Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1921

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1921 volume:

©Ervjsorsj •N6 C For the purpose of peeping fresh in the minds of those who go out from these college halls the dominating spirit of warm friendship which has been present with us. the spirit of manliness which has permeated our activities and Worl(, and the fond recollection of the pleasant hours which we spent with our friends, is this, the twentp-first volume of the Bonhomie, presented. If this, our purpose, has been accomplished even in an inadequate wa ), we feel that our toilsome hours have not been spent worthlessly □ 0 0 0 0 00i1 j L1 j i1 i‘i , 7iTj u I Viri L11 i C1 i1! 0 !} u r i‘I 2 0 L111! .! uV .!fj 0011 J 0 u uVi1 ] uTO ulO 0 i 3C110 J DR. O. O. FLETCHERy i'i»iy • v i1 • "uywutfy. 7 n n r, TJiE BO O lIE 1921 w c ®3P19AllQ.h ‘Dedicated to Orlin Ottman Fletcher IN RECOGNITION OF THE HIGH IDEALS OK CHARACTER WHICH HE HAS SET BF.-FORE US THROUGHOUT OUR COLLEGE LIFE. IN ACKNOWLEDGMENT OF THE EXAMPLE OF NOBLE CHRISTIAN MANHOOD WHICH HE HAS PRESENTED TO US IN HIS LIVING, AND IN APPRECIATION OF THE PERSONAL INTEREST WHICH HE HAS TAKEN IN THE LIVES OF ALL OF US AS STUDENTS. TJ-iE ORDER OF BOOKS Book I Book II . . Book III . . . Athletics Book IV . . . . Organizations Book V . . . . Miscellaneous iUtTyupiuvyj tTiTiywuyyuiGyiuu u. MAIN BUILDINGSCIENCE HALLAl.UMNI MALILIBRARYMONTAGUE HALLMCGEE HALLTHE NEW DORMITORY lY J. HOME OF THE PRESIDENTHEATING PLANT MANLY FIELDOLD MILL STREAM CAMPUS FOREGROUND jin ii m iu iu i«i i u u vi'i'i1.1 T,HE BO QMIE 1921 Wll.I.lAM Josffll MlGl.OTIII.IN. M.A, Preside nl'J L1 i 'J'.'i'J 'J J W 1 jV! J IUV JV! l I £ .ll'J 'J JffiluVL AVL« fuViu U »Vl ij' I BQ ONIE 1921 Marshall Delph Earle. M.A. Professor of Mathematics Sidney Ernest Bradshaw. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Modem Languages Hi den Toy Cox. B.A. Professor of Physics and Astronomy Crlin Ottman Fletcher, M.A.. D.D. Professor of Philosophy and Political Science;,L,wuyw,Ji,i,.uyi,]yywiuyyii4,.,i,.|t' BO O IE 1921 George Alexander Bujst. B.S.. M S. Professor of Chemistry ami Biology James Leland Vass. M.A, Professor of History Herbert Winston Provence, M.A Th.D. Professor of Christianity Lawrence Henry Bonven, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics.‘yyiuuiuuiuyiuyjouiULuuujyMy wj L»i«iyiu jiO Qj»3 OiuTjijT THE BOj QMIE 1921 John Scott Murray. M.A.. LL.D Professor of Ancient Languages Lueco Guntf.r. M.A. Professor of Education Robert Norman Daniel. M.A.. Ph.M Professor of Eng'isli William Harold Coleman. M.A, Associate Professor of English jijmiujunj n i n mj M| ij u i ij mi u u j (,(i m hi u: U J Uji ij n ml rt?lVn jTnj n m fij n »j fn iji] m hh; fnri ? j iVJ m (T i njriTiTnr V i7j F ij tj 11) fit ij MlJSg 1921 Livingston T. Mays, M.A., Th.D. Instructor in Spanish and History of Latin American Countries Earle Keith Plyler, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physics Frank Kenneth Pool, M.A.. Th.M Associate Professor of Christianity) George R. Wilkinson. M.D. Instructor in BiologyTfiE BO OjMIE 1921 Class History 'v y yj j y w j y jy i y yj y y yj y j y yy.yyiyit A PILGRIMAGE PROM THE LAND OF GREEN Bring a Short But Authentic History ok the Class of Twenty-One in Four Reels REEL One WE WERE GREEN as grass IN SPRING. BUT the soph VERY QUICKLY INTRODUCED u» imo FURMAN LIFE. AND incidentally PUT US WISE (o « few thing IN COLLEGE. CIRCLES. For instance, WE LEARNED IIOW to inscribe SEMI CIRCLES OVER CHAIRS. THE PROFS LABORED over us. too: WELL IIAND IT to ’em. Tl ILN SOCIETY LIFE at the GEE W-U-SEE added charm to OUR PERSONALITIES AND helped out WONDERFULLY. BY JUNE in ’18 YOU’D NEVER 1 IAVE recognized us a THE SAME GUYS. We were wise AND NO LONGER ignorant. Please LIFT YOUR LID to us! REEL Two in the fall of EIGHTEEN CAME Ihe S. a. I. C. THOSE LETTERS SPELL Saturday afternoon tea CAMP. YOU know what i MEAN. MY! but we were a BRAVE CREW! Tl IEN. in the midst of Tl IE BATTLE OF furman hill, in WHICH CORP. BILL gambrell and all-state SERGEAN T GALPHIN were seriously wounded. IHE ARMISTICE came and we HAD I O S I ACK our guns and Q-U-l- T. I HINGS got kinder quiet. ALL UVA sudden, and we FILLED SOPH Ixiot nicely from THAT TIME forth, we came NEAR BF.IN walking cyclopedias. I'LL TELL I I IF. world, but somehow WE survived, thank HEAVEN! Ihe third reel FOLLOWS IMMEDIATELY; so keep on A-READIN. 30 TJiE BOJ OjilE 1921 REEL THE Third DOCTOR MACK surely look lo us JUNIORS. AND we sort a liked HIM. MANLY field was unearthed. AND WE won everything in s. c. ‘CEPT ONE game uv baseball. Tl IEN FOLKS sorla loosened up some COLD BRICKS and it holped us OUI' POWERFUL, wherewithal doe began HIE HEATING PLANT, oh daddy, and a SWELL PALACE OF a do:m. all of A SUDDEN WE began to buzz or BUST AND FOLKS everywhere BOOSTED OLE FURMAN, in the meantime WE LEARNED I IOSS seme, an' found OUT WE HADN'T ' acily got loose AROUND F.ND WITH all the world's KNOWLEDGE. NOT SHOOTING the bull. BUT WE WERE fast leaving THE LAND UV green BEIIINE! THL FOURTH Reel SOMEONE recently REMARKED that the class OF twenty-one WAS shorelv BRINGING Furman OUT. thanks! CUR football TEAM was BF.A I once, AND that Wl IEN a Ca. prof PRAYED We d LOSE, you'll KNOW about THE cage AN' diamond GAMES an' HOW they COME out BEFO' you READ this. THE univers'ty HAS grown DOUBLE under our REGIME, our PUBLICAl IONS have BEEN made BETTER and BIGGER, sure WE RE leaving. BUT our WORKS and TEN thousand BF.ANS behine US. AN" a CODE of HONOR for GOOD measure. IN fact. WE are SOME class. SOR I A bate TO crow. BUT. really. WE fail TO see HOW furman COULD have DONE without US and WE couldn’t HAVE lived WITHOUT furman. I thank YOU most CORDIALLY. Historian. 31 U U L1 'J i'2'J i i 'J L1 k1 i J U1 I 'J L1 L'i J UI L'i U 'J L' i1 J L1 i.'«'2 'J U Lr k i 'i 'i J k1 i i i 0 'J lll,J Ul U U! L i U U10 U J C®j mi'i u '.U'J 'Ji Wi i1:1.1 m1.1 mu m Mioi’j £ BQfltlQMIE 1921 Clarence Boyce Allen LATTA. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Ailolplilnn l.lternry Society. Wlmur Improvement M.ilul. ‘IT; Treasurer, Pali Term. 'I-': lieetmlltu; Secretary, KniI Term, l!«: Senior (Vimor. Spring Term. I!lull I’l-icst. "SO; INthHe Debater. ’SO; liiteisoc l.-ty Deiniiei. ■ ip, •jj; lnti i»i cii'iy orntor, ".'0; Proyl- ilenl, Pan Term. 2«: Del nile I'ouii.fl, 1!». ‘SO. 21; winner l.eolun.li liilwM'n .Metlul: K l » Stair. Spring Term. 20: Assistant Ktlltoi-hi- 'liief Helm. '21; Winner Me.Millan .Meilnl. 2 : Honor ItoJI. 'is. ’ 1 ! . '20; Honor Itoll for i'hnjo-1 Attendance. 'IS. ‘IS. Killlor- In-Clilef lloiint. '21: Student founellnmn. 21: Class Prophet. 21: ..........lull Munnacr. 21: English Assist- ant. 21; The I'lolstor. Furman boasts of having several men of ihc historic and Aristocratic name of Allen, bul she has only one "C. B." Clarence Boyce, lo be more cxacl. “Cebc" is considered one of I be few brilliant men in the Senior Class, and 6 A s and 2 BVare not good enough for him. I Ie aspires always for an A record, and generally his aspiration is realized. He is also one of the few guys who receives n little pink or blue envelope every morning or so. and were you to go into bis room you might find him enjoying its contents. If "Cebe" shows the same grit and determination in his life's vocation as he has shown in his studies and activities, he will certainly achieve no little fame. Prue Bryan Hendricks EASLEY. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for li.S, 33yjgi rw Vi?! ! 0 iC1 u BQ OJilE 1921 Paul Ohs Batson TAYLORS. SOUTH CAROLINA supplicant for Ii.A. l'lt»oiM | !i)aii Literary S«ok»ty: (.‘liiiplnln. "IS; rorre-S i wUiiy. «"n liter. "• •»»«►!• 'ntlr. I'li11 Tcnii. Ifairm-rs On ; Y. M A. "I . O." was liorn in the city of I aylor on November 20. 18%. He completed hi High school course in the North Greenville Academy and entered b'uimun in the fall of 1917. During his four years here he has made many friends, an achievement which is due to the fact that he ha such a strong and stein personality. He meets everybody with a mile a smile that cannot be resisted, and a smile that has a winning way with the ladies. But he can be serious as well a gay. as is shown by the work which he has done in hi classes. On leaving Furman he carries with him the best wishes of the student body. And it may be said here that it is commonly believed that he will be the first member of the class to become entangled in the throe of matrimony. Louis Frederick Carson SALUIM. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant lor D.A. Poor twill. iIT. " I Msnitx -r • ( ltu«k« ti »ll. "21: Hnak.lbalt. M«mboi Adetptiinn Literary Society: Member of Stu'leht r’ouueit. ,2u-‘2l. Scrub Hu»ot nl| Team, "20; On« Treanuivi'. "2t». Surely Saluda rent us one of her choicest son when she sent us "Scaly Carson. ''Scaly" i all that could be desired when one is looking for a student. I Ic is a scholar of no mean ability, and an athlete of fine qualities. "Scaly" makes successful tracks in every phase of hi college endeavors; in fact, his intrinsic worth cannot lie estimated in trrm of the many achievements that he has accomplished during his four years here. "Scaly" has been a pol-nt factor in making the morale of our student body what it is today. His high ideals and sturdy, upright character have played a prominent part in our student life. During hi college cours-"Scaly" dropped out one year and distinguished himself as an aviator in the United States army. And we have no doubt that he will distinguish himtclf and his Alma Mater in the great game of life. • i uVu i i"i u uuiuVtUVu 01'lu C'C1!1! J t 1‘i 1 2 OttI|i| i u’iVu 0 v K 0 D uViu OT j 1C1 DiuCuOi BQ iO lIEg 1921 mor William Maxwf.ll Blackburn FAIRVJfcW, NORTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Plillonoplilnii I.ttcntry Society; Junior TTitlo, SpiTnit Term, L’ft; Junior Vn or. Spring Tei-m, IS; Preslitml. Full Term. •.•«; lt«pr iKntnllV(- State Omtorlrnl Content, Echo StaJT. "20; AM iBinnt RdItor-ln-Ohbf llonu'l, Hornet stuff. ‘21: Bonhomie Staff. -is; »l« t « lull. 'IS. 'I'. . 20: Winner Wharton Medal. 'Is; Intersect ty Otulor'H Medal. '20: Baraeri (Tush Vice-pr.viiilcni, '5: : V. M. A.: Clus Historian. "21: President BoohIi-iV C-tub. '20-'21: Library Assistant, "21. Vice-President The t'lolster. '21: Quartette Man-ttKer for Summer Tours. "20. Al present "Bill" spends hs holidays and summer vacation! at Fairiew. N. C.. but to say that he is a Tarheel is incorrect, for "Bill" has lived in South Carolina more than in any other stale. And we South Carolinians are proud that he comes from among us. and we are glad to say lhat he is a Furmanitc. "Bill" is a leader in the student body. When the Boosters' Club was organized last year and a leader was sought, who should be elected but "Bill." Under his guiding hand the club has been a grand success. It has done more for Furman than any other organization. He is a hard and consistent worker, always planning and scheming for a "Better and Bigger Furman." Ffe is always on the lookout for prospective studmti. and when he find one. he begins a correspondence with him which does not end until the boy is in college. Furman is losing a good man. but the example which he hat set will continue to be a shining light long after he ceases to make footprints on this old campus. Manning Thomas Jeter SANTUC, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Phllosiiphlnn I Horary Society: Hat am Fins : «Trias Vic-Prevalent. "21: Football Vnratty. 'IT. "■ . '21; All Slate, 't;. "20, '21; All-Soul hern. '21. Mere looks sometimes deceive a person, and even though "Jetc" looks frail and thin, he has proved lhat he is a giant when in a strain. After going "over the top ’ in France no less than nineteen limes, "Jele" came back to bis old Alma Mater to go "over the top" one more lime. But instead of adding only one more, as he intended, he ha added two. He led the best football team in the South to a victorious end. and he has won that dear sheep-kin. And now. after going over the top twenty-one limes. "Jele" will make it Iwcnlv-two by making a great success in the game of life. We arc looking to him for big things, and we do not believe that we will be disappointed.tsiHij y iwy iu y i i v y wy y yi'i'j TME bOJi{ OJME 1921 Senior Class MjLU'Juiu'jiuyi'jw'Ji'i'jw'jyjyiyiu Adgkk Lee Cothran TONEY CREEK. SOUTH CAKOI.INA Applicant for D S. MemWr of dmo ; MemlH-r f A«lvtjdi|iin I.U- i.riny Society: Honor K »ll tor Cli«l'«T Atundmm-, ‘18-■j: ; ‘iifmistry Awlfflnni, '3«-‘3l. Strong, clean, ambit.ou». and big-hearted men come from the country. Toney Creek section of Greenville County ba» produced many of this type, but none more highly esteemed by his classmates than Adgcr L. Cothran. Study of sciences being his hobby. Adgcr began his college career at Clemson College. 1 fowever. desiring a more literary course, he came to Furman in 1918. During the three year since his keen delight in the study of the sciences has won the admiration of his professors. I lis wholesome optimism and friendly smile have vouchsafed him a permanent place in the hearts of his fellow students. We predict for him a successful career, whether he chooses to he a scientific farmer at H oney Creek or a professor of science in some college or university. Gary Bell Baldwin LAURENS. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for fi.A. Meiiilivi Y. M. ' A.: Tlionmn-K.-s-y I-'re.xhmnn Hllrlc Modal, JS: Memlior riilt»a»i hiuti Jfiu-tety. Sergcant-nl-Arms. Spring Term. M9: Junior Censor. Fall Term. •19; IttxtoiTan. Sprtiin Term. ’I' ; Junior Critic. Fall Torm. ‘lift; VTce-Presiiti'in Harness daw. '30- 3l: Joke Editor of Hornet. ••iO-'st; Society Editor of Kelio, '30-•31; Claw Historian, 'lS-'lS. Mail to the scholar of the clast, the sole worker of those precocious youths who first entered these sanctuaries in the fall of 17. Gary is truly a genius who has shown exalted intellectual ability capable of accomplishing independently any task which he undertake to do. Mi hobby is English, and if he were not o timid, he could use a vocabulary that would dazzle the mind of any freshman. Me is not much with the women, but bis high culture will permit him to rank with any of the tea hound when it come to the showdown. When Gary start out on his leaching career every college professor in the South will do well to sit up and take notice. i.'i'i'i i1 yi'jtu y w w'j m y jy yjuiyuj u i Hi uiu ui u j 10 n»u ijlj BO tlO MIE: 1921 enior Thomas E. Durham GRF.ENVII.LE. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Member I'biloxophlnn Ult-rary Society; Aoiilsiant Ser-K ant-nt-Arms. Full Term. Chnplain. Spring Term. Ts-'IH; Junior Censor. Fall Term, In "Tom we find one of the steadiest and hardest-working men on ihc campus. Although he has not lived the dormitory life, he enters hear lily into every activity of ihe boys. He’s a married man. and naturally one would think him settled, hut he is just a boy when it comes to having a "blowout." With all these qualities, "Tom-' is a minister, and he is doing a great service to his fellowmcn. He preaches every Sunday and carries his work in a comprehensive way. He is liked by the students and the professors, and some day "Tom" is going to prove to the world lhat there is always room at ihc lop. Jeff Roland Richardson 5IMPS0NVILI.K. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. I'liilosophlnn Literary Society; Senior Connor. Kail Term. '20: (lien l«»l . 'll . '21; Cabinet Oflleer of Senior Club; Class Kdltor oi Bonhomie. '21. We do not know of a man who possesses more calmness and serenity. It is with a great deal of pride, he s.vs. that he can control himself during every trying and difficult circumstance. "Jeff" seems lo be very popular with the Lander Athletic Association, because he hears from the association about four or five times week, almost every day sometimes. The athletic outlook at Lander seems to be extraordinarily bright, because "Jeff" "tips off" to Greenwood frequently. We have been told that these relations at Lander will cease in June. Hcwcvcr, these relations will be continued in Simpsonville. In this continuation we hope that "Jeff" will have ihe best of luck, because he has afforded us many a pleasure that will not soon be forgotten.U i y i 1 1 v i u i ifi •' I1 i i y i» j y y y i'i j y yi T E BQ ffiO lIE 1921 jLUUuyiuuwwi'W'iW'iiuuyjwviu to ui1! ! o tf mgtiyj uiii»i«j L»i«jl»iOiil u $ Oiu »j »j l» luiiVij u i auVl 0 wt m Senior Class William Henry Gambrell BELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Mt-mlior Aclolplilati Literary Sorli'ty; Winner Froali-man Improvompni Mi-ilnl. 'IT-’IS; .Junior Vn or. Full Term, K - ' »r llnx S ere ary, Spring Titiii. Senior «'rliIt . Full Term. Vnrslty Track Tvnin. Member Y, M. ( A.; Member Hamers Ulna ; Hornet St.ift. ‘io-’sl. Four years ago Belton sent us one of her most prom-iring tons in order that he might spell her name in the great hall of fame. It was during the famous year of the S. A. T. C. at Furman that he won the title of "Corporal," and since that time the names William. Henry, and Gambrell have been replaced by "Corp." Have you ever seen a stalely-looking senior walking sprightly over the campus with an air of dignity? That’s "Corporal." "Corporal" claims to have interest at several places, namely, Belton. Anderson, and G. W. C. Withal, he is a good sport, possessing a "volumplious vocabulary, smiling countenance, and fraternal spirit. George Cuthbert Galphin ST. MATTHEWS. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.S. . t ml» r Y. M A.: Member Hanna Finns: Member I'lillnsopbluu Literary Soc'ely: Sermmn-nt-A nix. ’17- tN; .'•' ■11101 Onxor. Fall T.'ini, 'IS-'llt; linffObull Team. 'lN-'tr ; Assistant Manarn-r Football, M. inli r Ten- nis Team. 'T. -“20; Manager Tenrils Team. Instead of bring backward and shy, as some men are. Georg- is just the opposite; his nature calls for something stirring and thrilling all the lime. F'.arly in his freshman year he cs'ahlishcd his prowess by proving-to the faculty that he was more than an average tud:nt. And not only is he noted for hil qualities as a stud ml. but also for his business abil ty. bscausc he was made all-state manager of football in his senior year. Few men have had the privilege of b-ing assistant manager of such a team as the Purple Hurricane, and 10 we believe that George will cs'ablish other records even greater than this cnc.. iwi uuvi'i yiluy w u u lu i'iu iu uiyiu iy: BQfltiQMIE 1921 enior Frank Nolan Gibson GREER. SOUTH CAROLINA Appiicuni lor 13.A. .Mi'iiilx'i- Senior ’lul . Speaking of bashful people! Well, here is one lhal is actually ashamed to he caught studying. "Jake" has resided in the dormitory only one year, and, consequently. is not so well known as he otherwise would be. After having stood the lest of a four-year course. "Jake" has done himself proud, and everyone feels that Greer did her best when she sent “Jake" to us. All joking aside. "Jake" has a combination of those elements of perseverance, pluck, and push that in the long dash through life arc hound to waylay all obstacles and place him in the class of those who have "done things." William Boyce Dominick NEESES. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for 13.A. M•■intier Aitelplilnu I,Horary Society: Senior r’onsor. I'ii|) Term. 2' - 2l: Vic«--l’r.-xii!oni. Member Harnen Class; Associate Kdltm- of Furman Kcho. Fall Term. '20-‘2l: Hlobixy Assistant. '20-'21: Honor Holt lor rt»ni e| Att••Hilance. Boyce has not been with us for four years, but he has been with us long enough to become one of us. and. indeed, he is one of us. When a fellow enters a school in the sophomore year the other students always watch him with very much interest, and so it has been with Boyce. We have watched him for three long years to see. whether he could stand the test or not. and he has proved himself more than espial to the issue. Starling late always causes a fellow to be late in getting on to the customs, hut. like all great men. he has adapted himself to his surroundings and his surroundings to himself, so that he is as much at home as any of us. When Fuunan calls her next professor in science she will do well to secure Boyce, because he has proved himself capable in every way. At least we feel sure lhal he will make a record for us and for himself if he keeps up the old push.jvMUuiuuviiuyvieiuyiuvyiWJS . r» uC1 Oi1! 1 u »j wj »j v u1.1 DiU«J u uim mu mun bo o mie: 1921 nior Sam R. Howard CKF.F.NVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. .Member A.lclplilnn Sncb-’.y; Mi-mb.i V M. «’. A.: tsroviivlll ? County Club. Sam is al home in Greenville a well a$ at Furman. I le ha the real old F. U. spirit. His stickability is something for us lo be proud of. and his loyally is something for which everyone of us should have a desire. Sam is a puzzle, too. because he still has u» guessing as to what he will do when he begins to battle the world. He is of n retiring nature and never puts forth hi views unless called upon, but he can deliver the goods in any emergency, and he never hesitates when he is called upon. When all of us begin to turn gray-haired. Sam will be one of our number still, but he will have left us. in that he will be a distinguished engineer. Wc believe that he will some day be president of a mechanical college. Lody Du why Cothran TONEY CREEK. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.5. Member AtMphiun Literary Soob-ty: SVik :»!i nt- Ann . t-Ji!I Term. 'St; Member at V. M. ’. A.; Honor Roll for (.’Impel llciiilit nee, 1S - It ; .Member of Hitmen (’las . Dewey came to us from Clcmson just three years ago, and has been with us ever since. After spending a few days on the hill, he came to the same conclusion that we all have—that this is about the best little school-house that we know of anywhere. He has just about exhausted the use of all the chemicals in the laboratory, and now he is branching out lo a big chemistry shop where he will cither tear down everything or build a world. Wc are sure that his perseverance will insure his success.u tfi'j tfi tf m iwuiyiviu tf! wtfws BO O lIE 1921 enior Oris Monrof. Hill CARTERSYILI.E, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant far It.A. M« nilii'i A li'||i1iinn l.iKTiuy Society: Junior iitle. ’30; .Member Tonnin Club. 'IT. 'IS. ’It : .Member Barium On ; Member V, M. A.: Clttxx Secretary. 'IP. This country gink blew in'o our midst a few years ago. loaded down with verdure, which he tried to shake off on the rest of the “rats."' After telling all the boys what a good farmer he was. he found that he had made a serious mistake and tried to correct it by telling wondrous stories of a tea hound. But now he does not tell this kind of stories; he tries to keep them secret. As he goes out from us he lakes with him our best wishes. He is young, but we believe that he will be the first of the group to become entangled in wedlock. We can hear him now whispering some little nothings to a dainty little hair-enthralled ear which receives it eagerly. Charles Manly Cox BELTON. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant far 13.A. Member Arlclptiliin Literary Society; Trvimurcr. Spring T-rm. Member Biu.'ica L'lux : Member V. M C. A.; Ailvcilining Manager or cIn' Bonhomie. : Man- iiRcr or Athletic Bftml. '20- S1. Hats off to "Little Charlie." the pride of Belton. Although his many friends arc prone to call him by his nickname, Charles Manly lives well up to his name. For. indeed, when lie stands before the Furman Athletic Band in the capacity of director, his appearance is manly. Charles is an all-round good student and a business man from start to finish. His specialties in the commercial world arc newspapers and Fords. His favorite sport is driving by G. W. C. campus every afternoon in the week and going to Belton on Sunday. We are posit-vc that his splendid business ability, combined with his amiable disposition, will win for him in future life the same place of high esteem that he holds among us.  USPIStttftMiUtfltfiyvlVVlUUlUVlUSVIUls?' JiVif u i i iVL L i uVu fu Vi uliVi ui i u I1! 0 'j SKfl fc1 BO OMIE 1921 William Howard Hawkins WEST UNION. .sOUlll CAROLINA Applicant for li.A. M.mhImi I'hilo.-iOitlilmi I.Uorury Society: c’tinpluln. Nil Term. "Is: Tr.axui.i. Kail Twin. iUiik S«-»- ivmry, Sih'Iiik Ti'rm, ’Sft; Vri-•aponrllrnr Ston'inry, (•■all Tom. ‘-I: avri-tary. 'Ui-'SO: VniKiiy Tenets Tam. ‘IS-'I : Moinlior llninru Class; Mcniln-r V. M Whether il is the mollo of "I lawk or not lo do little boasling of his personal achievcmen's. ho certainly carries this oul. That one characlcrislic is worthy of boastfulness, and few arc they that have il. While he was only a freshman "Hawk" was selected as on:- of the men lo go to Plait burg in the summer of lcM 8. Proving his ability in ibis line of work, he was made a lieutenant and immediately sent to the University of Pennsylvania. Iliis. within itsrlf, was som-whal of an honor and one of which anyone might rightly be proud, but he did not stop with this. On the celebration of peace "I lawk" was invited to fly with the mayor of Philadelphia across the city, but he d -dined on account of his timidity and modesty. Ibis it "Hawk" as he is lo everyone, and we know that this way will always bring him a good name. Klbeki Fan i Hardin CRT HR. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for li.S. Mamlrt-r Philmnsiililtui Ml entry ly. Well upon the threshold of young manhood, our fellow student, F.lbcrt I lardin. became convinced of his call to the ministry. And so. leav-inR his former occupation, he went to Mors I till College to complete his high school training. Prom there he came to Furman. Throughout his college course I lardin has been a pastor as well a a student. For the last two years lie has been a married man and has resided at Career. near his pastoral work. Despite his task with its vaiied and complex duties, he has done efficient college work. By his open-hearted friendliness and his steadfast class loyalty he has won the deep, sincere friendship of his comrades. Today he is an efficient pastor, doing a great work among his people, but cont-mplat-s entering upon his seminary course next season in o d?r to prepare for the largest success in the ministry.u C1!1!1!} C u LlI,i|iuV j2 j 0 Dl u u u tu ulO uIO ui O Diu u ? BQ ltIQMIE 1921 emor Clarence O. Lamoreaux GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Oloo dull. ‘so. With his face toward ihe rising son. C larcnce started towards Furman four years ago. though he knew it not. In quest of the enlightening influences of truth, he cam? from his home in the State of Waihington to LaGrangc College, in Missouri. I lere he spent two years of college life, coming to Furman in 1919. During the past two years he hai made a favorable impression upon his fellow rtudents by his studious habits, his praise, and his nobility of bearing. And his cordial greetings and steadfast loyalty to comrades have placed him in the abiding friendship of his classmates. A talented and trained singer, a promising young pastor, an affable and cultured gentleman, he is at home anywhere. We wish him the best of luck as he travels on his way to success. Bazil Mathis Moore SIMPSON VII.LE, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.S. Mt'nilx'i CL- dull, 'tv. '1!». ’20. '21; Kurmnn Quni'-iftti . 'is. 'I: . 20. "21; M nttwr Hnraea Cluw . Behold a man with the voice of a woman! A voice that can charm the motl restless breast—a voice that «an lanie the wildest of nature's wilds a voice with no comparison. I hese are some of the terms that arc used to express the feelings of tho c who are charmed by "Bud's" voice. "Bud" went to capture the Kaiser in Germany, and now he is in the thickest of the fight for a sheepskin. 1 he tide of battle has already turned his way. and he is on his way to put Caruso "on the bench." We wish for “Bud" the most successful career, and despit- the fact that he is a bit timid, we believe that he will succeed and stand at the top at whatever he undertakes to do. • W'As TJ1E BO l(iOyHIE 1921 y m j v y i y y j y i j y2 u u iu yi u y i y i y iu . Senior Class Thomas Jerome Mims LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. I'hllosopltlnn Murarj' Socl. «y: Sort? nnl al-Arm . Pull Term, ’1": CorrMiMimllns Swrclary, SimImk Term, 'is; Tivnauivr, ‘19; Senior Ccnsurr. '1»: Junior ‘rltlc, "80: I nxi.l. tit. Kali TVi'iu. ‘20; liin-nioclrty Dflmu i-, ’-I; Winner 11 U-Ux Mo. In I. "80: I ►.•bat.. Ounell. "2 »: 1’ivnl-■ loui. “Jl: Siu.leut Councilman. ’-•». HrrxMcni Haraou riiiM, ••Jo; Kocroiury. ’I; : Vleo-Prcublom. Spring Term. •;n; Y. M. c. A., Troiuiumr, "20; v ! • •-I'l.Mbiont. "21; ("lass tllxiorlun. "20; KJItor-ln-Cbler Kcho. "21; l olo-laUo to s. c, O. I . A . ‘21; «"Iroulnllon MannKor Hon-lioinlo. ’21; The Cloister. "21: II..nor Hull. "20; Tr.-ns-Uioi I'I - Club. "2« '21; Tennis Club: Uaakulball. Here is a man who works and rejoices in ihe fact that he can work. During his four year in Furman he has made a good record, especially in ihe literary society. He i$ a scholar in the classroom, a strong man in ihe society, and a booster of athletics. Still more, he is a man that does not know when to quit. These are the qualities that make a man. One has only to lake a look at the Echo, and he will find that Jerome has great literary ability. In the I morrow of life we predict that he will be a di.ti-guished speaker, a man of influence among his fellowmen. and a man that will win a mark in the world. Alfred Broadus Jones COLUMBIA. SOUTH C R01.ISA Applicant for B.S. Member A lelphian rdternry Society; Mm pin In, Spring "leini. ‘15 -"20; VI e-prewbl.nc. Kail Term, ‘21: Member '.. M. c. A.: Recretisry. "20; Member Tennis Club. 21. What would become of this wo.dd were il nol for our scientists? "A. B." would have us Irelievc that wc would know nolhing and could never know anything without them. None other than a scientist lold us lhal ihe carlh rotates; lhal there arc sixteen slars; and lhal there is such a ihing as electricity. Were il not for these men it would be our lot to rclurn to the dark ages of the cavemen, where absolutely no thought was required for the maintenance of life. The scientists possess more power of concentration than any other class of men. Why it was nolhing more nor less lhan a mathematician who. because of his peculiar aptitude for concentration, found himself one day in the hands of bis enemies while be thought he was still on the beach playing on the sand. Will the fourth dimension ever Ire discovered? I his is for “A. B." to decide. And our imagination would have it that he will decide it in the near future. 44BO OMIE 1921 enior George Henry Moore SIMPSON Vlt.LE. SOUTH CAROLINA .applicant for B.S. Member I'hllosuplilsin l.ltrrary Society: llarnrii Member V. M. O. A.; Clftw Editor of Itonhomle, "JO; VJci— i'n alclcnt « r em . , ‘ Jo. "Let Another praire thee, and not thine own mouth." ftmi to be George' motto. And yet George come from Simpsonvillc. where great men grow, and i doing his share in maintaining the town s reputation in this respect. Completing the high school course of his town. George entered Furman in 1917. Since then his slight modesty has prevented his seeking a personal name, hut has not deterred him from performing his full share of service in the Y. M. C. A., in the Baraca Class, and ir. the literary society. In fact, he has proved himself an all-round, dependable man. But. greater still. Georg: is a loyal classmate and friend. To really know him is to love him for his greatness of heart and soul. I le has not fully decided upon his life work, perhaps, hut we believe that he is considering the classroom or the pulpit. We predict true success for him in his future, whatever it may lx . George Speake McCravey LIBERTY. SOUTH CAROLINA A pplicani for li.A. Aitcti’hliiii I .Horary Society; Winner Improvement Mesial. I : Cm Secretary. '"I; Clan Secretary. 20; V. 41. c. A.: Tennis flub: The Cloister, '21; Advisory Hoard Boosters Club. '20-'21; Society Chaplain. Hall Term. lt». Wc wish to introduce to you and to his many admirers, the august George S. McCravey, better known as "Cootie" to the Furman boys. It is not known where this name originated, but it has been of intrinsic value to him. since he take the name in a good-natured way. "Cootie” stands aloof from all his classmates, in that he is getting his B.A. degree within three years, but he stands aloof in no other way—he is a society worker, a loyal rooter, a sport, and even, at a sacrifice, he often champions the rights of the other fellows. You will note from the above statements that he i» very stud-ous. but that be is very jovial and spends a great part of his lime uselessly, trying to get "two pokes” on Beam. 45j M n IMIJIJI1IJ Ml M ill l J i» t Ml n MI III1 |J l±: r« iuVu l"iVu t»»uViyiViuT.iVij mT nr..ViTiTm uj ! 100 l7«10:wA'0 v :'i»] u l» i «i uiO uVOOiuuiOul1 BQfl{iO 1IE 1921 I Ienry Malcolm O’Neal FAIRFAX. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant far IS. A. Member AilvIpltUin Literacy Swlfiy; Soni r Full Term, ,20-,21: Awloliini Manager «»f Itwwball. ‘2«: Manager Haxcbnll, 21; Member llarnca etnas. Genius display» itself slowly, and so it i with Mack. "Mack" came lo Furman after ‘pending a year at I lie Citadel, and he has proved himself lo he a lather capable man. In his own quiet way he has worked himself into a desirable place in Lie minds of all who knc.w him. Fairfax boasts of several good men. but "Mack" is as good as they make 'em. As a senior he has a more dignified bearing than any of them, and his behavior it excellent. In ihe evening of life, when we turn back to reflect a bit on our college days, we shall always remember "Mack" as a good old pal and as a man on whom we could always depend. For the future we predict only the best for “Mack, because nothing le:» than the best will satisfy him. Franklin Nf.wbkrn Chauncey Quinn pacoi.kt. south Carolina Applicant for IS.A. A l.)i-lilmi l.ilvraiy Society. Simulant-lt.«i or. 'In; Vlrc-Prcicblviit C|n i . ‘Ir : Stintrlii Council, ’IS; .logo Kit it or Hornet, ‘ito; Senior Club. We have ! een indebted lo Spartanburg County since December 4. 1898. when our classmate. "Sea Breeze,” first saw light in the prosperous town of Pacolet. During his boyhood days he attended school at Greenwood, and when his labors there were finished, he came lo Furman. Since 1917 he has distinguished himself as a student and as a business man. A cheerful lad? Yes. Ask any member of the Senior Class and he will tell you the same thing. When Charlie Chaplin quits the screen, we will rccomnund that "Sea Breeze take his place, because he has a funny scene going all the time. When the years have rolled by and dust has covered this book, we will look ba k wi'h pleasure to those hours spent with "Sea Biec e.” and shall value each as a precious pearl in our inemo-y. All of us feel confident that in the year lo come his achievements will bring honor to old Furman.i 1 J U L11111 i.fi lj 'i1J U ‘J 1 J 0 L I U L111 L11UI i U S U UIU 01Q t1 BQfltiQMIE 1921 nior William Sloan Pruitt bf.lton. south Carolina Applicant for li.S. 1 (entry Sm-l.-ty: lturaca Class !J; Holton Club, Dude is one ol these boys who can if he will. He is a "postum pup" in soeie'y and a “lounge lizard in the parlor, but he can be as serious and as kind as a professor. When cotton ascends to forty cents per pound and hogs are plentiful, will “Dude" be a farmer? No. he will be a doctor—and a doctor of the first class. His affable way among the boys and his winning way with the girls have placed him in a position where he will never be forgotten. I |e is a partner and a pal to all; he helps when he can in anyway, and he has a heart as big as a steamship. We have no doubt but that he will some day climb the ladder of fame and honor, bringing honor to himself and to his old classmates. Milton Edward McManaway CRF.F.NVILt.E, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for Li.A. AiU'lpliliui l.ltcnuy Society. S -ifteu lit •it t- A min. Kail Term. 'SO; Intemooicty Dcbntor, ".'I; Debate Council, 21: V. M. C. A.; Vanity Track Team, "IS; Varsity Football. "IS, 1 , ‘L’O; All-State Quarterback. ‘3 ; ••leetcil by one for All-Southern; Captain-eject, "21: Everybody has seen somebody who was good at some things, but one seldom ever secs a man who is good at everything. However, we have one of those fellows who has received his sheepskin anti is going lo excel in one more thing before he quits studying. That is law. "Mack" is an all-round boy in college. He can make as good a speech as any of thos; who wax eloquent in the society halls; he can hit that old line like a hurricane; yes. and he can shove that Ethics mark up to 100 if necessary. When “Mack" really settles down lo build a home, we believe that he will be one of those fellows who will really "live." His opportunities and his ambitions arc practically synonymous, and we believe that in the end hr will write his name in the hall of fame. J i u y u i11‘i i? j L i j u t1 iu u mu l1 uiu ‘jiu i'I j u l1 ,‘i 0 y 1 1 i u l1 » I'l [i u 1 'i u j ‘y fj u v i 'i j v u l1 t i i ui u m u m u iu u U BOyN OMIE 1921 Jakk Rasor IRO.ns llll.l.. .SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. rout hull MuiiKK-f. ’IS. 'll . '2(1; MvinWrr Student «'ottii •■II. 'I:». '2«, 2J. ITe ld»nt Slud.iu Council, 21; Tn-iumrvi. 'IS-'IH; CIhmi I'n slilrni, ::l: Tr«n urvi V. M r. A. • ?; V|e»-i ren|«li-nt, Vatidty Humduitl, 'Ji ; M .mix'I | tilt«)U | lilsn t.ltornry S «'l tv. UccOrdlnK •••'1 y, ’l!'-'! : Senior (Vtutot . 'l! -‘2t : Mi'inWr Hn-iii'ii I'iAwi, Vtce-I tvi i 1eisi ‘IV. I’lmlili'iii '20: Echo Stuff. ' 11 . 2": Mono I Si a IT; AdvoriirdiiK MniutKer. ltu.«in«'K Maniigei of Hrniliomlc, ’21; remry »t ItOOHli-IK (‘lull, 21. Four year ago Crow I lill sent to Furman one of the best and moil amiable boy that ba» ever sel foot on Furman soil. I his boy i no les than Jake. Jake is noted for hi good d spoution and h s good cliaracter. ond every boy in the I lornel nest love lum. I le is quiet and una uming, but he always ha a kind word for everybody. He i» also a leader, a hi honor show, and hi place can never lie filled after he ha gone out from lhc e college wall . A an all-round man he m unexcelled. I le is a level-headed fellow in hi book , in the classroom, in business. with the ladic . and on the athletic field; in fact. .1 better combination cannot be found. Furman doc hcisclf proud to graduate »uch men a Jake, and it i hoped that many will follow in hi footstep . Guv Haynik Hill MT. IRV, NORTH CAROLINA Applicant for H.A. Mi'ililx'i l,lill iu |itil.tii I.ItvruiA Sm-n-iy: Conductor. t-';ill Term. ' IT •’ I' luiil.ir K.-it: Term. ' I • IS VsHiatiuit ('••mlin«or. Spring Term. » d lnnt Kdimi ..r K« lu . Spimu T nn. 'ts'i:.; Srmvr t en «»r. Knit T.'i'in, '15 ‘2 »: l: r"i,|lnK Secretary. Spumr Term. '15 -'20; It.min.ml.• Sin (IT. l-Vctlmll T. am. 'I: ; 5tee •"lull. ‘tv. tr». '20. '.‘I. Student Council ‘17- '1s; lun« Tvcumii• t. 1 Hornet Starr. '2u: Echo Staff. y« ee•■!a 1 nid Treusui-r of Student Mody. ’Ifi, '20. '2t: I'reitdeiit Tennlx • •:» ! . '20: I‘resident of etc-Clult. '-'I .Memli. 1- of VdvJyoiy Hoard of r- • ’lull '21: Kdilor-lii-ClileT or Don In •nils'. ’21: Meinlun Knriiea (’l «: Serond Honor Snidem. '2d; •• ..'■■1 (.end- • r. '21: t'rextdeiii S nli'ir I'luti, I'aldnel • •filer V. . | A.; le.'-fiiMld. nl Sm-t. ly. '21. Four year ago Guy came to Furman from the "Old North State." At the very beginning of hi college career Guy exhibited great ability for leadership, and since that lime he has stood out pre-eminently above the head and shoulder of his fellow student . There i» always a reason for uch distinction, and in this instance personality take the initiative, possessing, a he does, one which endears him to whomever he comes in contact. If Furman ha ever had an ideal college student, it is surely he. An "A" student, but no hookworm by any means, a lover of good music and literature, an athlete, and an nthlcLc Ian. a he-vamp of the first order, his place will he hard to fill.bq omie m 1921 emor James Harrf.l Spef.r WINSTON-SALKM. north CAROLINA Applicant for B.S. Poiillwll T' m, 'It;. '17. "I! . "JO; Captnlti. 'IT anti '!! ; AII-MUito, 'Ifi. 'IT. 'I! . 'JO; AII-Southorn, 'l:t: Ita .-twill, 'IT. -jo. -Jl; ai in(n. 'J4 ; Ilimkeibnll. 'IT. "20. "Jl: ''u|»taln. -Jl: M mU-i 'tu ! nt founrll. ’IT. "19. "20, '“I: I it»iiltlfni tif .stuilmi Hotly. "20-'2I: Mt mh«-r Hn-m«i I'linot; Mfinln-r V. M. A.: 4'latw I’rwiilitni, "20: T'liistjt lllj ttiiinn. 1T: Atlvittory lluaial of IloONlors « luti. 'Jl; Vlff-I'iojtiiit'iii Sluilt-nl '••tint'll. -Jl. Vltv-l’rtMl-ilfiit H 'iilt »' «'lull, "21. in:tend of reheating to the Soldier ' 1 lome. this veteran decided to come back and get hi “scrap of paper" (formerly called “sheepskin" before hide became so high). "Speedy" has made a record on the gridiron as well as on the warpath, and he is known all over the South as the "Fleet Halfba.k." His record in football and his record as a gentleman on Furman campus will never be forgotten by those with whom he lived and mo ed. We feel confident that he will some day bring honor and fame to himself and to his Alma Mater. Joshua Paul Beam GAFFNF.V. SOUTH CAROIJNA Applicant lor li.A. .Member Atlelplilnn t.tteinry Sonicty; Ti'wuturer, SprliiK Term, "lx; Mentor CViiaor. Kail Term, 'lit; Junior 4'en-aor. SprliiK Term. 'JO; Hornet Staff, 'll -'JO; Hnraca 4'lnsH ht'Sltlcnl. SprlnK Term. '20; I'reafitent of V. M. c". A.. "Jit-'JI: lluxinoxK MnniiKrr t»f K -lu , '20-'21; CIns Tremturer. '20-'2l. Joshua Paul Beam is best known by the appellation of "Gcncr.il." which title he attained as a private in the S. A. T. C. Alio he has been affectionately called our "roughneck preacher, which, in our opinion, is one of the best thing that could be said of any man. for he is a virile, whole-hearted fellow, taking part in everything that is best in ihc college life. He is one of the best-humored men in school, and has a way of making himself heard and of atliacting attention at every gathering, for h? heartily enjoys making as much fun and no.ss as possible. He is also popular with the flirls. never having less lhan two on his regular calling list, to say nothing of his writing list. Best wishes to you. "General,” and may your influence always be a wholesome as it has been in college.TJiE BO I OjilE 1921 ,v C •Vi I1'] i'iO C«10 0 i'i ‘310 C 0 i u Cl ass emor Bf.njamin Walter Thomason MAULDIN. SOUTH CAROLINA A pplicant for B.A. Member ritlloKnphlan l.lternry fiocloiy; Winner Krenli-man I in t Mrilnl, "17: Senior Critic. "-O: Vice- Ci.sl.l.'iii. Kail Term, "21; I'uhllc isobaier. "20. ‘SI: Bolio Stair. ’17: The l |nt. r. 21; I'rvxidi'iit of So-Hoty. Sprint: Term. '21. An imputing personage imbu-d with the dynamic ambition to reach the pinnacle in his chosen profession, our fellow student. “Tommy." has moved with dignity among us. A graduate of the Furman Fitting School, he entered the university in '16. However, in the middle of his sophomore year he left Furman to enter the A inlion Corps of the army and to serve his country in the World War. A year later he was home again and in charge of his first pastorate. I laving completed his sophomore work outside. "Tommy” re-entered Furman in 19. Since then he has shown himself to be the real stuff. He is a diligent student, a versatile conversationalist. a fluent speaker, and a very tactful man. As be climbs the ladder of success, he will not be forgotten by hi classmates. Edward Redfearn PACKLAND, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for B.A. Ailelplikm I.Horary Society; Public Debater, "20; V. .VI, A.; Hitrucu C'lntV, (Monk Kiln or of llonhoinlo. "21. 4'lmiriniui Sofiat "onunitu— r s nl i «"lul . "F.d" hails from the city of Pagcland. where be first opened bis hc-vnmpish eye . In comparison with bis classmates, he ranks with any and all of them, because he can do almost anything that he determines to do. For instance, when he wants to he "tree-top tall" with a certain young lady, he very skillfully slips a pair of rollers under his opponent and watches him slide. Shoot bull? Well, he has the best line of any college boy anywhere. It must he pedigreed, or it would not make such a hit with the profcssois. Wc do not know what "EdV vocation will be. but wc arc sure that he will some day bring honor to himself, to his Alma Mater, and to the old Palmetto State. »i .1 y 0 C i'10 0 u0vl i0 S'MU'WUIUWI V« ♦ •r•VSVSVSTm 4m imumwiwi BO I(iO,MIE 1921 enior John Livy Watson BRAD LEV. SOUTH CAROUNA Ipplicanl for li.S. Basubnll Scrub, Ms. 'I! , "2i». ’21; At • ill In-r V. M. t A.: Member Ituracn flaw, The Class of ’21 Is extremely fortunate in having a leader in almost every one of its men. although all of them differ in their respective positions as leaders. John Livy is a leader in silent loving. If he i not the first to jump the broom from this class, it will be no fault of his. I Ic sometime! gets blue within, but one cannot tell it from the exterior, because he wears that same old face all the lime. When John Livy is not out on Saturday. he is sick abed; he has never been sick abed; therefore—. When you hear of the little town of- Bradley becoming a regular bus ness metropolis, you will know that it is due to the untiring and unyielding efforts of John Livy. Memory Watson LATTA. .SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for li. l. Member 1‘lillosophbiti l.lt.-rwry Society: Junior Connor, Sprint; Term. ".'0; Member Hitmen das ; Member V. M. ’. A.; .Member Tennis Club. ‘20. A cheerful smile and a dependable memory are essen-lials of any marked success anywhere. Both of these characteristics arc possessed by our friend Memory. Regardless of the trying circumstances in which one at times finds himself during a college course. Memory has steadily maintained that characteristic smile. And though he has often kept his professors in suspense as to his class attendance, he has seldom, if ever, failed to enter the door by the lime the last part of his name has been called. A cheerful man of dependability is Watson. Memory has spent his past three years of collegiate work with us. having attended Clemson College his freshman year. If the past is a key to the future. Memory will conquer life's most baffling problems with a confident smile. Long will his classmates remember his originality and cheerfulness.'JiU'J U LU1.1 t'i .11 ! Ml V M 1921 Armstrong Rutherford Coleman HYMAN. SOUTH C ROMKA Applicant far B.S. Mi-mbM AdHphlun I.Unary Society; : erg.-ant-nt-Aim . Full Term. '17-'1n; Treasurer. ‘IS-'IP; Junior i'rlib Spring T«-riu, ‘ 1S- 11»: Member TonnLi Club; Hornet Si;i(T. •‘.'I: As«i«tnni in (’hwniniry, ’St); AhsIsi-uni in Pliyalca. t. l: Ab-mlwr Burma rins . Men who can keep up in llieir classes in a satisfactory way. and who can go among tie ladies just when they want to. are few and far between, but such a man is Armstrong. During his four years at Furman he ha distinguished himself in the world of science to the extent that he is helping to teach the subject today. You may wonder whether he is popular with the lx ys, too. To this we will reply "Yes.” because all of his classmates have a warm spot in their hearts for h m. Me is an all-round man in anything that he undertakes to do. and in leaving Furman he carries with him the good-will and the confidence of the class. We belie-e that his attainments have not stopped, but will continue until he brings honor and fame to his Alma Mater. Samuel Lane Hill ABBEVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for II.A. Aitvlphtan Literary Society; Si-rg-'iut-ui-Arms. Sprlnsr Terns. 'IN; Junior fVn or. Fait Term. '!• : Junior Vn-xor. Spring Term. '| ; (tccor-illng Secretary. Fall Term, 20; Correspond I n« Secretary. Spring Term. '30; Honor Holt. 'IX; T.-mili Club; Uarnen CIiini; V. M. A.; Momtier Senior Club; AsKlstnnt Mnnnitvr Senior Banket bull. '21. Occasionally a man is the living expression of his name. Such a one is our fellow student, Samuel Mill, with the exalted ideals of a Christian philosopher, which he combines with the persi.’tcnt energy of a man determined to win. During his colleg; course "Sam" lias ranked high as a student, but equally as high with his classmates as a comrade true as steel. Monors. if they com? to him. will come uncought for their own sake, for "Sam" is a slightly modest man. However, with a serene smile he will fac: the most perplexing problems in order to realize bis ideal. And so we bespeak for him the mo:l substantial success in his life" career and the love and admiration of all who may be blessed with bis intimate acquaintance.izJ i if U 0 ww w W'JV Wj i ] 0 iii i i JU 1 1 TfiE bOji{ omm 1921 lemor Fred LaFayette Jones CREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Applicant for D.A. Ailclphlnn l.ltvntry Society: Winner Fi-c limnn Koph»-moii Comi-«i, ’is; Wiinnr Pack Mctlal. ‘19; Winner En tie I Mitlni. ‘IS: Tliliil Place Imcriiooiety Oratorical • 'otileM. ’19: Second IMiec. '20: Treasurer, Fall Term. '20: ('auhlvr, "31: Provident. Fell Term. '21: dice Club, "IS; ’ll . ‘20; Quartette. is. ‘IS, ‘20: Tennis Club; Alumni Editor r r Eelio, '20: Provident The rioluter, “21: Advertising Munngo! The llovnet; OmnupniidiiiK Secretary Boosters' club. '21. Behold! what manner of man is this? He hath the silver tongue of an orator, and the old wall resound with the sound of his magnificent voice. An audience is charmed with his oratory and his singing is not to he left unnoticed. Fred is a fellow whom we all like, not because of his qualities as a speaker and singer, but because of his qualities a a gentleman. He has mingled and mixed with the boys for four years, and we wish that he could be with us in our after-years, but wc realize that our duties must come before our pleasure!, so wc bid him a most hearty farewell, and hope that he may have the greatest success in the noon and evening of his life. When Fred goes out from us. wc believe that he will take the place of William Jennings Br.yan as a politician, because his ability along this line is matchless. 'M 3l|IJII|l|Wftl|llll|i|llllfiJll|llll|l|l|l|llt • —• • • •« • •• • • «••••••••• « • 9 •• 9 THE Bf BQ 1 { QM IE 1921 Class Poem Ah. happy days, school days of ours. Could they but always last! But now. my classmate , comrades true. 'Tis time to part at last. I he world of life bids us come. For there's a greater work. In school we learned to do our task. And now we ll never shirk. 'Tis very little that we’ve learned. However much we know. Still greater thing are yet in store. And a we onward go. The future will reveal to us A thousand things to do. And better shall we labor then. If only we arc true. So. comrades of this noble class. This Class of Twenty-one. A parting word I speak to you. And bid you now to come- - To come with me into the new. And leave behind the old. And with a willing heart and hand. Press on unto the goal. Be true to all that’s in the past. And let it be the light That brightens up life’s pathway dim. That yours may he more bright. Port. 54 iiij ij i.i ij n y iV' i'i 1 jViwVifil’l'iOl'lij 0 Oi'jy yiutf'j uy iwj yyyyjjvviyy uiuuiu uiijuil1• • • • • • ••••••••••« mm m m TflE BO OMIE 1921 Class Prophecy 11111 it 11 m y i mu 11 jij uiu uiu m i.( i UMJ li IT wu an autumn day, 1936J The golden leaves were rustling in the huge oaks which majestically towered toward the colored sky. letting only an occasional and tinted ray of the setting sun cast itself in upon the porch where I was s iting. Two bovs in their teens were kicking a Rugby in the yard before my eyes. These scenes, together with the fond remembrances that a Havana always stirs in one. caused rny mind to turn to the past. 1 thought of the pleasant associations of childhood and school days, and of my entrance into Furman as a “rat." Those four years at Furman and the Class of 21 engaged my thoughts. What had become of all of my classmates? Many I had heard from for several years, and the location of some I still knew. However, there were many about whom I knew nothing, but whom I became interested in the more I linked them up with our old class. I laving acquired a neat sum from my farm for the last few years, and feeling the need of a vacation from my business. 1 determined to endeavor to see the boys by going first to the ones I knew of. and getting all of the “dope concerning the rest from these few. On my trip I. hrst of all. went to sec my old "rat" roommate. Sam Hill, from Abbeville, with whom I had kept in close touch all of the lime. Sam. having become the biggest sport of his class during his senior year, had broken many a girl's heart during the five years between his graduation and marriage. Dr. I (ill. as he is now known, was at the head of the department of I-alin in one of the Northern uni-versities. Furman, at its last commencement, had confctrcd the Lilt.D. degree upon him. From Sam I learned that a number of our class had located in the North, f-rank Gibron was at the head of the largest establishment of its kind. His main office was as fastidious as its tenant and well demonstrated to its visitors that troubled minds would not be entertained therein. Having been inspired by the urage of silk shirts to further the art of neat dress, Frank had founded a company for the manufacturing of colored underwear for men. I soon learned that all of the university s'udcnts of New York were patronizing ihi rapidly growing enterprise. Peering very closely at some of the large buildings in New York. I diicovcred an immense rkyseraper. and decided to go through it. Upon reaching the twentieth floor. I noticed the sign of my friend. "Scaley" Carson, who was in the interesting business of statistical work. Starting at the very bottom. "Scaley" had climbed to the position of general manager for the Northeastern district of this world-famed company. Some very interesting statistics, as well at some very helpful ones, had been compiled by "Scaley," who. after fifteen years of hard work in collecting facts relative to the subject and extendin' over o very long period, had recently determined the average length of women’s dresret. "Scaley" was very insistent that his average should become .i governing principle, and informed me that F.d Rcdfearn. a member of the United Stales House of Representatives, had a bill before Congress at that particular lime to make the average a law of the land. (Read in newrpaper received yesterday: "Hon. Ed Red-fearn eloquently upheld his bill regarding length of women's dresses, but the bill was killed by a close vole on account of the fact that Congress thought the length too short to cover the subject and too long to be interesting.") Because of the complete and up-to-date statistics which were at my disposal through the generosity of Corson, and because of my rapidly shrinking pockctbook. I decided to content myself with just knowing where the rest of the boys were, rather than to visit each. So I began to turn the leaves, and found out the following about my remaining classmates: Jake Rasor was still at Cross Hill. He had acquired a large income as a result of executive ability which he had developed as manager of the championship football team. Jake was noted as a leader in Cross Roads converrationalism. being very adept at telling tales and relating stories to his fellow citizens while thoroughly enjoying his Brown's Mule. Hendrix, down in South America, was much engrossed in scientific work. After having spent a number of years in research work in the chemical laboratories of this country, he had gone to Brazil to lake charge of the hemical analysis department. Pruc had recently acquired world-wide fame through his new discovery of how to treat a goose egg with nitric acid in order to manufacture a much-needed dye. Both of our married preachers, Durham and Hardin, were still married and preaching. "Bull" no longer traveled in a Ford, but in a Cadillac instead. He had actually made money in the ministry, and. being the first one to do so. had been asked to disclose the secret to his benighted brethren. Hardin was as prosperous as could be expected. He had a circuit consisting of the following churches: Possum Hill. Thick Willow, and Barky Swamp. 55 THE M BOyN(iOyMIE 1921 W® W Perhaps you would hr interested lo know who got married Iml alter finishing at kurntan. John I .ivy Watson claims the honor, lie is the father of eight, all of whom are yirL. Whnl lime John Livy i» not rolling a baby carriage he is selling automobiles, this latter occupation being the one lie says is his real business. I.ec Rhame had discovered the astronomical relation between the planets, and had himrelf been to Mars for the role purpose of establishing friendly relations among the heteiogrno:; people who inhabit that strange country. He brought back one of the natives in order to It.vn h.m inter a foolh.il! player, with the idea of sending him back to Mars. Down in Hounce County was a l.-.rge business ccrrird on by two of our number. Otis 1 iill and A rn trong Coleman, who were partners in the mercantile business. Ihrir main office was at Pamplico. hut their firm did business throughout the county, brunch offices appearing at such places ns Lake City. I immonsvillc. Cartersville, and Florence. I ach was married and boasted of several children. Otis’ avocation was sitting around on goods boxes and playing checkers, while that of Armstrong was giving lessons in the latest steps. We suppose these men arc succeeding, as the last reports showed that they had lo pay a large income tax. I le was located in a Piedmont town. I lis very twist in cranking his machine and hr» fast, short steps showed him lo t c ..r. energetic business man. Who? Charlie Cox was a banker, an insurance agent, a real estate dealer, etc. Incidentally he was manager of the Belton band, for Charlie could never sacrifice his musical talents. In turning through the physics statistics I noticed in the index. "Jon: tic Vibration.’ I immediately turned to the chapter and learned that "Alphabet Jones had invented a device whereby all sounds could he utilized so as lo generate two kinds of vibration, a positive and a negative. The explanation was too technical for me to comprehend, hut I understood that the uses were many. Guy I Iill was superintendent of city schools in one of the largest North Carolina cities. Many had tried to gel him lo make the race for the state legislature, in order to get hi reform introduced throughout the state, hut Guy had. with his usual modesty, declined. Recent reports, however, confirmed a rumor to the effect that Guy was to resign hi superintendence to lake ihe chair of modern languages in a Mid-Western college. Out on the foreign field were P. O. Batson and W. I I. I lawkins. The e men r irried on their work conjointly. “Postoffice" doing the evangelistic and "Cornbread" lire medical. Ballon's reserved manner won for him large c-owds. Besides doing evangelistic work, he served ai one of the teachers in a training school. Hawkins had succeeded in killing fully eight-tenihs of his j atients. .-nd was hailed as one of the leading surgeons of his province. bred Jones, becoming interested in displaying his oratorical ability, had early Joined the Redpalh Company. Many and popular were hi addresses, but space wi’l pc mil orrly llie mention of Iris latest hit. "The Solipsistic Panorama of lire Metaphysical Phenomena." Down in Olanta could be heard the hum and whirl of industry. I . J. Mims had installed a "cubeb” factory, and was turning out a brand unexcelled for freshness and medicinal value. Immediately after graduating. "Coolie" McCravcy had gone to study medicine. I Ic now boasted ol a ffourislnng practice in and around Liberty. Five years ago be bed patented a surr cure for establishing peace in the home. Archie Gray Alien was selling ihe drug, and was said to he receiving large subscriptions. Buy a July copy of Happy HauiehoU and read an ar icle dealing with the patent. "Gctc" Jeter suffered a stroke of la incss after finishing college, but recovered after a couple of years and went into the real estate business. Almost all transfers in Santuck and the surrounding country are carried on through "Gctc." and if you want to know how large the number is. turn the pages of the .‘'ontuek Chronicle. I noticed that one of the class was. through his wide manipulation of the vocal cords, forming close friendship with all of the wild animals of1 Africa. Who should this be but "General"! Josh Beam was a "Y" secretary in this uncivilized portion of our globe. In connection with his professional duties. Jo h was making a collection of all vertebrate animals for the Furman murcuni. Reports were to the effect that Josh was doing this in order to repay Prof. Burst for mercy the lat er had shown him during his junior year at Furman. Thomason waded deep into philosophy and metaphysics after gradu.ving. Ins'cad of continuing his pastoral duties, " I om began evangelistic work so as to scatter his latest formulated system of doctrines, which may be said, by the way. to have included a jrcculiar and wholly original species of mental telepathy. Many people had thought that the boll weevil problem would never be overcome. In fact. King Gotton had about ceased to reign over some of the Southern states until the two Cothran brothers presented a variety that the pest would not bother. On their experimental farm they had contributed a great deal towards forwarding scientific methods of farming. They had within the past year been appointed to manage the State F.xpcrimrnlol harm. 56 kliili TJiE BOyNfiO.MIE m 1921 «iiiifiiiiiiiimiiiiHiiiiniiijiiiiikiiM|iiiii|±t » » •• • ••«•••• • •• • • • • • • One succeeded in uniting himself with the royalty. Sam Howard could not rest on this »idc of the Atlantic until he had visited the old battlefields of hi early year . He. therefoie. went back to Europe, intending to stay but a short while before returning to give himself to the study of electricity. A little French girl, descendant of lire French dynasty, captured him. and Sam is sill in F.urope. acting at present in the capacity of consul to Brussel . Malcolm O'Neal formed a habit during hi senior year in college which he could never give up. Although the woild offered him a bright future in other field . "Mac" could not shirk the call of Fairfax and postoffice work. So he is postmaster there today. At thi point I became tired for the lime, even though I was very much interested to know, as soon a possible, the whereabouts of my remaining classmates. I decided to lake a few hours for recreation. During thi time 1 chanced to go to the Metropolitan Opera I louse to see what was happening in the world of art. "Bud” Moore had shortly arrived from a third tour of the continent and was to give an evening performance. I attended, and for richness, purity, and clearness of vcire. I have never heard the equal. By the superb use of his voice. "Bud'' held the people spellbound. I lis popularity was attested by a vigorous clapping of hands at the end of each selection. Returning to my work next day, I learned that "Sea Breeze" Quinn had been blow.r into the Middle West. I le was a dtuggis! of note. I lr occasionally took a few months off to appear in a Paramount production. George Galphin was "shadow pitcher" for Connie Mack and was said to be making a hit in this capacity throughout the league, for a deal was under way at the time to transfer him to Washington. The very name. Washington, reminds me of "Corporal" Gambrcll. I cannot refrain from searching for his record at this point. I find him a major in the army. There was always something in “Corp's" manner and erect carriage that made me think he would some lime be repaid for hi service to the S. A. T. C.. so I was not surprised to learn of his enlistment and rapid rise in the army. Yes, "Bill" Blackburn went to Yale. He look a Ph.D. there, and then accepted a poiilion in a Northern college as professor of Fnglish. I lis Irresistible Force, which had tackled Dr. Provence’s Impregnable Wall in Senior Ethics, was still in operation. G. H. Moore yielded to the quiet life of the farm. He was located at Simpsonville. George was married and had a family of five children—an ideal number, he said. George’s reticent manner and friendly disposition won for him friends in life as they did for him in college. Situated in the Rockies was Lamorcux. who was writing short itorics and novels. His story entitled. "With Ainu Outstretched." won the short story prize in 1933. and has since been translated into eight different languages. "Jelly Roll" Richardson was gelling rich writing life insurance. One good thing may be said about thi . however: "Jeff" spent his money well by constantly making gift to his Alma Mater. You remember the "Purple I lurticane" that originated the year we graduated? "Milt" McMan-awa.v went back in 1921 to lead the team to victory again. After succeeding at this herculean 'aik, he thought nothing was too great for him. so. having very high ambitions, he worked himself up until he is now State Senator from Greenville County and a practicing attorney-at-law. Gary Baldwin was a combination preacher and teacher. I le was superint ndent of Spartan Academy and pailor of several mountain churches. Very successful was Gary. "Dude” Pruitt was still a ladies' man. I le claimed to have too great a time while single to limit it to only one. "Dude" was running a fashion shop at Belton. I le still let his voice be heard, in fact, he let it break loose to such spasmodic heights on one occasion that the town council had ordered afore raid Charlie Cox to use the necesrary means to control it. In the fast-growing town of Necscs, Dominick was president cf a colon oil mill and mayor of the town. What next! "Speedy Speer was coaching football at Furman. I le was almost as good in this capacity as he was telling tales about his overseas experience while at college. And if you don't believe "Speedy” can still "shoot that old line." just give him a chew and see. But. to conclude! 1 know you’re anxiously waiting. "Memory" was engaged to be married, but got there late. He is. therefore, one of our bachelor . But he doesn't mind this, for he new has an opportunity to exercise all of hi manipulations of hands and varieties of facial expression in teaching the deaf. dumb, and blind. "Memory" is the best teacher Cedar Springs has ever boasted of. (For future information concerning the Class of 21 see fVhos ll'ho in America and Encyclopaedia Britannica.) Cl ass Prophet. aisiaiigl 57 BUILDERS OF FURMAN JI|l|lf|i|lHfll|ll|l|lllltlfilll|llil|l|l|lllllitiL •«••• •• • • mm •••••• •••• « THE I BQNflQMIE i 1921 5) £wUtf,UUtfiUUIvlUlflUViliVlUU!WUIQ S E.3ry nj- 59 »j y y i i'i ij y L1 i1.' u j i'j y i'i j 'JL'iy u1.' L'i'iu y yuiiiuiu i Iu ylii tTtfE 1921 k ? ..m.mmM yj yyj yjij y iiiiiiii y»yfyjijg Junior Class History "?} F FEN I IMES an apparent disadvantage in the life of an individual proves to be a blcssirg. This truth is illustiated in the fact that, as a rule, young •non in college where means ere limied make belter stu.'ents and. consequently. better citizens than those with unlimited m:ans. This pa redox may be applicable to the life of a c'ass. However th s mav be. the Class of ’22 began it career under unfavorable conditions. I he war was calling for increasing numbers of men. and in order to meet this demand cur government established S. A. I . C. units at many c: llcgr-s throughout the countiy for the purpose of training army officers. Such a unit wa; ertab'ished at Furman. Scver.ly-s’x irexperienced youths entered ti c halls cf the "college on the hill" in the autumn o! 1918. The thought i pprrmoft in the’r min’s at b at t me was that they had an opportunity to train themselves for the service cf “Lucie Sam." When the armistice was rigneJ, however, they were gird to dirpen.c with reveille, ki'chcn pclice duty, and o her ui pleasant features of army I fe. ard to exchange the khaki for civilian “tog-..” Then it was that we turned cur thoughts to the duties of regular college life. Several of our classmates failed to return after the S. A. I . C. was dissolved. I he vacancies made by them, however, were filled very seen fcy others, so that the class still retained the distinction of being the largest Freshman ( lass in the history of the university. It was with hearts full cf joy that we returned to take up our studies in the fall of 1919. We were glad, because cur apprenticeship, as it were bad been completed, and that, as sophomores, we cculd nsrert cur authority aid take seme initiative in the a(Ta:rs o! college life. Our number had increased to eightv-lhrce. many of whom became leaders in the student body. Our class was well represented during the year in the various colleg.-act vities. A few won distinct on on the gridiron and the baseball diamond. Others won renown in the fields cf literary woik, especially in debating and oratory; while still others made themselves powerful factors by their participation in the rcl’g ous activities of the college. Neither was the clars neglectful of the see «-.| side cf college life. Cur annual rcceotion was a brilliant affair which served to help us become better acquaintc '. ai d. he dentally, to create a better c'ass sp rit among us. The close of th - year brought wi’h it llrughts of the future when we should become jolly juniors and take our place on the next rung of the ladder. September 15. 1920. feurd us on t'c campus aga'n. e-'g r ‘o greet our old friends and to begin our work as juniors. Some of cur frauds failed to return, but the new ; pact of activity which the old campus had taken cn served to make us lo-k forward instead cf backward. Cur heart.; were filled with gratiude at the thought that we. the ('lass of ’22. would cloubllc:s wi'ncss many mere changes for the bolter, arid that we wcu'd have a part in mak'ng cur Alma Mater a greeter power for g od. As an athlete on the race track who. nearing tl.c comp!ct;on of the third round in the race, takes cog-ni mice cf his posit on in the race arcl puts forth renewed energy for the final round, so we. in cur contort for an education, re reive to put for h cur utmost st ettgth for the final spurt, and thus I otter prepare ourselves fer the life before us. GO'.»■ »l»i U»U'J ‘. 1 I i JUNIOR CLASS OFFICES. y yi yy y iy y i y iy i'i y i i‘j yiy i ! yi wow T iE BO ((10 4 IE-1921 umor Rob Roy Adam GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA ourje A !• ’i !il.in l.lt.-rary Society Archie Gray Allen WIN.MON-SAI.LM. NORTH CAROLINA li.A. Course l'iill x' |iluaii l.it.-iary s -lety Staniln»- l-Kcnrct. Sprltm TVrm. 'll : Asxixtwnl Con.I iclnr. I aII Term. M' ; da" Vl.-e-Prexiih lit. MR: Glee Chib. 'IS, '2«. 21: Fontbull ? iu:ul. 'is; Horn.'i Sturt. 'iI: Student Councllmuit, '2ti; The |nUl.T. '21: Ilnmcu Cla : V. M. C. A. William I li nky Barfield JLIIERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA R.A. Course l l j;».' M hlun l.luinry s-.-iety Historian. "21 incut Me«lnl, 'IS: Ilnmcu Cn-s: V. M. C. A. John Benjamin Barker CRKF.NVILLE. SOUTH Ct ROIJNA li.A. Course r)ii|. »|thliin 1.it.-miy Society: MlnMtertal Asxoelntton George Stebbins Blackburn F IRV1EW. NORTH CAROLINA H.A. Course I'hlloMitjOiinn l.'.iciury Society Historian. "20: ltc|»oi'W i. 'rl; CliM Treasurer, ' : rifts Secretary. ’IR; V. M. c. A.: Hlcr- Chill. MR. F.iothall S.iua.l. MR; out- of-State Chit .fijVimj i ij m yjij mJm uuj urn m y m BQ lfiQMIE 1921 unior Conway Anderson Bolt CRAY COURT. SOUTH CAROLINA 13.S. Course Piiil«»nphlan l.li.nny Society: Hitmen Cliiax; T nnl» Ulnb; UarviiK County Clul». William McNeill Carpenter CRSKNVILLL. SOUTH C ROI INA I3.S. Course Arielpliitiii I.ilerary Society; V«r.«ity Bnxlielbalt, ‘il; Seeiv t n ry -Trv«x u t e r "f Tcnniii ub, 21; Football, •■.’0; Student Counci.ni;«n. 21. William Clinton Carter LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course Adelphlnn I.Herary Society; Ctiim President. MS; ■ lent Councilman. Axsiittant Mutineer Bimebull Edwin Elmore Colvin CREENYII.LC. SOUTH CAROLINA 13 S. Course Adolph Inn l.lternry Seclety; OrcenvIMe County «’luli Charles Floyd Daniel I.ANRKU,M SOUTH CAROLINA 13 S. Course I'ltllnxopltlnn l.lternry Society Standard-Bearer. Full Term. ‘20; Asxtxtnnt Sei u«nni-nt • Aetna, Sprint; Term, “JO: Treasurer, Fall Term. 'Jl; Barnett class Secretary. Full Term. 21; V. M. c. A.: Tennis Club; t.’Jaaa Editor Bonhomie. ‘ iL»; c.as Secretary, •»!; French Trnnalnt| in Prize. 20; Honor l:o||, ■ 1 20.U J U1U UI«:UV L' l i U».»1 ■ »i »J »J lliJ iUfj i I L.uuluu luO G Or !1..1 u i1! i 0 L,l|i|Vr|j ‘iu ‘I'i fj v viuu u Dri ml1 uiumu iuu uiu u m u (J T E BO OjilE 1921 unior William Washington Davidson CRUCNVILLF.. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course l‘hlliii"| ti!itn Literary Society. William Joseph Ellenberg CRLENWOOO. SOUTH CAROLINA B S. Course Ail. :i«lil ni Literary Society '20: Senior Cen- sor. Spring Term. ‘2®: Cln» President, '30: Bnmcii r)an ; Y. M. c. A.: Scrub Football, 19: Tennis Club. ■ 1 •; Mhlvilc Rtlltnr or Kelio. 20; Student Council man, 21. Humphrey Kay Ezell CROSS ANCHOR. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course PblKucoplilun Library Society. Auiaunt Conductor. Kali Term, 21: Reporter. 21: Y. M. . A.: I3arn -n Class: i'Iam Eilllot if llonliouilc. 21: « :«• • C'lQb, 21. Benjamin Grover Field CRKENVIM.r.. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course PMIox« |,hlnn Miorarj' Society; Y. M. C. A, Icrlnl Hum). Howard Montague Finch Kl.MPER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Arii-'pliinn Lllrrnry Society T-ensurer, I'n 11 Term. ImM'v I retailer, '2t : Tumi t'lul : Itarani CIiuh i|iiiiiii HiiiiiiiiiiniHmfiiuiiiiiiiiiiMii[i; umor CiiAKi.rs Gu nn Gambrkli MM ION. SOUTH iaRomna It. A. Comsc Ail :i li!kiu Mtvniry rSorkl .Itntlnr • Vnwr T rm II : T. unis • I!» •%.. tl.i.ll l! ; V. llanivii ' »!• •' (Uakijk Da is Gaunt u KM ION. SOUTH CAROI.IN'A H.A. Comxc l‘li i n«oihli ii l.tl- riov Sm'ii'ii •‘|ii)| i;uii SoiRa'iint ill Xiihu. } |i|i|ik Vi-ri'i. Is Iti-i-mllMK Si'i'l-I.m, 11 Thui .'I • Ml. I ., Clakknci- Bate Gkan f.s DUKI IN', Cf-ORCIA It. A. C "in je Benjamin I 'uanki.in I Iasi v CAMOr.N, SOUTH t ’ K HINA It.A. ( -nirjc I'hlNis-'iilitiin I alt j« i s'txjlviy lYnjtoi F;i; Ti-iui. ’V : Kimmi ’!;« '•• Tr,-ns«ir r. »• • ••«•!mi V'"A'ui.m • . Mini-t. rin Itanil: liii i -'u«i IS .iiI • i» «lil|t • '.Iii.m;i'i-.- V. M |‘ A. ,«I||||||. ( IIRISIOPIIKR COLUMBUS UlNDMAN CRIKNVIl.t.E. SOUTH CAROLINA It.S. Cvurstj wju ym ji vuuyiuiu'i wyyi! BO (1Q iIE 1921 Henry Jacob Howard CONESTEE. SOUTH C . ROMS'A . !. ( ourse I’lnIoKoplilim l.Horary Sorloty Junior T nil. 21: llikimi' Roll. "IS; Oloo CH|1 . IllSUn'Intt. ’ l: v. M. O', a Secretary. 2 Or II |p, l nl I 0. '21: Class Homf.r Clarence Hudson CREENV1LLE. SOUTH CAROI.INA IS.A. Course Atlvlpliluu l. ii-ravy Sorh-iy senior Censor. Kali Torrn. ‘::l: Killtor l.oc.ii luparunoni of Keho: Honor ll»lf, r i: Honor Roll for Clin|» l Atlornlanco, "20. Frank Keith PICKENS, SOUTH CAROI.INA B.S. Course A«l.:phls»n I.Horary Xocl-iy Soehty Ktlltor. Kail Torm. 21: V l A : Itarncn Claim: l’hyslc Laboratory Axuisiiinl. '21. Francis William Keller GREENWOOD. .SOUTH CAROI.INA li S. Course Ad« iphlnn I.itornry Koclrly lin-nnllnK Seeromry. Kail Term. '20: Marshal. 21: Harnen cinitg Treasurer. S'prltiK Term, '20; Student Councllmnn. 21: Hornrl Staff. '21: V. M. A.: Tniiil Clnli; IMiysles I .a bora loiy Assistant. '21. James Burdine Looper EASI.KV. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Cotim 1 IiIIiik.iphlnn Literary Soeloty; Iinrurn Clans: V. M C A.: « hemlstry AmkIhIiuiI. 21. BO I OJilE 1921 Thomas Lee Looper EASLEY. SOUTH CAROLINA It.A. Couric riiUogr i ||inn l.llcnry Society; Raraca (!lnn: Y. M. John Watson Mxrtin PENDLETON'. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course I'lillosophlnn I.Horary Society: Bunion Class; V. M Lawrence Carleton Medlock HONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course Adclphian I.Horary Society. Henry Miller Moore, Jr SIMPSONVII.LE. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course firms Historian, ’21; Baraoa Class. Julius David Nelson FOUNTAIN INN. SOUTH CAROLINA It.A. Course I'hllosophlan I.Horary Society Standard •Roarer. Spring Term, ‘1: : Sergeant-al-Arm . Kali Term, '10: Assistant Sor scant-at-Arms, Sprint; Term, ’20: Varsity Basclmll, '20: Scrub Foot bn! I, 20; Baraoa Class; V. M. ('. A.: Tennis Club. BQN OJ IIE 1921 umor Joseph Jefferson Nixon, Jr. NORTH AUGUSTA. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course A 1« i|.l»lnn l.it mrj Surlciy Impnnwni M «tal. l.ri| .r Ciillp. '2 : Junior Prill '. ".‘I; IHult I’rlesi, Hirinii 'li» s; 'IViinn Flub; V M. A. William Gaines Padgett CRCF.NVII.I.K, SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course • Mu ! Vku-Pn ldciti. 1'; Plan Vle« 'l’re lil« nt. ‘"I: 5lt-• ■ lul. iiixl r«'li «t»n. I ; YunUiy II. 'Is. ';i: AK. ii i;ini Maimor Football, :(l; Tin- Gf.orge Franklin Posey WARD. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course A loi|tlilan l.liernry Society: Y. 1. . Ml ; I till.von rim ; Football Substitute. Norman Levi Rast CAMERON', SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course A b-I|ibinu I.Hornry Society Improvement Mcilat. T. Junior (Vntuir. Full Tvrin. 'si: Y. r. A.: Itarncn !nss: Tr'iinli lul»; Clnsx Kdltur floulinmto. '21. Howard Meacham Reeves UNION. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course 1‘lilbmnphlnn Literary Society Improvement Modal, 'l! : Oiuploln. Fu 11 Term, 'in: Tre.-i saner. sprint; "Tfrni. ‘Of: Senior Critic, Full Term. 20: 1'ublle De biller. liiliTCK'lelx Debater. '21; Secretary Debut. Pnuiull, '21: -mli'l Mesial, '.'0; Titmmnvr Y. M. « . A. ".•I: llon»r Hnil. 'l!»; Tcnnlx Club; (Tniu Kdimr itoii-limn ic. 'I©, '21: ArrlHlmii I'Mltor'In-Plilef of llnrn t, ■;l Flax Tsvaswivr, ‘21: Vloc-ITc«! loni ItonsierM' 4'lub. '21: Til ' r'lnlaior. '.'I.iva%va %v.v:.v .vav;.w.v.v.| ,(Tt L U 1U 1 U lfJ Ui11 J U I1! U J11Jl1! i 'J UlU U t 1U i J ‘J L1 111!1! » i (1 'i U U I1 i !1.! U i BO ftiO MIE 1921 Sam Dolphus Rf.id CAMP0BEL1.K. SOUTH CAROLINA 13.S, Course A lvl|tlilnit l.lti-miy S iol«ty: llni|it:i t'lnait A.; II..mu P...II Clinprl AtUix’nino. Robert Lee Richardson SIMPSONVII.IX, SOUTH CAROLINA H.A. Course riith ?ii t»hl;ui Literary yoob-tv Axxixtnnt Camliietni rnll Turn, '2‘ : ltnrui-iv Clnxx: Ba«i-bnll. y«-ni ., ‘ao, RnsloHlinll ’I'.', • 1: flans Vico-l,ro. l«l «nt1 '2ti; K a I n miixoo Club. Floyd Samuel Rushton WAGENF.R. SOUTH CAROIJNA 13.A. Course Phlloxopliiun Literary SSnoicty: V M C A.; :«ui.vi Band; Ministerial Ham!. George Clayton Summers CAMERON, SOUTH CAROLINA 13.A. Course i Literary Society S.-i-Rvaiil-at-Army, i; Hitmen Clanx; T«iml» Club. iv. Albert Elias Tibbs GREAT TALI.S, SOUTH CAROLINA 13.A. Course riiil ». |»lilnii Library Sm-lnly Scul.i. iVn.snr. •: KxoeuMw Cnminlttii., '21. InlfTX.x'lcty Ib'lnt b i:xlil| ' ’ominii I. •. '•.’I: Wlumr Wbartnii Mc.i.il. ’I: ; U'lnnn Kllile .Medal. 'Hi; Rnriu-n C'iivs; V. M. A.; Kebo y-ulT. "Ji.; flax Hrvjtlilont '21; Aswlxtnnl K lll r-ln-i Iii.f uf Hiiriln.ntlf. ".'I; Triimx Clnli; Tlu Cloister, "21. THE BOj O UE 1921 jyyiu 'iui1.1 tu yiy i'i yyiuyi’jy j y iwuii: Junior Class Edward Pinckney Vandiver ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROUNA B.A. Course A l«'li lil in Literary Sock-ly; IJ»ra«M Clnw. Sanford Watson Vandivkr ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROUNA B.A. Course Jack Brown Wilcut CROSS Hll-L. SOUTH CAROUNA B.A. Course C. A.: BnrAi-a I'lillimoplilnii Literary Society; Y. M cIuhs; Tcniiix Cluli, Toy Wood GREER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course f’hilosoiihfnii Lit ovary Society TWBHUwr, Spring Term. •30; Stnmlniil-Bcrtrer. Kail Term. 31; Baraca Y. M. t . A.; f'latw FoottmiI. ‘30; Tonal ‘lul ; rie |-ik-nt Spartan Acn k-my ’HiU. lufn nujl'lj m | f(J ijj f|j |J || j lj M M « M ij M THE BQWO 1IE 1921 Sophomore Class History I is with great pleasure that the writer takes a quill in his hand and begins the history of the notable deeds of the ( lass of '23. How well we remember the 16th of September. 1920, when we returned to the classic old halls of Furman, not as "rats.'' but as haughty Sophomores. It docs not behoove us. however, to talk so much of freshmen, for we ourselves were once in that lowly state. Let us recall cur first chapel meeting, when we were told to matriculate. We d d not know the meaning of the word. Can we forget that cold night when, by a rude sophomoric hand, we were snatched from the arms of Morpheus, elevated to the dome of cur dwelling, where we gently embraced the kalso-minc, and were then lowered in a most ungentlemanly manner! Sophomore! Oh. what «• field is covered by this one word! lo a college man it is a step toward the cherished goal, and surely indicates his entrance into a more dignified and important stage in his college career. His importance as a college factor is completely demonstrated at the beginning of the session, especially in the duty of making the freshmen feel at home. Just a word for the few members of our class who were with us last year, but failed to return. Their places have been filled by recruits who arc jurt as willing and enthusiastic as the old friends whom we miss very much. We started the fall term with the determination of capturing our share of honors, both academic and athletic. Cur determination has not been in vain. When it comes to athletes, our stars are in the limelight. On the gridiron the light shed by the 1920 eleven da xlcd the eyes of our opponents so that they could see the ball only between halves. The Sophomore Class furnished three players of our championship team. I wo of them were chosen as all-state men, while the others received honorable mention throughout the state. We were also strongly represented on Furman’s second team. In baseball we ask only the same enviable record of last spring. When the call for baseball candidates is made, a host of sophomores will appear cn the field. We have several promising candidates who will contribute to the store of laurels already won by members cf the Class of '23. As for our studies, the less said will, no doubt, be the better. There are always some things over which the curtain should he drawn. We claim lo be as brilliant as any other class, but ask the professors about us. Cur class is well repre e::ted in both of the literary societies, and we may rightfully expect some great literary men from this group. When we glance o er ti e sessions of '20 ard ’21, we feel assured that our time has been spent not only in gaining wisc'om from our textbooks, but also in learning to mnglc with and love our classmates. During these happy days we have learned to sympathize with our fellows ar.d to less the lo c fer "seif." We have tried to seek what is best for the good of the group rather than of the individual. Thus f r we have succeeded. Despite cur hard but happy journey, we have had perfect harmony ar.d excellent experience. Suffice it to say that we feel that the Class of '23 will in the near future accompli:h much greater things than this brief sketch would indicate. The prospect is geed for great honor, prosperity, ai d brilliant attainments. May these he realized. 72LUU uV« rjlrl M? 0 0 It] Oiu 0? Ui » iV t: sDfc SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERSm yiwyiui.iyjv Lijyvyi'm BO OJilE 1921 omore Leon McGee Acnew DONALDS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course IMilloKupItinn I.Horary Noddy; V. M. ( . A.: Montbvr HillTHM C'Iumi. Clifton Judson Allen LATTA. SOUTH C ROI.INA Ii.A. Course Adolph inn I.Horary Noddy: Winner of Krcahnian In)-t ioV4 iin-iii Medal. 20: chaplain. Kail 'form. ‘21 Piddle ItoolaliiK'r. '21: Wit)nor Wharton M-dal. '2" ll-Hinl Stuff, '.I: Itnrni'n Class: Member Tennis flub Y. M. A. •'nliliifl, 21. Elbf.rt Devonv Andrews, Jr. CRF.ENWOOD. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adctptilnn I.Horary Si'clMy: Y. M. C. A.; Montlier linen rn ci.-ncs; I'tilillo lidnier, ".'I; MfUibi-r Tetinln Vnridty Knulftball. '21. Thomas Nathaniel Barksdale LA URL NS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course f lil|o nplilan l.ltiiarv Society; Member Bariicti Class; 5 mi','! Y. M. ■- A . Claw Tr uuni1. tf! StudoiVi t undlmnn. '20: Class Ktlltor Bonhomie. 20. John Haskell Barnett CREER, SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course 1’hllOjo.pblnn Literary SocL-ty SerKCniit-nUAnini. Joseph William Bolton CREENWOOD, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course A lvl| lil!in Literary JJOctoiy..«iJtlU'J »J l-U'J JI WJ »■ IJV1U 1 I MlUl'J • yj fj i? y u yiu u u iuiwiu tf iuum u m uUS BOGOMIL 1921 Larry Nash Eo-d LAURENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Baraca Class; Y. M. C. A.; Class 1-Mltor Bonhomie. '20; Phlloxopiiian I.Horary iiodi'ly. Alvaii Moore Bradley BRADLEY. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Vnrally Football. ‘I! . '20; All-State. 20: Varsity Base ball. 20. '21: class Vice-President. "21; Student Coum ■ liman. 21. Oun Harvin Broadway PINEWOOD. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Phllosoplilan Literary Society; Football, '20; Haraca Class; Y. M. C. A. Robert Brownlee CREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course A«li IjHilan Literary Society. Joseph Edward Brunson NINETY-SIX, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Baraca Class; Y. M. C. A.; Adclphian Literary cleiy. Dunklin Sullivan Burnside CREENWOOD. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adclphian Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.; Baraca class: Glee Club. '20; Public Deelalmer. '20; Class Kdltor Bonhomie; '21; Tennis Club: Class President. '20; Honor Itoll. '20; Secretary Student Council. '21; CorrespomlhiK Secretary Boosters’ Club.uX1!1'.11’i 'jVOOi 3 011] 0100 ? MiO ifI BOJ OjilE 1921 omore Otis Leonard Carter LANGLEY. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. (.'outit Hnraca i Ihki : V. M. « A.: Atlelplilnn I.Horary S.. rl. tx : Vuntity ttit W -thnll. "JO; Vara It) B:«x ball. 20 Vnr»ity Football, 21. Carl Grant Campbell CAMPOBEM.O. SOUTH CAROIJNA B.A. Course l‘hlloK»| lii:m Literary Swlviy Chaplain. Kail Term, ‘20; V. M. . A.; Bnrnca Cla». ; Scrub IJaxebnll, '20; .Vuitixlcrlul Itanil. Charles Max Cox FOUNTAIN INN. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course l hlloxa| blnn Literary s «lvty; Itarura Claw « . A.: Tennla Club. Herbert Sanders Cox KF.l.TON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Atlclpliian Literary Socldy; Tortnla Club; CuiiiH'ltnian. "- •. SlUlleilt Gilmorf. Raves Daniels ROEBUCK. SOUIH CAROLINA B S. Course t tlllniu pliinn Literary Korlity; Bara on Clan ; V Raymond Williams Dobson CAFFNEY. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course '"'flir.ii. Literary 8 w|.-ty; y. M. c. A.: Harac-auiiiyy iu'J UiV iv viOiuuyiu y j y! y iu 1 1H M1UM MJ MM«.»: M U M 1,1 MIM J ). BO OMIE 1921 John Vann Dunford ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Ailelphian Literary Society; Cheer l.cmler, nh» Club; The Cloiator. Julius Wilton Earlf. ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Atlolphlim Literary Society; Hamca. Class Wilton Robinson Earlf. GREENVIL1.F., SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Atlolphlnn Literary Society. Willam Halcot Ford BELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Ailolphlan I.Horary Society; itnrnca C|at ; V. M Andrew Marvin Foster, Jr. LANDRUM, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Foot hull Scrub, ’I! , 20. John Morrow Foster LANDRUM. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Football Scrub, 19, 20; Sophomore Team, 77 ;UMI|J Mil IIJ l| I jl III HIM Ml MM MJ Ml lU'j i1 »j »j i1 iuVuiu ui» A1 uViuViOi1! ] 0 [fkiu »j LnO 0 ■ 0 BOy O ilE 1921 Walter Eugene Greer. Jr. BELTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adclplilnn Literary Society: Tcnnlu Club; V. M. C. A Elmer Francis Haight GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Plillosophlun Literary Society Corresponding Secre-tnry. '21: Class President. '21; President Ministerial Bond. 21; Business Manager Hornet, '21; Assonant Business Manager Kobo. 21; Secretary Booster ' Club, 21; llltrnca Class; V. M, C. A. James William Haynie BELTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelphluit Literary Society. James Larry Jameson EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelplilan Literary Society; V. M C. A.: Bnracu Class; Basketball. '19. Malcolm Fulton James CKEENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adelphlnn LUcrary Society; !lv» Club. totte. 21; Class Treasurer, '21. John Ephriam Johnston GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adolpltlan Literary Society: Tennis Club; Y. M. cJ UHl'i U iJl'i Ji WU UViVlU »Ji Ml BOyN iOjMIE 1921 Melville Lewis Jonf.s CREF.NVII.LC. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelphinn Literary Society. Robert Lee Landrum CREF.NVlt.l.E, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Phr.ojttplilnn Literary Socleiy. Irby Overton Lee PICKENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course l'hlluxoi liinn I.Horary society Improvement '20; Conductor, Kail Term. ’20; Iiaraca CIiik ('. A.; Honor Roll for Chapel Attendance. Robert Edward Lee SCRANTON. SOUTH CAROLINA Pre-Medical Course rhllDsopItlait l.ltcrnry Society; Tnmis Club; OnmOa CIriw. William Kay McGee ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Literary Society 8crgc tnt»at«Arma. Baracn Cliu : V. M. C. A.; Clnan Adclphinn Term. ‘21 tary. si.m 'j 'j '.U'j i j wu vl u I wV vj »j ui ■ h v» ij »ji»j »'jNiij'j u 1921 ophomore Francis F.dward McKenzie HONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROIJNA B.S. Course AOcIplihin Literary Society John Dickey McNf.ii.l EDGEMOCR, SOUTH CAROI.INA 13.S. Course Archie Paul McLeod FOUNTAIN INN. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course F’hllottoplilnn LIliTtir Society: Rnmea l««: Base-ball. ' I '20. ‘21: All-State. ‘19. ’20: Football. ‘20. '21: BaxkeiHall Aj »i tunt Manager, '21. John Wesley Mahaffey INMAN. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adclphlun I,Horary Society Improvement Modal. ’ltap!nln. Kail Term. "£• : llantca fins : Minl.sterl.il Bond: Spnrtnn Academy flub: Football, ’20. James Robinson Mauldin EASLEY, SOUTH CAROIJNA B.A. Course l lilloso|iltlan Literary Society: BnraCa floss: Y. M Marion Calvin Martin ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROIJNAi u »j mi1 mmi1 'Jiuuiu i1!1.1 w Miui1.1 £ BO tiOMIE 1921 omore William Fred Mauldin EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course hll«xo|»lilan l.ilvritry Society; Baraca Class Walter Key Mobley DALZELL, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adolph Inn Literary Society Stanilard-Benrer, M. C. A.; Bnraca Class. Edwin Nathaniel Nungezer, Jr ESTILL, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Atidphlnn Literary Society; Haraca Class; v. A.; Ifcrnet Staff, "21. Nicholas Homer Owens SIMPSONYILt.E. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Varsity Baseball, 'IS. '20. '21; All-Slate Catcher. Lewis Patton CREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelphian Literary Society; Secretary Booster ’ Club. Charles Edward Perry, Jr RIDCKLAND. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course AJelphlnn Literary Society; y. M. C. . BQ J iOjilE 1921 James Douglass Pori:at ELMHURST, NEW YORK B.A. Count l.liciiiiv Swirly: !!«•«• Club. '-1: Qimr V. M. C. A.: Barncti ciiunt: TimiiiW C|UI Herbert Hall Provence GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Aili'tplii.m Uh'rnry Society. Cukr Dickinson Quisenbekry Cl INTON, MISSISSIPPI B.A. Course cinss V i»t -1 'ri'sliii-ji t, '-0: Varsity Kuak.'ibitll. ’ V. M. O. A. Gilbert Watson Rawlinson SHANGHAI. CHINA B.S. Course A•lctpllliin Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.J Tennia Club. Charles Spurgeon Scot! PHILADELPHIA. TENNESSEE B.A. Course rlilliiaoplilim Literary Society Kccnrtllru; T :t 11 Term, ’VI; Secretary .Ministerial Hand, racn Class: II..met Sinn", ’®l; Band, ’vl: V. M C. A. Editor. ’20. Evedon Howell Still BI.ACKVII.I.E. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course hllesopMcill Literary Society; Itur.ini Class ii i n nrr.r. r»TiTn mm nijjriuiiTj u hih j mj mu r»: u m t m rn m r»r BO J lOjilE 1921 Charles Lester Thomas VARXVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Addpltlan Literary Society. Norman Douglass Timmerman EDGEFIELD. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course I’hllwaiihlnn Literary Society; V. M. C. A.; Bnruca dims; Mlulxtcrlnl Blind. Thomas Henry Ulmer CAMERON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adolphinn Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cltunt. Bn ram Frank Wilkins Webster COWPENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adclptilnn Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.: Burne Olawj; I'ltm Historian. '21: Tennis Club: Public IN’-baler. '21. Albert Peeples Youmans FAIRFAX. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adclplilnn Literary Society; Y. M. (’■ A.: Baraca Clnaa; Tennis Club.[fi 'J iV'.'iV1.'1. i i 0 i«i 0 y i»i'i K V«V0 §'• ' MilM i »J ». !■ i «jmiu n; 0».«iO Cuu l»J •.ruk fnxt r" a-.- • nt- lvi-nnM'Ttt M IYPICAL WON OF. K 111111111N111UJI l.I IM Ml IJ IU IJ HI IJ Ml l.l! I.l Uj Li: «111; i 11 f n 111111 f 11 f i ii u 11111111111111 (1111 n m , i •••••• •••«•••••••«••••• TME BOyNtiOjilE 1921 Freshman Class History 1 was early on September 13, 1920. that we arrived in the "Mountain City." Green, scared, and ignorant, we doubtless presented a most humorous appearance as we were taken as prey by the hands of tiic "old men.” Wc soon assembled in the chapel auditorium, which was crowded to the utmost, and it seemed that all of the ministers of the Southern Baptist Assembly were present. Every word of the speakers served to spur our high ambitions, and we foresaw a very successful year. Wc were unable to think clearly, or even think at all about our work, but we were greatly assisted by the "all-wise" sophomores, who gave to us that warm hand of fellowship which made an everlasting impression on us. Never will wc forget the first reception given by the V. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. in the G. W. C. parlors. The entire class attended. I his gave us a chance to get acquainted with some of our fair neighbors ar.d also to demonstrate our social greenness. This wc did marvelously well, as was shown by our handsome display of dress collars, jazz bows, ar.d large green neckties. However, we certainly did "strut our stuff," or wc thought wc did. We have shown that in the Class of '24 there is much literary and athletic talent. In the classroom and in the literary societies wc have proved cursc’.vcs to be far superior to any of the freshman classes of the past. Wc also take a Ivgh stand in athletics. "Stud" Waters, "Bud" Lanford. "Sidekick" Lance, and “Babe” Hammett were the main cogs that kept the wheels of the Purple Hurricane turning. There arc other good men. too, who in the future will keep up the reputation of the Purple Hurricane. We were not behind, either, when it came to basketball, and no doubt we will contribute the stars for baseball. When wc have fought our fight at dear "ole" Furman, and Mien wc get out in the world, we, the Class of ’24. will doubtless make a reputation as a class and bring praise to our dear Alma Mater. Watch out, sophomores, wc are looking upon your place with envy. We, too, will be sophomores next year. Here’s hoping that next year we can take your scats in chapel and be just as d'gnified and sophisticated as you. Be on your guard lest this Freshman Class make such a stride as will put you end the other classes to shame. Historian. 86 TJ-iE si BO jlO IE 1921 A VoV V« •• •• ••••••••••« • • • 1 • • • «1111111111UIJ11111 111 II111 III M Mill MJ I.IJ 101.I Li: FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 87niViVi yij ojc? j'JlU'j 'J »ji »j»Ji n.UWlU lU'JlU'i Ui BO O ilE 1921 man David Bright Alford LATTA. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Aili-nthliin l.lierno Society; Iiimcn dux . CL’RTIS STEPHEN ANDERSON WOODRUKI . SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course l'lltl'MtoptilBii Literary Society. Jamfs Givings Arnold. Jr CRKER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course I'hlloxophlnn l.littniry Society: Y. XI. C James Monroe Ashmore. Jr SIMPSON VILLE. SOU III CAROLINA B.S. Course John Lawrance Askins LAKE ITY. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course A«li.'l|tlilnn Literary Society. Robert Henry Askins LAKE CITY. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Cours: Atlclpliinn I.ltcmry Society; Itnrnc i t'lna Club; Y. XI. r. A. Lewis McNeill Bailey CLINTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course 1‘hltoxophliin Literary Society; Y. Xt C. a.; Hv CIiw, cIuha Historian. Frcahnmii iLukotti.-tii Joyce Alvin Bearden WESTMINSTER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course I'hlloaojtlilttn Literary Society. 88mmmmasmm ;»iui»»jyiOiuiuiii iOyl BO flQMIE 1921 man Asbury Leroy Bonnette monetta, south caroi ina B.S. Course Baraca Adclphlan Literary Society Albert Cates Bonvif. PENDLETON. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course John Broadus Boyd CREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Football Substitute. '20; Y. M. C. A Jasper Lee Brasington CHERAW. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Walter Leroy Brasington CHERAW. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course PhlloxopMan 1.1 tornry Society: Class Editor Bonhomie Freshman Football Team; Baraca Class. Leon Augustus Brock HONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Plillosophian Literary Society: Freahmnn Football Tennis Club: Baraca Class; Freshman Basketball. Joseph Truman Brown BELTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Phllosopltlan Literary Society: Chaplain. '21; Baraca Class. William Herbert Brown ASHEVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adclpltlnn Literary Society: Baraca Class; V. M. C. a, 89jvviuu '.u'j i1 jOw mmm v OIll,Vvii.|j i ■ AV1! i1 uViriulO LuO C«luulu uui BOyN OjilE, 1921 man Joseph Harris Bryant KEI vr.-SVIl.I.F.. SOUTH C AROLINA li. i. Course Idler••!' ' X«i I. ". M.irrua r|»K« n .in ! •«.Itmll, I lov i Cromwell Burnett S MJOA. SOUTH CAROIJNA I3.S. Course ■SjihiRH l.iU'iti Srtcli-iy; Raritm On . Walter Albert Bull GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA i..S. Course Robert Montkitii Caine IAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. C ourse rlillnxuphlNii t.lt«-rnr Km-lcty; L'i.'.«I:iihiii l ji 11. Samuel Arthur Callaham IIONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROLINA H.A. Course riiluiKophliiii i.itenuy Socli‘iy Alfred Augustus Cook IVA. SOUTH CAROIINA 13. S. Course William Edward Cook IVA. SOUTH CAROIJNA 13.S. Course A li'l| h|iin l.lli'mry S-m-Ii.-iv Clarf.ncf. Carey Cox BELTON. SOUTH CAROLINA 13.S. Course A «!«• i»l» is :i Ul.-mry TVnnb ; Bnrnr.-i oiims: At hi cu Rnn t: Y. M. A.u witfitf tfiu tfi muiMia 'jui|if if iiiii iiiiii iiiif iiiiitii iniiiitii imiiii.i JirJui?yuiVuVAiTATjuViul1!1 iuuui1 i1 uiviuiuuuiu BQfltI 0 1 IE 1921 man James Ernest Craig PICKENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adilphtnn Literary Society; Y. M. Walter Carey Dement NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA B.A. Course Adelphlnn Literary Society. Murpmree Claude Donnan CREER. SOUTH CAROLINA Arielphian Literary Society. Fred Owings Drummond FOUNTAIN INN. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course 1‘hlloaophJun Literary Society; Tennis Ciub; Y C. A. Robert Lide Edwards DARLINGTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adolph In n Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Barnett Class. Henry Johnson Elrod SENECA. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course 1‘hlloaophlnn Literary Society. William Crayton Elrod HARTWELL, GEORCIA B.S. Course William Marion Finch KEMPER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adttlphian Literary Society; Baraca Class.l1 i1! 'jyiy w wu wu my w.mm! BO I QMIE 1921 man Junius DeLeon Fink lea FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adclphlnn Literary Society. Laurence Eugene Flowers DARUNCTON, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course I’hltoxophlnn I.Horary Society: Baracn Class: C. A. Richard MacDonald Furman MAYESVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course 1‘hlloaoplilnn I.Horary Society: Bnrnon Class; tcrlal Hand; V. M. O. A. James Thomas Garrison TORT MILL. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course AUelphlan Literary Society. John Henry Gentry IVA, SOUTH CAROLINA B A. Course Adelphlnn Literary Society: Bnrnca Class. George Clark Gillespie FRANKLIN. KENTUCKY B A. Course Phitosophlan I.ltornry Society: Baracn Class: Y. M. C. A.: Basketball Team. John Cliff Green. Jr. ANDERSON. SOUTH C ROLINA B.A. Course John William Green ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Captain Freshman Football Team; Bamca Class; Tom nl Cluo.! j M U V 1U IJ u i13 V 'jl»Vi ijl1?!! J U Ui«J U ,Jlli JI lUUtU L UI UIU U j BO O IIE 1921 man Ned Gregory LANCASTER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course I'hllosophlnn Literary Society; BnrncH Clium; V. M, «. A.; KiOnhman Kootbal!; Tennis . Hugh Parks Griffin GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Richard Thomas Hallum PICKENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Plilleni'islilau Literary Sorb ty. James Clarence Henderson SIMPSONVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Mike Justice Hester RUTHERFORDTON. NORTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelphlnn Literary Society. John Hoskins Hicks H RTSVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Y. M. C. A. Nathaniel Welch Hicks, Jr. FLORENCE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course T-hllosopliian Literary Society; Scrub Football: Baiku Berry Kendrick Humphries LAURENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course I biloxoi'liinn Literary Society; Art K»lltor Bonhomie. •xo. ij yj ij ij u|ij i j ij ij mi ij fi[ij i’ijil ic j y j uyj ii; «7»Vijiirijn u] Q [m 0 M M M| n 1j BO ojm 1921 Walter Cleo Hunter PICKENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Victor Alonzo Jackson NICHOLS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course IMiilovophlitn Literary Society; Baruca Class; Tennis Club. William Thomas James CREER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course I’lillosophlnn Literary Society; Boraca Class Claude Lynwood Johnson ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA Pre-Medical Course Willie Pierce Johnson JOHNSTON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Phllosoplilnn Literary Swli ty. Loy Cleland Jones SIMPSONVILI.F., SOUTH CAROIJNA B.S. Course Harvey Newton Lance FLETCHER. NORTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Varsity Football; All-State. '20; Class Secretary raca Class. Joe Norton Land ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. CourseI'tfw'jyiu'iwtfwwyywwi'iuyiwufet BQflpQMIE 1921 man Louie Fleming Lanford LAN FORD. SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course Bumen ntum: Vnreliy Football, All-State, A.: r)tllo»o| hlan Literary Society. Walter Gates Lanford WOODRUFF. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course l‘lillo!i ) l)iuii Literary Society, Richard Charles Lauchlin ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course I’hlloxopliinn Llterriry Society: Football, ‘20; Captain of Scrub Team: Ulus Vloo-I reai«lent: Tentilx Club; V. M. C. A : Captain Clans Haskell-all; I’nrsltlvni Anderson t'ounty t’lub. William Mendenhall Lawton ESTILL. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course Adclphlnn Literary Society; Y. M. ( . a. Daniel Henry McKinney TRAVELLERS REST. SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course rhllosophliiu Literary Society. Van Zandt Mays RIDCECREST. NORTH CAROLINA B.A. Course Adelpblan Literary Society. Guy Johnson Merrill FA1RVJEW, NORTH CAROLINA Pre-Medical Course l bi!ojiojih!nn Literary Society. Hovey Austin Nealy, Jr PICKENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course BiirAru Class.u y i u u y i j y j •' i -1 i'Iu vi i1 j i i 'j y I m ! yi« ,f ‘ iVu jVs.’ f1 ul1 0 C10 i1!01 i !'! u 0 01‘iu uV 2 u uV J C 011! 0 0 u ui1 !1"! ulu I 10 0 i 0 Oi 0 BO O ilE 1921 man Leonard Wells Nelson GREENVILLE, SOOTH CAROLINA B S. Course A i ’l| hlan Literary Society; Football Scrub: K»sk t ball. Owen Lee O’Shields CAMPOBEl.LO. SOUTH CAROUNA Li S. Course PhlloKophlan Literary Society; Uarat Class. John Allen Osteen PIEDMONT, SOUTH CAROLINA Li S. Course !‘hll ;i i )ii in Literary Society; Rnracn Class. Clarence Patrick Owens BLACKVILLE, SOUTH CAROI.INA B S. Course I'hllosojililan Literary Society. James Thomas Patterson TIMMONSVH.I.E, SOUTH CAROI.INA Li.A. Course A lel| hlan Literary Society: Athletic Hun.I Club; Furman Orchestra. Rookie Bryan Jordan Perry RICHLAND. SOUTH CAROI.INA Li.A. Course Atlclpltlati Literary Society. Samuel Alfred Pittman rURBKMI.I.F.. SOUTH CAROI.INA li.A. Course Hampton Eugene Price HARTSV1LLE. SOUTH CAROUNA B.A. Course 11111 n 111M M11111111111 (111II11 (1111 f 11M11111 lTu i iVt iV'AUV iTuiVi l-( I'l'i ♦ y« •|i|» uy viUVu muvm imu uiO uiO ui!1 BOGOMIL 1921 Fuller McIver Prickett ST. MATTHEWS, SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Ficxhmnn Football. Julian Ernest Pruitt HONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course riiil Ko|iiiian Literary Society; Bnrnen 'i;tx John Barmore Rasor. Jr. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course A li'li )ii:in Literary Society. Jacob Hydrick Reed NORTH. SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course ”n s I rcHl«lont; PhllMOpliIln Literary SwMy Joseph Coy Reid LAURENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Phttoxophlnn Literary Society; Class Editor Bonlionile. '21; Barucu Cluss. Leopold Willimet Rentz VARNVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Addphlna Literary Society. Noah Junior Rentz VARNVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Pre-Medical Course Tinmen Ola - : V. SI. C. A. DuPre Rhame SUMTER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adelphlnn I.Horary Society: Freshman Football; Man ngor Frcahman B «k«tbnll; K. I’. Hand. BQ QMIE 1921 man George-: Richard Richardson SIMPSON VILLE, SOUTH CAROUNA B.S. Course Fulton Floyd Rogers WACENKR. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course l‘lilU »u|ttilaii Lli« rnry Society. Wade Montgomery Shanklin WOODRUff. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course I'hllt .s 111■ Iiit Literary Society; Tinmen CIbm. Archie Pinkney Shirley IIONEA PATH. SOUTH CAROUNA B.A. Course Phlloxophlm Literary Society: Tinmen Clnxn: Kreah niftii Football. Joseph Calhoun Shirley BOWERSVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course PhilOMOphlnu Literary Society. Paul Simmons CREER. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course I'lillojMplihin Literary Society. James Lewis Smith ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA Special Course Adrlphlnn Literary Society. Shelton Alexander Sossamon CREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Course Adelphlnn t.ltemry Society; Y. M. r. a ; liftmen Clan ; Tennis Club. BOyNfiOJilE 1921 man James Broughton Southern ROCERSVILLE, TENNESSEE D.A. Course AOolplilan Literary Society: Tennis Club. Major Jackson Stansell WEST UNION. SOUTH CAROLINA D.A. Course Ailelphian Literary Society; Ministerial Band. Thomas Hammett Taylor TAYLORS, SOUTH CAROLINA D.S. Course M. C. A ; Adolplildn Lltornry Society Owens Mattison Talbert McCormick, south Carolina D.S. Course I’hllosophlan T.Horary Society: Buraia Cias . Russell Brown Thomson LANDRUM. SOUTH CAROLINA D.S. Course PhllMophlnn Literary Society; Bnritca Cl as . Ulrich Chester Tomlinson OLANTA. SOUTH CAROLINA D.S. Course I'hilosophlan Literary Society. Charles Keith Truluck OLANTA. SOUTH CAROLINA D.S. Course ritllosophlRii Literary Society; Baraca Class. Charlton Watson Walsh SUMTER. SOUTH CAROLINA D.A. Course Adctphian Literary Society: Baraca Class; Clans Kill lor Bonhomie; V. M. C. A. THE BO J OJilE 1921 man Charles Kilord Athf.n Wang KAIKF.SC. CHINA B.A. ami B.S. Count Atblphlan Literary Society: V. M. C. A.: Banioa riiw : Volunteer Kami; Tonnlu. Charles Maynard Waters FLORENCE. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Count Varsity Football: Varsity Basketball; Baraca Class. Henry Herbert Wells. Jr TINDAL, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Count Phlloxoidiian Literary Society, Bernice Lawrence West WARSAW. NORTH CAROLINA B.A. Count Adclptitnn Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Volunteer Band. James Bruce White ANDERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Count I'liHosophlnn Literary Society: Kroihmini Football Team: Freshman Basketball Team; Tennis Club; B«-raca Class. Robert Ellsworth White. Jr. UNION. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Count Philoaoplilan Literary Society; Baraca Cl mot; Roland Wilkins COWPENS. SOUTH CAROLINA B.S. Count Adclphian Literary Society; Vnr :ty Basketball: Ten ni Club: Baraca Class. Hampton Percy Williams FAIRFAX. SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Count AtU'lpliinn Literary Society: Baraca Class; V. M. r. Ai wj u » n. I jij «jij j i j , j l 1 1»ulS ■« I'HI'i J '.U'J I'l’JlUl'i'JlUU U1U I J MiMUJ .Uuu yitiJiVi.a'iuVi'iu u i1!1.? »j i u i1!1,111!1.1 gOiuL'Oi OuVtuuiu iO QiOuIO u'Ut BOy O lIE 1921 James Henry Woodsidf. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA II.S. Course A(l 'li li!itn I.lu-rnry Society: V. M. Charles Albert Young CARTI RSVIt.LE, SOUTH CAROLINA li.S. Course Ad«l|)liliin Literary Society: Buraro t'lasn.l iliQV WViUfJiiilVWlV UUUtfWUU11 THE BO O IE 1921 j yiiin minj i i i y nj mij iitij tun yt y i lOljli Alma Mater The Mountain City is her heme. A mountain river laves her feel. But from far coasts her children come And crown her brow with flowers sweet. And ‘nealh her shade they rest secure. And drink from wisdom’s fountain pure. And rally, loyal sons and true. 'Round our dear Alma Mater. A ship of royal moke is she. And brings her treasure from afar, Her truth it is that makes us free. And shines her beacon like a star. 1 was Furman’s hand that laid her keel: And Judson set her ribs of steel; The Fathers, prayerful for our weal, Launched our dear Alma Mater. A mother gentle, fair, and wise. And grave with weight of storied lore. She greets us with love's radiant eyes. And chains our hearts forevermore. Old Furman! grateful sons are we; Our love, our lives we give to thee; We ll keep faith's vow to serve but thee; Our own dear Alma Mater. Edwin M. Poteat. -•i 102  JllJ!(fUL|ltilL,UlL l|jL 1lUUllllJlL?lUlJl|.ll.JllIli«!.llli1J»l«lilil»0 1I liU)JUlili,JLtL,VltllJVL' lJUl|i|lUlUlJl|i1JllIt ji1J ijUt BOyN lO IE 1 1921 William Efridge Brant ULMERS, SOUTH CAROLINA Ministerial Course F h!loxoi hlan I.Horary Society; Huraoa C|»«jc Eugene Bryant CREENVII.LE. SOUTH CAROLINA Special Course I’hllosophlan Literary Society; Art Editor lion liomlo, '21: V. M. C. A.: Clans Historian, "it clans Editor Bonhomie. "21, Charlie Alexandria Byrd, Jr KERSHAW, SOUTH CAROLINA Special Course Phlloxoptilnn Literary Society, Perry Frank Capf.ll CREENVILLF.. SOUTH CAROLINA Ministerial Course John Gary Newton ADAMS RUN, SOUTH CAROLINA li.A. Course Phlloaophinn Literary Society. Improvement Medal. 'IS; V. M. C. A.: Haruca Clntut. John Frederick Fowler WALHALLA. SOUTH CAROLINA Special Course Phllocsophlan Literary Society. David Rufus Hill EFFINGHAM, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A. Course l’hllogophlan I.ltcmry Society. Robert Lewis Martin SIMPSONVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Special Course Adclphlan Literary Society. Broadus Elford Wall CAMPOBELLO. SOUTH CAROLINA Ministerial Course Adclphlan Literary Society: Athletic Editor Hornet. '21: CJnns President. '21; Y. M. C. A.: Ministerial Bond. K •• • ♦♦• ♦ ♦••• •'• •’• •'•’•'• •’ • •v "«v v nr v«v fv»v»v«v v•••• ' v ' v«v• » • • • •1]7V  m TJ-iE | i 1921 hleiics 107 a wiiiiiiWiiiHiiiiiii l. uyi'i y yw uj y jy iuuviuyiuuiv i yiy BOyN OjilE 1921 Members L. F. Carson F. O. Drummond J. D. Nelson W. L. BrASINGTON C. D. Quisjnberry R. L. Richardson V. M. Carpenter H. N. Lance Jake Rasor N. H. Owens A. 1. Bradley Babe Hammett I. . N. Lanford C. M. Waters M. E. McManaway J. L. Rmame W. H. Gambrell M. T. Jeter J. H. Speer W. C. Radcett A. I . McIjiod O. L. Carter F. 11. Carter G. C. Galphin THE PURPLE HURRICANE--STATE CHAMPIONS.1 yytij y a i ij y i m»m y i ity i y inn y i y i y I ij 0 Oi'iu 01 1 0 0 JO Di1! »j OKiu uuiuuiu uluOiOulu JiS ClIAKLKS WATKRS Babi " Hammf.tt "Slud" is flic lililc high school fullback who played with the steadiness and percision of an old veteran. He played hi fust year of college football al tbe position of fullback ibis year, and be was given second place on the all-state team. Next year he will be al his same old position with the lrurple 1 lurri-canr. and we are expecting bin to do bis part when it comes to winning the slate championship. Watch out. Ca'olinn! This 150 pounds of avoirdupois is not to be trilled with. Ga o U|K n the man who it a football genius. “Babe" is a hard-hitting. gritty center. I !■• also played his first year of col lege football tliil fall, but be played lik- an old ringer. When the I lurrieanr met Georgia on Manly Firld. "Babe" caused Mi All-Southern Day's day to be vc-y "Bum.” Of cou.se Georgia was over-confident and expected to brat Furman with case, but "Bum" could not handle Babe with the looked-for cate. So it was w:lh all tV eonlct' who met "Bab -." ’ext fall will find "Babe" with the • 'urricane Clcmson. -oox( Dr1!!Oiu 0 C !1? 0 DTuulOulOOVjLHML iu ri" u vi l iVl uuuVi uVni uluul ! 0 uuiOu LUuluVjVi jyiu'iuvwwiuyw'iiuywijyjyiuws 1 J If J l11'i J ', L111J 'J H jiJ J 1 1 J . t11U ‘Jl , I1! U U L1 l i J I111 BQ O MIE 1921 Moore Bradley Milt” McManaway ‘Scaley" Carson Moore has been playing varsity football for two year and be has been improving steadily ever incc be began. Last season be was put on tbc all-state team by unanimous vote of tbe coaches. Hi defensive work ha not been rivaled by any of bit opponents, and his success is due to bis grit, intelligence, and speed. Next year be will return to fight for bis Alma Mater again. Watch bis record. I bis is the boy who tore down in tbe backfield when there was any opposition before him. He played in every game of the season, and be never called the wrong signal more than once. He has been rightly called the best field general, not only in the slate, but in the South a well. Next year will find him in the same class with "Bo" McMillan, if not better, and be is the second man who has bad the honor of being captain of the Purple Hurricane. I lere is tbe little man who took Lance's place in the line againil Clemson. and showed the Tigers that be was a power even if be was light. "Scaley" ha proved that be is a good utility man anywhere in tbc line, both on defence and offence. Ihr I lurrican will find it hard to replace him next year, as be will be bitting the line whose defence never weakens. "Scaley." "Speed." and "Jele" arc the triumvirate that will not return next year, but we never can praise them enough.u uVi uIm i110 'M 3 01'J 01 J C ? M fU l fJ: BO OMIE 1921 Paul McLeod Louie Lanford Harvey Lance "Dizzy" surprised himself in his first football game by running all over the opposing guards and making wagon-roads through their line. He has figured largely in the success of the team ever since he came to be a member of it. This year he was mentioned for all-state tackle by several of the coaches; so we are sure that he will make it next year, because he is just now getting to the point where he enjoys it. “Dizzy." like all the other members of the team, is a star, and we hope that he will help win the rag next season. Here is another man who played his first game of college football with the Hurricane, and he played with the poise of an old veteran. I.ast year he was a star at Bailey Military Institute, and he is keeping up his record. "Bud” is fast and heavy. He is a terror to the opposing backficld because he breaks through on nearly every play and downs the man in his tracks. When he gets to be a senior, he will have made for himself a very enviable record on the gridiron. Old "Sidekick" came to us from Fruitland Institute so green that he did not know what a football was. He knew something about baseball, but he had never seen a football game. It did not take him long, however, to learn everything about the pigskin game, and he played as good a game at the position of guard as any man in the state. I Ic isn't green any more; if you doubt this statement, just get in front of him and try him. He has three more years with the Hurricane.:-?■ i« j 1 1 »j iu j nj iij l1 i1 j 'j u i1!1: »j .njyjij ijijiiij ni Mimnmim u111 mi y nil yy£ PiV , l» iVimJ jyi»iVl?Vi ul'i ul1! 0 0 C1!1!1] 0 iu'IuC1 Dl'i1!')1.'1] O'iV'A'C’C1!1]1}1!} v B0yN(10,MIE 1921 A$st. Manacer Galpkin Coach William L. Laval Manager Rasor General information concerning lire game in which the Purple I lurricanc participated Dale Teams Opponents Hurricane September 25—Elon College...................................... 0 3? October 2 — Erskine.............................................. 0 41 October 9—Citadel.............................................. 6 21 October 16—University of Georgia.................................. 7 0 October 23—Wake Forevt............................................ 0 17 Greenville Greenville , Greenville Atlanta. Ga. . Greenville Greenville Greenville Greenville . Greenville Greenville Tampa. Fla. Opponents Hurricane Sltl£c 0 33 Greenville 0 41 Greenville 6 21 CharlcMnn 7 0 Greenville 0 17 Greenville 0 42 Newberry 3 42 Greenville 0 63 Spartanburg 0 14 Greenville 0 7 Greenville» JI|l|l||l|lH«Cl|lf Hill H«l|illl|llll|l|l|lf llli •••• • • • • • • •••••••• •••'• • • i THE. m BQ ifiO lIE 1921 Football: A Review ‘ r£ L ITH the stawn of 1919 football at Furman took on a new zeal and a new spirit. Our team developed a characteristic that made it famous and that ranked it with the best teams of the South. It was the everlasting tendency and power to withstand attacks that led the team to victory time after lime. But another very important characteristic that stood out prominently in our games was the display of conduct which marked terian College of South Carolina, with Wolford, and with Clemson: but the Hornets the playing of our men. These characteristics were tested in the games with Presby-stood the test, and proved that they could be depended upon in every way. Their ability to defend the Purple and White goal line was no better displayed than in the championship encounter with Clemson. when they held the Tigers to a 7 to 7 lie. Our offensive also was very | owerful. as was shown in every game of the season. When the I lornet backfield got into action, it took a good line to check its mighty drive. In fact, there were but few teams that could withstand the smashing offensive which the I lorncls staged in every game of the season. An account of the games will show that the I lornets did themselves credit even when they were fighting against odds. Our schedule opened with a game against Georgia Tech on Grant Field. Atlanta. In this game, although outclasred and slightly outplayed, the I lorncls fought tenaciously to the last whistle, the final score Ivcing 74 to 0 in Tech's favor. But this score did not dishearten the I lornet in the least, as was shown in their comeback against Oglethorpe. 'Ihe Stormy Petrels invaded the Hornets' nest with the eX| eclation of tearing off their wings, but the I lornets were too fast for them, and carried away the laurels with a score of 13 to 0. Our next game was with our most formidable rival. Wofford met us on Manly Field, and the battle that followed will long be remembered in footballdoin. Neither the I lornets nor the Tcrriors could advance the ball except a few yards until the game was well-nigh ended. Then the defensive of both sides weakened and a touchdown was made on either side. But the Hornets were victorious, because they were able to kick the goal from touchdown, while the Tcriiors were not so skillful. After the game with Wofford we hud cultivated a taste for victory that made us hungry for more; so we could not let Presbyterian College defeat us under any circumstances. Ihcy had defeated us the year before, but this year the tide had changed and the Hornets triumphed over Coach Johnston’s men by one lone touchdown. One week later, after having gone through strenuous practice, and being spurred on by the result of the last battle, the Hornets met their brother opponents from North Carolina. Wake Forest had a good team and fought hard for the victory, but they went down before the onrush of the Hornets by a score of 37 to 7. This was proof conclusive that the Hornets’ nest could not be invaded with ease. And this very game caused sporting editors all over the South to watch with increasing interest the further results of our squad. Our next rival was the Citadel, whom we met on Manly Field just one week after the Wake Forest game. Ihe Bulldogs came on the field with a strong determination to give us a crushing defeat, but they had forgotten that the I lornets were not to be trodden upon without stiff resistance: so they were put to route in the second and last quarter so badly that they were unable to overcome the 21 points that the f lornets had succeeded in scoring. Rain fell in torrents, a thing which hindered both teams very much. It kept the Bulldogs from doing aerial work, and it prevented the I lornets from gaining ground as rapidly as they otherwise would have done. Since we had whipped the Pernors, the Blue Stockings, and the Bulldogs, it now became our duly to keep the good work going and defeat Erskine. If we could defeat Erskine and Clemson. ours would be the state championship, ours would be the honor of downing the I igers for the first time in many a year, and ours would be the satisfaction of knowing that we had one of the best teams in the South. But no such fortune came to us. However, we did give Erskinc a smashing defeat of 41 to 0, while the game with Clemson kept South Carolina from having a champion team. The Tigers met us on our own held, and were confident that they would have an easy victory. In the first three minutes of the game a pass from Rhame to 1 odd gave the Hornets the first touchdown, and it looked ns if we were going to be able to hold them throughout the game; but Armstrong, fighting with all the strength that he could muster, finally nosed through our line for a tie. Neither side was able to score a second touchdown, and the game ended with the ball in Furman's possession on Clemton's ten-yard line. The Tigers admitted that they were outplayed from beginning to end. but held that it was due to overconfidence. So the slate games ended with a surprising effect that bade fa:r to make the Hornets all-stale champions, at least, for the next year. 115 TJ-JE a. BQNtiQMIEg 1921 ;, 5 uiii■ ij1i l i y V j y i y yjij y i j y Fighting the Tiger a vc did earned us to lack our usual form when we met the Davidioninn . I lolding Clctmon to n standstill proved to he too much for the I lornrti. and Davidson triumphed over us by a score of -16 to 14. This, however, did not serioudy injure our season, because the Wildcats were doped to heat us at least seven touchdowns; so we took new hope and determined to put out a winning team the next year. With six of the old team lack on the campus. Coach I.aval set about moulding a machine that would put Furman on the map so far as football was concerned. And this team, which represents the 1920 product of Laval's mighty coaching hand, is the team that has made history for its Alma Mater. 1 his is the team that fought t e Tigcrt to a standstill and finally triumphed over them by two touchdowns, and managed to nose out a defeat against the mighty Davidson team just five days after Clemson’s defeat. To have shaped and trained this team into the jx-werful machine that it proved to be was no less than a miracle. Coach I.aval said that it cosild be done, however, ansi lie bent every energy toward this end. With Captain Jeter. Speer, Rhame, McLeod. M c M an n a way. and Bradley as the only letter men from the 1919 team, the prospects did not look so promising as Coach Laval had hoped for; but when he called for recruits, a goodly number of men caught the spirit and answered the call. When the season opened on September 25. with F.lon College, the ranks were filled very satisfactorily, and every man gave a good account of himself. We were not famil ar enough with our teens to knew what it could do. but this game gave us great confidence in the "Purple Hurricane” and instilled inti it that welcome spirit of “do or die!" The result of the game was that the Purple I lurncanc swept Elon off her feel to the march of 33 to 0. Not once was the Purple goal threatened, and to test its metal, the second team played the last quarter. It alro proved its fighting ability by iiolding F.lon and by pushing hard toward Eton's goal. One week later. F.rskine sent over her agtregation with the solemn intention of laying the Hurricane under the sod. In this battle the Erskinitcs were no match for Ac fast Huriicanc backs, and they went down to defeat by the same score ai was run up against them last year. In vain did they try to force the oval down the field toward the goal, because they were checked each time by the Hurricane line, and in vain did they try to stop the charging backs, because to beg n with they were no match for them. The score was 41 to 0. The F.rskine game had opened our championship card; we had won it, and now we could not let the good work cease; so the following week found the Hurricane blown into Charleston, the very backyard of the Bulldogs. To fight a bulldog in his own back yard is no plra anl task, and this statement can be borne out by tho;e who had to fight him. I he I lurrieane scored a touchdown in the first quarter of the game by rbecr force and hcadwork, and then the fight began. In the second quaitcr, after passing and plunging up to the goal line, the I lurrieane moved over for another touchdown, in the third quarter the Bulldogs lightened and went over the Purple goal line for their only touchdown. This so enraged the Hurricane that it drove the ball from its twenty-yard line straight over the Bulldog line for another touchdown on nothing but line plunges. I lerc the game ended with the score 21 to 6 in favor of the Purple Hurricane. On October 16. after a week of bard practice, the Hurricane played its hardest game agciml the University of Georgia. Every man was in good trins. and went into the fray with more enthusiasm than had ever been shown before. The Hurricane received the ball and swept down the field, only to be stopped time after lime by the heavy Crackers. On the other hand, the Crackers svere unable to make first down when the Purple goal line was threatened: so the fight went on. Up the field and back again went both teams until it seemed that neither side would score. Neither side showed any sign of weakening until the last quarter, when Captain Jeter became noticeably sick. But be bold on doggedly until the end. When the whistle blew for the first quarter, the ball was in Georgia's possession just one yard from her own territory. At the end of the second quarter the ball was in lurtnan’s possession on her forly-five-yard line. The third quarter found the ball in Furman's possession, and the Crackers were finding it hard to stop the onrush of the elusive I lurrieane backs. But the last quarter found Furman on the defensive. The Crackers had only ten yard to go for a touchdown, but three downs netted them only four yards with six to go. On the last signal they pulled a fluke pass and scored the much-covclcd touchdown. I hero were no special stars in this game. I.vcrvbody starred, and everybody deserves credit for holding the undefeated team to such a low score. Working tenaciously and scoring by every possible mrans. the Hurricane again tamed the Wildcats from Wake Forest to the tunc of 17 to 0. Speer and Rhame were too much for the Wildcat line even though they were handicapped by the battle of the previous week, while the I lurrieane line held intact against the plunges of Rabenhorsl. On October 29 the Hurricane blew over to Newberry to add another victory to the championship card. The Newberryians did not have such a strong team, but they were plucky and fought a hard fight through- 116  TJiE BO QHIEig 1921 .;,,.HI.M|I m i ij mi mim out. They were outclassed, however, and were beaten by the score of 42 to 0. I he second team took the field in the last quarter and were able to hold Nwberry to an airtight game, not even allowing them to make first down either on passes or on straight football. I his victory displayed the real strength of our team both in strength and endurance. Then came another out-of-state game. The Stormy Petrels had sworn vengeance against us from last year, but they were wading into something that they knew not much about. They had conic to make good that boast, however, and it was up to tSe I lurricane to defend itself. This it did and did very ably, as was shown by the score of 42 to 3 in favor of the 1 lurricane. ’[he offensive that "Speedy" Speer. I.ce Rhamc, "Milt" Mr Mannaway. and "Stud" Waters opened up simply could not he stopped; so the pigskin was carried over time after lime; while the only score that the Petrels could eke out was a field goal by Captain Johnny Knox. Since we had whipped the Petrels by such a large score, our hopes were high that we should overwhelm the Wofford I erriers in the same way. So the Hurricane, with a Irainload of Hornets, journeyed over to Spartanburg to win the niucli-covcted victory. I he whole game was an easy-going push for the goal, and the Hurrican was stopped but very few lirr.es in its march. 'I he Hurricane second team took the field in the last part of the game and scored two touchdowns, which, added to that of the varsity, totaled 69 points; while the Terriers were scarcely able to bark. Then came the climax of all our struggles. To have fought thus far victoriously meant a great deal to us, hut we would count all our gain but loss if the mighty Tigers licked u$. For the last eighteen years they bad beaten us. and for eighteen years we had bren sharpening our teeth for them. Our success was as clean a victory as has ever been gained on a gridiron, and it settled in the minds of five thousand fans the relative strength of the two teams. "Ihe Tigers did not score; the Hurricane scored twice, the score being 14 to 0. Five days Inter, with the team in as good condition as could be expected, the Hurricane met for the third time the strong Davidson eleven. The battle that look place proved and re-proved that the Purple Hurricane was practically invincible. It scored a touchdown in the first quarter, then took the defensive and field the Wildcats to a standstill. I he only substitute that was made was Posey for Carter on right end. The whistle was blown, and the greatest football season in the history of Furman University came to n close. This season could not have been a success if there .had not been a leader; so all the praise, all the credit, and all the honor in the first place goes unanimously to the peerless Laval. 117anWiIMIW r« MM I l i MM mTi l"l 1 n H Tl |»"l hT » i t“ fl flTr ' Lay • • •• •• • • M • • • joifi ifiiirt 111 fi Titfi! lift iimiVrimn ft fi ?fi iV  11 f I (r 111 f h i ■ 11111111 it 111111 f 11 ■ 11 ■ 11 | i 111111 • i r • • • • • • • • ••••••• ••• • lUHiijmjiijMinmuMjmnuiuMjtjjMnjLi; BQflflOMIE 1921 W. C. Carter. Auiitanl Manager April 21—Citadel.............. April 23—Wake Forest .... April 25—Davidson............. April 26—Erskine.............. April 27—Erskine.............. April 28—Newberry............. April 29—Univ. of Soul's Carolina May 3—North Carolina State . . May 4—Univ. of South Carolina . May 5—W'offord................ May 11-Wofford................ Greenville Greenville Greenville Greenville . Erskine Newberry . Columbia Greenville Greenville Spartanburg Greenville11 j 11«111 m m 111 Mu y i» y y TJ-iE BQ OJilE 1921 A Review of 1920 Baseball jggg NDER the guiding hand of the mighty Lavel the Hornets met on Manly $ Field fer a three months’ grind on the diamond. I he old team trotted out every afternoon with the same vigor and ambition that the old football team had done, and it was indcccd a pleasure for them to know that they would have all their home games on a real diamond. With seven varsity men back, the season bade fair to be a successful one provided, as coach said, he could get someone to hold down the middle corner. The pitching staff was composed of Padgett, McLeod, and Knight, and it is useless to say that this staff surpassed any pitching staff in the state. Kn:ght pitched one game and lost it, while Padgett and McLeod tossed twenty together, and lost only four. With Rasor and Bras-ington on the initial bag, Rhamc on short. Carter on third. Owens behind the bat, and Bradley on the middle sack, the Hornets hardly needed an outfield; but for fear a ball would find its way, there were Nixon. Speer, and Carter to get under them and send them back. When these nine men took the field, it was dead sure that somebody was in for a battle. And they were not to be ignored when they took the wood. This was proved when Auburn invaded our nest on April 3 and played us a double-header. Auburn capped us by a score of 2 to 0 the first game, but were surprised when the Hornets came back and licked them. I to 0. The games with Georgia and Davidson served to show us just where every man on the team ought to play. I he organization, then, was rounding into goed shape when the Tigers came ever and got their right licking. After Clemson came Davidson again, and the Hornets showed them what a good team could do. Two games with Oglethorpe on the 19th ar.d 20th put us in an uneasy position for Erskine. because we were not in proper condition to play on the 23rd. But with a determination that cannot be overcome, we thought, we met Erskine on her own territory and were defeated. T he next day. however, we trod Carolina in the dirt by a score of 10 to 8. The next day. at Newberry. McLeod faced Luther and defeated him by a score of 6 to 2. 1 hen came the Terriers from Wofford who had not been defeated. They had played nine games and had won them all. but before Padgett’s hefty flinging the Terriers were able to bark only thrice while the Hornets put out as many as ten stings. On April 28 we met Erskine for the second time, but this time on Manly Field. They beat us the first game, but we had to win this one in order to win the state championship; so wc did. 5 to 2. I hree more games. Wofford. Newberry, ar.d Carolina, netted us three more victories and the rag. I hus ended the most successful season of baseball that Turman had ever had. 120If IKtHllil liunf llllf II until UlUtilllM [imyVviuVifiu B0;N(10 1IE n 1921 The following is a list of ihc games played thi» year wilh the results of each team: Time Tcanii Opponents F. U. January 2—University of Georgia..............................49 26 January 10—University of Florida............................. 35 25 January 20—College of Charleston............................. 19 26 January 27—Citadel...........................................22 16 February 4—Clemson...........................................36 18 February II—Wolford.......................................... 28 22 February 19—University of South Carolina..................... 16 II February 23—Mississippi A. M...............................09 26 February 28—Newberry College.................................24 16 March 2 Clemson............................................28 19 March 3—Newberry College................................. 21 13 March 4 University of South Carolina...................... 10 14 March 5—College of Charleston.............................23 March 7-Citadel............................................ 19 16 Place Athens, Ga. Greenville Greenville Greenville Greenville Greenville Greenville Atlanta. Ga. Greenville Clemson Newberry Columbia Charleston CharlestonTHE BOyN(iOyMIE 1921 Basketball: A Review LTHOUGH our basketball team has made a fairly gcod record, it is not the custom of Coach Laval to lay much stress cn this game. He takes pride in being victorious in anything that he undertakes to do. but basketball will not have a standard form until next year, when Coach Billy will begin to bear down heavy on his men. I he standard which he wishes to intro- duce. and which the faculty heartily approves, is the one hundred per cent sportsman. It is easy enough to put out a winning team with the wrong kind of tactics, but we believe that a winning team can be produced with the right kind of tactics. 1 his year is the first year that we have played any collegiate games since 1914. Basketball is just now being reinstated. and we hope to make it one of our chief games in the future. It will require about three years to install it as it should be. but the team this year is green and inexperienced. Next year we promise to make it more interesting than we have this year, because we will have practically the same team that we have this year. About fifteen years ago Furman laid as much stress on basketball as she did on football and baseball, and she produced championship teams up until 1914. In 1915 and 1916 all interest was given to other forms of athletics, so as a result basketball suffered. In 1917 and 1918 the war prevented us from having any kind of a team except football and baseball, but basketball was practiced until it was time for the baseball season. The main reason why we have not had a team heretofore is because of the lack of a gymnasium. Plans have already been made and a contract let for a gym. and it is hoped that this building will be ready for use by next fall. If it is ready by this time. Furman will have no more excuse for not having a good basketball team, and we have no fear that Coach Laval will not produce just as good a basketball team as he does football and baseball teams. At any rate, we will watch next year's team with much interest. 122 •MvvwuvviuuviuuiauyLUUuiyyiuypiuuyi'j’JuuyL'iU'juij'i'j'i'juu'.'i'iuu! UtUU »J LU1,1 »Ji I1! UjiJUlU Ui BO OJilE 1921 Officers G. C. Galphin............ W. M. Carpenter . . D. S. Burnside Manage: Treasurer Secretary) Members F. N. Gibson 11. M. Finch V. Jackson K. D. Brazeai.e J. V. Dunford H. M. Heaves J. H. Brazeai.e G. C. Gillespie O. L. Talbert T. J. Mims O. M. Hill A. P. Shirley L. A. Brock J. D. Finklea H. D. Thomson•••• TfiE BOyN iOjilE 1921 i,.J l| l| I |J IJ HIM Ml HIM Ml |J MIIJ Mill HI t(|lt lfj li ennis Revi view N accord with the best colleges of the South. Furman tries to produce as good and as many kinds of athletics as any of them. I hus. while we lay practically all of our attention and stress on football and baseball, still we do give some attention and attach some importance to minor athletics. Tennis comes in as a minor form, and thus far Furman has not figured very largely in the tennis tournaments of the state. Last year, however, we were ably represented in the South Carolina Tennis Tournament by G. C. Galphin and W. M. Carpenter. These men entered the semi-finals, but were eliminated from the finals by the representatives from the University of South Carolina. This year arrangements are being made to have the state tournament here at Furman. These arrangements have no! been completed yet. but Manager Galphin is working to this end. The new tennis courts have been excavated and sand has been scattered over them; so it may be seen that Furman is rapidly coming to her own. 124 THEuiou AOui iuu uiu iwmyj jg BONHOMIE STAFFJ 'JO tUV? l i 01 3 U l1} CuO I IM1 iWyyi'iWi BOyN OJvlIE 1921 BONJIOMIF STAFFriijVlM H |J imjiViJy nj M 0 iuu'uiuviui.iiuuivuiuyu BO tiO UE 1921 K« » C. B. Allen H. M. Reaves B. E. Wall A. G. Allen Editors C. J. Allen W. M. Blackburn A. R. Coleman C. S. Scott G. B. Baldwin E. D. Andrewsfv. F. F. L. F. N. Nuncezer W. H. Gambrei.l G. S. Blackburn Jones Editors Frank Keith A. F. Tibbs Managers Haight C. O. Lamoreux F. W. Keller H. K. EzellIJ u M Ij IJI11 J MIHIH I, n I JIJIH 11 J M11.1 i Jl i J 1 1 J V l»l if.nJ :«i y i»J V 'J i.« ■»!». U BQ 'f (1 Oji IE 1921THE BO OjilE 1921 i yum ij iim yjy i w iiiij n mj m iju i The Echo i. J. Mims.....................................................................Editor-in-Chief C. B. Al.l.KN...............................................Assistant Editor-In-Chief Pkof. W. H. Colkman........................................Faculty Editor W. J. El.LENBERC....................................Athletic Department G. B. Baldwin...........................Religious Department J. P. Beam...............................Business Manager E. F. i lAICHT.................Assistant Business Manager V. B. Dominick..............................Alumni Editor H. J. Howard......................................Exchange Department 11. C. Hudson.......................................................Local Department W. H. Hawkins..................................................................... "Jest for Fun" 133 iWjly I'i'i 'J y y Jtt y y ji ifiinjVyiUy|iyiijij y yiijyy yjijij yy ii«iiijijiijiUiIUlTdy VIUO V DKO L ViOyiU y Pi DXOUill TjiE B0yi(10 iIE 1921 Y. M. C. A. Cabin et Officers J. P. Beam................................................. H. J. Howari .............................................. T. J. Mims................................................. H. M. Reavf.s................................................ C. S. Scott................................................. fi uuViMiCi u iOXuOOl (u uu lTmiVm M lV«J L» faVLTnjVHlul4nTn Ij n u fijij m mJi?m Q mTh n7 i T ijA inVJ 0 01 10 0 . VcwiV 'l Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treowrer . . lulilor womvpjvivvtfviwivvmym THE a« BO tiO IE m 1921 aiii n njin 11 ij ijimmj ii i ii u i ij n i ij mi i(i ijUjUS Y. M. C. A. Members L. M. Acnew C. B. Allen C. J. Allen G. B. Baldwin V. H. Barfield J. H. Barnett P. O. Batson A. Baughman J. P. Beam W. M. Blackburn H. C. Blackwell C. A. Bolt E. D. Brezeale J. T. Brown W. H. Brown M. C. Burnett C. J. Campbell J. G. Cothran C. F. Daniels G. E. Daniels T. L. F.arle H. J. Elrod ILK. Ezell I. . E. Flowers F. W. Fowler L. H. Fox C. D. Garner J. F. Garrison J. H. Gentry K. F. 1 Iaiciit B. F. Hasty J. F. Hawkins W. I I. Hawkins R. T. Hallum P. B. Hendricks M. J. I!ester G. H. Hill S. L. Hill H. J. Howard J . A . I IoWARD E. Johnson J. Johnson A. B. Jones L. J. Keels W. M. Lancaster II. N. Lance R. L. Landrum W. G. Ijvntord R. F.. Lee J. W. Mahaffey C. A. Wanc H. A. Mims T. J. Mims W. K. Mobley G. II. Moore W. K. McGee J. J. Ninon E. N. Nungezer G. Pennell FI. G. Pickixsimer J. D. Poteat J. Rasor II. M. Reaves S. D. Rr.io J. H. Reed F. S. Rusiiton C. S. Scott J. B. Southern E. H. Still P. Simmons A. F.. Tibbs N. D. Timmerman B. E. Wall M. Watson J. B. Wilcut H. II. Wells 1% 11L vi.1 i1 j 'j v ij v1 ‘1 ‘j1 L •'Jii 'J L'i1-''j i1 j vl " 'j i1 i1 i ‘i 11 lm.' : 'i 'i 'J'.'i1 i '-1 i 'J '-1 i iluuViuu t i5K C1 C1 luu 0 D?u u i ui vlu Oiu uiO iOiltVv THE BO tlO HE 1921 Members G. B. Baldwin J. G. Cothran J. A. McLeod W. 11. Barfield J. W. Earle H. G. PlCKLESIMF.R J. B. Barker ILK. Ezell, Jr. J. H. Reed T. B. Barnes B. J. Field V. P. Rochester 1 O. Batson F. L. Fowler F. S. Rushton Archie Bauchman L. H. Fox Dock Thomas J. P. Beam C.. D. Garner A. E. Tibbs R. C. Black B. F. Hastv N. D. Timmerman J. T. Brown J. F. Hawkins B. E. Wall C. G. Campbell W. H. Hawkins H. H. Wells. Jr. P. F. Capell J. V. B. High B. L. West H. S Compton D. R. Hill J . A. 1 |0WARD F.dcar Johnson Jennings Johnson R. L. Landrum V. K. Ledbetter J. W. Mahaffev W. K. McGee B. L. Wood .f jL iviTi riuViOi1!0OOi ! }uy iOjULuC uiuC iuli J THE BO OJilE 1921 e Volunteer Band (or Foreign Missions Charles S. Scott................. Albert E. Tibbs............ JtNMNCS Jojl $ON . . William H. Barhf.: i'rcsulci i Yict-Preiidenl . . . . Scxrct.ry ami rcaitucr Clwii man D.pulalion I Voii( Memblrs W. H. Bariield J. P. Beam O. H. Broadway J. Johnson V. k. Ijdcliilr G. T. PtNNELI K. S. UuMITON TflE BQ lfiQMIE 1921 i 3VoVS»«t • • • • ♦ ••• •••♦•••••• 11111111111 n 111111 mi in 11 inn it hi Mi i.i ty in ls: E? Debate Council Dr. O. O. Fletcher C. B. Allen Members M. E.. McManaway Prof. R. N. Daniel 139 T. J. Mims H. M. Rf.avesV i.1! I? t1!1.1 L'lU J J Ul'i L 1 i1! U 'J 'J I'i 'J Ul’lU I1 U L1! J t1!1.1 JJ I'i L111.1 jJ I111!1.1 L1!1!1!1!1! 'J L1 L111!1..111!1-1 fJ L1 !J I'lU 'J Ul1! 'i I'l'i L I’i U I1! rJ LTJ Jj J L i UlU I111.1 'JlL1 Ul1! U I LUU U I1!1,111-111.111 j1= JUDSON MEMORIAL BARACA CLASS O 3 ro TJ-iE BO I t l O t IE B— 1921 ! Judson 'c-rni Memorial Baraca Officers Class Spring Mims B. F. 1 . Baldwin . . . C ice-President . ... . A. G. A . Daniel . . . . Secretary C. J. A Members H. N. L A. G. Allen ILK. Ezell. !r. 11. A. Mims C. B. Allen 11. M. Finch T. J. Mims C. J. Allen Dr. O. O. Fletcher W. K. Mobley D. B. Alford Mrs. O. O. Fletcher G. H. Moore K. D. Andrews L. E. Flowers 11. M. Moor.- G. B. Baldwin j. F. Fowi.er S. L. Moss 1. H. Barnette C. B. Galpiiix J. D. Nelson P. O. Batson G. C. Galphin J. J. Nixon A. Baughman C. G. Gambrei.i. E. N. Nuncf.zer. Jr. i. P. Beam XV. H. Gambrei.i. II. M. O’Neai. 1. A. Bearden J. T. Garrison G. T. Pennel R. C. Black Prof. B. K. Geer J. E. Pruitt R. C. Blackwell Mrs. B. E. Geer J. Rasor C. A. Bolt J. H. Gentry II. M. Reaves E. C. Bolt G. C. Gillespie E. Redfearn J. XV. Bolton E. F. 1 Iaicht S. D. Rf.id J. W. Bozard Mrs. 1 Iaroin D. Riiame A. M. Bradley B. F. Hasty J. L. Riiame XV. L. Brasington |. F. Hawkins J. R. Richardson O. i!. Broadway W. H. Hawkins F. F. Rogers L. A. Brock I. P. Haynie J. B. Rogers A. S. Brown M. ). Hester C. S. Scott J. T. Brown D. R. Hill XV. M. Shanklin L IT. Bryant G. H. Hill A. P. Shirley H. C. Burnett S. I.. Hill J. H. Speer D. S. Burnside II. J . 1 loWARD F:'.. H. Still C. A. Byrd. Jr. I. A. Howard S. Swokford C. G. Campbell V. A. Jackson O. M. Talbert O. L. Carter XV. T. James D. J. Thomas J. A. Christopher J. L. Jameson R. B. I HOMSON A. L. Cothran F. Keith A. E. Tibbs L. D. Cothran F. XV. Kki.ler C. K. 1 RULUCK C. C. Cox XV. F. Lancaster r. H. Ulmer H. S. Cox 11. N. Lance E. P. Vandiver. Jr. 1. E. Craic L. F. Lankord C. K. A. XVanc C. F. Daniel V. K. Ledbetter J. L. Watson G. F.. Daniel I. O. Lee M. XVatson R. M. Dobson R. F.. Lee F. XV. Webster XV. B. Dominick C. B. Loins R. E. White M. C. Donnan L B. 1 ..OOPER LB. WlLCUT I- XV. Earle T. L. Looper II. P. Williams T. L. Karle J. XV. Maiiafkey T. Wood R. I.. Edwards |. R. Mauldin A. P. Youmans XV. J. Kli.enberc XV. F. Mauldin A. P. McLeod II. H. Miller C. A. Young 141»?I U ■« MI Ijnjlj n »J HJ M Mj 1J M M Ij..' , BOyN IO lIE 1921 niversit v Kt: R.vsoh . . J. H. Spu r PresiJcnl Vicc-Pt evident Set trial »■ D. S. Burnmdp Mr.MBr.Rs B. Allen J. Emxnbi.rc W . K».l I KK M. Carph.vtki A. M. Bradi ev l . S Birsaidc H. V I .AM f J. II. Specr Jam Rasok I.. !•'. CarsonTHEi wyMW) ADKLPH1AN LITERARY SOCIETY CP O ?rr ro ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY-ETA SECTION 145 A 5-Oones V.PRE5. F.Li.UontS-PRES rj P Dcam-PR A D.xJone3-v.HHKiII III HHj Ij HI h M HI IIM M l|l Ij || y TJiE BO f(iOjiIE 1921 Adelphian Literary Society Fall Term F. L. Jones ETA SECTION Officers President Spring Term A. B. Jones A. B. Jonf.s 1 . W. Kci.lf.k .... . . . . Recording Secretary . . . . . . D. F. Mo.VTCOMi.KY II. C. Hudson . . . . .Senior Censor .... N. L. Rast Junior Censor .... P. 15. Hendricks . . . Treasurer F. D. Andrews J. W. Mahaht.y . . . Chaplain L. D. Cothran .... Scrgeanl-at-Arms .... J. W. 1 Iaynte J. R. Flynn . . . Assistant Sergeant-al-Aims . . C. G. Gamhrell D. F.. Montgomery . . . Standard Bearer .... F. Redi larn F. D. Andrews Members W. C. El ROD F. Patton R. Askins J. R. Flynn C. F. Perry. Jk. J. P. Beam C. G. Gambrell F. II. Rast J. W. Roi.ton W. H. Gamrreli. N. L. Rast J. L. Bozard J. 11. Gentry I' RLRE RaWI INSON A. L. Brodie V. C. Greer J. B. Rasor D. S. Burnside J. W. Haynii. S. I). Rf.id J. F. Buzhardt II. C. Hudson F. Reokearn W. M. Carpenter A. B. Jones DuPke Reiame W. C. Cook F. F. Jones W. P. Rochester A. 1.. Cothran J. W. Jones S. A. Sossamon L. D. Cothran M. L. Jones J. F. Smith C. C. Cox J. C. Johnston S. Swofford C. M. Cox F. W. Keller C. L. Thomas II. S. Cox V. M. Ijnwton D. G. Thomas J. C. Craig J. V. Maiiattey F. P. Vandiver C. C. Crouch C. McCants C. V. Walsh R. W. Dobson G. S. McCravey F. W. Webster 1. C. Donnan M. F.. McManaway C. K. A. Wang W. R. F.ari.e D. F.. Montgomery 1. 11. WOODSIDF. U. L. Edwards O. F. Montgomery R. Williams W. J. Fi.ienberc L.. V. Nelson C A. Young 146 :jgim11!! vioviiivvii;1.1 i‘j v i H M j Ij Ij m Ij Ml Ij IU Mi Ij mlj Ml Ij IjI Ij IIj Mj BQflfiO 'lIE g 1921 C.ft. Allen,-P.RE3 H.B. Donun ic K v. PRbs. ■ T)bmvmcK-PRE ADELPI I IAN LITERARY SOCIETY-PI II SECTION 147l|lf|l|IHIII|ll|l|)|lltlll)ll|llll|l|l|lllllil TfiE 1 BO OMIE i 1921 Adelphian Literary Society PHI SECTION Officers Fall Tam Spring Term r. B. Dimi.vkk . . . Vice-President . . . . II. M.ONcai S. L. Him . . Recording Secretary . . . A. R. Coleman H. M. O’Nlai . , . S-nior Censor J. J. Nixon . . . G. F. Posey II. M. Finch . . . . Treasurer ...... C. J. Alien . . W. K. McGee XV. K. McCf.e . Scrgcanl-ct-Arms J. M. Loadmolt . Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms . , . .... C. B. Graves W. K. Modi fy C. B. Allen Joint Officers for Academic Yf.a R High Priest A. B. Jones . . Marshal S. L. Him. .... Ccrresponding Secretary C. J. ALLEN . . 11. M. Finch Recorder 1 A. Christopher F. L. Jones . . Cashier F. W. Kill.LET . Marshal Members L. 1 . Adams II. M. Finch XV. K. McC»E D. B. Amord XV. M. Finch XV. k. Mobley C. B. Allen 1. D. Finxica S. L. Mess C. J. Allen 1. T. Garrison V. Z. Mays A. S. Brown B. M. Gibson J. J. Nixon. Jr. XV. 11. Brown M. J. Hester II. M. O’Neal C. J. Brothers O. M. Hill B. J. Perry 1. II. Bryant S. 1.. 1 (ill J. F. Posey O. 1.. Carter J. V. 1 lion 1.. XV. Rente V. C. Carter 1.. Jameson 1. B. Southern A. R. Coleman F. Keith II. P. Williams 1 A. Christopher XV. F. Lancaster R. Wilkins V. B. Dominick N. B. I.oaokolt A. P. Youmans 148 iiyyyyi'i'jyyi'iyyiiiiHiiuyyjtfwywuyywuyiuyyuyiimyiiUii'i'juwiUU'ji Mliilil BQfl lOMIE e 1921 Adelpluan Society Orators J. B. Southern I Adelphian Inter-Society Debater C. B. Allen M. I;.. McManaway PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY o ro O 31-fXuViiil'i i'iO OiC i w viu viwJfu W.M.IMacftbwrn.-pres A.E.Tibb. T.E. D rVi Tn - -pres, G.H.HiU-v.pms. PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY GAMMA SECTION 151 Ii'Mi' .V l»J WfJI'i'i'J i'i’Ji'i'i'J U the BOGOMIL 1921 Philosop hian Literary GAMMA SECTION Officers Society Fall Ttrm Spring Term W. M. Blackburn A. F.. Tibbs G. H. Hill H. M. Reaves . . . Senior Critic . . . W. M. Blackburn H. J. Howard C. S. Scott . Recording Secretary . II. M. Reaves F. K. Haicht . Corresponding Secretary,' . G. S. Biackburn J. R. Richardson . . Senior Censor . . T. E. Durham . . Junior Censor . . R. M. Furman C. S. Scott H. C. PlCKI.ESIMER .... . . . Chaplain . . . J. T. Brown A. G. Allen II. J. 1 Ioward G. C. Galphin R. L. Richardson Assistant Conductor G. H. Him A. G. Allen !.. M. Bailey Assistant Sergeant-at-Ai ms None Elected Memory Watson J. R. R:ciiaro$on W. H. 1 Iawkins Mf.mbf.rs . . . . W. II Hawkinp F. W. McMillan I.. F.. Flowers G. 11. Moori A. G. Alit.n F. Fowier II. G. PlCKLESIMEK J. B. Barker G. C. Gaipiiin J. Pruitt A. Baughman G. C. Gillespie H. M. Reaves R. C. Bi.ack Ned Gregory J. R. Richardson G. S. Blackburn E. F. Haicht R. L. Richardson V. M. Blackburn R. T. 1 Iailum. Jr. F. F. Rogers W. L. Brasinctos G. H. Hill F. S. Rushton O H. Broadway H . J . I loWARO F. S. Scott L. A. Brock E. Johnson P. Simmons I. T. Brown L. F. I.ANFORD I. C. Siiirley S. A. Callahan J. B. I.OOPF.R N. D. Timmerman 1.. E. Culbertson J. E. Lewis O. N. Talbert G. F.. Daniei-s W. F. Mauldin A. E. Tibbs F. O. Drummond D. H. McKinney M. Watson T. E. Durham H. II. Wells 152 V..J l| 11JIJ MIII l 1M III Ml H im.lll.lMl'llVl?.1 j u G C' IO 0 0 i UV'•. V Lum OiuOiu T.xJ Mimms-PRBS. B.K.TKo PC T aisot -v pkes B.K. Tho-masort- PR S PI HLOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY SIGMA SECTION 153 1111 m 11 m MIIJ MUJ Ij JJ l|j Ij MlIjM MHMJ Ijl TH£ BO (iOMIE 1921 Philosophian Literary Society 154 SIGMA SECTION Officers Fall Term Spring Term B. W. Thomason . . . P. O. Batson .... . . . . W. II. Hawkins G. B. Baldwin .... C. F. Daniel T. J. Touciiberry . . . .... C. G. Campbell c V. II. Hawkins . . . H. K. Ezell C B. F. Hasty Senior Censor .... B. E. Wall Jake Rasor Junior Censor .... C. F. Dantei Treasurer B. F. Hasty C. G. Campdeli V. H. Barheld . . . Historian J. II. Barnett 1. O. 1 .EE II. K. F.zkll . . issistunt Conductor . . . J. 11. Barnett .... Sergcant-at-Arms .... J. W. Martin .... . . . Assistant Scrgcant-at-A ms . J. II. Reed T. Wood C. D. Garner i Members i L. M. Acnew C. D. Garner T. J. Mims G. B. Baldwin H. M. CvYor J. R. Mauldin W. II. Barheld B. F. 1 Iasty J. A. McLeod J. 11. Barnette V. II. Hawkins J. G. Newton P. O. Batson D. R. Hill J. A. Omeen J. A. Bearden J. A. Howard J. II. Reed C. A. Bolt V. T. James W. Shanki.in E. C. Bon J. Johnson A. P. Shirley W. F.. Brant W. P. Johnson E. II. Still C. A. Byrd. Jr. V. Jackson B. W. Thomason R. C. Blackwell H. II. Kyzek R. B. Thomson C. G. Campbell I. O. Lee U. C. Truluck J. G. Cothran R. L. Landrum B. E. Wall C. F. Daniel W. J. I.ANFOKD J. B. Wilcitt T. L. Earle T. L. Looper J. B. White ILK. Ezell H. A. Mims R. E. White. Jr. L. H. Fox T. Wood .11 u J iJu jJiliyj'l 1 iTlu u l1! 0 i1! i v C11 J J y i1-! 10 OL lu i 3 i fJ 0 l1 i‘I i u yl U l1 l iu u u i u 0 i U u J BOJtIQMIE 1921 Philosophian Society Orators ts W. M. Blackburn Philosophian Inter-Society Debaters T. |. Mims H. M. Reaves i ij ij n i ij »j 1yin hi ij him urn y i y jyi ij Li; BO l(iO iIE 1921 WILLIAM MAWELL BLACKBURN Fin man Representative in Stale Oratorical Contest I'll man rcprc en!a ive in Stale Oratorical Contest in 1920 and n won second place, 1921.l luyiVr HV iVqiVu J 0 ™ W 2 KNOW wtfAT yov'fte oRiyihc, «r JgJV - I'P ftWtTN-tW CAMPUS SCENES IS  Vl«|»i I? yiU1. !1.? ijm '.jViU L» iu»i 'J i11U J1»J !U 'J I1,1 » »»U'JU BO O HE 1921 urman Officers President Director Person nei B. M. Moore. H. J. Mo v rd . M. F. Janus. C. O. Lamoseaux J. I). Poteat. J. A. MtI .r.or . . G. 1-1. Hili., L. P. Adams . . . . First Tenor Second Tenor . First Bats Second Iia s BO I O ilE 1921 Barnr s . Bit sc Alma Mater Rote . . . . Orchestra Red" Burdette . . Vunder pool . . . Trinlfaiii Favorite Selections Monologue . I '.very Little Nail Coroline . . . . Mathcson Vocal Solo. "When God Made Me You' Targe II v arrv irginny Quartet Quartet Personnel . Hi si Ban Second Bass B. M. Moore M. F. James J. D. Poteat G. H. Mill 159jyyiuutfiyiuyiViuuviuviuymtiSs ij UVlU » »ij ulCt M i ij CijijTjljjg BO OMIE 1921 Members B. K. HUMPHRIES DuPre Rhame L. P. Adams R R. Adams M. M. McManaway B. J. Perry C. li. Graves J. C. I Ienderson T E « BO O lIEf 1921 .•uiU'iuwuwtfwwuw'jwuwyiwuK Carolina Belles No institution is an institution without its social life, and we arc proud to boast that our social life is very prominent here at Furman. But this sociality could not be were it not for our lady friends who mean so much to us in cur college life as a whole. Among those whom we count so dear are: Miss CLARICE TOWNSEND..............................Bonhomie Sponsor Miss Tottie Mae Miller......................Bonhomie Staff Sponsor Miss Martha Barksdale ............ Senior (.'lass Sponsor Miss Mary Louise Garrett...............................Junior Class Sponsor MlSS Mary Lawton...........................Sophomore ('lass Sponsor Miss Rachel Carpenter.......................Freshman Class Sponsor Miss Anna Jackson.............................Spedal Class Sponsor Miss Martha McBride...............................Football Sponsor Miss Virginia Barksdale...........................Baseball Sponsor MlSs Nei • I III I...............................Basketball Sponsor 164 iff yy i? i j 1 y i i”y 1 10 y y i'i J y u y yl'iTiy u u y y y y i Vi ulu uiu t iO165111 i jmi i i y ij ii ij y y wy yjy yy iiiuu! BOyN IOjMIE 1921 TOTTIE MAE MILLER»v• • • •• » ••• •••• »ij u i«i i «j « »j »j l» iij »j i»i v »j u BO O IE 1921 MARTHA BARKSDALESvi? i i i u yi j yi yI'j w u y i J u i u y i y i . i 'i i- : BO O 'lIE 1921 MARY LOUISE GARRETT« » « « « »'«« « » M » • H M ».• » -1 T1 j u J J i uV»j i uVlT mjVLi ui [ 01»10 C1011! 0 v M '10 J 2 'Jj fJ C10 0 l1 i11.11 u i j i u u i1 j C11 J J MARY LAWTON n ijQ [? 20 ViV J 0 011! Gu Ku 0 iuO RACHEL CARPENTER ANNA JACKSONif wmu tfiy wtflv viuuiuyiy w mi vW?sr: »j !. i1!1!1: »j »: j fj l ,.,:|j|j v »J i1 i1 immi1 MARTHA McBRIDE.UII) IM M nill»11 »J ■ M11 ■ Ij Hill 111 Ij Ull.lll.llIJ Li; VIRGINIA BARKSDALEirrri iVmTri"(Ti"iTi r if n 7iT» rt r» f 1A iT »Y"i iT » i i"i i »i?i7 11 u ft I ? Tim T13N  Awuyvitiiuvtoyivtfivyiuwy jy Mate IJM UJIJ UI IJ MJ MIU UJIJ1U HJIJ VKUU£1 BO I (i OJi IE m 1921 nvate A. L. Cothran C. B. Allen . A. R. Coi.f.m, n A. B. Jones . I1 B. 1 Ir.NDKIC KS Biology Physics Chemistry t}hysics Physics Chemistry English . Physics Physics Chemistry W. B. Dominick F. V. Keller R. R. Adams . C. F. Daniel . Frank Keith . Chemistry J. B. l.OOPl.R §3% wViwm imlfj Qjijlil1 II rr«v»'•»'•’r • v« v 'i v ' v «v i J. R. Richardson B. V. Thomason A. 11. Tibbs Prof. V. H. Coleman A. G. Allen C. B. Alixn G. S. Bi.ackblrn V. M. Blackburn iju i ij n mij «j • u i n M|ij yjy ! j 10| .fiVuiJl AVuL4VuuiVlViVulu Ol'lC1 C1 i'JO 311! '-1 i i'i juiftfi00ul1 lifui ji 10ui0uiuJt BO QMIE 1921j .'ULUUVJLuyyjuvyjyiuyiyiiuv yyyyiyyyiyyyiyyiayyi yVjyiMHM BQ QMIE | 1921 Clan o1 1921—J. H. Speer. G. S. McCravey. G. C. Galpuin. V. M. Blackburn Clan of 1922— W. G. Padcf.tt. W. M. Carpenter. G. S. Blackburn. W. C. Carter. A G. Allen Clan of 1923—A. M. Bradley. D. S. BurnsideI1 L«i'J J '.U'J '.i J y »Ji IJ n$i} i.i'ij mi l (i y Jlj U' .Ufj UM7itiuVL L iV iUuyifi jl3lLU 0 Ct0rtI,j Oj vOuVuiuiC1 ulu uiOulu I BO tlQMIE || 1921 Reporters' Club J. J. Nixon C. M. Cox J. B. SOUTHERN G. C. Gillespie N. L. Rast N. D. Timmerman C. F. Daniel H. M. Finch B. F. Hasty W. H. Hawkins Jean Bryant F.. E. Colvin .»'JmU U ‘Jl'J l i l1! 11'lUVlUUiU Ui MlU BQ jpO lIE 1921 Members rat" while rat" green rat" e. green rat" hill rat" james bore rat" laughlin hard boy" richardson blue grass" gillespie ’stiff" shanklin bulldog" finch handsome" shirley lounge li ard" askins village vamp" rhame ticklefool" shirley chop sucy" wang elastic chaser" cox studious" boll "hawkeye" drummond 'po boy" bryanl ‘sad" jackson 'bold man" alford ’funny" sossoman ’skylark" brazeale ’ned” gregory ’ itchum" | oore modest" talbert umij ij yiij luyiyvimvty VS WWW !a I BQNfiQ lIE 1921 rom Members V. I!. Gambreli. J. W. Haynic W. E. Greer C. G. Cambkeu. II. S. Cox C. M. Cox V. S. Pruitt C. C. Cox J. P. HaynieJu i'i u u Vi1. tu y i j wy1' i'i yiyy j yiyiu .(‘VuiJuiVyV iVu lUVwAVi 0 0 i'JO OM'I'K1 Oi'i 0 0 0 u i1 iriuluu!j.nJ BO O IIE 1921 J. R. Richardson1 J. V. Duniorp G. II. Mm.U U»«J»IJ nVJ I.n M n J n m n i |ij n .j. $ Oi'-j i iKfli1.1 L'l'i'i'i1.1 'i’i'Ji fj i111!1!1.! 0 tjS Oul1 im lu’ium OIuulmSj I BQ OMIEgl 1921 Greenville County Club Mkmbf.ks N. 11. Owens Lewis Patton W. P. Rochester J. G. Arnold. Jr Fred Bacweli. J. A. Bull, Jr. J. A. Howard D. H. McKinny J. 13. Rasor, Jr. Thomas Tayi.or C. II. Hollis Jean Bryant R. R. Adams L. P. Adams W. M. Carpenter J. G. Cothran I. . D. Cothran A. I.. Cothran T. F.. Durham F. N. Gibson 1'.. F. Hardin B. V. Thomason F.. F. Colvin II. S. Compton B. G. Field J. R. Flynn II. J. Howard M. F.. McManaWay J. D. Nelson I.. V. Nelson S. D. Reid R. I.. Richardson R. I.. Brownief. C. M. Cox M. F. James P. F. Capell jUMIIjljljnj MJ y I n Ml IJ MI ij IJlll Ml •.( IM Uj |£ BO ifiO 'lIE 1921 Florence County Club R. I i. Askins I .AUKir. Askins G. J. Brothers Walter Buri.f R C. K. Trui.uck V. C. Carter A. R. Coieman J. D 1'inklf.a. Jr, N. W. Hicks. Jr D. R. Hill C. I I. Young O. M. Hill J. O. McCurrif. J. T. Patferson P. Spencer C. M. Waters . l» L1! U U U11U l i J i V? I1!1 1 U l jUl ij 1 3 M1U i J BOyN iOjilE 1921 Members Adams SOUTHERN A. Wanc V. H. Brown E. K. Haicht G. II. Hill C. O. I.AMOREUX J. D. POTEAT A. P. McLeod C. D. Quisinberry Kat Shirley J. II. Spf.er C. S. Scorr A. G. Allen G. S. Blackburn W. M. Blackburn m n i ij ij n i ij mi m i m m i ij m im i m in i.i; u im L UluOl1! 0 C1 L1 £‘i U I1!1!L1 L! 2 U’iVl J V OI U 0 BOyN(iOjiIE 1921 BIRDS BQ OMIE 1921 fjA i M]|J IJ MIIJ i|l l t t It MMJ HIM M11J Ml •,( JlJtpJb Gallows Suspender Company Outlines Plans For tke New Year AVING doubled (heir working force, and afler deliberation on the fashions cf the next few years, Mr. Hap Hazard, general manager of the company, today announced, “We have been watching with a great deal of interest the extreme decollete styles that are now prevailing in gowns and for a time I will frankly slate were worried, as Mr. Otis Hill, the great clothing expert of the Chcatem Company said. ‘If one concerted cough or sneeze were to sweep over the nation today, the style in woman’s clothing would recede two thousand years, or to the style in vogue in a certain famous garden, to be more exact, as the support now given by the lr.ee shoulder straps is precarious and uncertain to say the least.' As we also felt that the straps were bearing too great a responsibility, we decided to begin making ladies' suspenders strong enough to given even the most daring of the modern Oolong Babies or Bouillon Slippers any anxiety. The slogan that is now popular is, ‘Woman, don’t cough, please!' " The entire nation has been waiting breathless and fearful until that time, but I assure them that salvation is almost at hand. Real Poetry "Do you." said Tottie the other day. "In earnest love me as you say, Or are those tender words applied Alike to fifty girls beside?" "Dear, cruel girl." cried I. "forbear. For by those eyes, those lips. 1 swear!" She stopped me short as the oath I look And said. "You've sworn—now kiss the book." fcr; 1 TtfE 1921 irsMJiu j "j y i j t i • i y i i 3 y i 31' i . u j u iu i . Sophomoric Peculiarities Best Boy........................."Jit" Brunson Biggest Eater .... Socrates Adams Hardest Logger .... Dunk Burnside Best Athlete........."Red" Mobley Handsomest..............."Wop" Bradley Deepest in Love . . Raymond Dobson Most Bashful .... I oady Barksdale Best Physics Shark . . John Henry Ford Most Studious . ..." I ub" Haynie G. W. ( . Specialist . . A. P. V oumans Biggest Ladies’ Man . . "Bill" McGee Wittiest...............C. D. Quisenbcrry Biggest Heart Smasher . . C. J. Allen l uture All-State Football Man- ii Most Quiet . . . . . . F.d Nungezcr ager . C. B. Galphin 1:1 Most Poular Belle . . "Miss" Ada Still Most F.asy-Going . . . Sam Swofford ;§| Cutest . Malcolm James More Sunshine . . . . . Dug Polcal ii Most Tcahoundish . . . Frank Webster Most Modest .... . . . Coy Reed 1 Greenest . Dick McNeill j "A freshman is green,” said the all-wise soph. =• "Just as green as he can be; He’s got no sense and never will have. Now ask a prof, and sec. " The brains on the hill arc in one class. And that is the class of the soph: We’ve got more sense than all the rest. In fact, we’re ahead of the prof." 190 iiVuyinoViAriyniiiuyijnjymJPSMMM TfiE BO tiOTilE 1921 The World s Almanac Bolshevik Bill says that statistics show that: Out of the seven hundred and three women who have fainted this year, seven hundred cf them fell into the arms of men, two fell into the bath tub, and one fell from grace. Out of the forty-nine cases of somnambulism, forty were caused by the ticking of the bed. three by a narrow fire escape cut the window, three by dreams, and three by chance. Out of the thousands of kisses that have been stolen, nearly all them have been given back. Who dragged what around the walls of which many times. Eighty-nine girls have attempted to swim, but failed because their clothes were not hung on hickory limbs. They did not drown either. The world is gradually growing better because crooks are becoming so educated and adroit that they can screw their trousers on without bending. If clothes keep rising with prices, the women will scon be living without expense. If a boy’s arm is out of place every time it goes around a girl’s waist, every boy in the world has had his arm out of place, and many of them have had their arms broken. As long as the moon shines there will be whisky still. Ged gave man every thing about the human body except his teeth, and man picked them. When a man gets down and thinks all of his friends have gone back on him, and gets nothing but brickbats thrown at him. and has the blues and don’t care nohow, and wishes everything were over anyway, he had better take the only recourse possible—smile. 191 iVl »J biuVl iTi»jViriT Mjru n ■ »,t m »j m n u1.1 ».«0 u'uViwj LtiO uiuTJiE BQ OJilE 1921 • •• ••••••••••••••«••••• • « •' • • • TZ Locals Furman Golf Team Loses Ball on Fourth Hole! No trace of it has yet been found. Rasor, prostrated by his accident, says it lodged in a tree because he hit it pretty hard. Manning Jeter has been if he can find it. Every inch of the course must be gone over with a rubber tooth comb, and painstaking care must be taken. If it is not found before game with the University of White Horse, a canvass of the student body and another purchased. Lvt u: hope for the best results, although we fear Something to Think About Verily, my son. if thou must wager thy substance, then thou shouldst pick out a loser, for there may be many more there for thee to choose from. Yea, a chaperone who doth look on all things with a near-sighted eye is truly a pearl of great price, and more to be desired is she than great riches; but a cross-eyed pitcher is a thing to be avoided all the days of thy life. He that doth look a gifted jack in the face is not likely to be possessed of much knowledge when the time of reckoning doth draw nigh. Thou art to meet trouble half way. but thou art not to go out of the way to do so. The man that doth pursue the Bluebird of Happiness doth often overlook a good deal of fried chicken on the way. 192 y i wyWiwYiy i j ]■VY■'mimy ft yyv• " 'V vvl m »• t uj u iu y i j y iu y iu u v  THE BQ CtMIE 1921 iiinj 'J '.'i’J I1]1.11’i'Jl'i1.1 '. 1 M !IhU Ja We ve Heard That: At the Bull Frog Blues Guy Hill lowed a boat. Canoe? Scaley Carson took the “win” out of Winton. Wonder how? Jake Rasor uses only one chair when he goes to see his girl. Jell Richardson said. “I saw my girl on the front piazza. Nobody has ever looked as good az'er." Jack Gibson put his arm around her. and the paint all left her cheek. It stayed upon his overcoat for just about a wceck. Otis Hill created a very touching scene the other night by kissing. Cruel boy! A woodpecker sat on Speed Speer’s skull. He pecked and he pecked till his pecker got dull. Ed. Redfcrn begins his dates at ten o’clock, because that is when father turns out the lights. Memory Watson had a thought, but it died of loncsomeness. Josh Beam opened the door and threw his chest out. Dominick has only eight toes, because he had ptomaine poison and had to have two of them cut off. Roughneck Jeter wears soft collars. Gary Baldwin wears flimsy cuffs, because the doctor says he must avoid everything with starch in it if he would reduce his flesh. C. B. Allen mode a break so he could get his name :n the annual. Cootie McCravcy lost the diamond out of his baseball. Burl Moore has patched up his voice, which was broken in places on account of his crying for milk when he was small. George Moore smiled (once). 193 THE BO O ilE 1921 ssQtflWWUIUtf VVlV.ViVW%y[Sv : Random Rimes A rat went out the bleachers to paint. Yesterday he was there, but now- he ain’t. I here was a rat named Moss. Who over the others thought he was boss; But a little rat named Bozard Came up and hit him hard, and said. “I’ll show you whom to boss." It’s an everyday custom for the boys to get chow; So they banded together and raised a row. Now things have changed, and the boys they 'low. ” ’ I ain’t what you uster wuz. but what you am is now.” With apologies to Austin Williams: I he rat from the high school slipped a pass. And made his way to the Freshman Class; As he thought of the faculty looking on. “ I hcy’re fogies, old fogies. And they’ll soon be gone." I he Freshman waxed in his good book sense. And he waxed till he found himself on the fence; Then the bomb oi exam burst and found That the tail of the gay rat drug the ground; So they viewed him with bitterness, that faculty old. And gently cased him from their fold. And I wove the thing to a random tale; l'or the faculty is fresh, the freshman stale. 194 sO yi I'iiuu luuuiu uiUuiJSBO tlO ilE 1921 Songs We Love to Hear Sung In the swing by the moonlight. We’ll have a holiday tomorrow. No more classes today. Dance at the club tonight. My lady ar.d I. we are good friends. Furman licked Wofford to the tune of ‘Oh. Wasn’t It Awful?" There will be Anderson College. Last night I sat a courting. When she offered me the paint. But will she love me broke? Did you have a date with her last night ? Oh! By the way. Ain't It Awful When you have To do all the Work on the college Annual with only Three assistants And everything seems To crowd in on you At one time and You have to cut out Your social life and Sacrifice all your Pleasures for the sake Of something less than Thanks, and the Profs, don’t want to Let you cut any Classes a-tall? Well, they tell me It is anyway and I Am just fool enough To believe it. But— Ain t It Wonderful When after the toil And strife of the Day arc over and You can settle Down in your feathered Nest and read that Old Sweet Special from The One that shares All the sorrows with You? Strange thing she Never forgets, but the Staff has come to a Unanimous conclusion I hat there is nobody in This world just like 1 hat Dear Old Mother.TJiE BQNtlO lIE 1921 Song Poem Like a clime will buy a Fierce Sparrow. Like Bevo is a bear. Like a Jew cals salt pork. Like il never rains al Furman. Like Ma Ghee is a dormitory. I .ike a canary lias the voice of a Jersey bull. “ I bat’s How I Need You” So. “So Long Oolong." "I Don't (’are How Long You Are Gone." "Darty Nelly. You Needa Bath." —From The Answer lo "A Maiden’s Prayer." NOTE—This song was composed especially for Mr. Otis Hill, who uses it as a circular letter in order to hint to the throngs of girls who fall in love with him and persist in annoying him with their demonstrations of affection, that their adoration is not reciprocated. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to Otis in his miss-fortune, as we also know what it is to have them follow us around. 1%  TJ-JE BO O IIEjg 1921 Advice to the Bonhomie Staff of 22 1. Organize the staff loosely, because this gives every man a chance to do a little bit of everything. 2. Spread your printing and engraving out over as much territory as possible, because this makes for popularity and gives more room in which to work. 3. Don't try to get your work in early, because you will have nothing to do for the balance of the year. 4. Give the boys as long as they want to have their pictures made, because you have nothing to do except to wait on them. 5. Spend all the mcney you want and need, because the boys always pay promptly. 6. Accept checks right along, because the boys never will fool you. 7. Don’t try to get ads. because the BONHOMIE is such a popular bcok that everybody will run your advertising manager down to get in an ad. 8. Don’t ever submit a report to the faculty, because they don’t care anything about it. 9. If your books come in late, it is your fault, because you were slow in completing your work. 10. When you send in your copy to the printer, skip the country, because the immediate vicinity will not be healthy for you. Editor’s Note—If any of the above rules fail in making you put out a good annual, then you arc in no worse fix than the present staff, old boy. P. S.—If there arc any mistakes or errors in this book, blame it on the printer, because he is to blame. 197 Wm C1 L’l’JU U 'j U U I !1!1.1!1.11 !1.1 UlUfeitiijyiirtyiuwiivi'wywyyw'wtftt THE BQ lfiOJilE 1921 Homely Hints 1. 11 the door is not open, kick it; it was made to stand open at all times. 2. II we arc very busy, make all the noise you can; we arc here for your accommo- dation and will he glad to listen to you. 3. If you chew tobacco, spit on the wall—-it doesn’t leak; or, if you arc near the radiator, take a shot at it. it needs to be varnished. 4. If we are not in and you see anything you want, take it; we arc always glad to oblige friends. 5. If the freshman is in and asleep, dump him; it won’t hurt the bed. 6. If there is anything to cat lying around, eat it; we should be more careful. 7. If we arc writing letters to our girls, look over our shoulders and read what we have to say. If you find a mistake, call our attenticn to it and we will thank you. 8. If you find us studying, cuss a little; we should not be so thoughtless. 9. If we arc asleep, wake us. because that is strictly against our inode of living. 10. If you want to come to see us again, don't wait to be asked, because we sometimes use our better judgment about asking. A Week at the Movies Monday—Otis Hill in "Dear Me." Admission I 3 cents, plus war tax. Tuesday—Featuring I . J. Mims and W. I 1. Barfield in "How To Do It.” Wednesday—"Rosy Gums and Phil Cavity." played by Alley Hound Gibson and Maiinda Adams. 1 hursday—"Nothing But Love," starring F.d Redfearn. Everybody who comes will be given I 3 cents. Friday—"Eureka," played by the right honorable "Dude" Pruitt. Saturday—"Tub Day," played by A. B. Jones. Admission is $2.00. A rare picture, and one that is well worth your money. Amt You Glad You Ain't No Camel with a sore back? Professor with a headache? Pig with a sore nose? Giraffe with cut throat? 'Possum with his smile cut off? Stork with a lame leg? Doctor without a satchel? Dog with the toothache? Cow with the hollow tail? Red-headed stepchild, nohow? Quizzical How much dew do a dew-drop drop, if a dew-drop do drop dew? How many whips will a whip-poor-will whip, if a whip-poor-will whip-poor-will whip? 198 TiijTo m ij n Cf C1 T iU UlU U1U UlU U1U U Utv ssiijvtfiwviuwiuvtfivtfsvwxwtfs TJiE BQNfiOJ IE 1921 The Month s Best Records ‘‘Mary hangs oul in our alley; bul—O. what she hangs out!” "This piece taken from play, 'Up in Mabel’s Room.’ The shimmy effect given by the quivering, sadly helps to tone down the words." "I’ve got the dark red blues," by Gosh. Sung by Gum. Tells of how Mr. Latta Twaddle, a poor author, is in despair because Miss Kantbce Hugged will not accept his suit. Suitable especially for funerals, as it is very low and pathetic. “T he Answer to a Maiden’s Prayer." A solo on a swinett and a thune by Hookairs F.nniweigh. and Mr. Fullern A. Goat is an Esquimoux Folk dancer throbbing with the warm life of the Arctic. "I want a good egg and I want it bad." by I. M. Squeak, mezzo-basso of the Metropolitan Opera Company. He is ably assisted by Miss Squawk, tenor-banjo. This is a splendid record done on both sides, and a scrambling effect is obtained by one of the accompanists with his egg beater. The story is about the life of an orphan egg. First can be heard the exultations of its mother, and then suddenly it is left an orphan—what was he to do with it? Then a rude hand plucks it from its nest, and its pitiful moans can be heard as it begs not to be put in the cold storage box. but to no avail. An interval of twelve years elapses, and the cries and screams of the cook who chanced to open it are heard. This is followed by for'.issimo by the orchestra, and the grand finale is a great burst of music as the cook, the egg. and all perish di-stinkly and cgg-sackly as in reel life. Try this on the half-shell—50 cents a dozen. JUST CACKLE. 199 f»Wu imiVu u ■ v viuuu u v iuu ,f i»i miu uiu uiu mu u uSOUTHWESTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY SEMINARY HILL. TEXAS A theological seminary with all theological studies and a large range of practical studies in MISSIONS. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION. EVANGELISM. GOSPEL MUSIC: for both men and women: taught by a group of more than 25 competent, scholarly, spiritual teachers: a noble equipment: a beautiful location: a student body of more than 667: a great spiritual atmosphere: large opportunity for student-pastorates: a summer session—May 30 to July 6. 1921 : CORRESPONDENCE COURSES offered free. Tor further information write L. R. SCARBOROUGH. D.D.. President Seminary Hill. Texas PEACE PRINTING CO. Printers Rulers, Binders Engravers Phone 600 News Bldg. Greenville. South Carolina Buy Your Supplies in Greenville Wilson Athletic Goods Most Complete Stock in the Piedmont Section Highest Quality At Lowest Prices JONES HARDWARE COMPANY 2 10 South Main StreetJ. E. SIRR1NE COMPANY ENGINEERS Greenville South Carolina f arm Bureau Bid". Dallas. I exas 331 Madison Ave. New York Building and Plan Department Textile Mills Yarn Cloth Knitting Woolen Silk Printing and Finishing Dye and Bleach Oil Mills Flour Mills Industrial Plants Industrial Housing Dwellings Store. Office. School and Recreation Buildings Water Supply Sewerage Systems Streets and Roads Architectural Department Residential Apartments Community Buildings Business Buildings Hospitals. Etc. Electrical Department Hydro-Electric Plants Electrification of Existing Plants Industrial Village Lighting Dwellings Streets Mill and Factory frighting Steam Department Power Plants Reorgani ation of Equipment Heating Systems Machinery Department Mill Equipment Factory Equ:pnient Reorganization Civil Engineering Department Surveys Examinations AppraisalsENDENS MOON Plumbing Contracting and Repairing Telephone 2097 708 Pendleton Street THE ARMSTRONG PHARMACY Main and North Streets PAGE AND SHAW CHOCOLATE SHOP Block’s Fine Candies Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pens THE CITY BARBER SHOP Is the Place For First Class Service Massages a Specialty) 1 32 S. Main Street Phone 1816 E. B. Brown. Mgr. PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK Greenville. S. C. Capital. Surplus and Profits Five Hundred Thousand Dollars Watkms-Workman Company REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Palmetto Bldg. Phone 3040 Try Peanut Products MEADOWS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Piedmont Shoe Co. Cood Shoes for Everybody On the Corner "Where the Big Shoe Hangs Out" Spring Styles Worth Looking at and Buying COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. WOOL WORTH COMPANY GREENVILLE. S. C.COKER COLLEGE HARTSVILLE. S. C. E. W. SlKES. President MEMORIAL AND CENTRAL HALL DORMITORIESHARDWARE MILL SUPPLIES FINISHING HARDWARE Slcam-Vapor and Hot Water Heating Installations HARDWARE PO WE SUPPLY CO. 2 I 2 South Main Street Greenville. S. C. GOWER-MASON ELECTRIC CO. INCORPORATED Electrical Merchandise and Construction Greenville. S. C. Students of Furman and Their Friends Are Cordially Invited to Stop at the Hotel Imperial C. S. JAMES, Proprietor ROCHESTER THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY KOCIIKMTKK. N. V. ■ 'acuity of irn member . Thorough mut comprehensive curriculum with Biblical rourai'K In the Oil nn«l New Testament . rnurmn In the Kngllah Bible. Biblical and Systematic Theology. t'liureli History. f'luDiInn Ktlue ami Sociology. Homiletic , him! Pastoral Theology, Roll-kI«u Bdumtlon, the History nn t Chile oph) of Religion and Ml ion . Church fo-operatlon . Klocutlon and Oratory. Wide choice of elective . Kqulpmmt. Dormitory building with ) !ir|or. nnnic room and bowling alley . I.lhrnry of SO.000 volume , with mo t modern cataloguing. AttractIvo chapel and class nwm«, ■ Iritrrr of B.B. granted a! graduation and deg ret of M Th. for special graduate work. yp. •ial lecture through the year by men of Interest and power. Rochester. n henutlftil and prosperous city of SOO.OOO. Many varlctle of religious and philanthropic work. Strong eliurche with able and virile preacher , ('mutual opportunities for observation it ml participation in church and charitable work. A 1 course in the Cnlvcrslty of Rochester available t«» Seminary student . Correspondence welcomed. Illu tratc«| catalogue for the asking. A«ldre » tl.ARENCK A. BA It ItOt R, President or .1. V. A. Stcwurt, BranTHE SOUTHEASTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Stands Ready to Serve the Furman Men WE HAVE SPLENDID AGENCY CONTRACTS TO OFFER C. O. MILFORD, General Agent Southeastern Building GREENVILLE. S. C.GREENVILLE FLORAL COMPANY Say It With Flowers CO7 AUGUS TA STREET GREENVILLE, S. C. I elephone 1613 PATTON TILLMAN BRUCE FINE SHOES OUR FIXED AIM i 'nr atm I" to you £li«- lliiti iiiv k m«I jiihI rii no well that your SHOR THOUGHTS will ph-awnt anil nlwnya with v whenever you are in n«-«'4t of Shoe . If you want „iu- litmiln-il rent a' worth of Shoe value I«»r every tlol.ur you Invent, hen- I where ve.i will Itti.I it- nlonit with almost an unlimited variety of atyl- ». sixes, ami model , unit i t h price to plcnxo you. PATTON TILLMAN BRUCE Greenville, S. C. The Greenville Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Good Clollics for Young A fen J. O. JONES CO. VANCE CLARDY CO. (Incorporated) WHOLESALE Tobaccos, Candies, and Specialties Cor. Washington and Laurens Sts. Phone 900 Greenville, S, C. THE IDEAL LAUNDRY CLEANING Strictly High Class Work East McBcc Avenue Telephone 2086BE THRIFTY Buy Your Candies. Cigarettes, and Fruits for Less Always .Clad lo Sec You al COX'S “KASH-N-KARY" 624 Pendleton Street Formerly P. F. Cox When buying gifts, half the people of Greenville think of Vaughn’s, and the other half are glad they remembered. Albert T. Vaugbn, Inc. Jewelers 1 18 S. Main St. Greenville. S. C. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Corsages a Specially GRACELAND FLORAL COMPANY Phones 694-J. 1838-W Bull Paint Co. Paints. Varnishes. Shellacs. Enamel, Varnish Stains, Colors in Oil. Gold, Aluminum: Other Paint Specialties and Glass. Phone 87 Washington St. Greenville. S. C. American Bank Greenville, S. C. Ottaray Hotel Rated As The Highest Classed Hotel In the State by the State Board of Health FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT AND DRINK CO TO J. A. BULL GROCERY CO. HAYNSWORTH AND HAYNSWORTH ATTORNEYS MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING Greenville. S. C.GALLIVAN BUILDING COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C. GENERAL CONTRACTORS for Furman University Science Hall Furman University Stadium Furman University Power Plant Furman University Dormitory ESTIMATES FURNISHED ALL KINDS CONSTRUCTIONPROVENCE GARRISON ICE PRINTING CO. CREAM CO. 203 Augusta Street Greenville, S. C. I he Home of All Kinds of Book and Job Printing Delicious Cream A completely equipped plant for You Can't Miss It When handling all kinds of college publications. programs, invitations, etc. You Go to Garrison’sCLINCHFIELD FUEL CO. Everything One Is Looking for In the Fuel Line Spartanburg. S. C. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND PIEDMONT SAVINGS TRUST COMPANY Its Savings Department Main Street and MeBee Avenue We Respectfully Invite Your Business Thomas Howard Wholesale Grocers Greenville. S. C. Durham. N. C. Columbia. S. C. Greensboro. N. C. Spartanburg. S. C. Charlotte. N. C. Charleston. S. C. Wholesale and Retail Farm Implements. Hard w are. House Furnishings. Wagons. Buggies. Engines. Farm Machinery. Southeastern Farm Implements Company Greenville. S. C. The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Count f iu ly Inrluilr nil departments UMually round in theological seminaries. Tuition RrM. Moderate ('out S««xlnn Opens Sopiombcr 20. 1051 Special feature KttKlIsh Bible count . devoting 5 hour t»cr week to cnr ful study under professor who are c-xpertn In the orlxiual Inn kunx « or Scripture. School of Biblical Theology. School of Comparative Religion and Missions. School of Church Efficiency. School of Sunday School Pedagogy. School of Christian Sociology. t ntat»Kiie giving complete Information ■ent free upon ritpiMI. Address K. V. Ml 1.1.INS, I’refcUUnt Norton llall. Louisville, Ky.L. H. STRINGER, Druggist Good Line of Stationery and School Supplies Agents for Waterman’s Fountain Pens FINE CANDIES WEST END DRUG STORE We Carry a Complete Line of Wearing Apparel for Misses and Women. Consisting of SUITS. COATS. DRESSES. SKIRTS. SILK UNDERWEAR HOSIERY AND CORSETS Fitting of Corsets a Specialty We Invite Your Inspection YEAGER'S QUALITY SHOP 209 North Main Streei Telephone 424 Greenville, S. C. The Meeting Place of Furman Boys We Carry a Complete Line of Fountain Pens. Stationery. Toilet Articles and Tobaccos. Our Ice Cream and Sodas are the Best Ever. REYNOLDS EARLE Incorporated 111 North Main Street AGENTS FOR NORRIS CANDYFURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE. S. C. Courses arc offered leading to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts (B.A.). Bachelor of Science (B.S.). and Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.) Able faculty, beautiful campus, healthful climate, moderate expenses. New dormitory, central heating plant, unrivaled athletic field, gymnasium under construction, library especially endowed. Trained librarian. FOR CATALOG SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT FOLDER GIVING ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS OR ADMISSION BLANKS ADDRESS i W. J. McGLOTHLIN, Ph. D„ D. D„ LL. D. PresidentSPECIALISTS IN COLLEGE AND SCHOOL FURNITURE EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS FOR DORMITORY. DINING ROOM AND CLASS ROOM FURNISHINGS Made in the most substantial and practical manner, Corrective Posture Chair for class room and study halls. Wood Finishes to Harmonize With Surroundings We have had more than twenty-five years' experience in perfecting College Dormitory Furniture to meet the requirements for plain, substantial pieces of high quality at moderate cost. Sketches and Detailed Information on Request PLIMPTON-SCOFIELD CO. 80 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON. MASS. THE MITCHELL STUDIOS Modern Portraiture Industrial Photography Telephone 2324 West Washington Street GREENVILLE. S. C. roup lAoct noons 300 PtCPU and prompt delivery" have built for us one of the largest engraving and art establishments in the country. Courtesy co-operation and personal interest in our customers are additional inducements we offer in return for your business. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 55 WESl ADAMS STREET. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Our 1921 Annuals Vanderbilt University, University of Alabama. Virginia Military Institute, University of South Carolina, Louisiana Slate University, University of Kentucky. Marion Institute, The Citadel, Virg'nia Polytechnic Institute, Mercer University. Transylvania College, Judson College. North Carolina College for Women, Wesleyan College, Gulfport Military Academy, Furman University, Scwnnee Military Academy, 1 ennessce College, Greensboro College for Women, Converse College, Birmingham-Southern College, Kentucky College for Women. Meridian College. Lynchburg College. Central College, Woman's College (Due West, S. C.). Woman's College (Montgomery, Ala.), Georgetown College, Miilsaps College, Wofford College. Martha Washington College, Bessie l ift College, Maryville College, BcllHavcn College, Elizabeth College. Coker College, Louisiana College. Blue Mountain College, Ouachita College, Presbyterian College, F.lon College, Mississippi Woman's College, Roanoke College, Tusculum College, Anderson College, Henderson-Brown College, Winlhrop Norma! and Industrial College, Wcsthampton College, Hendrix College, Kentucky Wesleyan College, Stonewall Jackron College, Hillman College, Porter Military Academy. Chatham Training School, Fas-sifern School, Ashland High School. Middlesboro High School, Maryville High School, Ramer High School, Dublin High School, Wilmington High School. Centenary College. “College Annual Headquarters”Lawton Lumber Company) INCORPORATED LUMBER Greenville, - - South Carolina

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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