Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1923

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1923 volume:

t P ■4 THE BONHOMIE VOLUME XXIII 1923 PUBl ISHF.D ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE. S. C. r r .il ■ ■|-|I.| II ......................... Mu —fvrrron io °cl) VTj v- 2) TO'i raDEDICATION To iKubrrt Sformau Daniel M.A., PH.M. Dean Professor of English A MAN WHOSE SYMPATHY LEADS HIM TO A N Y LENGTHS IN BEING OF SERVICE TO THE FURMAN U N D E RCRADUAT E, A FRIEND TO THIS PUBLICATION. WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME. •n , JV Cl, ■- —a —»SF - IF" orer?rd In the preparation of the BONHOMIE for the session of 1922-1923 the staff has been encouraged by ihe hope that their work will not be merely of ephemeral interest, but of durable and permanent value. To the members of the Class of 1923 this is in effect their class book: serving that purpoie. we trust, in no small degree. To the other classes it is at least a record of one of the four years of their stay in college. In after times, among the galaxy of faces presented here, you may see and recall that of some pleasant acquaintance, forgotten through a treachery of memory. College life is such an eventful and changeful affair that a book of this kind meets a great need. It is with some trepidation, however, that we present the result of our work in this book. We can only depend upon the sympathy and charity of our fellows, who are also, we feel sure. d?cp!y interested in its success. The F-ditos. 1 -L O- 0 [ S SC3 T Y 7 ssiI.kwis Patios Sam Swohoki . . J. H. Kasor, Jk.......... J. U. Woodsidh, Jr............. . Editor-in-Chicf . . business Manager ...............Issistant Editor . . . .Issistant Business Manager W. K. Greer, Jr....................................................Associate Editor A. P. You MANS...................... .... Photographic Editor W. K. McGee..........................Advertising Manager 6I WM BONHOMIE STAFF IL Senior Editor . . . Senior Editor ................Club Editor .......................Joke Editor ..................Art Editor ...........-In Editor . . Art Editor J. I). PoTEAT............. II. G. PlCKt.ESlMKK............ DuPre Riiamk.......................... S. I.. Moss................................. C. C. Cox J. A. Hicks . . N. K. Brown A' which the reader is allowed to visit those structures of brick and stone, and to sec the beauties of that campus in the limits of which the things this chapter attempts to show him had their development, and to know those who are directing our university's progress.oo© Sidney Krxbst IIradshaw. M.A., Professor of Modern Languages 11 iden Toy Cox, 15.A. Professor of Physics and .hlronoiny Oku Qtt.man Fi.etcher, M.A., D.l.V Professor of Philosophy Faculty Harvey Tou.ivkr Cook, M.A-, Lrrr.D H merit us Professor of Greek Marshall Du.i’ii Eari.f. M.A. Professor of Maihematies V I s o acu Ity (Ji-oroi: Alfxani i:r Bust. M.S. I’rofrssor of Chemistry tout UioUnjy i-rhfrt Winston Provfncf. M Am Tm.I). Professor of Christianity Lawrfnch HKNin li.) VF MA. Assistant Professor of Mathematics John Scott Mi rrav, M.A., LL.I). Professor of Amienl l.an jnagcsFaculty William Harold Coleman. M.A. Professor of English Frank Kenneth Poole, M.A.. Tu.M. Associate Professor of Christianity (I gorge Roland Wilkinson. B S., M.D- Instructor in Biology John Wii.iu it Hicks, B.A., J.D. Professor of I.aw and Dean of Law Department El GENE ICl.MORE (iARI)NGR. B.A. Assistant Professor of English and I reach o T acu Benjamin Johnston VVei.ls, M.A A (ting Professor of lulu cation Cl.Al DE Kl R.MAN INMAN. B.S. Director of l aboratories Robert Ivey Ai.i.en. M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics Ai.ex Mathews Arnett. M.A.. Pii.I). Professor of History John Lanky Pi.yi.ek. B.A., LL.B- Assistant Professor of Law -57 - rCHAPTER TWO THE CLASSES N which the reader is introduced to the members of the various classes, or is reminded of his schoolmates, and of the things which make each himself and one from whom the others will hate to he parted.emor Capped and gowned in honored shroud With joy and sadness, throb on throb. Rallies our class fore'er to part Into the world where we're endowed. Days of toil have shown their worth. Ami crowning victory is our own; Rough: h parents' sacrifice To build our names upon this earth. Midst these walls no more to hear The ringing sound of comrade’s voice. Echoing through these ancient courts Which to us have grown so dear. On this crest we cannot stand For others follow in our wake. Spurring us on to nobler deeds We needs must do with brain and hand. Years will write eacli record there On glowing tablets in our hearts. Round by love’s own sacred thoughts Of college days spent happy here. 5=: 3 . . . . PrcsiJtnt I'irc-Prcs'uleni Stcrttary , Port Prophrt Historian Senior Class W. K. McGee..................... A. I . Yoi-'MAN'S .... I. O. I,EE............. J. I). Poreat . . E. I . A i k»: vs. Jr. . C. G. C’amebei.i. ( )fpiceksLeon McGee Acxew IX)SCALDS, S. C. Candidate for ttjt. Agncw, better known as “Baritone,” hails from Donalds, where there arc no marriageable girls. He is a person whom one can always depend on to do what he w asked; and has won many friends because of his willingness to work. His ability as a speaker will never be forgotten, but his outstanding trait is his voice—from whence his name. From all reports, one gathers that "Baritone" has a beguiling personality that fascinates the women. In spite of his ability as a speaker and singer we expect to see him holding a high place among the leading bankers of America in the near future. I’hlloaoptilan Llwriiry Soclfiy. Conductor, Sprint; 'IV rut, fi: St;iiuliir l Iti-nrer, Full Term, 'it; lllx-tmiun, ’22; Hornet Reporter, '22; RAnion ''lass; V. M A.; Tennis Out . Leslie Pleasant Adams CHARLOTTE, X. C. Candidate for IS.. I. Leslie Adams was bom January 6, 5902. After preparing for college in the Charlotte I'nivcrsitv School, he came to Furman in the fall of 1919. During his four years here he has studied faithfully, and has read extensively. His ability in the field of the languages is shown by the record he has made in studying four foreign languages, majoring in Latin and »rcek. He has also made a creditable showing in debating. His studious habits, however, have prevented him from taking much part in college activities. He intends to take advanced studies later, and to teach some of the mental sciences as a life work. y -...... -o o Ci.ifion Jldson All ex I.ATI'A, S. C. Candidate for II.. I. Before this noble vouch, whom we call “C. J.." we arc likely to stand in awe. We would, even in this narrow margin—were it in our power—reveal the power of his intellect, tiie eloquence of his oratory, the gentility of his culture. Those unknown potentialities within this one among more than a hundred freshmen have evolved into realities which cause him to gleam in the limelight in every phase of college life that he is found. And those who know him as do his classmates realize that the qualities which lie possesses cannot hut produce a future life of like brilliancy. Adclphlon I.Horary society: Winner of 1'rcnh-initn Improvement Modal. '20; Winner I’resh-iiian-5opbonu.ro Oratorical Content. "21; Winner A. I.. S. Orator ' Mrilnl. 21. ’22: Winner Second I Mac I n ter-Society Oratorical Contest, ’21: Third Place, '22: Winner A. I . S. Debater ' Medal. ’21: Inter-Society Debater. '22: Winner Int-r-Sodety Debater ’ Medal, '22: President Kali Terni, "22: High Priest. 28; Debate Council. 22. Intercolleishite Debater, '2.'. '2.'t; Win- ner Wharton Medal. 2l»: Itornet Staff, '21. ’22: ICCho Stuff. ’22. "2.1: Winner Kobo Medal, '22: Tennis Club: V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 21. 'I:, '22: Hanica On : The Cloister. Vice-President '2:f: Student Connell. ’22. '23; President, ‘2S; Founder ’ Day Speaker, 23. ICi.iiKRT PeYore Ax DREWS, Jr. CREE WOOI , $. C. Can did ah' for Rjt. Three-year baseball man, three years on the basketball team, being captain in his senior year, “playing manager" of the 1922 football team, and orator—he is ail this, but is known about the campus simply as “Pcva." Devore is a combination that is seldom seen in our student bodies nowadays, for he has learned the secret of successfully combining studies and athletics. I'pon graduation he is going into business with his father, and we predict a great success for him—even if he is interested in something that would suggest a seashore. Adclphliui I,Horary Society: llarnca Class; V. M. C. a.; The Molst-i . Manager of Football, '22: Varsity itaschall. '21. '22. '23: Varsity Basketball, ’21, '22, 23; Captain. '23; Senior Cl:t«at prop h-t. ’23; Block •K” Club.•V.vh Tiio.mas Xatiiaymi. Harksdai.i: LAUREN'S, $. C. Candidate for B.d. Four years ago “Toady" came from ihc wilds of Laurens to sit at the feet of scholars, and to learn the ways of life. He came with the appearance of an evergreen and In-hold! —the finished product on the side of this page. In the learning of the ways of the world and the lore of hooks, he has marc than succeeded. The class of ’aj may well be proud of the wearer of these curly brown locks and determined expression. What Barksdale will do when leaving college is uncertain. It is. however, a safe bet that he will make a success at whatever he chooses. Plillosophlnn I.lteiary Society; Biimct C|u »: Y. C. a : M.-mOcr Student Council, ’20; cjuK Treawurvr. ’20: Clog K 11 tor ltonliomle. ’20; Purple llurrieane Jlln«trc!ii, ’21. John Haskki.l Harnett GREER, S. C. Candidate for B.S. If greatness is to be found in youth or beauty, John can never be called great unless the Creator, through pity, undertakes a new creation. However, it can be truthfully said that John is a keen and apt student. Though he is not a hero in the athletic world, he is master of an art that is well known to us on the campus. "Carl, I’ve got to take a chew." are words that will long be remembered bv his room-mate, especially when followed by one of his jokes. A person who says that John is amiable and upright, ambitious and true, fails to make mention of the fact that he is an ardent admirer of the beauty of "fair women." Words spoken in days of long ago give expression to the feeling uppermost in his mind: "Clive me Liberty (S. C.,) not death." Member Phllosopliian Literary Society; Her-»: !»nt-ftt-ariim Fall Term. 20; Historian Spring Term. '21: Junior Critic Full Term. ’22: President Spring Term. 23; Class Vice-President. ‘22: President Uarncn Class Spring. ‘23: Manujcer Tennis Club. 23; Advertising .MnmiKer Kcho. "3; Y. M. C. A.1 S 2 0 Joyce Alvin- Keardex WESTMINSTER, S. C. Candidate for I!..I. Popular tradition has it that immediately following the maturity of General Grant, nature experienced a severe shortage of iron. Upon Bearden's coming into existence near the city of Westminster, there must have been in that region for several years a serious shortage of substances more subtle than iron. Joyce has been at Furman only three years, but at this commencement he wcais a cap and gown. He always stood well with the professors and the students, consequently lie has been the recipient of many significant honors. He crowns his three full and highly successful years at college with a truly signal honor, that of receiving a fellowship appointment in the Science department of the graduate school of the University of Chicago. I'hllaifophian Mtcrnry 8« clcty. Vice-President Knit Term. '22; Critic Spring Term. ’22; Hornet Reporter, '22; I ocal Kdltor. 23; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. '23: Publicity KOI tor, ’23: Jurison Burma Class; Tennis Club. '22; Mathematics Club; Assistant to Physics, '23. Jesse Llewellyn Bozakd CAMERON', S. C. Candidate for It.S. Bozard enjoys the incontestable right to he called the smallest man in the class. He very appropriately bears the nickname “Chigger." ‘■('bigger,” however, is anything but small in that quality known as '‘college spirit." It is with the greatest zip and vim that he harks up Furman in any crucial moment. This same spirit has also been manifested in his work in the Adciphian Society, and in the Math Club. AUclplilun Literary Society, sergeiint-nt-nrinii, Spring Term. '22; Vlce-I r«shtmt Spring Term. '23; Bnraca Class: V. M. C. A : Tennis Clul.i; Mntl) Club. Robert Lafayette Browni.ee GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for US. Four ycar ago Greenville High School sent ns one of her in st promising sons. Bolt had selected Greenville ax his birthplace and had chosen to live there. During his four years here he has made many friends due to his friendly personality. Added to his other distinctions. Bob is an accomplished musician, forming a part of that famous orchestra known as the “Merry Makers." And while one might imagine that with his musical talents that Bob intends to be a musician when he leaves college, he does not. He is going to be an architect, and to build houses—and who knows but that in the near future he will build a home “just for two" and abide there. Bob, our money is on you. Member Mathematics Club: Senior Club. Alvaii Moore Hraoi.ey BRADLEY, S. C. Candidate for II..I. "SVop” first came to Furman in ’17. but dropped out for two years to establish I'ncle Sam’s principle of the freedom of the seas. Returning in the fall of '19. he re-entered as a member of the (Mass of ’23, hginning his career as an A-i student and a star athlete. For four years a Block “F" baseball and football man, and as an all-state end and captain of the diamond squad, he has exemplified the ideal of true sportsmanship. His characteristic grin and ready greeting have won the hearts of all the students. His numerous honors attest to his popularity. But Moore’s activities have not been restricted to the campus of his Alma Mater. His frequent visits to (i. W. ('. and to the town of Easley indicate that ere long he will desert his lonely life and take unto himself—a sponsor (unless history repeats itself.) FoottuilI Team. ' 19. 20, 21. ’22: Itawball Team. •20. ’51. '21: Captain. ‘23: Member Student round!. ’21. '22. ‘23: I’nildrnt Barnca 22; rifts President, ’22; President Student Body.Joseph Kvaxs Brunson NINETY SIX, S. C. Candidate for II. I. Cari. Grant Campbell CAMPOBKLI.O, S. C. Candidate for 11.A. 11 nil to the boy with bewitching dimples! Carl says, "One of them is worn out from long usage.” Carl is one of the best loved boys on the campus—his smile and his friendly words have won for him many friends. He is a student of ability. His intellectual capacity is a marvel to all who know him, for he possesses that rare faculty which enables him to secure any amount of knowledge that may be required. At aU times he has been a persistent and conscientious worker, and when It comes to oratory, he has the voice of a nightingale. Of all that might be said of him, this much, "He is a gentleman in every respect.” I'hll»j» i hlnn l.lWrnry SocMy, Chaplain. • 0; K.-eonllng Set-rotary, ‘-I; Senior Critic. ’21: Itls-lorinn. ’22: President. Kail. 22: "Hornet" Starr. '22: Vlcre-Pn-sIdont Barnca Clnrot, 22: ItcCordliiK S-H-retary Y. M. c. A.. '22: President V. M. C. A.. 23; StiKl.-nt Connell, 22. ’23: "Rchn" Staff. 23: 'lnss Historian. '23: Cloister; Himrluill MaiMK-r. '23: Tennis Clul ; Intor-SoeU-ry Orator, ’22. ‘23. To find how J. E. Brunson received his nickname, one must consult the files of ancient history. There was at Furman in '19, and before, a Brunson—the brother of Joseph Evans—who was familiarly known as ’Jit." When J. E. came here from the Citadel in 1919, nothing could have been more natural than that he should receive the family title, “Jit." And now he is leaving, and what will Furman do? For when it comes to solemn buffoonery and nnlic wit, no one can equal tlie jestful “Jit." A lel| hlan Mtemry Society: Bnra.cn Class; Y, AI. C. A.Charles Max Cox FOUNTAIN INN, S. C. Candidate for It..'I. Max comes from Fountain Inn, where great men grow, ami is doing his share in maintaining the town's reputation in this respect. Completing the high school of his town, Max entered Furman in 1919. Since then his modesty has prevented his seeking a personal name, but this has not deterred him from taking an interest in every college activity. Me has proved himself an all-round dependable man. But above all, Max is a loyal classmate and friend. To know him is to love him for the greatness of his heart and soul. We feel confident that, if Max never gets in another automobile wreck, lie will some day bring honor and fame to himself ami to his Alma Mater. Otis Leonard Carter LANGLEY, S. C. Candidate for BJt. The pen cannot justly describe the potentialities of this youth who hails from the little town of I.anglcy, S. (’. Otis I.. Carter, better known to us as “Blackie," has won for himself great honor at Furman. As a friend he is all that could be desired, as a student he ranks high, and as an athlete he has few equals. Among the fairer sex. he also stands as a shining light; and Due West has more than once been favored with a visit by our gallant hero. In sending him out into the world, Furman sends out one of her best sons. We look forward to the day when "Blackic” will win fame in the game of life, and we feel sure wc shall not be disappointed. ltnsohnll. ‘20. 21. 22, ’23: nnsketbnll, • ’22. 2.1; Foot ball. 20, ‘21. ‘32: Cnptnln-eh Atcnlilnn Literary Roe let y: ltnraea Clitxx "F" Club: Vice-President. 23. PhlloHAi'Mnn Literary Societyj Hitmen Class; Tennis Club; V. M. C. A.; Cr-i-nvillo County Club. I 030Gilmore Eaves Daniel ROEBUCK, S. C. Candidate for It. I. If Gilmore is not the first of the Class of ’23 to become entangled in matrimony, out ward appearances arc certainly deceptive. But, notwithstanding the fact that Gilmore is a seven-night-out-of-thc-week ladies’ man, he is a faithful, diligent and hard-working student. He attends classes in the morning, works in a bank in the afternoon and goes to see his girl at night. When Gilmore goes out from college, it will be only a few years until he is president of a bank in the thriving metropolis of Roebuck. He has a full-rounded and well developed personality and, as he climbs the ladder of success, he will not be forgotten by his classmates. IMtHosottliInn Literary Society: Treasurer, Knit Term .'22: V. M. O. A. Promotion Commute-. '22. '23; Bfirncn Class; Ti nnls Club. Wilton Robinson Earle GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for It.S. "Wilt” possesses the principle of thorough work. One of his favorite thoughts is: “The idea is—when a man has done his best, he has only made a good beginning." During his career as a student at Furman, Earle has distinguished himself in the world of science to the extent that he is now helping teach the science of Biology. He is a man whom one likes, not merely because of what he has achieved, but because of his rare qualities as a sincere, conscientious and true gentleman. As an appreciative lover of nature, as a scientific observer, he, we believe, will go out from us to rival even Pasteur in achievements in science.Clinton Brown (Iu.imiin ST. MATTHEWS, S. C. Candidate for ll.S. We have been told that Clinton first saw light on May 2, 1903, in the •’thriving metropolis” of Orangeburg. 1'hcrc is some doubt as to the validity of the adjective describing the old home town; but we are quite certain of the date, for Clinton is a real twentieth century man of many and varied interests, and in a few years the most enlightened century of recorded history will be very eager to claim this ingenuous personage. Ilis chief interests are along scientific and mathematical lines, and we are expecting him to help Mr. Tin-stein confirm his theorv of relativity. Taking everything into consideration, it is quite obvious tint if America bad a Westminster Abbey, Clinton would easily win a niche in the scientific row. Ani ri-: v Marvin' Fosti-r LANDRUM, S. C. Candidate for II..7. Once upon a time the Foster twins came to Turman, and great confusion arose, tor the normal eye could distinguish no difference between the two. Tor example: Sup- pose one had been at a social function, and had seen one of the Toster boys. The next day, upon meeting who, he presumed, was the same person, he remarked, let us say. about the fetching manners of the hostess, or some such topic. To one’s surprise, however, he finds that he is speaking to the wrong Foster! Alt unspeakable fanxpas of this sort would naturally put a damper on conversation. Hut this year this difficulty is no longer met with, for Andrew Marvin is the one and only I-oster—and men who had not known him before have found what a friend I v and genial personality he possesses. Literary Society; Jt-irnen ‘lawi: V. M. . A.: Scrub Football, M9. ’SO. • : Vnrsitv IV.no-bull. ’22. Phlbwopht.'in Literary Society; Baracsi «'Ins ; Y. M. A.; Math Flub; President. 23; Physic Assistant. 23; Tennis ’lub; President tinmen Finns, '23; Business Manager Echo, ’23; Treasurer Senior Flub. '23; Vice-President Y. M. C.i-k El ( iRI-kr, Jr ii Bi. ro , s. c. Caudiilat? for J 'MliS W11.MAM HayxiIv B Bl.1 ON', S. C. ('tuul'uUttr for It.S. c arc indebted to Kc.lton for our fellow classmate, William llaynie, belter known to everyone as “Tubby.’’ "Tubby" is a man of a ureal ileal of natural ability, lie is a good student, a loyal classmate ami true friend. 11 i wholesome optimism ami friendly smile have won for him a permanent place in the hearts of his fellow students. He greets everybody with a laugh -a laugh that cannot he resisted. When "Tubby” goes forth to minister unto the needs of men, we wish for him a most substantial success in his career as a doctor, and we feel sure that he will some day bring honor to himself and to his Alma Mater. During all of the wonderful growth of the ,-ity of Helton, no one fact stands out more strikingly than the birth of Walter »rrer. Where Helton has lost, Furman has gained; and in the four years that "Dick” has been with us we have been more and more impressed with this fact. As a keen student and popular fellow, he is one of our finest specimens of the college man. "Dick" has chosen banking as a profession. Speaking of banking, we might say that he holds more than a four per cent interest in a certain young lady. We hope that some day he may realize his investment in a highly satisfactory manner. Atli-lphlau Ut-iary «i i Imr T rm, ".'I; llolihomlc. 51. , ScrBoinl-Ri-arnis. flu ; Jok«? Editor Adolph Ian I.ir-iary Society, Treasurer. Term, 22; f{ eorrlfiifi Secretary, Fail Torn 'Vinner »r lamhurdl In-lnttern Medal, '22: u-t Sniff. '2"; Math flub; Tin- cloister: Editor Bonliiimle. ’22; A oclnte Edltoi I’tvnhlcnt Creator Furman Club. ’25. l UOl. l I' I I.H» J M Is • an.twiu.i. $. c. Ciiruli.ini, for IS.S. Our Iriciid, M. 1. lames, known throughout tlit t:ilr as "Fattyis oik- whom ivc all admire. No matter what hi surrounding" may he. In genial disposition u mi wiu for him a warm spot in the heart" ol those with whom hr omics in contact. It the -itnation hc-inmcs dull, “Fatty" jjrt off one of his n tinier-ow jokes. If, however, i joke is not in order. h«- -mgs a » do; fm hr i' tin possessor of a beautiful tenor voire, lie has perhaps, more avoirdupois to carry about with him than suit other iiieinttei of the class; hut hi weight never gets the hot of hi-. xxl nature. Fur-mail i' proud o him. and so i' ircctiville. hi native fin. A In ieavo tltc institution, Intakes with him the best wishes of all his classmate" lot miicli in litc. C VMII.I.l S IiOTIIWI 1.1. J I T! U SANT L C. s. C. Caa.IiJah fur 1C I. ••Jete” did not route to us directly front prep sehiHil. He had dceiilrd that he wanted to he a military genius; so after finishing prep srh tol he entered the Citadel. Aft« ■ staving there two wars, he derided that there were ahead) too many generals for the safety of democracy. We arc glad that He chose Furman a' the plan to fit hittiseif to fight for those high ideals of life which hr holds. Ih mug limit hi titu g Furman he has been one of the strongest supporters of all branches of athletics; he served for two years on tin toothuli squad. A 'tcrling charactci, hacked by a gencrogs and genial disposition, makes "Jctr" 'land out as one of our most popular classmates. We know ilia: in the battle of life, he will more than quality, ami our best wishes accompany him in whaievci he does. r-r?.C —. 3EJennings Johnson CRKHSVILLK, S. C. Candidate for It. I. Jennings, the ".sky pilot" of Furman, has won his way into the hearts of the l oy$ in spite of his unco voted physiognomy, lie and his decrepit 1912 Ford coupe are inseparable friends. You never sec him without it. and you seldom sec it apart from him. lie lias not "shined out" so much while at Furman, hut he is one of those who have an ideal and strive every day to get one notch closer to it. lie has never been known to have less than half a dozen of the fairer sex on his raving list, and he takes turns explaining existing Conditions to his many apparently interested friends. In spite of this serious weakness, we expect great things from our “sky pilot.” Edgar Johnson mu I. UN'S, s. c. Candidate for It..I. Few men have the elements so favorably mixed within them as Fdgar Johnson, lie is studious and not a recluse; he is serious minded and congenial; he has the fineness of intellect that enables him to soar to the upper realms, and he has the strength of character which makes it possible for him to lift others to his plane. In brief, he is a man of sincere piety and one who is dependable to the nth degree. Even though he is not so frequently the prey of human frailties as his less fortunate fellows, he is not altogether immune from the weaknesses of his kind. It is quite generally known that he makes frequent pilgrimages to a shrine of Venus, and it is rumored that his particular shrine is located in the city of (Ireer. I'hltiMioplilnii Literary Society, Chaplain. Spring Term. '22: Senior Critic, Fall Term. '23: Cashier "'3; Prcultlcnl, Fall Term. 23: V. M. C. a! Promotion Committee.John Kimiria.m Johnston’ CREKNVILI.K, $. C. Candidate for It.. . "J. EC.” was prepared or college at Bailey Military Institute. He entered Furman in '2.0, with sophomore standing. Coining originally from Greenwood, he lias lived, since the beginning of his college career, on Howe street. Greenville. lie is greatly taken with the neighborhood, and would like to live there forever, he says. Eschewing all hail-fellow-well-met manners, he has none the less made triends here, especially of the kind that stick'. His portly and dignified exterior houses a cheerful and manly heart. His course has not been altogether in academic work for he is also taking a degree in law. Cpon graduation, he plans to enter the legal profession. Adolphtan Ut-rnry Socluy. Senior Censor. Kail l-rm. 1‘ubSlo Debater; y. m. Tennis tuts; t.nsv Class. ’21. • »; Awoeb-.w Juki foe. -. 3. .Mklvii.u: Lewis Jonhs CRHEXVILJ.K, S. C. Candidate for It..I. Greenville has contributed her quota of men to the Class of ’23. All of them have been good students ami "M. I..” lias been no exception to the rule. Along with several other Greenville hoys, he became one of us in 1919. Although "M. I„" lives in the country, and is forced to travel several miles each day, it has not interfered with his college course for he takes a deep interest in all of college life. lie i' a man who has little to say, yet he gives the impression of being a deep thinker. A man of his calibre and perseverance cannot fail to accomplish his task—let it be what it mav. The world is always waiting for suchWilliam Kav McGee ANDERSON’, S. C. Candidal for II.. I. A high grade student, a true friend, a thorough gentleman, “ Maggie” has made a record which will be hard to equal. He has given his untiring efforts for a bigger and better Furman, and his impress upon the student life here will not be soon forgotten. As an allround man he is unexcelled. Words cannot do our class president justice. Suffice it to say, Furman is proud of him, the Class of ’23 is proud of him; and all who know him treasure his friendship, and feel confident of his future. Adclphlan I.library Society. Sorgvant-nt-nrm . Fall Term. '20; Chaplain Spring Term. ’21: Junior Censor, Kali T rm. 21; Senior Censor. Spring Term. 22; Vh-v President and Senior Critic. Fall T.vin. ’22; Hornet Staff. ’22: Bu l-nesa Mann (ter. "23; Keho Staff. ’23; Advertising Manager Bonhomie. '23; Class Secretary, '21: Historian. 22; President. 23; Advisory Board Creator Furman Club. '23; Charter M ntbrr Four Stjuaro League; Vice-President. ’23; V. M. C. A.. Vice-President. '2.'; Treasurer. 23; Bnracu Class; Ministerial Band; Tennis Club; Anderson County Club, President. 23. Irhy Overton Lee PICKENS, S. C. Candidal( for U..1. • Kirb's" cla'' Handing marks him as the most studious man of the Class of ’23. He hails from the "independent state of Pickens.” In "Kirb” we have a man who upholds the ideals of a Christian gentleman. He lives in a mountain county, and breathes the pure mountain air of the village of Six Mile. The enjoyment of these privileges has made a man of whom Furman will always be proud. " The elements So mixed in him that nature eould stand uf .Ind say to all the world, ‘This was a man.' ”saei . ©30 John Angus McLeod GREKLYVILI.E, $. C. Candidate for . . “Mac" is one of the most fine-spirited men on the campus. Somewhere he has an old "kit bag" into which he packs all his troubles, while he gives a smile and a friendly word to everyone he meets. He regards sickness and worries ns personal affairs not to be handed around or shared with anyone. Nor has he ever had a spare moment to spend in criticising others. He sees the beautiful in everything. and raves equally over a sunset, or a violet, or a masterpiece in art. Nor did the gods forget him in handing out their gifts. His spirit soars and brings down to the rest of us mortals bits of poetic thought and sentiment. He lives in a veritable garden of F.den where his Eve------reigns supreme. IMillogophlnn I.ltcrary Society. Corresponding Secretary. '21; Itceordlng Secretary. '21; Senior Censor. Spring. '21; Senior Critic, Poll. '22; V. M. c. A.. Editor. '21. 22; Secretory Ministerial Association. ’ 2; Editor Echo, 23; I -l :tt«» Council. 2S: The Cloister. '23; Glee Club. 31. 22. John Wesley Maiiaffey IN’MAN, S. C. Candidate for II. I. “Stare” is a man of sterling worth, firm of resolve, a staunch friend, ami dependable to the core. His unselfish contribution to the football squad in the capacity of trainer has been of incalculable worth. He was all the more valuable because of his kind disposition and his patient zeal. Without John’s faithfulness and devotion to the physical wellbeing of the “Hurricane," success would have been less assured. Throughout his college career Mahaffcy has taken a large part in literary society work. His fellow members have recognized his worth and he has been given a presidency in his senior year. Adolpltinn Utcrnry Society. Improvement Medal, ’-'0: Chaplain. Fan Term. 20; Spring Term. 21: Spring. -22; Vice-President. Fall Term. 22: President. Spring Term. 23; Barnett Class: Ministerial Band; Cln-s Foottml). ’19: Football ‘tnad. 2o; Assistant Football Manager. '21. 22: lllnck Letter Club; Masonic Club; President, '23. -- A o-William Frei Mauldin easley s. c. Candidate for “Airy Springs” has produced a potential genius; and for the past four years this latent power has been undergoing an awakening process at Furman. Me has tenaciously held to his purpose through the years: that of pursuing a course in medicine; and we, his classmates, believe that by applying the same degree of eagerness and fine enthusiasm which have characterized his work at Furman, he w ill forge to the front in his profession. His love for prc-inedical work has, as yet, failed to dampen his arduous pursuit of that fairer and more coveted goal: the heart of an Anderson maid. Fred, we wish you well in all fields of your endeavor. James Robinson Mauldin EASLEY, S. C. Candidate for H. l. James R. Mauldin, better known as “Jim," came to us from Easley, S. C. From the time when he was a timid freshman, on through his college career, he has been a good student. Not only is he an eager literary society worker, but he is also an ardent supporter of all other college activities. In every respect the future for this lad is bright, for he is always willing to work at anything that is worth while. When one has ambitions, is willing to work, docs a task well, he has a successful future to look forward to. These things and more can he said of “Jim.” so it is obvious that as he goes out from Furman, he will leave a place that will he hard to fill. TMtllos'iuhtan Literary Society. Conductor. Kali Term. 2t; Junior t'eiisor. Snrlnjc Term, ’22; Ko-coriltnc Secretary. Kali Term. '22: Harnett Clan; Y. M. C, A. l hllosoi hlan Literary Society. Recording Secretary, Sprint?. '22: Correspond lint Secretary, Kail, 22; Y. M. C. A.: Haruca Class; Tennis Ctul». I Sti ART Nicholls Mili.hr PAUI.IXE, $. C. Candidate for It..I. Stuart Nicholls, better known to hi» classmates as •‘pa!,’' is one of the most conscientious and hard working men in the entire student body. He enjoys the confidence and admiration of both students and faculty. He i' apt in his studies; more especially those in Education. He has not yet decided whether his life’s work will be scientific farming, or teaching. However, his supreme desire i to help others; preferably to help some member of the fairer sex take the "Mrs." degree soon after his graduation. In short, he is an all-round college man and a gentleman. We hope that he will remain a citizen of the Palmetto State, win honor for himself, and bring fame to his Alma Mater. Phltoxophian l.ltorary Society; Itaracu Cia : V. M. C. A.; Kxetianxe Kditor Hornet. '23: ila-xonlc Club. Walter Key Mobley DALZELL, S. C. Candidate for It.S. One will find in any senior class perhaps one or two men of good sterling character who go about very quietly, who arc never heard from very much. Mobley is of this type. He has gone through his four years here in a very unobtrusive, dignified manner. He has shown an aptitude for science; and his attitude toward nearly everything else is the conservative, forbearing, scientific attitude. He will probably become a research chemist, or a teacher of natural sciences. Adclphlnn Literary Society. Standard Rearer. Kali Ti-rm, '20: S-rHeatu at-Arms. Spring and Kail Term . '21: Vice-President Spring Term. '23: Cnitodlun Math. Club, '22. '23; Raraca Clo ; V. M. C. A. Hornet Staff. 21: Bclio Staff. The Cloister. PhliosopMan Literary Society, Improvement Medal, 1S. John Gary Newton ADAMS RUN, S. C. Candidate for It..I. John Gary Newton, better known as “Fig” Newton, has been in Greenville so long that he has come to be known as a Greenville l»y. “Fig ' received his academic training in the Furman Fitting School, and at the North Greenville Academy. 11 is course at Furman has been marked by interruptions. He served in the Highly-First Division during the World War; when he came back, he was. from outward appearances, unscathed, but his cheerfulness concealed his physical disease. He has fought a valiant fight against a disease brought on by being gassed while in service. Through it all he has remained the same optimistic Christian; and we believe that in his career he will live the life of a successful consecrated minister. Edwin Nathaniel Nunoezer. Jr. COLUMBIA, s. c. Candidate for Ft.S. "Jigger" came to Furman with an ambition to succeed, to have many friends and to do something for his fellow-man. While in school much of his time has been spent in outside work, principally in the printing business. He has, however, taken much part in college life; nor has he neglected his classroom work in the least, as is shown by his excellent scholastic standing. His distinctive characteristic is his cheery laugh; his favorite song is "Margie." and his pastime is the I.yccum. He would have you believe that be is satisfied with himself, but he is not bis own; be has been bought with the price of Cupid’s darts, and we congratulate the owner.Lewis Patton GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for II.sJ. Greenville may well be proud of him, for lie is one of her choicest young men. He has the true Greenville spirit and is a loyal Furinan-ite. 'Together with this happy combination, Lewis is a student in the truest sense. The esteem with which he is held by his classmates is clearly shown by his having been chosen valedictorian. The latest reports reveal the fact that he has not yet fallen under Cupid's barrage, but he is a lover of truth, power, and beauty, and we will be safe in designating him as poet, lover, and philosopher. Having won recognition in the undergraduate literary world, we expect him to use his talents in bringing the Nobel prize to America. If, in a few years, America should chose a poet laureate, Lewis will be in line for this distinctive honor. Adolphiftii I.Horary Society. Senior CVn or, Spring Term, 21; Hornet Staff. '2:: llonhomlc Stuff. 22; Editor. 22: Thn Cloister. president, '23: A , slxtnnt Editor Echo, ’23; President Tennis Club, •23; y. M. C. A. Henry Grady Picklesimer PIEDMONT, S. C. Candidate for .. . “Pick" came to Furman after hr had cranked a machine gun in the A. E. F. for several months. If he displayed the same coolness, steadiness, and even temper in "No Man's Land" that he has exhibited at Furman, lie was an ideal soldier. For, as a center on the "Purple Hurricane," he has shown great pluck and sturdiness. "Pick’’ was able to face a German, or the center of the opposing football team with perfect composure, but his friends know that the smile of a certain young lady could set Ins heart racing faster than an airplane motor. One of his great desires is to have the ability to sway thousands by his pulpit oratory. His friends arc sure of his success. Phllosophlun Literary Society. Vice-President, Freshman Hlldv M«dn!. ■': ): V. M. CL A. Cabinet; Vice-President Ministerial Band. '23; Rnrae« Clans; Anderson County Club; IStork Letter Club; Vnrsity Football, '22: President Four Rquaro League; Secretary Student Council, •23; Ilonliomle Stuff, '23; President World Problem Club, ’23.James Douglas Potr.at ELMHURST, X. V. Candidate for It. I. “Doug” Potent is an athlete of great ability, a student who ranks with the best, and a fcl low who is liked by everyone who knows him. He has made a place in the hearts of his classmates that will be held dear many years after the Class of '23 has taken its place in the world. Just what ‘’Doug" is going to make of himself no one knows. Sometimes he ha in view a course at Harvard; then, again, it may be that the future will find him in Greenville in the life insurance business. Come what will, we know that he will make a great success in the world just as he has done in college, and we wish him well. AilHphian Literary Society; Varsity Football. •21. "52: mock “F” Club; Glee Club. ’pj, 20; Quart.!. 20; Ronhomic Staff. 23; Class foot. ’23; President Senior Club, 23. Curry Dickenson Quisenberry CLIVTO.V, MISS. Candidate for It. I. Furman has been indebted to Mississippi since 1919 when Curry came to cast his lot with the Class of ’23. Possessed of a rare personality, "Quis ’ has made many friends both in the school and in the city. On the basketball court Curry has exhibited his prowess as an athlete, having upheld the colors of his Alma Mater for four consecutive years. As captain of the team of ’21, he showed his ability as a leader. Curry has chosen journalism as his life work, and we arc sure that some day bis excellence in this work will be widely recognized. Already be lias shown great ability as a journalist, as anyone who reads the Hornet, of which lie is editor, can testify. VdHphlnn Literary Society; Clad Vice-President. ’19; Cheer leader. "22. ’23: Varsity Basket -ball. ’20. 21. ’22. ’23; Captain. ’21; The Cloister; Reporter ' Club. ‘22; Hornet Staff. ’22: Kditor-In-Chlcf. 23; Block "F" Club; iUeordlnjj Secretary Greater Furman Club. 23. -----o i Kveix n Howell Still RI.ACKVILI.K, 5. C. Cand'ultile for It.. I. Furman would tint be complete without “Ada." His career docs not appear to have been one «»f sensational feats in scholarship, yet he has attained to the rare distinction of in-ini' a member of the class in Math. ». On the campus, he is one of the sort we cannot do without, a gentleman in appearance as well as in reality, immaculate in dress and character, an ardent supporter of college activities, and one who always has somewhere to go in the evenings. In the future he expects to lead young Americans through the maze of Mathematics. Somehow, we feel sorry tor the boys who will return next year anti look in vain for the face of “Ada," hut we pity more those who will come not having known him at all. Phili'soplilan Literary Society; Math Club Theodore Ennis Stokes CftEEWILM:, s. C. Candiilatr for JI.S. Theodore K. Stokes, popularly called “Stoke," lives in the city of Greenville anti thus comes within the category of “town boys." "Stoke" lias a modest, quiet nature; he is not loud in expressing his opinions—perhaps, this is one of the many reasons he is so well liked by his fellow students. However, modesty as far as the girls are concerned is a virtue be cannot claim. Stokes seems to have two pastimes: That of smoking his pipe, and making a saxophone nvran. He, with his saxo-phonie ability, proved to be indispensable to the Purple Hurricane band. We arc confident hi life will ring true to the ideals of his Alma Mater. Adctphlnn Literary Society; Dice Club. 23.A Sam Swofford COWI'EN'S, S. C. Candidate for IIS. Swofford first came to Furman in ’i8—the year of the S. A. T. C. He did not remain through the session, however; but he returned in '19 as a member of the 'Class of ’23. Since then in the affairs of the Class, and of the college at large, he has played a leading role. He is modest withal. For, though he is one of the few men whom one could characterize as indispensable, this prominence does not inflate his ego. llis versatility is attested by his posts in various organizations such as the Debate Council, the Adclphian Society, the Bonhomie staff, and bv his membership in The Cloister and the Math Club. Swofford expects either to teach, or to engage in business in New York City, after finishing school. Adctphlan Literary Society. Recorder and Junior Censor. Kail Term. "SI; President. Fall Term, '23; Inter-Society Debater. '22 and '23; Y. M. C. A.: Baruca Cliiss: Tennis Club: Debate Council; The Cloister: Math Club. Vice-President, '22; Class Treasurer, '22; Secretary Senior Club. 23: Vice-President St intent Body. 23: Bonhomie Staff, 21. '22: Business Manager, '23. Norman Douglas Timmkrmak EDGEFIELD, S. C. Candidate for Bjt. As a silver-tongued orator and a master of vocabulary, "Doug” has no peer. As a master of the debater's art. be has few equals. And yet there is another art, gentler and more gratifying, perhaps, in which he is well skilled. More than one dark-eved young lady has succumbed to his gentle persuasion and mighty personality, and we have an inkling that the shield to his own affections has been pierced by Cupid’s delicately poisoned arrow. As yet it is not sure what his career in life will be. At any rate, we arc sure that it will be a great one, going through life as a comet through the heavens. leaving behind to the world the brilliant glow of his fame. PhiluKoidilan Literary Society. President. Fall Term. '22: Inter-Society Orator. '22: Intercollegiate Debater. '22. '23: Winner Junior Oratorical Medal. '22: Inter-Society Debater. '23; Winner Debater Medal; The Cloister.1 s o Albert Peeples Yoi mans FAIRFAX, S. C. Candidate for HJt. For four years Albert's stately figure has been a familiar object on the college bill. During this time, by means of hard work and his natural ability, he has become a leader in not a few phases of college life. He has been a leader in his literary society during his senior year, achieving the honor of the presidency. He was chosen by the Glee Club to take charge of the business interests of the club. Albert is a man of unimpeachable character, and stands solidly for the right amid commendation or adverse criticism. There is always a place in our hearts for his cheerful smile and friendly greeting, which make campus life more agreeable. Ailelphlan Literary Society. Sergeant-At-arms. Spring ’21; Treasurer, l-’ivll T -rm, ’22; President. Spring Term. ’23; according Secretary. Spring, '22: Bnraca CIium; V. M. O. A.; ivnnt Clul»: Manager Glee Cluk '23; Vice-President Senior Class. John Dickey McNeill F.OCEMOOR, S. C. Candidate for ll.S. J. I). McNeill, or “Mac," as he is known here, came to Furman from the small town of Edgemoor, S. C. McNeill has shown himself to be a good student; he is known to Furman students especially as a chemistry "shark." 11 is bent is decidedly along scientific lines. Not being satisfied with bis present attainment in this field, be is planning to enter Johns Hopkins I diversity, with the idea of studying medicine. His classmates and friends believe that bis native ability and talent will carry him far on the ro.nl to success.The Senior Class History OUR years ago when we entered Furman University, all our joys and opportunities lay before us; now these days arc far-spent, and we arc looking back upon them with a sense of both joy and regret. We pride ourselves upon the fact that the distinct honor is ours of coming here the same year that our esteemed president, Dr. W. J. McGlothlin, came. We rejoice that, during these four years, there have been added Manly Field and four new buildings with modern equipment, thereby making possible the accommodation of a larger student body each year. Hut it is a source of sincere regret that, with the passing of each scholastic year, have gone members of our class who, for other reasons than that of falling the untimely victim of Dan Cupid, have chosen to seek happiness among other groups. It seems almost a tragedy that every man in the Freshman Class did not remain to the end, having his allotted amount of freshness and greenness transformed into intelligence and culture. We trust that each one, who is now separating to become the architect of his own life in a disturbed world, will bring due honor to himself, to his state, and to his Alma Mater. And on the eve of turning away, from college life and its associations, before entering upon the Struggle for a worthy existence among the peoples of the earth, some account of the deeds of this class should be made. Hut what man with ambition and a sense of justice is able to declare which of the numerous achievements of these students, as individuals and as a class, shall be included in this memorial, and which omitted? Many have been our experiences since our efforts were concentrated toward the realization of our ideal—a diploma. The effort put forth by the members of this class has gained much honor and success for Furman. They have contributed no small share toward making championship athletic teams—as members of which several of the class were All-State men—have done excellent work in debating, in the class room, and have taken a large part in the various activities of the college. When one looks back over those days of earnest endeavor, his eye is dazzled by the brilliance of each accomplishment. Any attempt to give each act ami attainment worthy mention would fill this book to its capacity, and then the task would scarcely be begun! And yet our brilliant successes were accompanied by many blunders and defeats. Though each was unwelcome, still it was bur the means to an end: that of giving us the qualities which arc essential to the building of strong character. It is painful to each one to realize that his life here has not been equal to the expectations of his motherand father and friends; it is even more painful to know that lie has failed to attain the heights set by his Foster Mother whose colors he loves second only to those ot his country. So when we consider our numerous failures, our accomplishments lose some of their splendor; though we receive no little consolation from the fact they will lead us to grander and nobler attainments. This idea may have been in the mind of Browning when he said, “So the thorn comes to the aid of, and completes, the rose.” We can become masters like the boy who mastered the art of skating: every time he fell, he got up and tried again. Surely we are humiliated to acknowledge the greatness of our defeats and the insignificance of our achievements; yet that fact makes our ambition for our Alma Mater no less. When her sons fail, she fails; when her sons succeed, she succeeds. e shall strive untiringly to see that her lofty ideals are realized in each of us, and that our desire for her to be the most progressive institution of her kind in the South will come to actuality. Now it is that we give her our devotion and love, trusting that we may always have a feeling of pride in being sons of Furman and that Furman may feel justly proud that we arc her sons. Too soon the time has come when the classmates of ’23 must separate. Who knows but that this separation will be the last? As a class we shall never be together again; yet we know that the warm friendhips cultivated here will be as lasting as life itself. We wish these associations were but in their beginning, but separation must come. No more will we hear the sound of the old bell which summoned us to and fro. In future days its tones will become music, and we, with Keats, can say, “Heard melodics are sweet, hut those unheard arc sweeter.” And, though the associations in the class room, in chapel and elsewhere arc no more, still they furnish abundant stimuli to keep our memories green. “Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean, Tears from the depths of some divine despair Rise in the heart, and gather to the eyes, In looking hack upon the happy autumn fields. And thinking of the days that are no more.” Historian'. 5SSenior Class Prophecy T was a beautiful night. The moon had just risen, and was burning its way toward the high heavens. The air was light and balmy with just enough tang to it to make it bracing. It was early spring in Southern California. After a good deal of scouting around. I learned that a freight train was to leave that night for San Francisco, and I knew this was my chance. I picked up my bag of old clothes, my frying pan, and my little box of rations, and started for the railroad yards. No one was in sight and the train was soon to pull out. so I cuddled up snugly under a big box car and prepared myself for a long ride. We rode into San Francisco the next morning about daylight, and 1 sneaked out of my hiding place and beat my way toward town. My rations were scant and my money even scanter, so I determined that the only way I could satisfy my ravenous appetite would be to beg for some breakfast. By this time I had reached the residential section of the city. I sat down on the curb to wait until the residents could have time to rise and cook breakfast. In about two hours I grabbed my baggage and started through the back gate of a swell looking place. As usual I knocked on the back steps, and in a few moments a fine-looking lady came to the door. “Miss,” I said, “could you give an old tramp a bite of breakfast?” “Certainly,” she said; and in a few minutes she came out with a plate full of the best food I ever tasted. I grabbed the plate and pounced on the contents, for I was about starved. As I ate she stood by and asked me several questions. She asked my name and 1 told her. Then 1 inquired as to whom she might be. She told me that she was Mrs. V. K. McGee. The name struck me at once as being that of one of my old classmates. “Did your husband graduate from Furman University with the Class of ’ij?” I asked her. She replied “Yes.” I was almost dumbfounded, for here was the wife of none other than my old pal, “Maggie." Her husband was out of the city for the day, and so I asked her if she knew anything of the rest of the boys. She said that her husband was serving for a time as class secretary and was keeping pretty closely in touch with them. She, also, was pretty familiar with the records. “Tell me what they arc doing, where they are, etc.,” I begged of her. And I learned as follows: Curry Quisenberry is now editor of the New York "Times.” and has a special folding bed in his ofiirc to snooze on between articles. Of course, he is married. C. J. Allen is pastor of the First Baptist Church of Atlanta, Ga., and is one of the greatest preachers the South has ever produced. And "Jit” Brunson? Well, he is a prominent doctor in the thriving city of Ninety-Six. In addition to his practice of medicine, "Jit" owns a large hog farm where he raises three-legged hogs. Way over on the mission fields of China are “Doug" Poteat and his wife. The two arc doing a wonderful work with the heathen of that country. But, "Doug” as yet has been unable to make them understand Kant’s Philosophy. Leon Agnew is now vice-president of the Norwood National Bank, and is happily married. Leslie Adams is professor nf Psychology in Harvard. He has recently attracted nation-wide attention by his thesis on "Why a Guinea Pig Wiggles His Tail.” The gentleman there with all those books piled around him, and who is talking such a blue streak, is Dr. Mauldin, chief surgeon at Johns Hopkins. It is our same old Fred. C. B. Galphin has suddenly become famous by his invention of a machine that will detect what a woman is going to say next. They are selling faster than they can be manufactured and the outlook is very bright for good sales for a long period ahead. II. G. Picklesimer now has charge of the Yerkes Observatory. "Pick” recently discovered 59a new planet which can only he seen on Friday, the 12th, at midnight. This planet hears his name and will soon bring him fame. The Atlantic Monthly recently acquired the services of Mr. J. A. Mcl.cod as assistant editor-in-chief. John is still pushing on. behold, another Caruso has bur t upon the world, and this one is Malcolm F. James. He gives promise of even surpassing the real Caruso. His selections arc appearing on phonograph records all over the country. ‘•Tubby’ Havnie is the leading physician of the city of Belton. He is still working on the •‘Owsie’’ and hopes to have it completed before long. The following headline appeared in the Richmond papers: “A. M. Bradley Fleeted Head Coach University of Richmond.” This is old 4, Vop” and he still wears that broad grin. Under the guiding hand of Jim Mauldin, ma or of the city, banker, fanner, and what not, Easley is growing fast. Jim has caused quite a stir lately by his new theory for making the boll-weevil harmless. He advocates the cutting off of their hills and then beating them. “Toady” Barksdale has acquired vast holdings of land in and around Laurens, and is one of the city’s richest and most prominent men. Albert Youinans and his family have moved to Charlotte, N. C., where Albert will enter upon his new duties as superintendent of the schools. He says when his kids get big enough he is going to form a glee club of which he will he the manager. “One day in jail or that bag of marbles in your pocket, which do you take?” Thus spake Judge J. F. Johnston as he imposed a sentence upon a little negro hoy. The boy, of course, went to jail. •'DR. C. B. JETFR, Hair Specialist.” This was printed on the shingle that hung out ide "Both's” office in Greenville, S. C. There is not a bald-headed man in town now. The barber shops have all agreed to pay Dr. Jeter a percentage on all sales of his patented hair tonic. Main street of Fountain Inn has been paved, and it is said that the old dance hall i» soon to be renovated. Since graduation, Max Cox has taken an active part in the upbuilding of his home town. Gilmore Daniel is not married yet. It is reported that any one of six may become his wife within the next six month . He cannot decide which one he loves best. He is now a banker in Norfolk, Va. “Doug” Timmerman can be seen almost any day strutting around Edgefield with a big cigar in one side of his mouth. lie is one of the most prominent attorneys in the state, and his friends are urging him to be in the governor's race next summer. Our old friend George Pennell is quite a successful minister. lie now holds a pastorate of the Central Baptist Church, of Greenville, S. ( A new variety of pecan that has no shell has been discovered. "Chiggar” Bozard is the producer. and he is getting rich on his great pecan farm. Robert Brownlee has only lately completed plans for an up-to-date insane asylum in Columbia. S. C. No; Otis docs not sleep as late as he used to for the sight of the rolling pin makes him step around, and when Mrs. Carter says get up. he knows to move. Otis is in the insurance business in Greenville, S. C. If "Dick" Greer doesn’t own all of Belton then it will not be long until he docs. His profession is that of banking. Carl Campbell is general "Y” secretary of the University of Virginia. Carl learned how to handle hoys from handling professors during his stay at Furman. John Mahalfcv has not forgotten how to send telegrams, and in his work as secretary of the Southern Baptist Sunday School Board, he uses the experience gained in his junior year at Furman. 11c is married and there is a little John, Jr., too. (Continued on page 149.) 60The Senior Vote HE Senior Class, half in earnest, halt in jest, conceived the idea of having a class vote to determine “Who’s Who," according to the opinion of the majority. Hence, in a convocation—marked by much levity, it must be confessed—the following results were brought forth. We hereby give to any future historian unrestricted rights to use any information found here- at his own risk. Done most for Furman.......................................A. M. Bradley Most to be admired........................................Sam S wo fiord Most thorough gentleman..................................Lewis Patton Most likely to succeed....................................Sam Swoftord Best looking.............................................A. P. Youmans Biggest sport...............................................G. E. Daniel Biggest spendthrift........................................J. E. Brunson Most studious................................................1.0. Lee Biggest liar................................................J. W. Haynic Best Athlete..............................................O. L. Carter Best dresser................................................J. D. Poteat Most popular...............................................A. M. Bradley Best legger . • . C. J. Allen Most religious.............(Tic) Carl Campbell and II. (J. Picklesimcr Best musician............................................M. F. James Biggest bull-shooter.............(Tie) C G. Campbell and C. J. Allen Biggest eater....................................... J. W. Mahaffey Laziest....................................................J. E. Brunson Most dignified...............................................L. P. Adams Luckiest..................................................Sam Swoftord Most modest............................................. W. K. Mobley Nearest married..........................................J. D- Poteat Arc you engaged? Yes, fi; no, 26. The remainder, non-committal. (Editor’s Note—It is stated on good authority that many, if’ not most, of the 26 who answered “no” cither dodged the issue or lied.) ( iEEEEE THEE 1EE Junior Class Officers II. C. Burxbtt.................................................................President DuPrr RhAme.......................................................Vice-President J. H. Woodside, Jr.............................................Seeretary W. I.. Bkasinc.ton'.....................................Treasurer J. H. Rasor, Jk.................................Historian lEEEE .£5 1 3 — 1Junior Class Thomas Ansel Alexander r.REKWIM.K, S. C. David Bright Aixford I.ATTA, S. C. Ci rtis Stephens Anderson WOODRUFF, S. C. John Laurance Askins LAKE CITV, S. C. Charles Alexandria Byri , Jr. KFKSIIAW, S. C. Ci."rtis Vance Bishop INMAN, S. C. Reece Croxton Blackwell JEFFERSON, S. C. Ernest Collier Bolt CRAY COl RT, S. C.Junior Class Walter Lkroy Brasinc.ton chkkaw, s. c. William Herbert Brown WEST ASHEVILLE, X. C. Joseph Harris Bryan r. Jr. KFEVESVILLE, S. C. Hoyt Crowwell Burnett SALUDA, S. C. Evkrette Hiram Carter LANCLEY, S. C. Joe W. Coleman RIDGEWAY, S. C. Clarence Carey Cox BELTON, S. C. Charles Kvaks Crawford BLACKSBURG, S. C. 66umor Mi rphree Claude Dun n an GRKER, 5. C. Fred Owincs Drummond FOUNTAIN ISX, S. C. Fhornwell Lee Earle LANDRUM. S. C. Jasper Martin England SENECA, s. c. Alfred Ralph Erwin II AKTSVILI.K, S. C. i Nil s DeLeon Finklea FLORENCE, S. C. James Thom s Garrison FORT MILL, S. C. Renton Mendenhall Gibson GREENVILLE, S. C.Junior Class Ned Gregory LANCASTER, S. C. Harold McKinley Glyot CORDOVA, s. c. Richard Thomas Hallum, Jr. PICKENS, s. c. MlK F JUSTICe H ester RUTHERKORDTON, N. C. Nathaniel Welch Hicks, Jr. FLORENCE. S. C. John Gordon I Jolt GREENVILLE, S. C. William Thomas Jambs CREER, S. C. Douglas DbLashmettk Jeter saxtuc, s. c.James Williams Jones GREENVILLE S. C. Herbert Hanes Kvser LODGE, $. C. Daniel Henry McKinney GREENVILLE, S. C. Preston Heyward Moore GREENVILLE, S. C. Samuel Lewis Moss TRENTON, S. C. Bryan Jordan Perry RIDGEI.AND, S. C. Leon Sandifer Pressley CHESTER, S. C. Junior Class Willie Pierce Johnson JOHNSTON, S. C. I 033I3E: Junior Class John Barmore Rasor, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. LEOPOLD WlLLIMET ReNTZ VARNVILLE, S. C. DuPre Rhame SUMTER, $. C. I'l lton Fi.oyi Rogers LODCE, S. C. Wade Montgomery Shanklin WOODRUFF, S. C. Archie Pinckney Shirley IIONEA PATH, S. C. Joseph Calhoun Shirley IHHVERSVILLE, CA. Paul Simmons CREEK, S. C.Chari.tox Watson Walsh SUMTER, S. C. Charles Kilord Athen Wang KA1FENC, CHINA Charles Maynard Waters FLORENCE. S. C. H ENRY H ERBERT WELLS, Jr TINDALL, S. C. Robert Ellsworth White, Jr. UNION, S. C. William Acker Simpson PIEDMONT, S. C. Robert Ci mmincs Smith KINARDS, S. C. Thomas Henry Ulmer CAMERON, 5. C. Junior Class-o _______________I umor Wai.tf.r Eucen'B Wilkins CKEENVILI.E, S. C. James Henrv Woodside, Jr. PELZER. S. C. Charles Albert Young CARTKRSVILLE, S. C.Junior Class History HE Class of Twcnty-I'our entered upon its junior year in the fall of 1922 with fifty-five members. This shows a large reduction from our roll of 165 as freshmen, but we believe these fifty-five men are a select remainder that will be a credit to Furman. Iti the class room, on the gridiron, on the diamond, in basketball, in the society hall, and in the other activities of college life, the Class of Twenty-Four has played the game well In our freshman year we furnished four members of the football squad that were instrumental in the winning of the state championship. In the same year we furnished four of the baseball team. On the basketball team this year are three juniors, and many of our class serve on the staffs of the college publications and are officers in the literary societies. Our class is also well represented in the religious organizations of the college. We have witnessed multiple changes in Furman life. One of the best dormitories in the South, a new refectory, a fine gymnasium, a renovated science building and a central hearing plant have been added to Furman's equipment. This year we heard the death knell of hazing sounded and we put away forever our instalments of torture, but we have left enough restrictions on the ‘‘rats ’ to impress on them our senior dignity for next year. As a crowning improvement we, as a class, have adopted the honor system and have attempted to make it not only the principle of conduct in the class room, but also the guiding force in our relations with one another Although I)r. McGlothlin had been here a year when we came, he did not begin to improve the faculty until we arrived. For our special benefit six new professors were added. Fast year a law school was instituted on the campus and several of our loyal members deserted us to listen to the lectures of I)r. Hicks. We look forward next year to the time when wc shall become the leaders of Furman life. Wc believe that we are well fitted for our task due to the embedding of a generous dose of pure and unadulterated Furman spirit that enables us to uphold the name of our college in every place and at any time. Of course, our paths have not always been strewn with roses. Some have fallen by the wayside from lack of financial aid, lack of application and for various other reasons, but those who remain press on. rejoicing in the fact that they have completed over half of their college career and imagine the time when they put on their caps and gowns, walk upon the platform, and march off with their sheepskins- We, as a class, have come to love the old college with a love that promises to increase steadily as the days go by. Again, wc have come to appreciate ourselves more, to understand ourselves, if you please, and to form a tacit friendship among our members. And now we look forward to the time when we shall finish our course at Furman and get out into our life’s work. May wc have with us there the same hope, the same spirit, and the same ideals that we cherish as a class. We are proud of our year’s record, but intend that it be only an incentive to further accomplishments next year.1 s ao - ’ -A 'V l ,VV-V . - A» . -"» ■y a £ 9®’455ftjS Sophomore Class Officers W. C. Boyd, Jr...........................................................President B. F. Greer..................................................Pice-President J. II. COLL MAS’.............................Scerrtary and Treasurer N. W. BraoriiRN’....................................Historian1-7 -« .-----g M V- 7 ? 7 M M Sophomore Class William Clarence Boyd, Jr. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Raymond Albert Braun W1LKINSBURC, PA. James Alrert Bull, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. Robert James Campbell BENNETTSVILLE, S. C. Percy Hamilton Carr CAKFNEY, S. C. James Hartley Coleman FLORENCE, S. C. Gordon Crymes WILLIAMSTON, S. C. Charles Lynum C urn no, Jr. SUMTER. S. C. Joseph Edwin Edwards, Jr. pinopoms, s. c. James Anderson Gathincs GREENVILLE, S. C. I _________ Bex Fred Greer BELTON, $. C. Geo roe Bartow Harris CHARLESTON', S. C. Edward Jay Ingle WEST ASHEVILLE, N. C. Thomas Harold Keating CRKKR, S. C. William Greene King GASTONIA, N . C. Thomas Johnson Ligon GREENVILLE, S. C. Frank Wiiitner Martin GREENVILLE, $. C. Flijaii lee Owen, Jr PENDLETON', S. C. Charles Wesley Parham, Jr CHARLESTON’, S. C. William Charles Pearce COLUMBIA, S. C.Sophomore Class Cleburne Pal i. Rogers LAKE VIEW, S. C. Joseph Kelley Sanders UNION', S. C. 1 Ioyt O'neal Satterfield BRADLEY, S. C. John Morgan Settle INMAN, S. C. Marion Adolphus Smith CHESTERFIELD, S. C. Lawrence Everbttk Taylor CAFFNEY, S. C. O’Mhal Williamson WAGENER, S. C. Hubert Edward Yarboro. Jr. MULLINS, S. C. Robert Edgar Yarborough MULLINS, S. C.o- History of the Sophomore Class OPHOMORES! Ah, how proud and happy wc arc to be called officially by this title so full of significance and power. After a long year of hard work and true service, we arc able to discard our freshman garb, and occupy the second round of the ladder. However, we arc justly proud of the Class of ’25 for the splendid record that it made in its initial year at Furman. We made an excellent record in the class-room, and furnished many men of distinguished ability in athletics and all phases of college life. Hut in spite of such a remarkable showing, we realized that after all we were merely freshmen, and gladly assumed an attitude of meekness before those “divine” beings known as upper classmen. Last summer our vacation seemed to come to an end all too soon, but in spite of this fact we were more than glad to be welcomed back into the splendid fellowship of the University in September. That good old Furman sipirit had found its way into our very hearts, and now wc arc absolutely sure that there is no place else in all this world half so dear to us. Kind reader, you may rest assured that wc gave all the “rats” a real warm and welcome greeting—plenty “warm.” Shortly after the term started the entire student body agreed that hazing should be forever abolished. So now wc let them know just how green they really are by other methods more modern. When the excitement, which always marks the beginning of a new year at college, bad settled down, and the bell in the tower chimed out its announcement that classes had begun, we settled down to study and hard work. In order that this Sophomore Class would be second to none, we decided to elect a staff of officers to pilot us through the year. The following were chosen: W. C. Boyd, Jr-, president; B. F. Greer, vice-president; J. II. Coleman, secretary and treasurer; N. W. Brad burn, historian. As this goes to press, wc realize that our career as sophomores is almost over, and soon we will advance upward to the third round of the ladder. Our work thus far this year has been above reproach, and wc have fully carried out our determination to surpass the record of our “rat” year. Some of the best athletes at Furman hail from the ranks o: this great “Soph” organization, and wc arc doing splendid work for our Alma Mater on the rostrum as well. We are doing all that we can to help make Furman the greatest and best of all universities and, too, we arc all working together to make the Class of ’25 the best that ever matriculated in this institution. Historian'. So I E. S. IIakkeli.............. F. R. Blackuki.i. . . . H. (). Hammett . . E. M. Brunson R. L. Carr Freshman Class Officers ...........................................President ..................................Pice-President ...................................Secretary ................................Treasurer ............................Historian Si  T 7 f sL®: 3 c. I». asbill n. j. babb c. m. bishop f. r. blackwell g. fundcrburk w. c. garrison h. I. greenc c. s. barrel I h. v. pusser, jr. t. f. reecc c. h. roper d. m. sanders I. t. Salisbury r. !. abstance g. h. allison h. r. askins f. h. austin b. n, ball eager j. s. bannister n. f. barksdale c. a. bennett w. f. be vis c. w. blanton j. n. blanton g. c. bmven I. d. boy Is ton t. e. brown t. 1. brown r. w. brucc c. m. brunson j. c. burns j. c. bvers in. in. calhoun r. c. Campbell r. I. carr h. g. chandler s. e. colvin, jr. c. m. connor w. s. cook, jr. w. o. covington Freshman Roll (Reading from left to right) (Page 83) h. g. bohon n. c. brown 1. c. bomar w. e. chapman j. f. bo ard j. e. chandler d. a. hrainlctt a. a. eoleman j. v. hcrloug j. m. hicks g. w. Impkins r. f. howard (Page .84) e. $. marshall j. h. a. millions iv. d. mitchell c. g. mason (Page 85) in. t. eoleman r. w. few t. f. finklea j. b. fogle w, k. mnttison e. t. moblcy c. in. moorc w. I. moore j. j. scruggs a. r. lodd j. d. watson h. c. smith a. r. lodd w. m. barrel! j. a. taylor w. w. turner, jr. j. r. wcldon p. in. taylor, jr. e. a. waldtn d. a. wood e. s. ycldcil (Freshmen whose pictures ! not appear) 1. e. cox a. in. howard m. e. parrish a. e. creamer w. e. howard j. n. pinson j. ni. creech j. c. hughes a. 1. pollock d. f. croslaml, jr. 0. w. jackson r. t. posey j. w. culler f. d. jones h. 111. raines m. p. curtiss c. c. kolb f. d. rainey j. h. caslcy r. p. lamb a. b. ramsey ni. s. fictehet h. lambert 0. p. rast j. h. for l h. s. lawhon j. c. reaves 1. h. fowler c. c. lawson j. r. rivers h. w. fox t. d. lawson w. f. robertson, jr. a. l . galloway, jr. r. b. loftis s. b. rush b. r. gault, jr. i. g. m’clure h. a. sawyer w. j. gihson h. t. in'clveen w. i. shelley b. d. giliilund a. g. sn'gcc k. e. smith h. b. goodwill c. e. m’manaway w. d. smith j. 0. gossett w. g. m’manus j. e. strom j. w. greene g. e. maxwell w. e. sweat! p. c. gregory, jr. e. 111. mcares s. 1. talbert a. m. guyton ■ .. w. mecks w. e. t arrant h. g. haininett s. d. minnick r. c. taylor p. b. hart t. g. miller j. h. lilghman d. p. hartley j. h. mitchell w. s. verner in. w. harvey b. s. moore j. s. walker w. s. hatchett w. 1. mvers j. p. waters }. e. bend ricks w. j. new j. 1. willard j. w. Iicwcll f. h. orr 1. b. williams j. g. liodge c. h. Oswald, jr. w. w. williams 1. m. wilson £ o s2h2 --7 The Freshman Class History ME session of 1922-1923 has been an unique one in the history of Furman University. Several unusual features have been recorded in the annals of the institution. The Freshman Class of this year has the largest enrollment in the history of the institution. At the beginning of the session the student body passed two resolutions which concern intimately all freshmen. The main effects of the resolutions arc: The so-called “warm receptions” given to “rats” each year are abolished, and all freshmen arc required to wear a prescribed freshman cap. These resolutions have done much to promote harmony between freshmen and upper classmen. We, the Class of ’26, arrived in Greenville on September 13, 1922, to take up our duties as students of Furman University- We were escorted from the station to the University by members of the Y- M. C. A. The first week of College Life, with all its social functions, was full of excitement and interest for us, green and unsophisticated as we were. Soon life settled down to the steady routine, and we had time to take a breath and review our surroundings. We decided that if we were to make progress as a class we should elect leaders to guide us. We held an election, and the following men were chosen: Spencer Harrell, president; F. R. Blackwell, vice-president; H. G. Hammett, secretary; Manning Brunson, treasurer, and Raymond Carr, historian. One of the exciting events which took place soon after our arrival was the “freshman initiation.” Each freshman is required to go through the said initiation before he is permitted to wear his “rat” cap. This interesting ceremony was held on Manly Field, and what occurred there on that memorable afternoon, will be known only to those who witnessed, or participated in the exercise. Needless to say, the affair was full of thrills and excitement for us. The Class of ’26 has proved itself to be gifted in many fields of life. It is prominent in athletics. The freshman football team was defeated only once by a South Carolina team and, as yet, the freshman basketball team has not been defeated. There arc also bright prospects for our class having a championship baseball team in the spring. Many of our athletes will, next year, find places on the Purple Hurricane. Several of our number have displayed rare ability in the literary societies, and we are confident that some of them will develop into intercollegiate debaters. During our stay here our desire to become graduates of Furman University has become more firmly fixed, and our affection for our Alma Mater has become rooted in the very fibre of our being. 88 Historian .J. W. Hicks, J.l). Dean oj Law Department John L. Plyler, U..B. .Dsistant Professor of I.aw R. I.. Ballentixk Anna M. Beaty Law School Roll C. L. Bell O. F,. Brf.wgr R. T. ClMAVXlNO O. COOPHR F. I). Cox J. V. Jester J. S. McCravkv A. P. Mcl.eoo K. K. Morrison I.. A. Odom NV. F. Bl yck 1:. R. CainL. A. Odom . . D. R. CAIN' .... J. L. Johnston............. J. V. Jester .... R. F. Morrison-C. L. Bull Law School Officers C iirf Justice . Associate Jus tire ..........'Issoeiate Jus'iee Prosecuting A Homey Clerk of Court . SheriSSketch of the Law School HE Furman Law School is no longer in its infancy; it is no longer an experiment, but it has become just as much an established part of Furman University as any of the other departments. The men and women who compose this school have come from the various states or the Union: Virginia, North Carolina, and Georgia—not to mention South Carolina. The dean of the school is Hr. J. Wilbur Hicks, formerly a prominent and successful lawyer of Florence, S. C. I)r. Hicks is an alumnus of Furman, of the University of Chicago, and of Harvard. Dean Hicks has proved himself a very able and effective teacher, and has made himself one of the most popular professors on the campus. In addition to Dean Hicks, Professor John L. Plylcr, of Greenville, S. C., assists in the teaching. Professor Plylcr is a young and promising lawyer of Greenville, being connected with the firm of Haynsworth Havnsworth. Professor Plylcr is also an alumnus of Furman and of Harvard University. He has shown himself to be a most competent instructor. The department has secured the assistance of four of the best lawyers in South Carolina as lecturers. They arc: Judge H. H- Watkins, of Anderson, S. C.; Mr. H. J. Haynsworth, of Greenville, S. C ; Hon. J. J. MeSwain. M. C., and Judge T. P. Cothran, of the Supreme Court of South Carolina. These men have meant much to the law department of Furman. Furman, with the recent addition of several hundred volumes of the latest works on law, has now one of tlve largest and best-equipped law libraries in the state. The law department has recently been allowed representation on the judicial body of the college, the Student Council. Mr. J. E. Johnston was elected to this honorable position. While the school this year is small, having a total of only twenty-six in the second year and fourteen in the first year, this is an increase of five over last year. All indications are that next year we will have fifty or more enrolled. So we see that a little beginning makes a big ending, and in a few years Furman will be able to boast of one of the largest law schools in the South. V phich the reader is given an opportunity to see our games and sports, and to meet those who have proven themselves best in these contests, and those who have made these events what they are. C3 William L. Laval One of tl»c foremost coaches of the South is Coach “Billy” Laval, director of athletics at Furman. I'ach year, with green material, he has made successful teams in football, basketball, and baseball. Me has made an enviable reputation in all parts of the South, both for himself and for the old college. The secret of it is “Billy’s” personality. He commands the respect and obedience of every man under him, and this, together with a thorough knowledge of the game, explains his success. We can say no more than that we believe in him to a man. E. D. Andrews, Jr., Manager Manager Andrews deserves much credit for the results of this season. A more efficient man could not have been selected to manage the team. He was always ready to assist any of the men, and his untiring efforts provided successfully for the smallest details of every game. His efforts were highly valued by both the students and members of the squad.J. H. Speer Assistant Coach “Speedy,” as he is known throughout the South, needs no introduction. He began his athletic career at Furman in 1916, and his record is familiar to all the fans of South Carolina. He has achieved great success as assistant coach at Furman. This is shown by the victorious freshmen teams he has built up during the last two year . We are glad to have him as assistant in athletics and know that he will mean much to Furman. Coach McGowan In securing a varsity line coach, the athletic authorities at Furman were able to procure a man who has been successful both as a player and as a coach. Coach McGowan first played on the University of South Carolina eleven. He later played on the Virginia team and also coached the Virginia freshmen. After a year at Carolina, he has come to Furman, where his success has been so evident that comment would be superfluous. o po rEA r 11ol fback CIIi:WN!N( Quarterback McLEOI), Captain Right Tackle CARTKR Right Eh A McCl'RRV Quarterback BRADI.K V left End ocox 1.1-ft Guar,I COLEMAN Center Hl.VCK Right Guard 2 1 S) O BIRNF.TT Left Tackle DEMPSEY Fullback HOWARD Left TackleWATERS Fullback TAVI.OR Half Hack HARVEY Rujhl Tarhlc o-9 HICKS PICKLESIMER End CenterVARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Top Row (rending from left to right): Coacii Laval, Gcyot, Coleman (M. II.), Hicks, Manager Andrews. Second Row: Carter (E.), Foster. Harvey, Settle, Picklesimer, Bland, Howard, Cumi.no. Third Row: Simpson, Pearce, Taylor, McCcrry, Chewninc, Waters, Poteat, Dempsey, Weston. Front Row: Carter (E). MacLeod (Captain), Buyck, Coleman (J. H.), Cox, Burnett, Bradley. Football Schedule. 1923 Sept. 2 )—University of Virginia at Charlottesville. Oct. 6—()pen. Oct. 13—P. C. at Greenville. Oct. I ()—Citadel at (Greenville. Oct. 24—Davidson at Columbia (State Fair) Oct. 27—Richmond at Richmond. Nov. 3—Wake Forest at Greenville. Nov. 10—Carolina at Greenville. Nov. 17—Newberry at (Greenville. Nov. 24—Frskinc at (Greenville. Nov. 29—CIcmson at Greenville. -o A Review of the 1922 Football Season By Coach William L. Laval N reviewing the Furman football season of 1922, and considering it from every angle, it must be said that in view of the difficulties that arose it was probably the most successful season in Furman's history. It is true that wc did not win the state championship, and that we lost three out of a schedule of eleven games, but with all that we were very successful. At the beginning of football practice when the candidates were called out on the field, it was noticed that Furman had lost five of her most valuable players in Hammett, center, I.ance and Lanford. guards, and McManaway and Khamc, back field men. These men were All-State players and were the backbone of the Purple Hurricane during the past two years. When one considers that we lost the three best men out of the middle of the line, and the two best backficld men in the state, not only as able players, but as the brains of the machine as well, it is really remarkable that Furman did as well as she did. In McManaway and Khamc, Furman had the two best punters and passers in the South. The loss of these two players alone was enough to discourage any team, but on top of that severe loss she was left without the services of an experienced center and also of two powerful guards. In order to have an outstanding team it is essential to have three men in the center of the line who are dependable in all circumstances. This lack not only weakened our line, but it took away from us our heretofore impregnable first line of defense. In addition to these losses, on the first kick-off of the first game, Red Dobson, our substitute Center of the previous year had the misfortune to break his ankle, leaving us without an available center. Picklesimer was rushed into the breach and did well, although he was not a Hammett nor a Dobson, as all his experience had been as guard. Hicks, a sub end, and Bradburn, a sub backficld man, had their collar bones fractured, thereby handicapping us in substitutes. Hicks especially was showing great form and, no doubt, would have helped out greatly during Bradley's injury in the latter part of the season. Also, Mathewson, a big promising guard, was operated on for appendicitis, thus leaving us without the services of eight men that were with us the year before. With all this to overcome, Furman not only tied with Carolina and Clcmson for the state championship, but won eight out of eleven games during the season. It might be said here that wc played too much football; a schedule of eleven games is too much for any football team. Playing such a heavy schedule it was practically impossible to keep the team in condition for all the important games. Then, too, the material of the reserves was limited on account of injury, and because of not being able to use freshmen. No doubt some of the fine freshmen material could have been used to advantage, but they will have their share in carrying on the Purple Hurricane of 1923. In furnishing material, not only in football but in baseball and basketball as well, I have never seen a better bunch of freshmen in any college. Beginning the season with the lo» of the above men, and a schedule of eleven games facing us, we went about our work with determination to do our best. Frankly, I did not think that it was possible to win over half of the scheduled games, but as the season advanced and the men began to develop, I saw possibilities of making a creditable showing. Wc began the season (Continued on page 172.) tesSttituiiny (left to rinln): Coach I.avai.. Pouson, Rasor, Brock, Taylor. Coi.imax Manager Young Knft'linp: Simpson, Quisf-NRerry, Andrews, Carter (Captain), Waters Basketball Squad VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Schedule for 1923 vs. Clemson. April 19—Furman vs. F.rskine. vs. Ciemson. April ’0—Furman vs. Newberry. vs. Trinity. April 21—Furman vs. Carolina. vs. Trinity. April 26—Furman vs. Carolina. vs. Wake Forest. April 27—Furman vs. Davidson. vs. Richmond. April 2S—Furman vs. F.rskine. vs. Newberry. April 30—Furman vs. Clemson. vs. Presbyterian. May 1—Furman vs. Presbyterian. VS. Trinity. May 2—Furman vs. Citadel. vs. Clemson. May 3—Furman vs. Richmond.T Review of 1922 Baseball Season HE first warm March day heard the call for baseball men. That afternoon Manly Field was swarming with contenders for berths on the Purple and White nine. Only nine of the old men returned, thus making it necessary to develop new material to fill vacancies on the team. Coach Laval began whipping his men into shape, from fielding bunts to hitting the rock. After making several changes in the line-up, he soon had the team that was to carry him through another season. Wc had a very heavy schedule, playing twenty-two college games. The season opened on March 27 with a trip through North Carolina, and closed on May 12 with the decisive defeat of Clemson. From the standpoint of winning games, the season was rather unsuccessful, but even under defeat the same Furman spirit—the indomitable spirit to fight to the last minute—was always present. With the end of this season, our two veteran hurlcrs, Padgett and McLeod, closed their college baseball careers. With heavy odds against them, they pitched great ball. Following arc the results of the season: Furman........................4; N. C. State Furman........................2; Wake Forest Furman........................2; Klon . . . 9 7 ....................2 ....................5 ..................6 Furman...............................2; Trinity..............................12 Furman..............................c; University of N. G.............S Furman...............................3; College of Charleston.................2 Furman......................... . 7; F.rskine..............................o Furman...............................$: Wofford...............................6 Furman...............................4 5 Newberry..............................9 Furman..............................8; Clemson...............................1 Funnan..............................o; University of Alabama.............1 Furman...............................3; Citadel...............................2 Furman...............................6; Wofford...............................7 Furman...............................3; University of S. C..............to Furman..............................3; Davidson..............................2 Furman.............................. 0: F.ion.................................5 Furman...............................5; F.rskine..............................2 Furman................................. Newberry...............................2 Furman..............................4; University of S. C...............5 Furman...............................2; College of Charleston.................1 Furman..............................o; Citadel ..............................3 Furman..............................4; Clemson...............................oFRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Top Row (reading left to right): Babb, Talbert. Turner. Barksdale, 11 am me it. Mitcuei.l, .. Asbii.l. SeconJ Row: Coach Spier, Hicks, Calloway, Waters, McGee, Riley, Hkrlonc, Brunson, Yki.oell, Marshall, Williams, Manager Young. Ilottom Roto: Calhoun, Smtm, Bruce, Brown, Okk, Robertson, Blackwell, McElveek, Tilchman, Hodge. Results for Season, 1922 Furinan Freshmen................33; Bailey.............................o Furman Freshmen...............41; Wofford Freshmen . . o Furman Freshmen................13; Clemson Freshmen...................o Furman Freshmen................42; Piedmont College...................o Furman Freshmen.................7; Carolina Freshmen.................13 Furman Freshmen................24; Erskine Freshmen...................o Furman Freshmen................40; Charlotte University School........6 o FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQt'AD Rack Row (left to right): Manager Colkmas, Galloway, Guard; Herlonc. Guard; Robertson, Center; Coach Speer. Front Ron-: Waters, Forward; Cook, Forward; Smith (Captain). Guard; McGtfi, Forward. Results for Season of 1923 Furman Funnan Furman Funnan Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen Freshmen 50 21 3S 28 24 28 20 45 23 5$ 47 63 68 26 3S Chester High . . Greenville High . Greer High . . . Georgia Freshmen Newberry Frcshiner I . C. Freshmen . Clemson Freshmen Clcmson Freshmen Greer High , . Ilonea Path High Piedmont High . Greer Mill . . . Newberry Freshmen Greer Mill . . . P. (’. Freshmen t • j023 swon.) (This team won the Freshman basketball ehampionship of South Carolina for the 10 6 20 26 26 11 18 5 •4 10 16 8 17 4 25Bottom Row (left to right): Coach Speer, F.zki.le, Hiklonc, Tii.chman, Minnick, Riley Middle Row: Manager Campbell, Yelukll, Orr, McRlvkkn, McGee. Tot Row: Walden, Williams, Bivens, BrunsonR adin j Irfi to right: Taylor. Swofford, Todi , Allf.n, Barnett, Bozard, Prof. E. E. Gardner, Rivers, Wanc, Smith, M. A., Moore, C. M„ Walden, Smallwood, Cox, C. M., Cox, C. C., Kino, Bowen, Rogers, F. F„ I.awson, Bell, Edwards, J. E.. Garrison, W. F.., Earle, T. L.. Oswold. o llpta :Wvo • I $k. '•■ • 'Si r V which we attempt to show the reader those factors, outside of the classroom, which mal(e an institution what it is, her writers, her orators, her organized professional men, her student executives, her musicians and her social life. WMS CHAPTER FOUR ORGANIZATIONS Hornet Staff . . Editor-in-Chief ............Assistant Editor ..............Business Manager .........................Athletic Editor ...................Athletic Editor . . . . . Joke Editor Advertising Manager C. I). Quisesrekkv Paul Simmons .... W. K. McGee.............. D. Finki.ea.................. R. E. White, Jr.......... S. L. Moss ... R. T. Hallum .tr. Hornet Staff . . . . Local Editor ■ . . Religious Editor .............Religious Editor ..................Exchange Editor ................Exchange Editor • • . . Associate Editor Literary Society Editor J. A. Bkarokx W. M. Shankmn . . N. D. Timmkrman . . . . S. N. Millkr............... O. D. Jkter ........... J. D. Martin1 . . . M. C. Don-nanEcho Staff J. A. McLeod . Lewis Pai rox . . . lulitor-in-Cftief . . Assistant Editor N. D. TlMMERMAN 0. 15. GALPHIX . . J. II. I5arxi.tt . . . Circulation Manager . . Busin ess Manager . Advertising Manager Associate Editors Book Reviews B. M. Ginsox J. G. IIolt Exchange J. II. WoonsioE. Jk. W. II. Brown Literary C. J. Allen C. G. Campbell W. K. McGeeCJ.AUc r-.ll T«r JW.MxKkK rr «.r ETA—ADELPHIAX SOCIETY PRESIDENTS—PHI ■Sir Sue f 1or J F»U Tc» ti oAdelphian Literary Society ETA SECTION Fall Term. Officers Spring Term. Sam Swoiford... President . . . . . . J. V. Maiiaffev J. W. Maiiakfby . . . . . . . I'ice-President . J. I.. Bo arii NV. F. Greer, Jr . . Recording Senrtuiy . . . . H. C. Burkett J. E. JOHNSTON' . . . . . Senior Censor . . J. W. Jones M. L. Jones. ... . . . Junior Censor . . . . M. ( . Donnan 1 . F. Greer . . , . t . Treasurer . . . . . . . B. F. Greer M. C. Don nan . . . . . . . . Chaplain ... . . Mi-mbfrs E. D. Andrews, Jk. J. W. George v. C. Pearce Robert Bi.wd B. F. Greek J. B. Rasor. Jk. 1'. I.. Brown W. E. Greek W. P. Rochester J. L. Bo AMD A. D. Gaskins L. T. Sansbuky J. F. Bo ari II. G. IIammi i i R. C. Smith F. R. Blackv. J. W. Jones B. 1). Gilliland A. L. Brodik M. L. Jones J. W. IIaynie V. C. Boyd. Jx J. K. Johnston J. R. Smallwood J. K. Bivins W. II. Johnson S. Swot lord J. C. Bomar R. P. I.AMI! James Tayi.or Nathan Barksdale II. Lambert C. K. A. Wang V. M. Barret : B. B. Knight J. R. Weldon II. C. Burnett K. J. Ingi.e K. Williams C. Cox J. V. Maiiakfky J. II. Woodsidk. Jk. J. F. Craig T. G. McClure 1.. F. Wooten R. J. Campbell V. 1.. Moore J. S. Walker Raymond (’ark l M. Moore W. II. Chapman M. ('. Donnan G. F. Maxwell F. P. Riley T. B. Ezell W. F. Martin R. I.. Edwards M. S. Fletcher Z. V. Meeks T. II. 1 I.MLR J. B. Fogle F. S. Marshall J. II. Mitchell C. A. Young 1 0? IF Adelph ian Literary Society PHI SECTION Fall Term. Officers Spring Term. C. J. ALI.EN W. K. McGee A. P. Youmans J. B. Southern W. II. Brown J. T. Garrison NV. E. Wilkins M. J. Hester C. J. Ai.i.kn Members IX B. Alfoko J. 0. Gossett A. B. Ramsey T. A. Alexander II. I.. Greene DuPre Rhame C. J. Allen M. J. Hester J. M. Settle C. V. Bishop J. W. HEWELL W. T. Shelley W. H. Brown I). D. Jeter W. A. Simpson J. 11. Bryant, Js. H. I.. Kinard W. I). Smith M. G. Blrnsiok C. C. Lawson T. F. Stokes M. M. Calhoun T. J. Licon P. M. Taylor, Jr. I». 11. Carr W. K. McGee I). G. Thomas J. H. Coleman C. F.. McManaway J. I). Watson J. W. Coleman W. K. Mobley W. E. Wilkins C. F. Crawford R. F. Morrison H. F. Yarboro J. 11. Easley S. L. Moss F. S. Yeldei.l J. K. Edwards, Jk. R. C. Pbttkjru A. P. Youmans J. I). Finklea C. D. Quisbniiekry T. F. Finklea J. T. Garrison Frank Orr is iPhilosophian Literary Society GAMMA SECTION Officers Fall Term. Spring Term. N. 1). Timmerman........................President..............................F. Johnson J. A. Bearden ... . ... Ticc-President....................II. G. Picklesimkk F. F. Rixiers......................Recording Secretary....................Ci. 15. IIakrsS F. .Johnson...........................Senior Critic.......................I- M. Ag.neav J. G. Arnolk..........................Junior Critic.......................J. A. Bearden Paul Simmon’s.........................Senior Censor.........................W. F. Mam.din J. T. Brown...........................Junior Censor........................M. A. Smith G. K. Daniel............................Treasurer.....................R. T. Hatciikll G. It. Harris..............................Chaplain.........................W. K. Swbait Members R. 1.. Ansi WCE G. Funderburk I.. A. Odom I.. M. Agnkw H. W. Fox II. G. PlCKLI.'SLMI.R F. II. Austin W. M. Gibson II. W. PUSSKK J. A. Bl AKI I N II. B. Goodwin C. V. Parham C. I.. Bell Ned Gregory F. F. Rogers K. C. Bi.ack G. B. Harris J. K. Sanders Cari. Blanton I). P. Hartley l . M. Sanders II. G. Bolton R. T. Hatchell II. (). SaTIiritei.o V. 1.. Brasincton A. W. Hawkins II. A. Sawyer I.. A. Brock Geo. Hopkins A. P. Shirley II. 1). Bruce F. Johnson J. C. Shirley A. 11. Burgess T. H. Keating Paul Simmons P. I.. Burgess C. E. Kolb M. A. Smith A. M. Bradley T. I). Lawson W. A. Stephenson Archie Baughman J. E. Lewis James Strom W. E. Brant T. I). Lydk V. E. Swp.att R. 0. Campbell II. I.. Lawhon R. ('. Taylor A. A. Coleman T. M. McElveen N. D. Timmerman M. T. Coleman W. G. McManus E. A. Walden I.. F. Cox D. II. McKinney J. N. Watson D. F. CROSLANn W. K. Mattison C. D. Williams Frank Daniel W. F. Mauldin D. A. Wood F. 0. Drummond W. I). Mitchell L. A. Ximmons II. II. Weils 124PIIILOSOPHIAN I.ITKRARY SOCIKTY CROl'P T T V £—- Philosopliian Literary Society SIGMA SECTION tall Term. ( FFK I RS Spring Verm. C. C». Campbbi.i President J. II. Barnett J. A. McLeod Senior Critic J. II. Itarne rr Junior Critic J. K. Mauldin .... . . . . Recording Secretary . . . . . . R. C. Blackwell NV. T. James Senior Censor .... C. A. Byrd. Jk. I . K. iltLI Junior Censor . . . . . . . W. M. SlIANKLIN R. C. Itl.ACKWKI.J T rcasurer . . . R. T. IIali.um, Jk. I.rwis Pollock .... Chaplain R. A. Braun Ml Mlti.RS W. A. Ashmore J. T. Davis W. c;. King J. U. Harnett T. I.. Earle I. O. 1.ee R. A. Braun J. M. England E. B. I.UT1 KELL N. J. Babb R. W. Few J. R. Mauldin N. E. Brown I.. II. Fowler C. II. Morrison T. C. Brown J. A. I 1 IIINGS J. A. McLeod I. T. Bomar E. IAKRISON B. S. Moore C. A. Bvri , Jr. II. M. Guyot C. M. Moakk R. Blackwm.i. B. Galpiiin V. I.. Myers Gordon Bowen Sam Hatch kit J. A. Osteen 1). A. Brami.eh R. T. IIali.um. Jk. T. F. Reece A. E. Creamer J. C. Ill CUES L. Pollock c:. (I. Campbell D. R. Hill V. M. SlIANKLIN C. M. ('ox J. A. Howard E. II. Still I.. CUTTINO V. T. James V. V. Turner, Jk. 11. G. Chandler J. Johnson George Robinson G. Crymes W. I . Johnson R. E. Wimr M. T. Coleman James Willard ? oAm i.pm.w Literary Society Sam SwovroRD C. V. Bishop Inter-Society Debaters Philosoimiian Literary Society A. I!. Burcess N. D. TimmkrmasInter-Society Orators Adklphiax Literary Society C. J. Allen E. I). Andrews. Jk. J. V. Maiiaffey Phii.osophian Literary Society N. I). Timmerman C. G. Campbell II. O. Satterfield s Debate Council Officers Prof. W. 11. Coi.RMAN.........................................Chairman ('. J. Aj.LKN.........................Corresponding Secretary Members 1 r. ). O. Fi.mrcilER C. V. Htsnop Prof. A. M. Arnett C. G. Campbei.l J. A. McI.eoo Sam Swofford N. D. Timmerman 130IE Y. M. C. A. Officers C. G. Camprf.i.i.................................................President C. B. Gai.PHIN..............................................Pier-President W. K. ...........................................................Secretary W. II. Brown...................................................Treasurer Mkmiibrs Rl bv Abstancr A. K. Creamer J. G. Holt Lewis Pollock I. M. Agnkw I). F. Crosland G. W. Hopkins R. T. Posey C. J. Allen G. Crymes C. F. Howard J. D. Poteat E. D. Andrews, Jr. C. I.. CuniNp, Jr. J. A. Howard II. E. Prick Raymond Ask ins Turner Davis ). C. Hughes IL W. Pusser Fred Bagwell G. M. Dempsey W. T. James O’Dell Rast N. F. Barksdale H. R. Dobson Fdgar Johnson 15. P. Riley T. N. Barksdale Nl. C. Don non Jennings Johnson V. F. Robertson, Jr. J. II. Barnett F. 0. Drummond W. P. Johnson C. IL Roper Archie Baughman T. I.. F.arlk J. W. Jones, Jr. T. F. Reece J. A. Bearden J. 15. Howards, Jr. T. H. Keating L. W. Rent . W. K. Be vis A. R. Erwin W. G. King DuPre Riiamb C. V. Bisiiop K. W. Few C. E. Kolb J. M. Robinson J. R. Bivens J. 1). Fink lea Harvey Lambert F. F. Rogers F. R. Bi.ackwei.i. M. S. Fletcher II. S. I.AWHON s. B. Rush Horace Boi.ton J.. H. Fowler C. C. I.awson I). M. Sanders T. (’. Bomar G. Funderburk I. 0. Lee J. K. Sanders W. C. Boyd K. R. Gaddy L F.. Lewis II. 0. Sattkriield J. F. Bo ard C. B. Gai.piiin T. L McClure IL A. Sawyer J. I.. Boxakd J. T. Garrison C. G. Mason J. M. Settle N. W. I’kadbi kn W. 15. Garrison W. K. Ma li Ison I. C. Shirley A. M. Bradley J. A. GatiiinCs J. R. Mauldin W. A. Simpson I). A. Brami.eti J. W. Georoe W. K. Mauldin J. R. Smai.iavotd J. 1). Brannon B. M. Gibson ;. 15. Maxwell II. 15. Smith J A. Brock W. J. Gibson T. M. McElvekn M. A. Smith T. C. Brown B. I). Gilliland W. K. McGee A. H. SUDDEIII 11. H. Bri ck II. B. Goodwin W. H. McKinney W. K. SWEAI’I K. M. Bri nson j. 0. Gossett W. G. McManus Sam Swoi lord J. 15. Brunson, Jr. II. I.. Greene J. D. McNeil S. D. Talbert T. B. K .ei.i. B. F. Greer j. II. Mitchell W. E. Tarrant II. C. Burnett V. 15. Greer, Jr. NV. K. Mobley J. R. Tayi-or W. N. Byrd Ned Gregory K. F. Morrison P. M. Tayi-or, Jk. R. 1. Campbell P. 15. Gregory S. L. Moss R. C. Taylor P. H. Carr Spencer IIarrei.l W. L. Myers A. R.'Food Smith Carter D. ! Hartley I.. A. NlMMON’S V. NV. Turner, Jr. II. G. Chandler H. G. Hammett K. X. Nunge er, Jr. T. IL I'l.MER J. F. Chandler R. T. Hatch ell Frank Ork 15. A. Walden Willie Chapman Sam Hatchett 15. 11. Oswald Z. W. Meeks W. S. Cook. Jr. J. W. Haynie M. F.. Parrish A. R. Westbrook W. 15. Cook J. V. Herlonc Lewis Patton R. E. White J. II. Coleman M. J. Hester W. C. Pearce ('. D. Williams J. W. Coleman J. M. Hicks L II. Pennell A. P. Voumans C. C. Cox N. NV. Hicks, Jr. B. J. Perry Hubert Varboko C. M. Cox D. R. Hill R. C. Pe itigrtw C. A. Young I.. 15. Cox J. G. Hodge I. N. Pinson S. A. Putman 32 Judson Memorial Baraca Class Mr. B. E. Geer, Tfather Dr. O. O. Fletcher. hsistau! Trather Fall Term. C. B. Galphin................ Sam Swofford................. W. L. Bkasington............. C. A. Bvrd................... 1.. M. Acnew 1 . B. Alford C. J. Alus J. H. Barnett R. C. Blackwell E. C. Bolt J. I.. Bozard J. F. Bozard A. M. Bradley Y. L. Brasincton L. A. Brock T. L. Brown C. A. Byrd, Jr. H. C. Burnett P. II. Carr Raymond Carr II. G. Chandler M. H. Coleman T. A. Coleman W. L. Cook C. M. Conner C. }. Campbell C. C. Cox C. K. Crawford J. E. Craig 1.. F.. Cox Turner Davis M. C. Donnan T. I.. Earle J. K. Edwards J. M. England Dr. O. O. Fletcher Mrs. O. O. Fletcher M. L. Fletcher T. F. Fink lea J. B. Fogle Cl. Funderburk Prof. B. E. (Jeer Mrs. B. K. Gekr C. B. Galphin Officers . . . President................ . . Vice-President........... . . . Secretary................ . . . Treasurer ............ Members J. T. Garrison B. F. Greer II. L. Greene J. V. George II. M. Guyot B. D. Gilliland J. A. Gatiiincs J. (). Gossett A. B. Ga 1.1.0way II. G. 1 Iammeit K. T. Hali.um J. W. Hay.nie G. B. Harris I). R. Hill J. C. Hughes James Hicks N. W. Hicks. Jr. M. J. Hester E. S. Harrell I). H. Hartley W. T. James I). D. Jeter V. p. Johnson W. }. King I. K. Lewis I. O. I .RE C. G. Mason A. VV. Meeks W. K. Mobi.ey I. R. Mauldin W. K. McGee A. G. McGee S. D. Minmck T. M. McEi.vekn II. T. McEi.vekn I. D. McNeill W. L. Myers S. L. Moss W. H. McKinney W. I.. Moore Sprin Term ...........J. H. Barnett ...........H. C. Burnett . . . . R. C. Bi.ackwei.i. ...........W. T. James S. N. Miller W. K. Mattison C. II. Morrison J. W. Maiiaffky V. G. McManus K. N. Nungezek L. A. Nimmons C. A. Parham J. N. Pinson R. C. Petticru F. F. Rogers DuPrb Riiame C. P. Rogers J. K. Sanders Sam Swofford W. M. Shanklin K. II. Still I). M. Sanders II. A. Sawyer M. A. Smiiii Paul Simmons Herman Smith W. E. S WE ATT J. M. Settle J. E. Strom R. (’. Taylor P. M. Taylor V. W. Turner T. If. Ulmer II. II. Wells D. A. Wood R. K. White W. Williams F.. A. Walden James Willard J. P. Waters J. C. W11.SOS II. E. Yarboro C. A. Young A. P. YoumansOfficers Treasurer Custodian . . . . President . . Pice-President C. (I. Campbkll . J. 1). Finki.ea . . F.. N. N't nck .i;r. Jr. . . . . Secretary Memkhrs Prof. W. H. CVm.kman Sam Swofford N I). Timmerman I. I). Fink lea IK’Prk Riiame Prof. K. K. Gardner A. P. SlIlRI.KY Paui. Simmons J. II. Woodside, Jr. Prof. R. N Daniel F. I). Andrews. Jr, W. F. Grefr, Jk. C. 1). QUISENBF.RRY I s so '3V ,2 -x: ■ 1 sr Kw Officers J. D. Finki.ea........................................................Vice-President K. H. Stii.l..................................................Secretary J. W. Jones......................................Treasurer Prof. M. I). Earle Prof. L. II. Bowen J. 'J'. Garrison W. E. Greer, Jk. Members J. A. Bearpex J. I.. Bozarp W. K. Moblev J. A. Osteen J. W. Coleman I. OTTIE CROSLAND J. B. Rasor Sam Swofiord0 30 World Problems Club II. G. PlCKl.ESlMKR, President 1). D. Jeter, I'ice-Presidcnt Top Rove (left to right): I'lmer. McKtSNEV, W. H., Lide, Wooten. Allen. CurriNO, Osteen. Burnett. Wells, Jones, M. I... Rochester. Black, Robinson, Blackwell, R. C. Hollow Row: Ckaic, Greer, B. F., Timmerman, England, James, W. T., Picklesimek. Ok. Arnett, Jeter, 1). 1).. Campbell, Coleman, J. VV., Moss, Garrison, J. T. o Ministerial Band Officers M. C. DONNAX . E. J. 1 NGLE . .. President Secretary Members W. K. McGee W. A. Stevenson R. I.. West A. V. Hawkins II. G. PiCKLESIMER R. P. Lamb F. NV. IIayxif. J. R. Smallwood II. D. Bruce G. B. Harris YV. II. Chapman I.. II. Fowler M. C. Dosvax R. C. Black L George I . W. Garrison J. D. Brannon J. T.. Willard A. Baughman I). G. Thomas M. A. Smith K. Johnson G. Funderburk w. P. Rochester J. Johnson G. li. Maxwell R. T. Hatched. W. E. Swkatt J. S. YValker J. C. Hughes 11. Lambert CL T. Pennell J. N. Watson 1). M. Wii.son J. A. Howard P. K. Gregory G. L. Roberson C. Iv. Crawford R. A. Braun R. V. Few II. G. HAMMETr P. F. CAPELL T. n. I.YOE W. G. McManus J. A. McLeod J. M. Enolanii J. W. Mahafff.y C. J. AllenStudent Council J. Ai.i.kn. President II. G. PlCKl.ESIMKR, Secretary Seniors: C. J. Ai.i.kn , A. M. Bradikv, C. G. Camkbki.i.. II. G. Picki.ksimkr, Juniors: J. T. Garrison, 1 . Simmons, J. II. Woodsiijk, Jr. Sophomores: W. BoYl), Jk., J. II. (’oi.kman.urman Officers W. E. Greek, Jr. . . A. M. Bradley . Vice-President Secretary C. D. Quisenrkrry . Sam Swofford Treasurer Aiaisoio Boari. C. J. Ali.es E. f . Andrew . Jk v. K. McGee fl A I 0 1 T I Sp s? 1Masonic Club Molto: To gel acquainted with all the bob-tailed dogs with a white ring around the neck. Officers J. W. Mahafkby...............President I.. A. Oi om . . . Sftrttary and Treasurer J. II. Barnett...........Tkc-President Dr. J. W. Hicks...............Adviser Members C. V. Bishop .1. A. Howard S. N. Miller M. A. Smith T. H. Ulmer R. C. Bi.ack J. H. A. Mil:ious J. R. Smai.i.wood W. A. Stephenson J. S. Walker Dr. O. O. Fletcher Prop. J. I.. Pi.vi.fr Prof. F. K. Poole %a 142 Greenville County Club Mhmrhrs II. L. Brownlee w it. Knrlo J. 15. Johnston M I.. Jones .1.Xfwion l.. Patton T. E. Stoke It. M. Olbso i W. T. V. JottOK I). H. McK lnnoy P. II. Mooro .1. A. Osteen 1 . I.. Painter .1. It. itasor. .lr. XV. I- . Itochcster Paul Simttx ns W • K. Wilkins Sponsors Mitts Dixon ills M .London Miss Butter Mist Oswald T. A. Alexander C. K. Pu« it A. M. Howard I). M. Wilson Fr •! Biutwell J. II. It.oil F. Howard A. J. Mexaiuhr J. A. Hull. Jr. J. N. Watson W. K. Howard J. B. l lrniu W. A. Hull C.H. Alllstn F. I J n I . F, Fatten F. K. Eskow ' • xiln I. . H. l.oBIs F. W. Haynlo J. A.QnttiinRK X. J. Haiti F. K. Mc.'lannwoy F. II. Mol l« I.. Han W. M. Barren K. M. M ear eg II. W. dam son A. W. (lawkins H. M. Bis! "! W. 1). Mitchell T. I«. Itanux y Hoy Hendricks U l . Doylaton it. s Moore W. A. Stephenson J. P. Ilufr It. W. Bruce F. M. Moore It. I.. West T. II. K-atlnic S. E. Colvin. Jr. W. J. New It. I. Wood R It. Knight A. K. Fr inner K. l . Italney 1.. B. Wooten T. I . I.idi J. 11. Easley A. B It am soy J. S. MoCravy w. ii. McKinney • (i Wl 1 W. F. KoWrtson. Jr. J. H. Barnett F. W. Martin J. W. Green W. 1 . Smith SI. F, James F. 1 . Ml I t M. W. Harvey A. It. Todd J. II. Woodsidc F. Montgomery J. W. llt wcll W. S. Vomer f. M. Fox J. S. Walker It. M. FalnoAnderson County Club W. K. McGee, President Members McGer Meeks 1’icki.esimer Cook Rorkrsox Cox Brock Greer, B. F. Simpsox 1’lN'SOV Hayme Mauloix Greer, V McGee - ‘“ »!.• - ' 1 ’ : T777T . ■■ - ■11Top Row (reading left Row: 'I'. 1.. Earle, S. to right): F.. A. Walden, 0. YV. Jackson , I). A. Wood. N. Miller, L. I.. Alvkrson, John Skulk, W. M. Siiaskun, M. C. Uojjnajj. W. Mahaffby. A. M. Foster, Sam Swohord, G. K. Daniel, W. E. Sweatt. Middle llottom Row: W. I.. Moork Spartanburg County Club A. M. Foster, PresidentSumter County Club DuPre Kiiamk, President Top Ron- (lel't to ri«ht): Ct niNO. Bi ni . |)av:s, Mobley, Wei.i.s, Itottom Row: Cb'RTISS, IIoik;e, Rmami, Koi.b, BrOhie. o---o North Carolina Top How (left to right): Havnie, Brown, Pollock. Second Row: Orr, Harrell. In'ci.k. Crawford, Lids, Hester. Hoiton: Row: Kinc, Bovd, Dobson, Reece. Blanton, Speer.Block Letter Club O. L. Caries. President Tof Row (left to .right): Maiiakfbv, Bradburn, Burkett, IIaryey, Cain, Bradley. Second Row: Coach Lavai., Andrews, Picki.esimer, Foster, Brasiscion , 'I'aylor, Poteat, COLFMAS, McCURRY. DRUMMOND. Bottom Row: Coach Speer, Carter (K.), Dobson, Waters, Brock, Carter (O. I..), Quisenbfkry, Dempsey. Buyck Chkwntsc Cox Howard Knight McLeod Simpson IS soSenior Class Prophecy (Continued from page Co.) John Harnett is now professor of Education at Wake Forest. He received his Ph.D. at Harvard ami was recently elected to his present important position. Our old friend "Kirb" Lee is superintendent of schools in Greenville, S. and is at the same time engaged in trying to win a fair lady's hand . J. A. Bearden is head of the department of Physics at Cornell. Some say that his eyesight is had, hut when he throws those "specs" on the end of his nose and ducks his head, look out; he is going to see something. Jennings and Edgar Johnson have been referred to as the modern Moody and Sankcy. Jennings is one of the greatest evangelists in the South, and Edgar, a talented singer, accompanies him. They are to carry on a meeting at the First Baptist Church, Greenville, S. C.. next month. J. D. McNeill is rising rapidly in the scientific world. He has recent!) written a book entitled, "We Do Not Eat Food; We Eat Atoms." This has revolutionized the chemical world, and it is said it will be only a short time until one will be able to get about fifteen atoms for a nickle from almost any grocery store. No, he is not a dog catcher; he is only our friend Wilton Earle chasing a dog that he intends to cut up in his laboratory for the benefit of his students, lie is head of the Biology department of the University of Pennsylvania. It may be quite a surprise, and still it is a fact, that "Baby" Foster has succeeded in growing a moustache. It furnishes a great deal of amusement for little A. M., Jr. "Baby” is proprietor of a large drug store in Spartanburg. l)r. E. F. Haight, professor of Church History in Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, is to preach the baccalaureate sermon at Furman's next commencement exercises. M. I.. Jor.cs, after studying the economic conditions of Europe for about two years, has returned to this country, and will make a tour with the Redpath Chautauqua, giving lectures on the European economic situation. Stuart Miller is assistant manager of otic of the largest dry goods stores in Atlanta, Ga. And "Red" Mobley is taking in washing these days. But he does not do his washing in the back yard, nor hang the clothes on the fence. He is the proprietor of an up-to-date laundry at Dal ell, S. C. On the front of one of the handsomest buildings in town appears this: "F.. N. Nimgezcr Co., Printers.” “Jigger" has revolutionized the printing industry in Greenville by his typeless printing. Lewis Patton is one of the country's most widely known and greatest short story writers, and a great novelist also. Last year he was awarded the Nobel prize for his latest novel, “The Ghalanpulak of Paccickhup." "Ada" Still has invented a musical instrument whose sounds attract boll-weevils like a watermelon does a negro. One simply has to walk across the field blowing this horn, and the boll-weevils follow as the rats followed the Pied Piper of Hamlin. Theodore Stokes has recently succeeded John Philip Sousa as director of that famous band. He, with his hand, will give concerts this summer in every principal city in eastern United States. "Is that all?” I asked. But there was one more, and hr was Sam Swofford. It is said that Sam paid the last installment of the Bonhomie bill this week. Sam is general manager of the McMillan Co. of the United States. As this was all, I thanked the kind lady, hade her good-bye, picked up my baggage and continued on my journey, much refreshed and inspired after having heard about all my old classmates. “Sometimes I am going to resolve to l»e something besides a hobo," I said to myself as I pulled the gate to and hooked the latch. 149 Class Histokia .Charles Judsox League, Director sonne Manager A. P. VOOMANS .... DuPre Riiamk . . Ned Gregory President Vice-President Baritone— DuPrb Riiamk I . M. Taylor. Jr. VV. G. Kinc In. C. Blackwell First Tenor— J. V. Jester ('lint Bull W. J. New II. S. !-AW HON Second Tenor— M. F. James Nei» Gregory J. II. A. Milhous W. E. Wilkins J. O. McCursy T. F. Reecp. W. M. SlIANKI.IN A. E. Creamer Harmony Trio— Clint Bull DuPre Riiamk T. E. StokesFreshman Initiation Ceremony HE freshness and limbcrncss of the “rats” of the Freshman Class of F. U. stood them in good stead on the day of their initiation. For that day, the day of promise, was also the day of belts, and the last glory of the good old sport of ratchopping. Short rats, long rats, old rats, young rats, fat rats, lean rats, handsome rats, ugly rats, green rats, dry rats, country mice, and city wharf rats, field rats, swamp rats—all shades and descriptions were assembled for the express purpose of being salted down by the strong arms of their predecessors. And for some the occasion was almost the last rites here upon earth. But bruised and battered, or unscathed—each according to his several abilities—all managed to reach the end of the gauntlet, and stay shy of the coffin. Coach Bill [.aval stood by and chuckled, you may well imagine No doubt any anxiety concerning material for a track team was permanently lifted from his mind. Ever have a Ford wide open and then sec a fellow pass you in a Cadillac, like the Dixie Flyer passing a freight train headed in the opposite direction ? Then, perhaps, there is room for a faint idea of the velocity attained on this occasion by some of next year’s sophomores. Alas, too soon did the opportunity pass to get another lick. Evciy one of those rats ran through the gauntlet before we knew it; and belts and straps were put away till next year, when the poor victims of this year will be so kind as to help form a gauntlet for the benefit of the newcomers of next fall. Poi.ONILS. 152MISS MARGARET Sl'E VAUGHN Bonhomie Sponsor MISS FRANCES 1'IMMK Freshman Class Sponsor I.. M. GLENN Executive Secretary Furman I'niversity I hi mat Issocialion Our Alumni Organized work among alumni of Furman I'niversity has passed the experimental stage, according to leaders in the movement which culminated a little more than a year ago in the employment of a full-time executive secretary. Sons of Furman in many sections of the country have had their love for Alma Mater kindled anew and are giving tangible evidence of the same. Some have organized for the purpose of aiding deserving boys, who arc without money, to obtain an education at Furman. Other alumni have contributed generously in cash to sustain and promote the work of the alumni association. Some have given money for the carrying out of certain improvements on the campus. Everywhere alumni have responded to the appeal for assistance in recruiting students for Furman- Slowly but surely a “sense of obligation” to the old school on the hill is finding root in the hearts of the sons of Furman. The fruits of this may not come in any record-breaking harvest in the first season or two, but come in time they surely will. Perhaps the most outstanding instance of organized effort on the part of alumni to render a worth-while service for Alma Mater is to be seen in the action of thehandful of Furman men in Union County. With hut a score of alumni in the whole county, these faithful have organized and incorporated under the laws of South Carolina the “Furman Club of Union County." They have raised a sum approximating one thousand dollars which is to be a “revolving fund.” Tha tis to say, the money is to he loaned to deserving hoys who enter Furman. After obtaining their education these boys are to pay their loans back. The money will then be loaned to other hoys, and so on for an indefinite time. The first beneficiaries of the Union Club, three in number, matriculated at Furman with the beginning of the 1922-23 session. Impressed by the worth of the Union Club’s plan, the Furman Club of Barnwell-Allcndale Counties has voted to adopt a similar scheme and a committee has been appointed to obtain the necessary papers of incorporation, raise the money, and select the boys who arc to be beneficiaries of the club when the 1923-24 season begins. Alumni of the capital city of the state, aided by a number of Furman men who arc engaged in the teaching profession throughout the state, some monlis ago presented their Alma Mater with funds for purchasing a modern radio receiving set. The instrument, purchased and installed under the supervision of the Physics department, has been set up in the James C. Furman Hall of Science. Concerts and other entertainments, originating in a dozen or more states, are brought nightly to the ears of students and others have found genuine pleasure in this marvel of science. Some months ago, upon the completion of the handsome gymnasium, it appeared that a cement sidewalk leading from near the center of the campus to the gymnasium was a very pressing need. But it is a long stretch from Judson Cottage to the gymnasium, and the cost of laying cement sidewalk is not an expenditure to be considered lightly. A proposition to finance such an improvement was devised and put into execution by the alumni department without any delay. Members of the present Senior Class agreed to co-operate with the alumni office in raising money for this much-needed improvement. The settiors pledged themselves to pay one-fourth the amount of the bill, while the alumni department obligated itself to pay the remaining three-fourths. The cement sidewalk is a reality. Alumni of Spartanburg County contributed a generous sum to the cost of the improvement. In other ways Furman men arc giving concrete evidence of their love for Alma Mater. Cash receipts of the alumni office from July 1, 1922, to March 1, 1923, had totalled approximately $3, x . When one considers the splendid work being done by the Union Club, with its large financial outlay, the presenting of the radio outfit to Furman, the contributing of sums of money for campus improvements, and the paying into the alumni department coffers of $3,000, to say nothing of numerous other ways ill which alumni are working in the interests of the old Mother College, he is constrained to believe that Furman men are about as loyal to their Alma Mater as the sons of any other Southern institution. One is especially impressed with this fact when he takes into consideration the comparatively small number of alumni found on the university’s “mailing list." Although more than five thousand men have matriculated at Furman, a few more than one thousand constitute the field in which the alumni department has operated. New points of contact arc being established as the work goes on, and ere long it is hoped that fully one-half of the number who have matriculated at Furman will be brought into direct relations with the old Foster Mother.An Invasion Squelc lied T came to pass in the sixty-first year of the existence of Funnana I'niversitas, that hordes of creatures shod upon four wheels to each foot, did invade the country. And the roads of the nation were infested by these beings, which neither walked nor rode, but rather slid along by a motion that is indescribable, unanalyzablc and inexplicable. Great was the curiosity oi the inhabitants of the land. There came other and nobler creatures from the land oi G. W. C., and the region which lies beyond the banks of the Reedy to join the people of Furmana I'niversitas in their travels- It came to pass that certain of the rulers of the land became jealous because the foreigners paid them no attention whatsoever. And one of the duchesses was riled because the sound of rollers disturbed her peace of mind. So these rulers arose, went unto the king, and prevailed upon him to issue the following edict: “Whereas, the several roads of our country arc being sorely damaged by the new vehicles called skates; whereas the hard surface of the sidewalks has been cracked severely by the sudden descent upon them of the bodies of the wearers of these skates; and, whereas, we fear that, very soon the .concrete will be worn away by friction; Therefore, I, King Tutankhamen, by the grace of God, ruler of the Hill and emperor of the Campus, do hereby proclaim that no more skates shall be worn upon the feet of those who come into our realm. And the people of the land rose in rebellion, but to no avail, for soon the roller-footed creatures were no more to be seen and the region thereof knew them no more.A Review of the 1922 Football Season (Continued from page ios.) by defeating Newberry by a score of 33 to o. after they had held us to 7 to o the first half. In our next game with the University of Florida at Gainesville, Fla., wc upset the dope and surprised the entire South by defeating them 7 to ( . Coming home to battle the I'niversitv of Georgia, we were determined to give them our usual hard fight. After a bitter battle for three and a half quarters with the sconre o to o. a Georgia man blocked a punt and raetd thirty yards for a touchdown. Coming back with the Furman spirit, and receiving the kick-off. Furman, by means of the forward pass, carried the ball to Georgia's one-foot line; just then the whistle blew, stopping the game. This undoubtedly kept Furman from tieing the score, as they had three plays to carry the hall a foot. The next week was a busy one for the Purple Hurricane. Wc played the Citadel in Florence on October 18, beating them 28 to o. Soon after the game the Furman team left on a sleeper for Atlanta, Ga.. where on Saturday, the 2tst, we played Oglethorpe and won bv a score of 26 to o. The next game with the University of Richmond found the team somewhat worn out after three games in eight days, and Richmond, to the surprise of all, defeated us 13 to o. After the Richmond game Erskinc was played in Greenville, Furman winning by a score of 67 to 6. Following this game came the Carolina game in Columbia in which Furman suffered her worst defeat in years, losing by a score of 27 to 7. Feeling somewhat humiliated by this fact, but never giving up hopes of tieing for the state championship—as Clemson had beaten Carolina in Columbia—wc beat Wofford in Spartanburg by a score of 41 to o. Then came the game that was to decide who was to be state champions; whether Clemson was to win the title, or whether Furman, Carolina, and Clemson were to have a triple tie. Going into this game with a feeling that we must come back and regain our standing in South Carolina football, and with the players in fine condition, we fairly swept Clemson before us and crushed them by the score of 20 to 6. With every man doing his work, and with that never-quit spirit for which the Furman teams are noted, it was impossible for Clemson to stop them. I believe there were few teams in the South that could have beaten Furman on this day. The season ended w ith the Davidson game on Thanksgiving Day. Going into this game with the Clemson victory fresh in their minds and somewhat tired of football, they nevertheless came out victorious in a hard game by the score of 13 to o. Taking the season as a whole, I think it was remarkable; we won eight games and lost three, scored a total of 242 points to opponents' 75. and tied with Carolina and Clemson for the state championship. This makes the fourth consecutive year that Furman has either tied for or won the state championship. Too much credit cannot be given the players of the squad, the freshmen who did more than their part in developing the varsity with numerous hard scrimmages and, above all, the new men to fill the places of the stars who left the year before. From the present outlook, Furman should have a team in 1922 equal, if not superior, to any that has ever represented Furman. QDAVIS BROS. AND COMPANY “The House of Quality” FEATURING HICKEY-FREEMAN QUALITY CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS MANSCO UNDERWEAR FLORSHEIM SHOES STETSON HATS And a Complete Line of the Little Needful Things for the College Man Cor. Main and Washington Streets Telephone 40 GREENVILLE WOMAN’S COLLEGE GREENVILLE. S. C. Offer to the young woman of the South, in thi the day of college bred women, all the tradition , background and experience gained, through one hundred year ’ functioning a an educational institution. Alumnae, leader in variou profession and businesses in 42 state and countries. For the development of cultured, refined, scholarly Christian Womanhood. An institution rich in heritage, thorough in instruction, complete in equipment, located in an historic atmosphere of ideals and culture, grounded in the Christian faith and standards of educated, aggressive womanhood. Equipment—Complete physical plant. Spacious campus. Beautiful dormitories. Enlarged administration and social facilities. Library in commodious building reclassified. Fine Arts Building—Contains music studios and practice rooms. Art and Expression studio . Literary society halls, large srcial hall, beautiful auditorium, the forum for leading events in the life of the city a well as for student assemblies. Standard Course —Four-year courses leading to A.B., B.S., and B.Mus. degrees. Especial work in Music, Art. Expression. Home Economics. FOR CATALOG. ADDRESS DAVID M. RAMSAY. D.D.. or ROSA C. PASCHAL President Dean GREENVILLE. S. C.j£ Calendar of the 1922 Commencement Week May 21st—May 25th Sunday, May 2ist 8:30 P.M.—Annual Joint Meeting of the V. M. C. A. of Furman and the Y. V. C. A. of Green-villc Woman’s College. Sermon—Prof. R. N. Daniel, Greenville, S. C. Tuesday, May 23D S:3o P. M.—Celebration by Philosophian and Adclphian Literary Societies. Address—Prof. S. ('. Mitchell, Richmond, Va. Wednesday, May 24TH ii :oo A. M.—Baccalaureate Sermon: Dr. W. S. Abernathy, Washington, D. C. 4:00 P. M.—Class Day Exercises. 8:00 P. M.—Banquet and Annual Meeting of the Furman University Alumni Association. Thursday, May 25TH 11:00 A. M.—Sixty-third Annual Commencement Exercises. Friday, May 26th 8:30 A. M.—Classes Resumed for Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors. Commencement Program Thursday, May 25m Academic Procession. Invocation...............................................................Dr. D. W. Key Contest for Durham Medal. G. S. Blackburn—“A Call for Leadership.” II. M. Reaves—"The Challenge of the Heights.” A. E. Tibbs—"Liberty and License.” The Medal was won by Mr. A. E. Tibbs. Awarding of Medals and Prizes.....................................President McGIothlin Awarding of Debating "F's”......................................Prof. W. II. Coleman Announcements......................................................President McGIothlin Address to Graduation Class.............Mr. J. J. I.awton, Chairman of Board of Trustees Delivery of Diplomas to Members of Graduating Class. Conferring of Honorary Degrees. President’s Address. “Alma Mater.” Benediction.......................................................Dr. W. II. Hudson %=s 174  I S 30 o o- • Financial Statement of Business Manager Receipts Sale of second-hand typewriter...........................$ 20.00 Sale of books..............................................226.00 Bribes (Sponsors, etc.,) three quarts moonshine............758.25 Advertisements............................................. 48.00 Sale of staff nominations..................................360.00 Faculty subscriptions....................................... 0.00 Clubs....................................................... 1.20 Athletic Association......................................... .90 Sale of three quarts moonshine............................ 300.00 Total receipts • . . $1,714.35 Expenditures Engravers.....................................................$ 160.00 Printers....................................................... 210.00 Two used Fords for staff...................................... 6oo.(X) Editor’s dinner party....................................... 244.41 Business manager for senior banquet............................. 65.35 Entertaining Sponsors.......................................... 450.00 Drinks, cigars, taxi service................................... 869.45 Stamps, stationery............................................. 150.00 Photographer’s bill......................................... 31.00 Stenographers' Salaries.......................................1,000.00 New pair shoes for advertising manager...................... 11.00 Incidentals...................................................1,260.40 Total Expenditures...................................$5,052.11 Deficit................................................ 3.337 76 77THE GREENVILLE PHARMACY Students’ Headquarters DRUGS, STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES VISIT OUR SODA FOUNTAIN WE SELL THE SAME GOODS FOR LESS JAMES SANDWICH SHOP ' Ex S«rvicc Man" Wc Appreciate the Trade of the Furman BoysSDF: g Reliability in Price and Service Is the First Principle of Our Organization Founded in 1836 HALE’S GIFT SHOP JEWELERS Agents for Furman Class Rings, 1921-’22-’23 Ikey: “Bet you can’t guess vot I’m got to my house.” Jakie: “Vot you got, a little home brew?” Ikey: “Nein, a little Hebrew.”—Ex. There are two kinds of girls: Those who kiss and don’t tell anybody, and those who don’t kiss and tell everybody. THE FURMAN SPIRIT BRING YOUR FOOD from field and factory in car lot direct to Greenville—at lowest cost. Economy fer you to buy the brands sold by Greenville jobbers to the Greenville retail grocers. Some of our brands—l.ily of the Valley, Revere. Blue Star. Schimmel Jelly and Preserves; Lutz Schramm pickles. American tomatoes and string beans. Each can or package guaranteed to you through your retailer. THOMAS HOWARD CO. WHOLESALE CROCERS T 7 7 Edwin Clapp, Walk-Over, Brockton-Cooperative, and Other Good Shoes for Men L.uxite and Gold Stripe Hose for Men and Women Young Men’s Shoes that have earned their degree in the school of critical users. Our Shoes have justly earned a diploma of the Highest Degree for Style, Comfort and Durability. No matter what your taste in shoes may be, we have styles that will please you. And they have durability in them that will keep you pleased through long service. In other words. Good Shoes, honestly priced, from $5.00 up. PATTON, TILLMAN AND BRUCE Shoes ond Hosiery of the Better Kind ------o l?'i --a O-----:-=grEVERYTHING TO HELP YOUR GAME ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Our Sporting Goods Department is tilled at all times with the very best to be had. Professional or amateur can be easily pleased. BASEBALL, TENNIS, GYMNASIUM Suits, Shoes, Uniforms, Bats, Gloves, Etc. We offer at all times prompt service, reasonable prices, good merchandise. Your business will be appreciated. SULLIVAN-MARKLEY HARDWARE COMPANY As I sit here pondering wheezes, I can feel the Springtime (?) breezes As they seem to say ’tween sneezes, “Better wear thick Beeveedeezes.” —Ex. He fell in line with the groom and bride, And said, “I’m going out with the tied.’’ —Ex. Doctor: “You cough more easily this morning.” Fresh: “I ought to—I practiced all night.”—Ex. She: “This place is so monotonous. I’ll be driven wild by night.” He: “May I come around this evening?”—Ex. Pee: “What makes you so small?” Wee: “I was raised on condensed milk.”SHOES FOR MEN Combine Style, Quality, Service Pollock's College Hrogues and Haxax Shoes for Mex 103 North Main Street Greenville. S. C. PROVENCE PRINTING COMPANY 203 Augusta St.. Greenville. S. C. A Modern Plant. Equipped for Producing High-Grade Catalog. Magazine and Commercial Printing We Specialize in College Publication Printing “PROVENCE PRINTING PLEASES ’: O" I s ao Myrtle is a classy dame, Lucinda has the jack! Ethel puts the dawn to shame, Lucinda has the jack! Anna has a heart of gold, Maud’s struck from a goddess-mold, Lily’s wit is never old, Lucinda has the jack! Sarah’s never known to frown, Lucinda has the jack! Dot’s the keenest thing in town, Lucinda has the jack! Any one I’ve named above Would make a man a treasure love, But Lucinda is my love, Lucinda has the jack! —Ex. She: “What’s the hardest thing about skating?” He: “The cement.” “It’s too deep for me,” said the drowning man, as he slowly sank to the bottom. I’ve seen a man without a home, And a ship without a sail— But the darndest sight I've ever seen Was a shirt without a tail. “Words fail me,” said the Soph as he flunked the Quizz. J. O. JONES COMPANY Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothing Nettleton Shoes Furman Headquarters in Greenville NOW IN OUR NEW BUILDING 'fen IE GREENVILLE FLORAL COMPANY "Say It With Flowers” Greenhouses, 807 Augustn Street. Telephone 1613 Store, 113 West Washington Street. Telephone 2741 GREENVILLE, S. C. HUNTINGTON GUERRY “The Electrical Store” ALL ELECTRICAL CONVENIENCES—COMPLETE RADIO OUTFITS TELEPHONES 178-2046 106 SOUTH MAIN STREET (Storeroom formerly occupied l»y Patton. Tillman ilrucc) Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS. The 1922-1923 session has been its largest and best session. Great progress has been made in strengthening of faculty, increase of student body, enlargement of course of study, and in other valuable ways. Its various departments in theological study, in Gospel Music, Religious Education, Missions, have greatly grown and have been materially strengthened. The Master’s degrees are given to college graduates, Bachelor’s degrees given to junior college graduates, diplomas given to high school graduates, and certificates of proficiency given to others without these educational qualifications, after pursuing the required courses of study. A great spiritual missionary atmosphere and splendid equipment, a Christ-honoring brotherhood, wonderful opportunity for study, many fields of religious activity open to aggressive workers. For further information, write to L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President SEMINARY HILL, TEXASDRINK PARFAY THE PERFECT COLA UNITED PARFAY COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C. Graduation was just over. Twilight descended upon the campus. “Lovers’ Haven,” a cozy nook among the age-old trees, was occupied. “I have sought you,” he murmured, “for years. How can I describe the pangs which tore my soul when at times you seemed to bo drifting from me? I can scarcely believe that now you are mine, that my yearnings are to be satisfied. I know well that others have wanted you, and have failed in their quest. How can my lips say what my soul feels when I realize that you, the idol of all the classes, are mine alone? You are the light of my dreams, the goal of my desire. My heart throbs with unutterable joy at the prospect of imparting the glad tidings to my dear old parents.” Silence. Silence broken only by the fervent whisper, “A skin you love to touch!” as he passionately pressed to his breast his diploma.—Ex. FOR OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY THE PORTRAITS OF WM. PRESTON DOWLING have boon admired for the poxo. tone, and finish, having n charm that place them in a class alone. Bank of Commerce Building GREENVILLE, S. C. Piedmont Furniture and Store Fixture Co. Furniture for the home and fixtures for the store, market and restaurant. 119 E. Coffee St. Phone 1811 3SE T THE BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE 1. Is Dependable—lives up to its promises. 2. Is Spiritual—builds on the living Christ and the abiding word. 3. Is Scholarly -offers no short cut to degrees; ample curriculum, able faculty. 4. Is Practical—increases spiritual efficiency through Christian activities. 5. Is Economical—reduces expenses to a minimum and makes every dollar count. 0). Is Co-Educational—welcomes preachers, laymen and women. 7. Is Comprehensive— (1) Provides Training—for various types of Christian workers at home and abroad. (2) Offers Courses—in Biblical Introduction, the English Bible, Chris- tian Doctrines, Christian History, Evangelism, Personal Work. Church Problems, Missions, W. M. U. and B. Y. P. U. Work, Religious Education, Public Speaking, Gospel Music, Christian Business and Foreign Languages — French, Spanish, Italian, Greek and Hebrew. (3) Confers—a Christian Training degree, a Missionary degree and a Theological degree. The Baptist Bible Institute is a school you can anticipate with supreme confidence; you can attend with maximum benefit; you can remember with genuine gratitude. Try it. B. H. DEMENT, President 1220 WASHINGTON AVENUE NEW ORLEANS, LA. HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS MILL SUPPLIES Mill Supplies Finishing Hardware Steam Vapor and Hot Water Heating Installations Poe Hardware and Supply Company 208, 210 and 212 South Main Street GREENVILLE, S. C. L. H. STRINGER, Druggist Good Line of Stationery and School Supplies Agents for Waterman’s Fountain Pens Agents for Whitman’s Fine Candy WEST END DRUG STORE ■o o “What did your son learn at college?” “Well, sir, he can ask for money in such a way that it seems an honor to give it to him.” “Poor Jim Casey wint up fer loife.” “Phwat was thi charge against him?” “Doynamoite.” In a few hundred thousand years, no doubt, a new and superior variety of human species will have been evolved. In the meantime perhaps it may not be a mistake to cultivate a friendly feeling for the sort already in existence. LAWTON LUMBER COMPANY INCORPORATED LUMBER AND BUILDERS’ SUPPLIES Box 1001 GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA FOR THE WORK OF THE MINISTRY The demand for pastors who are "thoroughly furnished" for the work of the ministry wu never greater than today, the opportunity for service never more inviting. The Rochester Theological Seminary seek to prepare men for the practical work of the min-istry by a comprehensive, training in both scholarship and method of service. The Seminary has n Faculty of ten member , and n Library of f 0.000 volume , including the famous N'eander collection. It offer a wide choice of elective , and grants the degrees of II.D. and M.Th. All courses in the University of Rochester are open to Seminary students. The city of Rochester furnishes a remarkable laboratory for observation and for participation in church and charitable work. Send for illustrated catalogue. ROCHESTER THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, Rochester, N. Y. Clarence A. Harbour, President; J. W. A. Stewart, DeanMORTGAGE LOANS, INSURANCE RENTALS, LEASES CITIZENS TRUST COMPANY A. D. L. BARKSDALE, Vice-President GREENVILLE ICE CREAM CO. The Home of All Kinds of Delicious Cream Father: “Why are you always at the bottom of the class?” Son: “I can’t see why it makes any difference whether I am at the top or the bottom; they teach the same at both ends.”—Ex. “Who’s in dat chicken coop?” No answer. “Who’s in dar? I’se gwine shoot next time! Who’s in dar?” (Very small voice) : “Just us chickens.”—Ex. He: “Where did you do .most of your skating while learning?” She: “I think you’re horrid!”—Ex. Alester G. Furman Company Established 1888 Insurance, Real Estate, Loans Stocks and Bonds Woodtidc Building; Phones 593 and 81 Ottaray Hotel YOU WILL LIKE THE OTTARAY Our Tea-Room Is the Best A. Mason Alexander, Mgr. GREENVILLE, S. C.T Wallace Building Barber Shop SPECIAL SERVICE FOR FURMAN BOYS THE WOODSIDE NATIONAL BANK GREENVILLE, S. C. Capital $200,000.00 WANTS YOUR BUSINESS THE VILLAGE TEA ROOM Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Breakfast, Dinner, Afternoon Tea, Supper, Special Parties 409 N. Main St. Phone 428-W Greenville Glass Company Plate Glass, Window Glass Putty and Paints 212 W. Washington St. Phone 1286 Greenville, S. C. Spalding for Sport (Junlity Ik Unlit Into Every SpnlilinK Athletic Implement PLAY YOUR BEST WITH THE BEST 74 N. Broad Street Atlanta, Ca J. A. PIPER ROOFING COMPANY, Inc. Roofing and Sheet Metal Work CALORIC FURNACES Corner Court and River St. Phone 1183 Suits, Coats, Dresses and Millinery Yeager’s Quality Shop GREENVILLE. S. C. Phone 424 THE MEN’S SHOP 119 N. Main Street THE HOME OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES -o o o-W. A. Seybt Co. SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES Phone 504 127 S. Main St. Engraved Cards, Invitations and Announcements MONOCRAM STATIONERY Peace Printing Company W. LEBBY, Manager News Building Greenville. S. C. Professor (in Biology) : “Who was the scientist who found out so much about whales?” “Rat”: “Jonah! lie had more ‘inside information' than any other man.” If it takes a college boy twenty minutes to tell his girl good night, how long did it take Solomon to oscullate his hundreds of wives every night before he retired? The census embraces seventeen million women. Who wouldn’t be a census? BULL PAINT CO. Phone 87 Washington St. GREENVILLE, S. C. Compliments of F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C.The Newton Theological Institution A SCHOOL FOR LEADERS—FOUNDED 1825 Course leading to It.D. il«:r«. Special provision foo- post-graduates. Many opportunities for missionary, philanthropic and practical work. Harvard University offer special privileges to approved Newton students. COURSES IN RELIGIOUS EDUCATION FCR WOMEN A course in religious etWation trade up of required and elective work is offered at Newton for women who have a college degree or satisfy the faculty that ‘.heir education has been equal to that of graduates of approved colleges. STUDENTS OF FURMAN AND THEIR FRIENDS Arc Cordially Invited to Stop at HOTEL IMPERIAL C. S. JAMES, Proprietor Reynolds Earle 1 11 N. Main Street AGENTS FOR Whitman’s and Johnston’s Candies Stewart-Merritt Company YOUNG MEN’S, MEN’S AND BOYS’ CLOTHING The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary TUITION FREE LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY EXPENSES MODERATE SPECIAL FEATURES—English ltible courses, devoting hours per week to careful study under professors who are experts in the origlnrl languages of the Scripture'. School of ltiblicnl Theology: School of Comparative Religion and Missions; School of Sunday School Pedagogy: School of Christian Sociology; School of Church Efficiency. Catalogue giving complete information sent free upon request. Address E. Y. MULLINS, President, Norton Hall, Louisville, Ky. T T IF HOW A GIRL SHOULD ACT WHILE BEING KISSED 1. When a man first kisses you, struggle fiercely at first, and then appear to be gradually overcome by his superior strength. 2. Close your eyes and hold yourself rigid, relaxing a bit if the kiss endures. 3. Take your breath in little, short gasps. 4. Let a variety of expressions flood your face—anger, sorrow, despair, joy—it is important that all this be registered. 5. Struggle occasionally as if to free yourself. 6. Scratch and bite if opportunity presents itself, but do not dig too deeply. 7. As he is about to release you, faint if possible. J. WOODFIN MITCHELL OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FURMAN PUBLICATIONS Southern Public Utilities Co. GAS AND ELECTRICITY Also Gas and Electric Appliances 209-211 SOUTH MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 748 -o o o GALLIVAN BUILDING COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C. GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR Furman University Science Hall Furman University Stadium Furman University Power Plant John M. Geer Hall Furman University Refectory Furman University Gymnasium ESTIMATES FURNISHED ALL KINDS CONSTRUCTION Our Motto: “Speed and Economy”Furman University GREENVILLE, S. C. Courses are 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 with swimming pool, library especially endowed. Trained librarian. FOR CATALOGUE SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT FOLDER GIVING ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS OR ADMISSION BLANKS ADDRESS W. J. McGLOTHLIN, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D. PRESIDENTBurh - kVeb.jr....Compc Collcoe Annual LptfKaveKf LovirvujII, k l-N t£ ' c k y Hin, 0 More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1923. €J This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. C From the beginning to the end we are your counselor and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of your book. C[ Surely if “Experience is the best teacher." as an old maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide right now to know more about our work and service. Simply write for our proposition. College Annual Headquarters L°- H3 l Advertising Directory Baptist Bible Institute Benson Printing Co. Bush-Krebs Co. Bull Paint Co. Citizens Trust Co. Coker College Davis Bros. Co. W. P. Dowling A. G. Furman Co. Furman University Gallivan Building Co. Greenville Floral Co. Greenville Glass Co. Greenville lee Cream Co. Greenville Pharmacy Greenville Woman’s College Hale’s Gift Shop Huntington Guerry Hotel Imperial James Sandwich Shop J. o. Jones Kewaunee Mfg. Co. Keys Printing Co. Lawton Lumber Co. Lipscomb-Russell Men’s Shop J. W. Mitchell Newton T heological Seminary Norwood National Bank Ottaray Hotel Patton. Tillman Bruce Peace Printing Co. Peoples National Bank Piedmont Furniture Store Fixture Co. J. A. Piper Roofing Co. Poe Hardware Co. Pollock’s Provence Printing Co. Reynolds Earle Rochester Theological Seminary Rothschild’s W. A. Scybt J. E. Sirrine Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Southern Public Utilities Co. Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary A. G. Spalding Co. Stewart Merritt SuIIivan-Marklcy Hardware Co. Thomas Howard United Parfay Co. Village 'Pea Room Wallace Building Barber Shop West End Drug Store Woodside National Bank F. W. Wool worth Co. A. T. Vaughan Yeagers Quality ShopAlma Mater Dr. E. M. Potent. mm ■A- !_ ■ ■r F. W. B. Barnes. P. I Ur! U — The Mountain Cit - y is her home, A mountain riv-er laves her feet, A ship of roy - al make is she. Ami brings her treasures from afar, A moth-er gen - tie. fair and wise, And grave with weight of storied lore. ___|_ J---1 —I-------------- • • " I g-1 3 - ------------- • ■ 0 =3F f » »•m---------‘ rrrf'------ r |pp¥P-P I -f but from far coasts her children come And crown her brow with flow-ere sweet; Her truth it is that makes us free, And shines her bea-con like a star. She greets us with love’s radiant oyes, And chains our hearts for ev - cr-more. : 3 P 0. t: ■ _____ « J And ’neath her shade they rest secure. And drink from wisdom's fountain pure. 'Twas Fur-man's hand that laid her keel, And Jud - son set her ribs of steel; Old Fur - man! grateful sons are we. Our love, our lives wo giro to thee; :• - • - S±-?JL $ -9- =3 ' 4_ rH3 : r • j i mfa Then ral - ly, loy - at sons and true, 'Hound our dear Al - mn The Fa - there, prayYful for our weal. Launched our dear Alma Wo'11 keep faith’s vow to servo but thee, Our own dear Al - ma o Ma Ma Ma ri 2 ri tor. ter. ter. —.i—J- 3=r-_; . -0- M 


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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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