Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1924 volume:

•MiiHmiiiMMiMlMilMmiiilimiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiMiiimiMiiiiMiMimiiiiiiiiiiMimiiiimimimiimmHiimmiiiiiiiiiimimMii.. | $ ■-------------------------------------------------------C | THE BONHOMIE | VOLUME XXIV I 1924 ! PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE, S. C. Gloarij “IBtUtr” iOaual Director of Athletics Who has not only put our athletics upon the high plateau of success, making a great name for himself and Furman, but has, by his untiring efforts, his strategy and devotion to his Alma Mater, entwined himself around the heart of every student and alumnus. We gratefully dedicate this volume to him. hi ZL Foreword IT is with some hesilance that we present the Bonhomie of the session 1923 1924. for the entire staff realizes how incapable they ore of turning out an annual that would do justice to the ones of the past. But we feci that we have your sympathy, and on this ground we go forward. liven though our efforts result in a failure, there would still be a vague kind of satisfaction in that for us. for this volume would then be « sample of one of the many failures that have helped to drape and make us what we are. and perchance the sight of this book at some future time will ncivc u on to the accomplishment of greater things. It is primarily a year hook of the Senior Class, but contains also a record of the activities of the other classes and student body in general. We of the staff wish to u c this means of thanking everyone who helped us in any way—the printers, the engravers, the photographers, the faculty, and the students. For without their co operation, the production of this volume would have been impossible. BOOK I Listen to the Words of wisdom, Listen to the words of warning. All our strength is in our union. All our danger is in discord. LONCFEU-OW: HIAWATHAJames C. Furman Hall of Science ;iiOi Richard Furman Hall The Bonh omte Furman Universtty 20 si IS S3®Faculty Harvey Toliver Cook, M.A., Lift.I). Emeritus Professor of Greek Marshai.i. I)eli h Eari.k, M.A. Professor of Mathematics Sidney Ernest Bradshaw. M.A.. Eh.f). Professor of Modern l.anijuaijes Hidkn 'Toy Cox. H.A. Professor of Physics Orlin On man Fletcher. M.A.. D.D. Professor of Philosophy and Social Science Ckorce Alexander Hi isr. M.S. Professor of Chemistry and Hiolorjj Faculty Herbert Winston Provence M.A., Th.n. Professor of Christianity John Scott Murray, M.A., LL.D. Professor of .Indent Languages Robert Norman Danihi., M.A., Ph.M. Professor of English William Harold Coleman, M.A. Professor of English Francis Pendleton Gaines. M.A. Professor of English rwi kssJ G33Faculty m LQ] r. !xi IM Frank Kenneth Pool., M.A., Th.M. Associate Professor of Christianity Lawrence Henry Bowen. M.A. Associate Professor of Mathematics Edgar Herbert Henderson. M.A., Associate Professor of Philosophy ami Social Science Eugene Ki.more Gardner. M.A. Assistant Professor French and Spanish Robert Ivey Ai.i.en, M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics Benjamin Johnston Wells, M.A. Ac tine Professor of educationFaculty m Ci i.len Bryant C5o$nell, M.A. .7(ting Professor of History Georo.k R. Wilkinson. B.S., M.D. Instructor in Kioloc y Claude Furman Inman. B.S. Director of Laboratories James Burdine L m im:r. B.S. Instructor in Hioloc y John Wilbur Hicks. B.A., J.D. Professor of l. tvc and Dean of Lavs Department U0] I -3 1 L C3 J John Laney Plyi.er. B.A., LL.B. Assistant Professor of l.azv 'ABOOK II And the smol(e rose slowly, slowly Through the tranquil air of morning. First a single line of darkness Then a denser bluer vapor. Then a snow-white cloud unfolding. Like the tree-tops of the forest. Ever rising, rising, rising. Till it touched the lop of heaven. LOKCFEU.OW: HIAWATHA ill il 3$ 1 FT 1 pL vailSenior Class Poem No sadder lines a poet ever "rote Than those which mark the hour for fr.ends to part; No dagger penetrates the soul so deep As kindly words which rend th’ impassioned heart. But grateful we, though now our day is spent. That others come our long-loved paths to hold. To them we hand the dampened pen that long Hath kept alive the treasured story old. Thou, classic walls, our dwelling place hast been. Thy strong, protecting hands our way have led ; We give to thee the laurels we have won And place the crown of gold upon thy head. Tho’ we have won, the victory is thine; I ho’ we have gained from thee, thou hast not lost; I ho’ stronger each, more able each to serve. Our highest aim shall he to serve thee most. W e must away, the final scene grows dim. The curtain drops, we hear the closing bell. But this one time, pray give us leave to speak Like faithful sons, the parting word—Farewell. Poet. Bonh omit?David Bright Alford, B.S. I.ATTA, SOUTH CAROLINA Education Club: Adclphlnn Literary Society, Senior Cointor. Kail Term. '23; Vle«-President. SprliiK Term. '24; Bnrncn Claw . “J . B." comes first in the tlas$ of ’24 in more ways than mere alphabetical classification, lie is one of those quiet, good-natured, pleasing persons who is always ready to answer the call of duty, and one who stands for the highest and noblest in all things. "IX B." has always taken an interest in all college activities. Also he has expressed more than casual concern in regard to a certain institution in Rock Hill, and this fact probably accounts for his having taken his high school education at Winthrop Training School. These few lines attempt to sum up the characteristics of a man we so greatly admire, and one whose memory will always be fresh in the hearts of his fellow-students. Ct RTIS StKPHKX Axdf.rsox. B.S. WOODRUFF, SOUTH CAROLINA I'hllosophlun Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Education Clul»; Tennlx Club. ’21. ’22. ’23, '24. Here you sec the angelic profile of one of Woodruff’s most prominent citizens, that of Curtis Anderson. “Curt” came to Furman as one of the many unknown possibilities of the great "rat” class of 1920. But, during the fallowing years, he has established his individuality, and now we know him as Curtis, with all his easygoing manner and conservatism. Curtis has been prosperous enough to maintain a Ford during the greater part of his college career, and he takes his physical exercise in engineering it. He specialized in Education, and if he can only polish up on the phrase, “I’ll just throw that out for what it’s worth," he will, no doubt, become one of the leading Education instructors of the state.John Lai rance Ask ins. H.S. I.AKB CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA RamcA Clam: IMu iitloii Club; Y. M. C. A.: Ad«l| lilnn Literary Rocloty. Laurie proved to be the better half of a pair of twins from Lake City by finishing bis course at Furrnan. As most princely boys arc, Laurie is very modest; in fact, so modest that we find it hard to say what he intends doing after he finishes school. From a close observation of his four-year schedule, however, we have concluded that he will be a chemist. Whether inherited or acquired since being at Furman, he is certainly the ladies’ man of the class. Fred Bagwell, B.A. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA A'lelphfnn Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Tennis club. ’22. ’23, ‘St: Claim Rnskctl nll, ’24; Baraca Clans. Fred is one of “Greenville’s own." Although living off the campus, he has related himself to every phase of college Iffe in a very unusual way. To sec ••Senior” without his smile would he about as much out of the ordinary as to see a flivver without a knock. We are not sure just what will be his profession, in fact, we doubt whether he himself knows, but we arc certain that whatever activity he does choose will be highly honored by his achievements. His hobbies arc a pipe, P. A., and Pete’s. It is rumored that Fred has been engaged by one of the large collar manufacturers to pose as a model for collar advertisements, but this rumor has not been confirmed. We arc counting on you, "Senior.”Reece Croxton Blackwell, B.A. J KHERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Phllosophlmi Literary Society. Improvement Metlnl. ’20. ’Si; So-relory. Sprint; Term. '21; Pn-uldtm, Full Term. '23; V. M. O. A.. Scvrotury, '23. '24; International Relations Club, The Cloister. '23. '21; Mathematic Club. '23. '2t: tlleo club. ’22. '23: Trc:tmir -r Cln , '2 4; Hnrncn Clcuw, Secretary. '23; President. '2t. Blackwell is a m»ii of whom Chesterfield County may well feel proud. Ilis career at Furman has been marked by a devotion to duty which few students have equalled. Throughout iiis course he has made consistent progress. Furman rarely sends out a graduate who is a more well-rounded man. Ilis unusual ability and enthusiastic college spirit have won him many positions of high distinction in collegiate activities. His friendly smile, his genial disposition, and his ready wit have won for him a warm place in the hearts of all his fellows. Furman is counting on Blackwell. Ccrtis Vance Bishop. B.A. INMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA Sei-rot.-iry Senior fins ; Adelphinn Literary Society; V. M. c. A.; International Relation Club, President. '24; I nlor-xoelety l)i‘lt l®r, '22. '23; Student Assistant In lliidory and Knuli h. '23. •24: Kebate Coun.ll. 22. '23. -2 4; Echo Statr. •23. '24. ••Curl’s" home is Inman, S. C. After iinish-ing Spartan Academy, he entered the navy. In 1919. Curt entered Richmond College to leave two years later with an enviable record. In 1921 he won the honor of being the only Sophomore at Richmond College ever elected to membership in the Omicron Delta Kappa national college fraternity. Curt next taught two years at Spartan Academy. In 1922 Curt entered Furman. Since then he has made a splendid record in the classroom, and in the other college activities especially debating. English and Philosophy are his favorite studies in which he plans to do graduate work. Curt is an able student, dependable pal, and, withal, a Christian gentleman; and, if the past can index the future, his success in life is even now assured. 3?Ernest Collier Bolt, B.S. CRAY COURT, SOUTH CAROLINA Bnrftcn Cliuut; Tonnln Club; K lucmlo» Club; Y. M. C. A. E. C. Holt had the Furman spirit when he entered here in 1920. His brother of the Class of '22 had taught hint the traditions of his future Alma Mater. For these four years Holt has lived true to those traditions. His work in the classroom has been of a high type. It is characterized by the steadiness anti persistence of a loyal student. The friends who have been companions of ‘‘Josh" regard him with much esteem. He is another of the Furman men whom we appreciate more as we know them better. William Efridc.e Brant, B.A. ULMERS, SOUTH CAROLINA Plillosophlan Literary Society. Standard Bearer. Spring Term '19 amt Kail Term '23; Corresponding Secretary. Spring Term, ’24; Borara (Maas. ‘16. •20; Y. M. C. A.; Friendship Council, '23. 24; Honor Boll Chapel Attendance. '19; Ministerial Band, ’23. ’24; Inter-soolety Relations Committee. ’2 4. William Efridge Brant entered Furman in the eventful vcai of 1918; extra-collegiate duties however, have required two years of his time since he entered. “Billy ' is a good student in English and Christianity, hut he has specialized in B. Y. P. U. work. The “B. Y. P. I.’. Ford" rarely rests because its master is president of the northern section of the State B. Y. P. C. Convention, and of the North Greenville B. Y. P. U. Convention, as well as vice-president of the State B. V'. P. U. Convention. There is not a student in Furman more faithful to his duties. For four years the large Baraca Class of the Woodside Mills has appreciated the valuable services of this zealous Christian. 33Walter Leroy Brasingtox, B.S. CMKRAW, SOUTH CAROLINA Block Letter Club. '22. '23. 'St; President. '24; President Senior Ola : Mon«K«T Pool bull, '23; A -vistttllt Mamikcr, '22; Baseball Teem, '21, '22, '23; Rnr.icn Cl . Secretary, '22; Treasurer. '23; Winner of nneebnll Trophy. '23. How Waller Leroy Brasington got the name, “Brick," has l»ecn a mystery to all. It would imply that he was "hard-boiled," hut when he is known, he is found to he just the opposite. "Brick" is president of the Senior Class and is one of the most popular men on the campus. He made himself famous by holding down the third sack of the diamond for four years, and by taking special interest in football by serving as manager of the ’23 Purple Hurricane. “Brick" is a good mixer and a friend to all. There is no doubt that "Brick” will always love Greenville, for his heart has been pierced by the smile of one of its fair maids, lie is a student who has proven himself a worthy gentleman and a loyal Furman man. The whole of the “Senior ('lass" feels that "Brick" has made a record that he should always be proud of. Arthur Louie Brodie, B.A. WAOF.NFK, SOUTH CAROLINA BnftCbnW. '21. 22. '23. 24; Adelpbl.-iu Literary So-doty; Tennis Club; Block Letter Club. "Al" is one of ihe great multitude that believes there is a great deal more to college life than books. Louie is a good sport. No matter how blue and despondent any of us may get, if we go to Louie we arc always assured, "It is no more than I expected; everything will turn out all right.” As luck will have it, we predict that everything will truly turn out all right as he fills his place in the world in his original way. 34l'tillo90) M:ui l.licrary Society. chaplain. SprlitK T.-rm. ‘23: Junior Critic. Full Term. '23; I)cbntar » M.ilnl. ‘23; SiuiiiK Term, '21; l r.- l«l.-iit Student Volunteer Itnml. '23, '21: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '23; Ituxlnexs Manager Echo. '23, '24; ln(»n- U ?Klal« Debuting S |Uft l. 21: International Itclntlons Club; Education Club; Tennis ciul ; Ministerial llftixl. Asheville. N. C , ami Pittsburgh, Pa., are well represented at Furman by "Ray.” He drifted to Furman after one year at the Seminary at Louisville, and is now finishing here from the Freshman (’lass in three years, lie has proved himself an able student, a true friend, and a thorough gentleman. He is studious, yet not recluse: serious-minded, yet eon-genial; thinks deep, yet loves to joke; a good business man, yet struck by Cupid's arrow— and is one of the few men in the Class of '24 who boastfully admits being pierced by a feminine dart. Wc are all confident of his future, and predict great success for him in his chosen missionary career in China. Vnrnlty Haskeibnll. 31. '22. '23. 2t; Captain, ‘2-1: I 11 earn Clans. 21. 22. '23. ‘21: President, 2-1: V. M. C. A.. '21. '22. '23, '21; lll.nk l.etwr Club; Football Sound. 24; Scrub llsoo-loill. 21. '22; I’hlloKopliInn 1.Horary Society. '21, '22. '23; T n-hIm club, '21. '22. '23. Leon i' the •‘Longfellow’' of the Senior Class, but not the poet. For some strange reason the name “Shorty” has been applied to him. “Shorty" is known by all, making himself famous by holding down the central point of the basketball couit, playing four years as center on the team and being captain of the ’2J-'2+ quintet. "Shorty" has also been a member of the football and baseball squads. As a friend, very few can surpass him, a Christian character who has had a good influence on the campus. “Shorty” was president of the Judson Memorial Baraca Class in the Fall Term of ’23-’24, and showed his ability here as a leader. "Shorty" is a student, and has made a record that will cause his home town, llonea Path, to be proud of him. . K (,■ ) veJoseph Truman Brown . B.A. BKI.10N, SOI Til CAROMS A Mlii(xt -rlal H:m.I; I’hilosophian l.id-rary Society, Chaplnlii, Kali Twin, 21; Senior .Vnxor. .Sprim; Term. 24; v. M. A. al ln.i Member, 21. 22: Krlotulxhlp I'oiincll. ‘23, ‘21. West Dunklin School, near Belton, South Carolina, has the honor of having sent Joseph Truman to study within the walls of Furman. Brown came with high aspirations and has never let down. His calling is to the ministry. Yet he has not neglected to take a well-rounded course ami make himself a vital unit in the social life of the campus. As for studies. Truman is a student of Physics in high standing. He is also fond of CIrcek and counts Dr. Murray one of his best friends. Although fond of I Krill Greek and Physics, Truman will probably lean toward History as his specialty as he continues his ministerial training. Already he is very well fitted for his vocation, having been pastor of the First Creek Baptist Church during hi last year at Furman. William Herbert Brown . B.A. WEST ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Pr.'xt.l.-nt A. M. A.. 23. ‘21; Trcnnuror Stud.-nt Body. ‘23. 2«: TIi.- ClolKU'r. ‘23. ‘21; fr.xlit.nt AUelphiitn Literary Society, 2t; T.-uuL Clutj. ‘20. 21. ‘22. 23. ‘21. Has anyone stayed on Furman campus for any length of time during the last four years without becoming acquainted with “Hub" Brown? “Hub" is from the mountains, and it must be from the mountains that he gets that eternal supply of enthusiasm and good cheer. At any rate, when his spirits begin to get low, he finds it convenient to make a week-end trip into the "I.and of the Sky." This enthusiasm, coupled with the determination and tenacity commonly ascribed to a bulldog, has made him succeed in everything he has undertaken. We predict that this same “drive" will make him head the column iu his profession when he finishes his preparation. He has made mans friends at Furman, and all of them arc behind him with a sincere belief in his ability to make good as a minister of the Gospel.Joseph Harris Bryant, Jr. ST. GEORGE, SOUTH CAROLINA I’ri'xlnmui Football Term; Adelidilnn l.lu-rnry So (‘Inly, S TK'‘,n»il-nt-Arinn. HprliiK Twin. ‘21: tdand-mil Hearer. Full Term, ‘21; Tennis Club; Y. M. c. , .; Hitmen Class; Kduentloil Club; Manacor "f Senior Clan Ituxkoibnll “Flop" has enjoyed a “Majestic" career at Furman. During his four years and three Summer School sessions, he has finally succeeded in receiving his degree. B virtue of his unsurpassed friendliness ami his generous heart, he is one of the most popular and most admired of the present graduating class. “Flop" can boast of a record which perhaps no other Senior possesses. lie claims that it there is a rule or regulation which he has not violated since he has been at Futinan, it has been enforced since the "Bonhomie” went to press. But despite this small short-coming, the faculty and students still admire him. "Flop” has a seriousness with which he tackles every proposition. lie has invented a waterproof bathing suit which he will demonstrate this summer. Hoyt Cromwell Bl rxett, B.A. SALUDA, SOUTH CAROLINA Adclpbtnn Literary Society, Ueeordii K Secretary, "23; Ou.liI.-r. ’ll; President. '21; Y. M. C. A.: Iturnea f'latw Trciuunvr, ‘22: Vlre-President, 'Sit; Rerun Foott-ull, ’21; Varsity Football. ‘22. '23. ‘21; Ciipt tn-elwt. '21: lllook Loiter Club; Vico-Pres I-dent Greater Kurninn club, '23; Keeordlnji Keero-tnry KduriitIon Club. ‘21: Marshal International Iti’laiIoiim Club. '24; ITesl.leiit of I IUU, '23; Pretd-dent ot Student Body, '2». There arc men who arc content to follow hlindly where others lead; there are also men who lead others. "Dad” Burnett is of the latter type, lie is one of those rare persons who can adapt himself to any situation at a moment's notice, lie can pass, in one second almost, from the fire and hurry of the gridiron battle, to the soothing atmosphere of the classroom, or to the exhilarating atmosphere of the parlor. What he has done up here cannot he told in such a brief space as this. ||c has been president of the chi", president of the student body, president »f the Adelphian Literary Society, and captain of the football team. When the rest of us arc out making the business of the world hum, "Dad” will he hack next year at his old jolt—that of making trouble for opposing ends and tackles with his mighty hands. 17Chari.es Alexander Hyr» . Jr.. I?.A. KKRSHAW, SOUTH CAROLINA Phllo o|)hlan Literary Society. Treasurer. Sprlrn? 'iVrm, '22; Senior Censor, Sprint: T«rm, '23; Vic?-Presldent, Full Ti-rin, '22; Senior Critic, Sprint: Term, '21; V. M, A. • 'iiblnct. 21. '22; Rnrnen ClfttW, Treitxurer, Fall Term. '22; Vlce-PreKltlont, Fall Term. ‘22; Intcrimt lonnl Delations 'lul : Ndti-e.itlon club. President. Fall Term. '22; Winner M. MIIlian Mealiil, '22. Charlie is another happy legacy left us by the Class of '23. lie started in the year before we did. but was forced by illness to take tip the search for a dip along with us. lie has several distinctions at Furman, one of which is rather unit|tic—he has not changed girls since he has hcen in this class. Probably there i no fellow on the campus that is more modest or re tiring than the shy young Byrd. But, when it comes down to real genius he ranks among the leaders. He has made a remarkable record in more respects than one, especially in public speaking anti in the study of education. Me announces that his future mission will be to instruct the present anti future youth of the country in the ways of true Americans. The Class of '24 will have to groom its ranks to find a second Bvrd within them. Robert Monteith Caine. B.A. nREB.vvit.i.E, south Carolina Pliilosophinn Literary Society; Freshman Foot lutll; Sophomore Soccer-bntl. There are always a few men in every class who “speak rarely but ever act wisely." Be lonKing to this type is our congenial and diligent co-workcr, Robert Monteitb Caine—one of flic few successful business men of the class. While his “down-town" interests have prevented "Monty" from taking part in many college activities, he has manifested his loyalty in many ways and we predict for him a bright and promising future. The Bon It omt • Turman UniversityA.I.t|.Man Literary Society; Rankodiftll 8qun l, 21; 1'oot t-all iu:ul. '22. 23; Baseball Team. '2i». 21. '22. 23. 2 : Captain Baseball T-’Mil. 24. NVe arc indebted to the Class of 2j for this genial man of small stature. "Pee Wee” makes the grade in books hot his best performance is on the athletic field and in the parlor. He has played basketball and football, and honored the baseball team of ’24 by serving it as captain. For his parlor achievements, we refer you to about a score of the opposite sex. “Pee Wee" is a good, all-round fellow and full worthy to wear the block F that decorates his sweater. Ad '1|ihlui Literary Society. William Edgar Clyde has long been a Fur-manite. He entered the Furman Fitting School in 1914. the Freshman Class in 1917, and has been able to attend only every alternate year since. In the meantime he has taught in Six Mile Baptist Academy and preached in several places. Ethics and I'hilosoph) are his most interesting studies To those who know him intimately, he is a kind and valuable friend. 39Joseph Walker Coleman, B.A. KIDCt'WAY, SOUTH CAROLINA Mnihrmnlloii C’lult; A'Mphlnn l.iiormy ?• •- •» •; V. M, C. A.; IJarnea • 'Ist-s; World's ProMemi cmt . Aflcr spending two years in Newberry College. Joe decided that the better place for him was Furman; so lie came to us in the fall of 1923. Because of liis pleasant nature and amiable personality he soon won for himself a host of friends among his new associates. Although he chose not to take an active part in the college activities lie is a loyal supporter of all of them. Among other things. Joe is a "shark" in mathematics and identified himself prominently in the Math Club early in his career at Furman. Me advises us that he expects to become a civil engineer, in which profession we are confident that he will succeed in a remarkable way. Alfred At 01 sti s Cook, H.A. IVA, SOt III CAROLINA Kduiatlou (’lilt ; T«oiiiIk Clui , '22. '23. '2L "tills" is a jolly. good fellow, and is one of the best of students and most energetic workers on lire Mill. True it is that he works unobtrusively and on account of this, not all are familiar with the amount of good work he does. Me has won a place for himself in the memory of all his classmates and is a young man of the noblest character and loftiest ideals. Whether he farms in Anderson ('minty, into business in Atlanta, or accepts a position on the faculty of ( . W. C., his ability to make good is certain.Clarence Cary Cox. H.A. UK I,TON, SOL IIC CAROLINA AriclphSun Literary Society, standard Hearer, l- nll Term, '23; Art Kdltor tlto Bonhomie, '22, '23; TenillH ClUl , ’21, ’22. '23. '24; Treasurer, '23; I‘resident. '2t; Art flub. Vice-President. '24; Kdu-intloit Club; Athletic Bund. ’ll. '22. '23. '24; Y. M. c. A.; RarncA Class. Clarence Cary (‘ox, known on the campus a' "Peg," is one of the numerous ones from Helton, S. (.’. "Peg's" chief hobby is tennis making the team in 22-’23 and ’23-’24. He was treasurer of the Tennis Club in the term of ’22- 23, and president of the same organization in the term of ’23-’24. "Peg's’’ heart is the victim of a Helton girl, and for this reason he makes frequent week-end visits to the "City of the Stand Pipe." "Peg" is a student, as all Belton hoys have been; a stern character, with interest in classrom work, as well as in outside activities. He has proven himself a worthy member of the Adelphian Literary Society. "Peg" has made many friends and a college record that will go with him through life. James Ernest Craig. H.A. PICKENS, SOUTH CAROLINA Adelphlun Literary Society. Senior Censor, Kali Term. 23; Y. M. O. A.; Friendship Council. '23. ’21; llnrncn (law; International Relation Club; l-ocnl Kdltor Hornet. This blonde-haired lad hails from Pickens. However, it is thought that he can soon live down his past life. Craig, as he is known to his fellow students, is a good college man. lie takes an active part in everything that a Furman man should be interested in. His genial disposition, quick wit, and ready smile have made him very popular on the campus. We would be at fault should we fail to speak of his social life. Craig loves the ladies, and from all appearances a large portion of this sentiment is returned. He is never so happy as when sauntering through the stately halls of Ci. W. C. We predict for this student a very bright future. ; ICK HTw i j Zf-'IX 4» r » »A ) im jjy. gjj Furnutn Vnw. i •f sit t 1 " ■ %j( [j 5y3 .Charles Evans Crawford, H.A. Hl.ACKinV. RO, SOUTH CAROLINA Advll'hlnn Literary Society: Itnracn Cltkx ; IMiica-tloii ritib; Ministerial Kami: Y. m. « a.; Friend-ship Council, '23. '2t: North Carolina Crawford came to ns from Wake Forest College two yearn ago. Although a “Tarheel" by birth and early training, he decided that Furman was the place for him. He is. by nature, quiet and unassuming, willing for others to have the honors, but this has not deterred him from taking a keen interest in literary society work. V. 1. C. A., and the religious activities of the campus. He has distinguished himself most of all in the study of Greek. Above all, he possc'ses a sterling character and the qualities of friendliness. We predict for him a bright future in the Ministry. Charlie Ct rktow K.A. PICKENS, SOUTH CAROLINA Education Club, 23. '24: Y. M. C. A., '23. '21: liiiracit I'lniw. Charlie moves among the boys in a quiet, genteel manner, lie is amiable, courteous well-liked, yet distinctive in his association. In short, he typifies the young Southern gentleman. He came to Furman from Presbyterian College. Clinton, S. C. McCallie School, Chattanooga, Tcnn., is his prep Alma Mater. A plantation in Pickens County i the scene of Cureton’s boyhood. While at Presbyterian College, be was captain of the track team, but since coining to Furman, Greek and a few other minor obstacles have hindered his taking an active part in the sports. When he finishes, he intends to go to the Seminary and complete his preparation for the ministry. Charlie says he is neutral on the subjects of Femininity and Matrimony. 42Chari.i-s Lynum Cuttino, Jr., B.A. SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Phllo-ophlnn I.lt«r«ry Society. Hlnndnrd Bearer. SprlnK Term. 2S: Corr ip«n llnK Secretary, Kail Term. ’2.1: Prcxldcnt Spring Term, '21; Winner of Phllowpliliin Orator' Medal. '22; Itnrncu Cl«» : V. M. A. Cabinet: Winner of Thomax-Key Bible Medal. ’22: Tennl Club; International Uelatlons Club; Dramatic Club, Vlco-Prexldent: Art Club. Secretary and Trcaaurer; Oamccock County Club: Aiwdidnnt Mananor Baseball. ’23; Kresh man Kootball. '21; Cln Basketball, '23; Varsity Kootball Squad. '22. '23; Art Kdltor Bonhomie. When Sumter sent Charles 1.. Cuttino, Jr., to Furman in 1921, she sent to the University one of her ablest and most promising sons. "Cut.” a he is known to his class-mates, has established a remarkable record while here. Filtering Furman without advanced standing, he has gone through college in three years’ time—a record to be proud of. As an athlete, an able student, and a leader in college activities, be has played his part well. After graduating, he plans to do graduate work in some university not yet decided upon. While at Furman, “Cut" has developed a well-rounded personality, and his friends and classmates await with confidence his future career. Murphree Claude Don .van , B.A. CREER, SOUTH CAROLINA Adolphinn I.lt.-rnry Society. Winner Improvement Medal. '21: Chaplain, '22; Pruxld.-nt, Kail Term. •23; IIIkIi Prleat, '23. '2«; Ministerial Band. Preal-dent, 22. 23; Hornet Stuff. '22, '23; Winner Kppex Prize. '23; V. M. C. A. To the Sophomore Class back in the fall of 1920 Murphree was just one of the "rats.” But you can't look at the acorn and tell how tall the oak will grow. Murphree is every inch a man. He is a diligent student and a loyal supporter of his college. He roots for the Purple Hurricane and fills an appointment in a pulpit with the same sincerity of purpose that has characterized all his activities. He has rendered invaluable aid to the college Y. M. C. A. In addition to the other honors that he has won, he has reflected credit upon the highest office to which his literary society could elect him.[0] [Qij J [O [j33 m Fred Owings Dri mmond, B.A. FOUNTAIN INN, SOUTH CAROLINA Vsiralty BMkMball, '21, ’22. 23; Manager Basketball. '24; Ton ills Club: mock Louor Club; Oroon-vlllo County Club; rhlloxophiun Literary Society; V. M. C. A. What would we do without our general utility man, Fred? He can work faster, play harder, laugh heartier than anyone. He is always willing to assist in anything where he is needed, and has proved his ability to “stand the gab” by playing on the varsity baseball squad for four years and managing the basketball team of ‘24. A useful life, where his hands will accomplish well every task with an ease characteristic only of him. is the forecast of his future as a man of affairs. Thornwku. Lee Earle, B.A. LANDRUM, SOUTH CAROLINA Uhtloxopblun Literary Society; Baracn Clam; V. M. C. A.; Tennl Club. ’22. '23. Attention! Salute I Here is the only soldier in our class. Thorn well Lee came to Furman in the days when the R. O. T. C. was in vogue, and has many talcs of the army life to entertain us with. Later he settled down and began the task of winning a sheepskin. That he has succeeded admirably is evidenced by his cordial interest in all phases of college life. Happy all the time, but serious too—we sec for him a prosperous career. 44Robert Lide Edwards, B.S. DARLINGTON', SOUTH CAROLIN'A Aildphiitii Literary Society, ‘20. '2t; Y. M. C. A.. •20, -24. “Nuts" has never had so much time to spend among his fellow students for he has worked his way through college. Consequently, only those who know him best have learned of his good nature and promising characteristics. The fact that he gave more this year to European Student Relief than all other day students together shows how he is willing to use his money for good causes. He is constantly discussing international relations and public evils. With the help of "Jasper", and by means of his new discovery, “Nuttina." we feel that his future success is assured. Jasper Martin England, B.A. WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Plillomphlnn Literary Society. Corresponding Secretary. Spring Term. ’22; Historian, Kali Term. •23; Junior Critic. Spring Term. 2«: Harnca Clam; Y. M. C. A.. VIco-ProaLtent. '21: International Kelutionn Club; Hornet Society Editor. ‘24. The Class of ’23 did our class a great favor when it left us "John Bull.” He entered Furman with that class and stayed out a year to have the honor of graduating with us. Of course, it goes without saying that he docs as much honor to the class as the class can do to him. Since he has been at Furman he has claimed three places as his home—Easley, Seneca. and Westminster. That is evidence of his roving spirit. "John Bull” never says much, but he does a great deal. No one on the campus has shown more spirit than he. 45Alfred Razor Erwin', B.S. HARTSVII.LK, SOUTH CAROLINA A !ol| h Ian Literary Society; Bnraca Claw. French-nmn Football, '22; Y. M. A.; Tennis Club; Kilu-catlon Club. '2i: Vho-Prcsldcnt, '2t; Secretary Student Body. '21; Cheer Lender. '23, '2t. During .ill the wonderful happenings in the city of Hartsvillc, no one stands out more prominently than the birth of “Squirrel." He has the distinction of being the smallest in stature in our class. As a keen student and popular fellow, he has few equals. We arc glad that he chose Furman as the place to fit himself for life and all of us look forward to the day when “Squirrel" will win fame in life and we feel sure we shall not lie disappointed. J i' nti s DeLeon Fixklea, B.S. FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Adolphlnn Literary Society; Cloister. Treasurer, '23; Mathematic Club, Vlce-I’reirtdent, '23; Treasurer Greater Furman Club. Junius DeLeon Finklea, better known as "Ponci,” very ably aids in holding tip Florence High School's record of good students. He is scientifically inclined and already shows qualities which arc characteristic of a genius. Furman is expecting great things of him as an alumnus, and there is little danger of disappointment. Though "Ponci" is mainly interested in science, his academic course, as a whole, has been very successful during his entire scholastic career. 46 {Sj® James Thomas Garrison', Jr. FORT MILL, SOUTH CAROLINA Hnrjicsi ClM«. '22. '23. 24; Student Council, ‘22. 23. 24; Mathematic Club. '22. 23. '24: World's Problems Club. '22. '23: Imemotional Kclutlnnx Club. '23. '24; V. M. C A.. Adolphion Literary Society, Treasurer. '22: Senior Censor, '23; Vice-President, '23; Recording Secretary, '21; Education Club. "Red" came to US from Fort Mill, and lias heroine one « f the most popular men of his class. He is a quiet person, a student who is willing to help anyone when possible. High marks arc his aim in every study and his record shows that lie never missed them. As a member of the Student Council, he has proven himself equal to the task. "He that says least governs most," certainly applies to "Red." "Red" is an Adclphian and was president of this society in the Spring Term of ’24. A Math "shark" might be a second campus name for him, and he was always willing to aid anyone who was having trouble with a problem. A Christian character, a true friend, a good mixer with a ready smile at all times i hut a brief summary of what he has been here. Benton Mendenhall Gibson . B.A. C.RF.EWH.LE, SOL Til CAROLINA A del ptii tin Literary Society. Senior Critic, '23; Vice-President, Spring Term, '21; Education Club; Y. M. A.; Echo Stair. '23: Assistant Editor. '24: Enumlnger Prlw, '23: Cloister. '24; Class Historian, '24. Kenton Mendenhall Gibson, commonly called on the campus, Benton, is one of whom we may speak as a literary genius. He is a student of literary and philosophical studies of the true type. Nothing short of the highest in the way of literary achievements will satisfy him. He is a wide reader and docs much writing, making contributions to every issue of the literary publication, The Echo. We predict for him a great future in the realm of literature, or in any field he may choose to take up. 47Ned Gregory, B.S. LANCASTER. SOUTH CAROLINA Phtlosophlaii Literary Soolitiy: Y. M. t . A.; Itnra n Gins ; Freshman K«oit all; Ti-hhIk Club. 'SI; Gloo Oul , '21. ’22: Vi x-I ro l«lont. '22. '22; President, '23. '21; Greater Eduntilon Club; s«- -r«-titry. Kail Term. '23; Treasurer, Winter Term, '2t; Claiw Killtor Bonhomie, "21. Words fail to express the potentialities of Ned Gregory—our Ned. We arc indebted to Lancaster, S. C., for his presence among us. and would hate to think of not having known hint. "To know hint is to love him.” So it is among the ladies alv , for Ned is the Beau Brumincl of our elite society, lie is not exactly a tea-hound, hut—well, you know, personality, propriety, good look', good taste, and everything. Ned came to us as a green little boy; we send him out as a full-fledged man, and in all sense of the word, a Christian gentleman. In sending him out into the world, Furman sends out one of her best sons NVe look forward confidently to the day when Ned shall win fame for himself and for his Alma Mater. H VROI.D McKinley Gcyot, B.A. CORDOVA, SOUTH CAROLINA PhlloMophlun Literary Society; Y. M. . A.: B«rxi'H Claw; Freshman Football; Football Sound. '22. ’23: Baseball Squall. ’21. '22. ’23; Varsity Baseball, ‘23; Kduratlon flub; President Boxlnu Club. ’24; Bloek Letter Club. Guyot came to us somewhat of a ‘‘dark horse.” We needed a baseball pitcher last spring, and very much to the surprise of the student body, he took the mound and very ably filled the position. Kvidentlv he decided his college career would not he complete just being a baseball player, so he donned a purple jcrse and, doubtless if he had started sooner hr would have won his block in football. And it is just bis willingness, faithfulness, and capability that lead» us to say that hi- success is assured. 4«Richard Thomas Hallu.m, B.A. PICKPKt, SOUTH CAROLINA IMiltoxophlan l.lterary go.lety, Winner Frcuhmnn Improvement ’21. 8iTif«im-M-Arm . tl: .Secretary. '23: Senior Clonsor, '2t; Winner Ora-torn Medal. '23; tinmen Cl aw; Intornntlonal IU-littioiiM ciul . '22: Winner Kiulrl Medal. '22; Ton-nix Club; Aiivmldnx Manager Hornet. ‘23. "Rocky ('reck" is one among many who has come to Furman from Pickens, the metropolis of Pickens county. He is very conservative in his manner ami. like many great men, intimacy is required for one to know and appreciate him as hr really is. lie is a loyal supporter of the old school, a well as any other phase of life that invites gentlemanly support, lie i' steady in his college work and a very diligent student. I'hc people of Pickens arc patiently awaiting "Dick's" return, and we are confident that he will he successful in whatever he undertakes. David Rufus Hill, B.A. FKH.VCHAM, SOUTH CAROLINA Fhkloxoplilun Literary Society, Chaplain. Knit Term. '21; Junior Censor. Fall Term. '22; Kcr-KeAiii-at-Arinx. Fall Term, '23; Corrvxpondlng Secretary. Spring Term. '2t; Y. M. O. A.. Cnldnct. '22. '23; Bnr.vn Claxa; Ministerial Burnt; Y. M. C. A., Friendship CoUtX II. '23. '2-L I-'llingliam has sent one of her worthy sons to drink at the fount of wisdom at old Furman. This son, I). K. ("Hunker") Hill, i. a well-known and well-liked young ecclesiastic. "Bunker" comes to us from Edisto Academy, where his achievement of passing the forbidden love notes in nutshells to the fairer inmates won him the sobriquet of "Nut.” Ilis hobby i' horticulture and his room is always cluttered with flowers. "Bunker's” characteristic hearty laugh often echoes through the owl-like solemnity of Judson Cottage. He served as a volunteer in the World War. He never fails to boost the home town or county. “Bunker's" worst habit is femininity. He has been very successful at Furman. His work is faithfully done, and he well deserves his degree. The Bonhomie r Ti . r urtitan U wvetystzy V SWI 0 21 ___ f, v rag ■■■'- 'Jj M Si Jambs Alexander Howard. B.A. TIOEKVILl.fi, SOUTH CAROLINA John Gordon Holt, B.A. AVON' PARK, FI.ORIDA Adclphlau Literary Society. '22. '2S, •24; Y. M. C. A.. Chairman Program Commluoe, '23. •24; Clol -tor. '23. '2 ; President Art Clul», 23. 21; Echo staff, '22. '23; Editor-in-chief. '23. 2«; President Ex-Service Clul . '23. '24; Ax»lMtnm Curator Museum, '22. ’23. '24; Glee Club. '23. '24: Band. v '22. '23; Orchestra, '23, '24; Oversea Club. John Gordon Holt seems to have taken all the Arts to be his province. Unlike ihe doctor of Germanic lore, who took all knowledge to he his province, and who accepted the aid of Mephistopheles, the gentleman named above has received the assistance of those powers which, in addition to granting him success in the field of Art. threw in a goodly knowledge of Philosophy and Science. A more versatile student has not in recent years if ever, inscribed his name in the annals of Furman University or left his hieroglyphics upon the furniture or walls of her classic buildings. He excels in music, painting, sculpture, poetry, journalism, and philosophy; is a fair master of the sciences; and is specializing in F.ducation. Despite his vast accomplishments, J. G. is not a recluse. Those who know him best, find him a friend of fine sensibilities and lofty ideals, constant and true. All the hoys know him as a “hail fellow well met,’’ ami apparently a mere mortal. fT he Bcnhom e Phllosophlnn Literary Society: Football, -jo, 2|, '22. ’23: Captain Krcxhmnii Squad; Barxca Class; Y. M. C'. A.; Block Letter Club; Ministerial Band. “Jim" came from the country made famous by the stories of Dean Crain. The “Dark Corner" of Greenville county is his home, and there is no doubt that he will, some day, be a second “Dean.” “Jim” has proven himself a great football player, making the varsity in '23, and the second team his other three years. He is one of the ministerial students that is a friend to all. His Christian character draws friends to him everywhere he goes, and he is a shining light in the religious organizations of the campus. “Jim" has not only proven himself a man in strength, but in every other respect; his classmates can surely say of him, “He is a man.” c ■ § J $8 3 ilw SfSSf u .’» y ssmmYVii.i.iam Thomas James, B.S. CKKRR, SOUTH CAROLINA W11.1.1E Pearce Johnson . B.A. JOHNSTON, SOI III CAROLINA PhlloRoptilan I,Horary Swlcty; Sowum-m-Arm . Kill I Term. ’21: Senior Connor, Kail Term. 22; Son lor Critic, Kail Term, ’23; Vlco-Po-.sltlent, Spring Term, '24; Executive Committee, ’23. ‘24; Hitmen CIium Tronauror. Spring Term. 23; Inter-nutlotinl ltd at Ion k Clul . Treasurer. Spring Term, ‘23; Vice-President. Spring Term. '24: Y. M. A. I’nlilnot. '23. '24; Cltnlrnmn Employment Bureau. 23. 24; President Education Club, spring Term, '24. Corresponding Secretary. Kail Term, '23: Circulation Manager Belio. '23. '21; Intercollegiate Editor Hornet. "23. ’24. •‘Bill” is the midget member of the class x he has been dubhed the •'baby.” He maintains that the bed things come in small packages, and he is a living example of his famous epitaph. "Bill" is an excellent student, lie makes good marks in his studies, and takes a prominent part in outside activities also. He is an ardent supporter of everything that is for the best interest of the college. His enthusiasm more than makes up for what he may lack in size. ••Bill’s" smile has caused more than one Plillwfoptilnn Mterary Society. Senior Censor. Spring Term. ‘24; Junior Censor. Kail Term. '23: StAiidnrd Hearer. Kail Term. '22; Borneo Clmw; Y. M. A.; Education Olul . Willie Pearce Johnson, better known as "Willie I .." hails from the city of Johnston, S. C. During his college career, Willie has been a frequent visitor to (». W. ( and for three years made this his chief pastime. He is always quiet, except when someone starts an argument, then he is willing to debate and upholds his point to the very end. lie is a student, a friend, loved by all his classmates and. above all, a Christian character. The name "Willie P.” is as familiar on the campus as "Dr. Mac." As a member of the Philosophian Literary Society, he has proven his ability as a good worker, lie is a hearty supporter of all college activities girl’s heart to skip a beat. He is a great favorite with the ladies A bright future for him is assured. 5 Douglas DeLash mrtte Jeter, H.A. SANTUC, SOUTH CAROLINA A del ph Ian Literary Society. Sergeant-At-A rm». •23; R cwiIIiik A-i'ri'inry, Full Term, ’23; Mnr«h»l, ■23. '24; Tennis Club. '22. 23. ’21; Track Team. ’21: Correxpondlng Secretary Creator Furman r)ul . ‘23; Baraca Cla . ’22. '23. '21: V. M. O. A.. Finance Committee. ’23; Promotion committee. '24; Council, '23. '21; Hornet Staff. '22; Exchange Ktlltor. '23; News Editor. '23. '21; Aaxocinte Editor Echo. '23, ‘24: Southern Intercollegiate Staff. '2t; Reporter Senior Club, '23. '21; Senior Class Commltce: Vlw-Pri-sIdom World's Problcma Club. '23. '24: Football Program Committee. '23; President Wigwam Club; Cloister. Douglas, known by his fellows as "Doug." came to us from Sant tic. and has made a record that will always be an honor to it. As a member of the Cloister he has proven his ability in mastering English, anti also leads his classes in the study of foreign languages. "Doug" is known to he the neatest man of the class. He has many friends on the campus, and has taken a leading part in the International Relations Club, being the first vice-president of that organization. He is a hoy loved by all his classmates, has stood well with the "profs" always willing to aid in activities when help was needed, and has been one of the leaders in scholarship. James Williams Jokes, Jr.. li.S. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Tennis Club. '22, '23. '24; Junior Bnrnea Clnxx. '21. '22. '23. '24; Education Club; Y. M. C. A.; Adel ph Inn I.llernry Society. Senior Censor. Spring Term. 23. and Spring Term. '24; Vice-President. Fall Term. '24; Mathematics Club. Treasurer. '23; Vice-President. '24. "Bill" is one of our town students who has loyally stuck to his work, class and school throughout his entire course. Though handicapped by not being among the students all the time, he shows the Furman spirit in full, is popular and a student of whom his Alma Mater is justly proud. The Class of ’24 is glad to count him one of their members. rtuc V ioi 52PS VXA k o IPJ Pl SH8 v™ £3 @ fSvl I8J VwKJ BSb?» K3J iy Bert Bryan Knight. B.A. LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA Advlphlan Literary Society. Chaplain Vloo-Pro !-dont. Corrrapondlnit Secretary; Y. M. C. A., Cor-rcHpondliiK Secretary; Bremen Clare : Secretary Basetmll. ‘18. '19. ‘23, "2L Bert is a man who needs no introduction to his college mates, for his individual characteristics are so numerous and outstanding' that such a matter would be superfluous. He is a hard worker and a baseball player of no small renown. Above all, Bert is a true gentleman, an excellent student and a man who never says “No” to a friend’s reasonable request. Great possibilities lie dormant in “B. B.," and it is our sincere hope that nature will assist him in bringing these to light. Herbert Hanes Kyzer, S.C. PAXVII.LE, SOLTH CAROLINA PhUoreo|dilnn Literary Society; Y. M. O. A.; Durum cinrere; Freshman Football: Education Club. •!!. Here is a chap who comes from the country made famous by the sons it produces. Kyzer is one of our most eminent classmates standing head and shoulders above most of us in stature, and his scholarship is on just as high a plane. His varied urban activities has to some extent, limited his taking part in all of the various college organizations; nevertheless, his friends are legion, and they will watch his future success with much interest. rol [Q] PS] PS! PS! roi PS! PS] hXA j m csri jti m Hv'4 fig ga fjrj! EBB 154Joseph Earle Lewis, B.A. DARLINCTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Phllosophiitn Idternry Swlfiy: Bit men cI«ks; Y. M. C. A.: Friendship Council; Education Club. Lewis is a student to whom a job is a job to be done. Ms is one of the most congenial men on the campus, and hi' ready smile and cheery salutations can he depended upon to rescue anyone from the “slough of despondency." What a pity that Pliable could not have met a friend like this! As a student, his record is an enviable one and he is an all-round good fellow. Jesse Oliver McCurry. B.A. FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Scrub Football. 20: Varsity Football. ’21. ’22. -2.1; Give nub. '22. ’23. '21; Furman Quartet. '22. '23; Associate Editor Iloruct, ‘23; Assistant Kdltor-ln-Chlof. ‘U; Hlock Loiter Club. Treasurer, '2t; Education Club. Vico-President. '24; MoxinK Club. '24; Vice-President Student Body. '21; Class Prophet, '21. Jesse Oliver McCurry, better known as "Mac," came to us from Bailey Military Institute. Florence High School also claims the honor of giving us this athletic student of whom we are so proud. McCurry has won fame, both for his Alma Mater and for himself on the gridiron. Doubtless everyone who reads this article has seen "Mac" play or, at least, known of him through the sport pages. McCurry’s talents are not restricted to sports. He is a member of the Glee Club, making the Quartet in ‘22 and ?2j. IIi literary ability is shown by his activity on the various staffs of our college publications. Socially, they love him.If A] KSfifl r; vs DaNIKI. ifENRY McKlWFV. H.S. GKEEN'VIU.R, SOI III CAROI.ISA y. M. C. A.. 21. 22. '23. ".'I; IMiiluxopliian Liter-ary Society. '21, ’22, '23. Daniel McKinney, better known as ••Dan," i lifted with the large number of students who come to I'urman from North Greenville Baptist Academy, having finished there in the spring of 20. "Dan” lives in the city of Greenville and thus comes within the category of "town hoys." Mis hem is along scientific lines. Since he is planning to work in the textile industry, he has made a special effort in the field of chemistry, in order to fit himself for the bleachcry depart ment. His field for service is large, and his classmates wish him much success. Heyward Moore, B.S. GKEES'Vll.t.K, sot TIC CAROMS'A Pootl.ull Jtyll.-ul, ‘23: V. M. c. A. Io the "Pearl of the Piedmont," wc arc indebted for chi’- classmate of ours. Mis affable and pleasant demeanor, coupled with his versatility and friendliness, has secured for him the deserved esteem of the faculty and students. Among hi most important successes while being a classmate of ours was the successful closing of a long-standing feud by a remarkable duel— wc leave the details of thi to the seconds ISI 55 I o nil o ti i; wugfsitSamri i. Ijams Moss, B.A. TRENTON, SOUTH CAROM A John Ai.i.i ()stek . H.S. I’lKDMON'T, SOI III CAROLINA IT .-lim,iii HIM.. M.-iIni, '20. 21; A l. l| |ilnn l.ltcr-nry Hob'ly. I’rwiilKBI, Tin-ill. '2?., '21; Inter Sorlety Hel.nl. r. ‘2::, '21; lllleivolleulme Hi'Mit.i'. "23. ; Till1 'Ifilm er, "23. "21; Mm h.-innt le flub. •23. ’21; Inieriintloniil iMtiiloiix Club; Hornet Stuff. Lewis is a sample of wliat Trenton, S. C., produces, lie is one of whom I'miton and Fur-man should he proud. Ilis aptness as a student has been predominant during his course here. In fact, he has been a star in every line of college activity in which he has participated, lie stands near the top in his classes, is unsurpassed in literary society work, in college spirit, and in loyalty. All the how have in him a friend and helper. Lewis' humor anti tmit|uenc» have won for him such titles as "Hat Moss," •'SmeUfungus," "SktmkiHctl Essence of Zero ’ and “Sugar Lump." We predict for him great success in newspaper work. • Toistor. '2.:, 3i; Iiiu-riiutlonnl itchitloiut ciul . •22. ’23. 2 I t lTvKltlont Madi.'iiiiltifS Club, '23. 24; Siim.-nt Count'll. '23. '24; Im.w'ollwlnt.' Debit tvr. 22. "23. '24; I'lilloxoithlnn Inter-Soolety Debater. •23. 21; rounder Day SjM-ittcer, ’23. -2I. “The same Osteen every time you see him." Occidcdly poised and logically precise, he would he taken at first sight to he a mathematician. While at Furman. Osteen has stood among the highest in his classes, hut has not ignored the other forms of student activities. He has in him the making of an orator, and is a strong debater. More than once has he represented his literary society and his Alma Mater in intercollegiate debates. "J. A." has a host of friends who, on account of his salutary influence and high ideals, have urged him to enter politics, hut he possesses a peculiar love for mechanics ami will probably make that his profession. 56 IW Bsi 1 (g? Cfil mm [S3 Bio .w J m ix Pi:rrv, B.. . K!|K;i;I.A I . 601 III CAROLINA I’llw Hull. ’2V. 21; A'lclplilnn l.ltirnry Society; V. At. C. A. Hrynn P. or "Rat," as lie i known here, came to Furman from the small town of Ridgelaod. During his four years here lie has shown himself to he a Rood student, a loyal rla'sinate. anil a true friend. He is a man who has little to say. though whenever lie speaks his words have meaning, which is evidence that lie is a profound thinker. "Rat." not bring satisfied with his attainment at Furman, plans to study law. It i' evident that a person possessing his |iialiltCs will achieve success in this profession and some day do honor to the state and to his Alma Mater. Hampton Kit.knk Prick, B.S. IIAKI sVIl.I.K, £01 III CAROLINA ri.-irnca 1‘liiMt; V. M. A.; Hornet I{. |»«.rter. "Zi. -23; ItoriK'i Vthl.il. Kill tor. '2t; Editor' ‘lul». '21; Senior t'lul». Four 'ears ay" "Ilamp" nocrisheil the itlea of becoming a (irrek scholar, hut while he i a lover ol literature, hi native ability lie along Scientific lines. "I I amp" expects to continue his study by taking up Medicine. It is safe m say that his favorite prescription will l c smiles. "Ilamp” ha improved the whole class with hi' wholesome humor, ami we all feel that we are the better for having spent four years in school with him. ifj} l» rssy KJ (gj mSS4 PS! n m 57 M m IWI LQI {8! tsSI mmJ« mix Kakmori; Rasor. Jk.. |i,s. CKKKWII.I.K, SOI Til CAROLINA l)i Pre Rh . ii:. ii.S. si MIRK. SOI III CAROLINA V'lirxii BnHk«.'tl.iill Snmol. ’2:4. 21; .s, I Of Bonhomie, : 2: MuiHiRer I: u isuii MnnntoT itiou-bnll. '23; Muunm-r t-'r.-xhimiii l'’0»tImlI Toiuit, 21; AlliL'll'- Buiiil. -2;{; Klu.-k K ‘lnl»: Tcmiix Ti-am, '23: ''lioo liixtori.-io. ‘23: A lo|| hlitii l.ftorary ftx lHy: Math •,ioi». J. B.. otherwise known as ••Jalic, is one of the ideal Turman students. His interests vary from athletics to social events, and contain all the sundry intermediate activities. To the classmates, "Jake” is known as one who i loved for his sterling worth and his many honors hear evidence to this fact. Jake was a member of the varsity Tennis Team Iasi year, and is an officer in the S. I. I . A. He also played on the varsity basketball team for two years. During his Senior year, he was one of the football and baseball managers, and has efficiently served his Alina Matet in these sports. Though it is impossible for ns to do justice to Jake in these brief phrases, we may add that having been Ids classmate, friend, and companion is a rare experience and one on which, in years to come, memory will fondly rest. Atls-li«liInii l.iifiury X.H'li'iy: Kivxliiimii Koi.ttoill: IT.-xliinuu l ;ill: MaiotR.’i' ■•Yi'shinai) Hus. kirU stjl: scrub Rootlitll, Clri'Ulniloii Mnnit 'r II..iii.i, ’22. ’23; Clul. IC.tlior It..iiln»ml. VI..-. I'ri'slilwii Junior r'lu : K.llt.-r-ln-Chl.T Hon. hoi.nl ’, '21; Cl.-e nut., '21. '22. '2.3. ’21. I'm«lileni. '22; lilt nun (rtnxx; v. m. c. a., RrlcyniRHIp Council ; I in n.t nn l ori'limini, '2t. '22. '23. '2-1; ijunr-i -«, ‘22. '23. Advisory Board »«v:ii.r Fur- limn r'luli. '23. '21; IV.-sld.-M Keillor 'hil ; The I'loUter. '22, '23. '21. “’The noblest Roman of them all," we can rarely think of Turman without immediately calling to mind this sou of Sumter. Truly he is the epitome f all the lofty ideals and purposes hy which the Turman spirit is ever char actcri cd. No pen could do fitting justice to him and his unswerving loyalty to Ids college and hi class. "Tre's" achievements are legion and his has been the guiding spirit in numerous organizations which make up student life on the hill. Mis scholarship is as eminent as his friends arc numerous, and his frankness and cordial friendliness have won for him the greatest esteem. We predict for him a future of marvelous brilliancy. 5 Li;oj'ou Wh.uviht Rent .. B.$. VAXWII U . MH I'll CAKOI.I NA 'lYnnlx • Mill : MiiHUK’ l ” ■ Summi'i' SVlmol, TcIoiIk null. '33: Hnriu'ii ''lie •: V. M. r, in Uni -U.•Until. '21: Kllu« ;il loll ’ltiii. Arriving ;u I'tirinaii with only liflent years to his credit, he finishes with tin- distinction of being one of ihc youngest members of his class. Reliable, accommodating and likeable, Leopold has made many friends on the campus Hut his popularity i- not confined to the campus alone, for off the campus in various social circles, where good-looking girls abound. Leopold is also popular. We arc glad to have him as one of our number. Just what he i U°»'tg to do with himself is not yet known, but whatever it is. "r predict that he will succeed. Joseph Mills Roiuwsox. R.A. MACK'SIOCK, SOI I II CAKOI IN A I in ei'iutlloiutl I'vln i Ions I'till.: Ktlumllon i lul ; I'liilo.vopliltoi l.iierury S'ofli-iy. Joe is a ipiict, industrious, and tactful fellow whose (pialities as a scholar, student, and friend have won him recognition among his classmates am! the faculty alike. Joe is not one who attempt- grandstand plays in order to uphold the Purple and White, but he is a capable man who can be relied upon in any emergency. Joe has not yet decided definitely upon his career, hut whatever it happens to he we are sure his success will be a marked one. 3 59 c"—v gCJ jjjQfl fjjjg; fc’Jl )jg; fjS%51 Wll.I.lA.M PrKSTON KOC'II liSTHR. B.A. CRKKNVIl.t.K, SOUTH CAKOMNA 1 1 I.TON' l I.OVI) Roc.i rn. B.A. AY NOR, SOI I II CAROM JCA M •' 1111 ■ i A.lilplil.iii I.It.Tiny WurlilV i rob|« nix flub. Soi-ii-ty; M.tuber Rochester has lltc distinction of being one of flic best students of otir class, lie ha' impressed hi' classmates with his power of persistence. Throughout l»i college carter, he has done active pastoral work, lie i a man who has deep convictions and stands firmly by his beliefs. We feel confident that he will fill a large place in the ministry. Horn.-a «•! » !«. 21. 23. ‘21: Y. M. . . A.. 21. 22. '22. 21: T.-m.is llll». ‘22. ‘2.1. ‘21; l‘hllo 0| b-Inti l.lt.r:irj ".» i.-iy, n«-;it-Arum. 21; Sec- retory. ‘22: Prwtttleiii Full Term. 23. Having lived in more than half a dozen limits in the two C arolinas. Fulton reached the conclusion that “Furman i' hartl to beat," and that " ireenville is a might) good city to live in." So hr entered Furman. On our part, we consider ourselves extremcl) fortunate in having him with the Class of ’24. bccau-r in him vc always find a kind, helpful, loyal, and trustworthy friend, lie is also one of the most popular students on the campus-—having been actively connected with a large number of the college activities. IJis popularity, however, i particularly noticed while taking the "campus course” each summer! For some reason lie refuses to reveal his ambition—probably he thinks it is ton high for us to conceive. Bill wc have some idea that he intends to become a big business man. And, who knows u • won't some day see the name “Fulton K. Rogers” on every hill-board in the country! 60 rx (P® Epfi $$ ■Wadi: Movtoomkry Sh.wki.iv, H.S. WOODRUFF, SOI I'll CAROLINA Damon «'Imxm; V. M. i’. A.; TvmiU Club; Philo-xoliliiiiii I.U«Tnr So«l.-ty, Tn-axuivr. Kail T.-rin •2a; Junior iN-n.xor. Xprlnif T« rm; riui», •21; Y. Al. A. I'uhlnel. 'SI; llnrn.-i Staff. ’Jj." PuxtlicM .Malinger llornel. ‘SI: Kiltieution -lul " Trenxurer International Koluth.tii Club. 21; flnax I task et tin 11 TitUll. 21. Slmnklin is an Klcctrioal I'nginccr in the hml. !!r spent pari of one summer in a raw construction camp in the mountains netting first hand experience in this work, ct he holds to his calling. He i' also a mrtnher of the (ilec Club. While at Furman he formed the habit of taking regular weekly trips to (;. W. (•_ to the studio of Professor Miller. Shanklin is unmarried. hut with a strong matrimonial tendency; his preference i» for an auburn-haired blonde. With his splendid physique and striking appearance, lie will cut quite a figure standing before the minister with a demure little blonde clinging to his arm. During his stay at Furman, he has identified himself prominently with the Hornet, and has taken an active part in literary society work. 6 P.u i. Simmon's. H.A. «:k»:kk, sot hi Carolina KilHur-ln-Chlef Nornot. -23. '2»: I'roaMom of ('Muter. '23. ‘21; Cloister. -22. '23, ’21. Greer suffered a serious loss when “P’siin-mons" came to Greenville to secure his education at Furman, lie is one of the few who have proved to he excellent in every respect, lie has a sterling character and is a hard worker. Paul i- president of the Cloister, and a member of the Student Council, and h.as shown his ability as a newspaper man in the capacity of editor-in-chief of the Hornet. He is very much interested in journalism, and we predict a verv successful career for him as an editor.Williams Acker Simpsox. B.A. milMOM, SOl’TM CAROMS’A Kooihnll S(|iin l. ’2t, ’22: Varsity. ’23: lin«k« (l»oll ’21: Vnrally. ’22. ’23. '21: Atlclphluii Liter-nr Swlciy; K«lu-ntIi.ii Cluh; liiui-k Letter t’luh. Hack in ilie year '22 "Simp" arrived on our campus with one of H. M. I.V diplomas under his arm. and the faculty let him he a Sophomore. A a result hr had a heavy schedule of classes in addition to a full course in football, basketball, and baseball, liven with so many things to do, "Simp" was always lively, happy, and friendly, and these qualities made everyone his friend. Just at this moment there is a rumor that the faculty has recommended him as the best teacher and athletic coach in the Senior ('lavs. In this, his class for once agrees with the faculty. Hut his honors ami achievements are not what we will remember him by — it is "Simp," a friendly, good fellow. Joseph C'alhoi n Shirley. B.A. KOWKRSVtl.I.H, CCOKCIA Riluentioti ’luli; Tennis fltth: V. m. c. a.; Philo-sopltlitii Literary Society: Itura-n Pin .-: tiul-of-St It K •- Cluts Joe is another 011c of our "Georgia Peaches" and during his four years’ stay on the hill has been a credit to his class and college as well, lie is always an enthusiastic supporter ol all collegiate activities, and fills a large place in the history of our class. He is. among other things, an admirer of the ladies as well as of books, and minor has it that lie will take his graduate course at G. V. t". or at Anderson next year.Thomas H i: ky I'i.mir. B.A. CAMERON. SOI III CAROLINA Itarni-n C'Ihwj; V. M. ( . A.. ITomotluii fomtiill-A |. ||.lilati l.lt rai Society. |; eonllnn rt-rn-inry, Fall Tt-rm, '23. '21; Inti-rmUloiinl Kdutlou. ’lul»: .Mull nntl JtJT t lul , '2". '21. Thomas Henry rimer, in 'pile of phv'icul and financial difficulties, has piislu-d through college lo receive a diploma hacked In good grades. He has always hecil uiiliilg to lake pari in the Christian activities of the campus. Harry lias realized what lew other students have—that lessons are first duties in college, and that duties never conflict. We expect to hear from him in the future. Kokfkt Cl mminc.s Smith. B.A. KI KI S. SOI' I II I'AROI l A A«1( l| liln i Literacy Society. Smith hails from the town of Kinards, in Newberry County. After receiving early training in the schools of his home town, he entered Hailey Military Institute. Following this "Smitty" decided to cast his lot with the Class of '24 at old Furman. As a student interested in all the worthy phases of college life. Smith has gained the respect of the entire student body. His record in the class room is best illustrated by the fart that he was 011c of three Seniors to make the grade of "A" in one of the Senior courses during the Winter Term of '24.Charlton Watson Walsh. SI'M l J-.R, SOI HI CAROMVA Charm s Mayn ri Watkrs. U.S. FLORE cfc. SOI III CAROLINA Tr«'n uror A nlnr CIiim Killior lt»ii|i nnlc. •21: oiul. FMftor lioiihonilf. ‘22: Attelphlnn Liter wry Suclwy; Hamea ''law; Ti'imlx i'lul , Varsity Pool hall. ’JO. ’21. 22. 2S: Varsity r.anket-liall. '21. 22. ’23: «’a|.U»ln. '22; ltl k la-lter flub: Secretary Senior flub. Charlie does not wholly agree with the axiom "valuable things come in small packages" for thr holding «»t Midi a belief would be a concession thai lie i of liiilc value. During hi four years on I lie bill, Charlie has been a nrc.it source of fun am! amusement, Ion jolly disposition making bim very popular with th? students. Ili loyally to old Furman, and especially the zeal and enthusiasm which he has exercised in supporting her athletic teams will always be synonymous with the name "Charlie Walsh." He has been an ardent follower of shows, and his presence at practically all of the entertainments which have come to (Ireenvillc have made him almost a fixture in the various theaters of the city. Charlie demonstrated his athletic ability by his stellar work in the basketball name staged by the Hhick Letter Club, in which he was voted the best player on the "co-ed" team. 64 "Stud" came to Furman in '20. and began his career as star fullback 011 the Purple Hurricane. He played this position for four years. Although "Stud" never made all-Matc. it was said |n some of the best sport writers and coaches that he "as the Steadiest player that they had ever wen. "Stud" also played varsity basketball for three years, lie has. at al! tunes, shown I" his play'" 'P'Mtsmanship • VV 'nredict "r Slu l a cal lit the future. Probably he will he another Rock,, 1 1 . whatever he does, we know that Z .v'ilT'plny .He llfc i""1 "iM » a great sneers -Henry Herbert W IIN'OAI.. SOI l»l CAROLINA I'lilloxoj.hlnti Mtoniry ..' • "" Ti-rm, '21. '23: Chaplitln. Si-rlnt r.rm. .1. 25. S.-nlur Censor. Full Term. Secretary. Spring Term. ‘22 '23: 'orrex|H mlh»K •23; Senior Orltl. Fall Term. '23. 2«; VI.. -I'.vxM.m.i. SprliiK Term, •23. 2i; Tennlx Clul : Kiluontlon l«»»: Manna Class, Secretary. '23. ti: Intvrimtlonnl ICelatlonn .•liit.;’ v. M. . .. Tr.Tixurer, ’21: Manuum "V Ciinteen. '23. '2»; Sumter Coumy Club. Henry Herbert Wells is one of the most popular fellows on the campus. He is thoroughly unselfish, always willing to usr his time working in the Y. M. A. or Infirmary, instead of for his own interests. Recentl he volunteered for a position to teach in a school for the children of American missionaries in Shanghai, China, hut the opportunity was later dosed on account of lack of funds for the school. ••Huh” is one of the best friends it is possible for one to have. His life spent in Christian service will yield great result'. Chari.es Kilord Athen Wang. B.A. KADENC, CHINA Tennis Team. ’23. '2 : rfeeretury .if Teimlx Club. •21; Iiramall.' '»il''. K.lu.ntb.n Club; Interim-,Tonal Relations ’lul ; A.L-Ipblun l.li.-rary .'tmlety: V. M. . A.: Vle.-I’rexhl.nt Siu.leiil Volunteer Hand. 22. I'rom the far away land ol shrines and temples came one who desired the educational training of the western world. Coming as he did, a cultured Christian, and maintaining his high ideals Wang has won the admiration of all his fellow students. Although he speaks his mother tongue with marvellous brilliancy, it is said that no student of the Cniversity would be willing to compete with him on the technique of Knglish grammar. Wang admits that he likes America and "finds it vers interesting, ' hut the call to serve his own people i«. an impelling one, and after a year or so of graduate study he intends to return to China, where he hopes to engage in the educational service of the state. Cll Utl.FS I'A'OS WlVCM). BIV I.VO, II.U.VOIS llnrara I'liow. Vlfv-PfMiili'iit, ’31; lwt« rnntl"ni,l KelnllntlM llornel stuff. Ailvcrltalm1 Muiiiik»i- IIiiiiIiniiiI)', ’J i A l -I| iili«n l.tivrary ••«y. K»nl»f «ViiH« r. 'SI: flux liimki-ilwll. '2t: ' M. A.. Krli'lulxhili ’»uucll: lliirr ttmli'l) tor, il. C. K. Wingo came to us from Kwing College in Illinois to lake his Senior year. 1'hc impression lie has made has been an immense one for a one-year student. That impression i lue in the fael that "Sheik." as the boys know him. is a true friend to Furman, and to all the Furman student', lie is one who is interested in all the college sports and activities. Being the Christian man that he is. Wingo has given his Work and sympathy to all of those highest ideals which he fount! on-our campus. Mis sup. port of the organizations with which he has aligned himself has always been helpful. "Sheik" has the habit of being a friend to the fellows. Wll.TI K Kt OE E Wll.KIXS. IS.A. t KS llll.t., NOKTIt CAKOMNA AIn(i Mlerurj. Society, Si-nioi- • ;{; Treasurer, sprlnn Term. 'is. V. M. i , .[ l-Mlioi IlarotlxMik; i!|.e lut . '22, Walter has been with us hut two years, Imt hr has been with u. long enough In reveal his worth as a student and a titan. '' alter, having spent one year at Stetson I’niversity and two at Furman, is doing what few have ever done— finishing four years of college work in three years. In addition to his regular work as a student, he has found time to engage in enough other activities, in and out of college, IO astOll i h. even his best friends. As a student, he is diligent and thorough; a- a friend, hr is loyal and true; as a man. lie is honest and sincere; in It all hr IN an energetic, enthusiastic Christian gentleman. 66J AMIS lllAKN WOODSIDI Jr.. B.A. CKKKWII.I SOI III CAKOI.IN'A Kokkrt Ki.lswoktii W’hiti:. Jr.. H.S. I N80V. SOI Ml CAROLINA (•renter Kuriiiiin rtnl.. See ret nr)-, 22. 23: l‘iei l-'• Hornet Stuff. ‘22; K |m Sn.fT, ‘23; Hon- ,.i •"•1111“ •'Unrr. •2:t; ‘'oi ier. ::i: ...... '2-t: AxmImIihu Miiiiukit Iliou-httll, ‘23: Student ’oiiih-II. ‘23; 1‘rexldetit, "21; flux lilxtwrlnn. '25: Secretary, '23; i'Ium llnxket I ;iII. tl. ‘23; Mnilllk'i'l liln dull, 21. To the neighborhood of Greenville we are indebted lor this example of an all-round college man and capital sport. "jimM is undoubtedly one of i lie most popular Mu dents and hi popularity is justly deserved. To him have come many office of responsibility and he has always handled them in a masterful way. It is difficult for us to conceive of Kurman without "Jim" since he has been a vital factor in the life of the institution. "Jim" makes “AS” on most of his studies, and is greatly interested in athletics and other college activities Among the ladies he is a chief topic of interest, and in this field lie won the sobriquet of "Prince (’harming." His future is one of assured prosperity regardless of what work he engages in. Athletic KUICl.r II«.MI“I. ‘23; lion It mule Stuff. "-•3; Ituxin... M„n..i r ltonh«»nil« ‘2t; y. M. A.: I'lnxx: v orW« fYuM. nx iiib; I'lillo-xophlnn l.it.-ntry s » '.iy; !!• ;« i t»nii ilt(••••. ‘23; Si-nloi I’lnw i'..ininl('21. Hie Class of '24 is very much indebted to I'nion, S. „ for its member. "Hob." who has proven himself loyal and Useful to it in every way. "Boh" has proven himself a Physics shark ami a second Professor Katie ill Math. His pleasing manner always won him friends everywhere. When a business manager was needed for the Bonhomie of "24. the staff looked to "Boh.” and he responded with his usual good spirit. "Bob's" mind move along scientific lines and there is no doubt that hr will some day give great honor to his Alma Mater by his achievements. A high-grade student, a true friend, ami a thorough gentleman. "Bob" has made a record which will be hard to equal.Senior Class History III-, time for the 1924 Senior Class of Furman I Diversity to lisban ! is now close at hand. With the bestowing of diplomas upon its members tlte Senior Class shall have “mouthed its last upon the stage." and the common goal animating all its members throughout the four arduous and significant years of its existence shall have given place to other ends multiple in number and diverse in character. Recognizing that the Class of ’24 is now on the eve of dissolution. and realizing that the separation of its members is impending, it is fitting at this rime to record, for the benefit of all interested parties, somewhat of the history of a class that is soon to be thought of collectively in terms of the past tense only. Since it is impossible here to tabulate all the achievements of the individual members of the class, and since these individual attainments are recorded elsewhere, it is necessary to limit the scope of this class memorial to the activities of the class as a whole. This memorial now turns to a consideration of these class activities and contributions. The Class of '24 has to its credit a record of which it is justly proud. In point of numbers this year’s graduating class is the largest that has ever issued forth from the historic halls of Furman I’nivcrsity. Of the one hundred and sixty-six Freshmen entering the college in the fall of 1920, approximately seventy-five are to receive diplomas at the approaching commencement. Considering the acute financial depression that has prevailed during the major portion of the time since the summer of 1920, and bearing in mind the other factors tending to cause students to drop out of college, every member of the present graduating class takes pride in the size of the class and in the high ratio of those graduating from Furman in 1924 to those entering the same institution in 1920. So large a graduating class cannot hut speak well for the determination, seriousness of purpose, and unfailing perseverance characteristic of its members. Throughout it.s entire career at Furman the present Senior Class has played an able and indispensable role in the various school activities of the college. In collegiate and intercollegiate athletics it has established for itself an enviable record. Several of its members have earned positions on the mythical all-state football elevens of the state, and by their excellent and consistent playing they have done much toward the bringing about of Furman's athletic ascendency and prowess. Hv the superb playing of its members on gridiron, diamond and court, the Class of ’24 has reflected honor upon itself, and brought renown and prestige to the name and colors of its Alma Mater. The Class of '24 is equally as proud of its achievements in all the other extra-curriculum activities fostered by the college community. Its members have taken a prominent and leading part in the forwarding of Furman’s religious, musical, literary, and forensic activities. In the literary societies, in V. M. C. A work, in the various clubs existent on the campus, on the (I lee Club, on the staffs of the three college publications. and on the intercollegiate debating teams the Class of ’24 has been lull) repre- 68 mm m sen ted, and has rendered a service indispensable to the proper functioning of these activities. I he members of the class feel that their extra classroom, as well as their class-room achievements, are such as to make them not unworthy sons of l'urman. 'File Senior Class compliments itself on the fact that irs collegiate history has been contemporaneous with the phenomenal expansion and symmetrical development experienced by Furman in recent years. Entering Furman a year after the installation of Dr. McCilothlin as president, the Class of '24 has observed, with keen satisfaction, the continually increasing faculty, student body, and physical plant of its Alma Mater. Since the advent of the Class of '24 a central heating plant, a splendid and commodious dormitory, a we 11-equipped refectory, and a modern gymnasium have been successively added to the other buildings on the campus. The faculty and the student body have been steadily augmented until the number of the former is now twenty-nine, while the number of the latter is within a score of the five hundred mark. New departments have been added to the college curriculum since 1920 also, and. with their addition, the educational appeal of the institution has been greatly strengthened. The Class of '24 takes especial pride in the success of Furman's half-million endowment drive, and in the part it took in putting it across. Virtually every member of the class contributed to this endowment fund which is to make Furman an A-1 college and establish her upon a firm financial basis. An amount of approximately eight thousand dollars was pledged to this fund by members of the Senior Class, and. while this seems a small amount in comparison with the half-million subscribed by others, the members of the class regard it as, at this time, a generous expression of the devotion of the class to its Alma Mater, and consider it as emblematic of the faith of the class in Furman's future. Furman's star is now in the ascendent, and the C lass of 24 is grateful that touch of it Alma .Mater's expansion has taken place since 1920. 1 he graduating class feels that it has made a real, if small, contribution to the growth of the college, and the outsider must pardon it if it seems somewhat egotistical in view of tile feeling. Thus far this memorial has concerned itself with the objective aspect of the history of the Class of 24: it is worth while now to make some mention of the subjective aspect of its history, also. This inner spirit, binding together the members of the class in a feeling of friendship, fraternity, and brotherhood is, perhaps, unnotlivable to the outsider; hut every member of the class is keenly aware of the ties and associations uniting the class in a feeling of common fellowship. For four years the members of this class have been co-participants in college experience and it is the thought of dispersal that tinges with a shade of sadness the joy experienced by each member at the thought of graduation. In the classroom, on the athletic field, in the dormitories, in all the activities of college life, the members of the class have been drawn close together by common experiences and mutual interests. No historian can analyze properly or record adequately the spirit of a college class: the present historian merely mentions the spirit of the Class of ’24 as the most important and valued element in its history. m Co]o So much tor the past history of the Senior Class. In reviewing these four years of college life, the members of the graduating class feel that, on the whole, they have acquitted thmselves worthily as students; in contemplating the future they believe they will live worthwhile and symmetrical lives as alumni of Furman and as citizens of a great democracy. As the Seniors quit the stage at Furman, they say to the undergraduates: “To you, from falling hands, we throw the torch; lie yours to hold it high.” And, as tlu file out forever from the halls of Furman, dedicate themselves anew to the service of their (lod, their country, and their college, and renew their determination that “as long as the sands o’ life shall run" their endeavor shall be “to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield." Historian. M m ta iKi History of the Junior Class l.THOl C,U it is true that we have the smallest class on the campus, we like to boast that we have the best class that ever entered the halls of Furman. Our class early learned the spirit of co-operation, and it is now one of the best organized on the campus. Our officers arc real leaders, of our members know how to follow their capable leadership. So, while the fact remains that we have fewer in number than any of the other classes, still we believe that it would he hard to find a class that works together for a common ideal better than our present one. This fact has been recognized throughout our college career, and it has excited the admiration and envy of the other classes. We came to Furman in the fall of 1921, the largest class in the history of the school up to that time, and received an unusually warm welcome from the upperclassmen. So impressive was this welcome that it will linger in our memories for a long time. Our members early took an important part in school activities, not only producing a winning Freshman team, hut also having many representatives on the varsitj football team. In fact, our players were largely responsible for the state championship of 1921. We were also represented on the basketball and baseball teams. However, not all of our talent ran toward athletics, for some of our members played important parts in literary and religious work. We soon learned the meaning of the true Furman spirit, which has been one of the main factors in making our great record. The fall of 1922 again saw us on the campus, hut then we were Sophomores, and proceeded to acquire all the dignity that such a state demands. Again, we were largely represented on the athletic teams and helped to make Furman history in the world of sport. Our members took a great interest in debating, oratory, religious, and literary work; in fact, they took a leading part in every college activity. Wc succeeded in staging one of the best receptions ever given by a Furman organization. The spirit of our class and the earnestness of our members were being felt throughout the entire school. Whenever there was work to be done, a member of our class was generally called upon to do it because we had the reputation of accomplishing the things we started. We are very proud, and justly so, of the record we made our second year, Wc returned to Furman last fall with the determination to make our class one of the best Junior classes in the history of the college. We organized early and started to work. and. as usual, put several men on the athletic teams who made their usual good record. Much interest has and is being taken in intercollegiate debating. Two of the four varsity debaters arc Juniors, and some of the best orators in school can he (Continued on Page 79) and the rest 0 0 0 0 0 0 Junior Class Officers J. II. C'OUJMAX..............................................................President J. B. Southern................................................ricr-President P. H. ('ark...................................Srerelnry-Treasurer J. A. GatiiivrS.............................Historian J u t? Ron It om tc Fur mini U niversity J unior Class L. L. Ai.vfrsox CAMPOBEI.I.O. SOI III CAROLINA Kobkrt Hi.. i SI M l UK, SOI I II CAKOI.INA W. c. Boyd, Jr. CIIARI.OI I K, OK I'll CAKOI.INA R. J. Cami»bei.i. ih nnlitsvii.i.i . sot iii Carolina I U. Carr RAI'FXHV. SOLTH CAKOI.INA % J. H. Colemaxt II.ORKNCt, SOI III CAKOI.INA Ti rx'er Davis SCMIKR. sot 111 CAKOI.INAJunior Class H. R. Dobson' Wll.MIVOTOV, VOXlil CAKOI.IVA J. E. Edwards. Jr. COKIIKSVII.I.K, SOI III l'A KOI IN A I,. E. Flowers oaki.ivctov, soim cakoi.iva J. A. (iATIIINGS gritwii.u:, sm tii cakoi.iva B. F. Greer DEMOS', SOUTH CAKOI.IVA (}. B. Harris CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAKOI.IVA R. T. Hatch ell IIMMOVSV1LI.T., SOUTH CAKOI.IVAIS®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®® Junior Class A. W. Hawk in’s SIMPSON VILLF, SOUTH CAK0I.1XA J. V. i Iioii INMAN. SOI III CAROLINA J. P. Hl ff CRM-NVILI.K. SOI III CAROLINA V. A. Jackson NICII01.S. SOI III CAROLINA T. II. KHATING ;: ! I K. SOI III CAROLINA II. L. Kin ri» ItRANCIIVII.I.K, SOL III CAROLINA L. V. I AN-FOR I) l.AMORO. SOI III CAROLINA  0 Junior Class C. C. Lawson CLINTON. SOUTH CAROLINA T. J. Ligon GRKKNVU.I.E, SOI III CAROLINA T. M. McKlvekn plant city. h.orioa XV. H. McKinney SIMPSONVII.LH, SOI 111 CAROLINA C. W. Parham, Jr. CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA W. C. Pearce COI.CMIHA. SOUTH CAKOI.IN ynss HJ Junior Class R. C. PliTTiORBW JLORF.NCK. SOUTH CAROLINA A. L. Poi.i.ock WARSAW, NORTH CAROLINA J. .VI. Settle INMAN, SOI III CAROLINA J. B. Southern ROOKKSVII.LH. TENNESSEE J. I). Watson GREENWOOD, SOI 111 CAROLINA J. N. Watson" IRAVKI.KRS REST. SOI III CAROLINA muummummuuuuuuuuumnmmmuuuuumJunior Class History (Continued from Page 72) found in our ranks. We also furnish a large number of men to the staffs of the various publications. In fact, the Juniors can be found everywhere there is work being done for Furman, and all arc already making preparations for our Senior year. We hope to be the liveliest and most enthusiastic, as well as the hardest working. Senior Class ever to graduate from Furman. We are now planning a class ring, which we think will he standardized by the University. Although we cannot prophesy what our future will be, we are confident that wc shall make the same kind of record we have made for the past three years. Historian. m m 3 la COj ss m FW1 LV s 1 2 @1 @ SI Sophomore Class History N the fall of 1922, there arrived at Furman University a promising group of fellows whom the upperclassmen called “rats.” The faces of these boys showed that the desire for learning was the principal moving force in their lives. The year was an interesting one from every standpoint, hut especially so because we were the first class to wear “rat caps." The initiation ceremony, at which these caps were put on, was a great affair, and we furnished some splendid entertainment for the upperclassmen. Memories of the "gauntlet” will long he with us. Now, that it is over, wc look back on it as a valuable experience, but nor so valuable that we would go through it again. The field of athletics furnished an opportunity for this class to show its skill. In football, every game was won by us with but one exception: in basketball, we were the state champions; and in baseball, only one game was lost—that to the Freshman team from (icorgia Tech. In the literary line we also made a favorable showing. We had many brilliant debaters who showed great ability, and the team chosen from them defeated the Freshman representatives from Frskine. as well as those from Presbyterian College. Surely the Class of 2f has just reason to be proud. Summer came and passed, and once more we found ourselves back on the grounds of old Furman. Although vacation is an enjoyable season, we were happy to see old friends once more and to walk again on University ridge. The prosperity of our class did not end with the Freshman year by any means, but continued on into our Sophomore year. “Sophomore!" How that word thrilled us. “Rat caps,” which had been laid aside the preceding May, were no longer ours. On the varsity teams of the University, several places were filled with our classmates. In every case they played their parts well. What will be done in baseball remains to be seen, but if “dope" can be counted on. we shall be well represented. The class is thankful for what it has been able to do in the past, but. realizing the danger of looking backward, we turn faces once more to the front. There are worlds to conquer—the opportunity is ours—and great shall be our efforts to attain them. Historian. S2 0101® ism OB K5 BS eb m u 0 SI m m m L•SA kS2i b»1 fcSSSl Soph pnomore ass ( )ffickrs K. R. Biackwhi.i................... J. M. Hicks.................. K. H. Orr.............. T. F. Reecb . . . A. B. Ramsay ...........................President ..............I’ict-President .............Secretary . • T reas.urer Historian $3 m The Bonh omie Furman University  Sophomore Cl ass R. I . Aksta.vck UK MARK, SOI n» CAROI.I.VA C. B. Asrii.i. KIIICR SPRING, SOUTH CAROLINA N. J. Babb FOUNTAIN INN, SOUTH CAROLINA J. K. Bozard CAMERON, SOUTH CAROLINA C A. Bennett I.OIKIE, SOI III CAROLINA 'I . C. Brown' LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA  SopHo more Class N. I!. Brown iimmossvii 11 . sos hi carom v A I). A. Bk A Ml. ITT t.AVRIAS. SOI I II CAROI.IXA J. R. Bivens m’o»i.i.. «rrn carom va 1'. R. Hr.ackwi i.i. I I OKI C». SOL I ll 4. KOI.IXA M. M. C M.HOl CRI:lAHIMIII, SOITII CAROI.IXA I). I’. Crosi.and OKMAVII.I.I. SOI III CAKOI.I V Sophomore Class J. H. Kasi.ey «:RI W ll.l.l . MM 111 CAROI.IXA 'I . I FlNKI.KA I. VI I A. $0t III CAROM X M. S. Fi.etciikr KKRSJIAW, sot III CAROIIVA (il A Fl XDERItLRK I'AOKI.ANO, SOI III CAKOI.IN'A II. W. Fox l-OIM.K. SOL I II CAROMX L. U. Fo vi,er ATLANTA, GEORGIA b B 5 Sophomore Class A. K. ( i.M.I.OW N nn» vii i.». sot in cakoi i II. IJ. ( iooimix SlMPSONVIl.l I . .sot III CAKOI.IN X A. I ). ( Iaski vs KI RSIIAW. SOI III CAROI ISA |. ( ). ( lossI I I PKI OI II I I). SOI III CAKOI.1NA W. J. ( ilHSON VONOKS ISI.A.NO. sot III CAKOI.IN A J. M. Hicks II.ORKNCH. SOI HI CAKOI.IN A Sophomore Class C. K. Howard SIMPSOWJI.I.K, SOI III CAKOI.IXA ( V. I loi'KIXS XIAVRKKRY, SOUTH CAKOI.IXA J. C. Ill CUES ORA VO Kill K«;. SOI III CAKOI.IXA O. W. J ackson IXMAX, SOI' III CAKOI.IX A Z. W. Meeks AX l K K SOX'. SOI III CAKOI.IXA '. K. M ATT ISON SI ICA. SOI III CAKOI.IXASophomore Class S IC. S. Marshall CKI.I Ntt'OOO, SOUTH CAROMXA S. I). Ml WICK SAMOA. SOI III CAROMXA J. II. MlTCHHI.L SAMOA. SOI III CAROI.IVA A. B. Miller L K I VIEW, SOI I II CAROI.IXA C. K. McMaxaway GREEXVII.I.E, SOUTH CAROMXA A. (I. Mc( I ME ANDERSON, SOI III CAROI.IXA ®i®i®j®i®i®i® ®i®i®i® Sophomore Class V. II. Orr III NDKRSOXVII.I.K. NORTH CAROI.INA J. I!. Pkvebakfu COI.UMBUS, KKNIl'CKV 'I . V. Reece Mol N I AIRY, NORTH CAROMNA A. B. Ramsay :ki t n h i ». sol in caroi.in C. 11. Rocer. Jr. I l Kl S, sor III caroi.in I ). M. S A Y l T KS SI NI.CA. SOI III CAROI.IN Sophomore Class H. A. Sawyer SALLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA W. I. Shelley AYNOR, SOUTH CAROLINA J. A. Taylor GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA R. C. Taylor CROSS ANCHOR, SOUTH CAROLINA W. W. Turn'hr. Jr. UTVNSBORO. SOU TH CAROLINA A. R. Toi » simtsonvh.lt, south Carolina 1 Sophomore Class W. S. Vfrn'er CKKKN VII.I.R, SOUTH CAROLINA J. L. Willard LAURENS, SOI III CAROLINA K. A. Wai.dun SW’II KK, SOI III CAROLINA J. P. Waters FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA W. W. Williams ALLENDALE. SOUTH CAROLINA E. S. Vbldhi.l GREENWOOD. SOI III CAROLINA Freshman Class History HE Freshman Class of 1923- 9-24 is. in several ways, unique. To mu-lot falls the distinction of having the largest enrollment of any class in the history of the institution. The total number of students in all four classes several years ago does not equal the enrollment of our class, which now is over two hundred. As a result of the higher entrance requirements exacted from us, we also lay claim to the fact that we are the most thoroughly prepared class which has ever entered Furman. An unusual step forward which we took was the adoption of the honor system, which is to remain as our policy throughout our four years at Furman. We arc justly proud of our athletic achievements. The record which our football team made was far above the average. The Freshman football team was composed of the following men: Beasley, Wood. Thomas, Fairey, Corley, Choice, Brice, Woodward. Duncan. Crawford, Armstrong, Kvans. McKIveen, (Jarncr, llipps, Kerr, Mims. McClary. Nelson, and Johnson. Our basketball team was one of the best Freshman teams in the state. This team consisted of the following men: Beasley, Swofford, Hyde, Waller, llipps, Weston, Shull, kantor, Southern, Suttles, and Crawford. From all indications the Freshman baseball team will be far superior to any of its predecessors. Late in the fall we became an organized class and held an election of officers. C. T. Wood was elected president; C. C. Crawford, vice-president; James Brice, secretary; Edwin Hyde, treasurer; and J. C. Robert, historian. The transition from dignified high school Seniors to lowly college "rats” was, at first, a very painful process. As time wore on we became more and more accustomed to our lot. and were actually proud of the fact that we were "rats.” Now. we have become adjusted to our new environment, and we are taking our place as one of the cogs which make up a college machine. We have not been sons of Furman very long, but in that length of time we have learned to respect her authority, honor her pure name, reverence her traditions, and love her, our Alma Mater. Historian. ® b m Freshman Class Officers C. T. Wool ................................................................President C. C. Crawford.............................................Tiee-President J. C Brice..........................................Secretary Edwin I Ivor.............................Treasurer J. RoftKRI....................Historian kssi V55 0101® B B ESI B102Fresk resnman Cl ass Mi-mrers Eva ns, It. A. F.u.i.aw. R. M. Allen, V. II. Anderson, V. VV. Armstrong. A. V. Armstrong, J. W, A'lisu., C. It. A.mimoke, R. r. Bagwell. s. g. BALDWIN, M. (J. BANISTER, J. R. Barnes, R. A. Barwick. I. ()., Ik. Bass, J. A. BeASIKA, II. A. Bentley, T. R. Bent . R. I.. Bekkv, I. E. Bivens, I. R. Brice, .1. ('. Brissie, J. VV. Brock, (’. W. Crown, I . R. Brown. R. R. Brown, S. J. Bi rriss, J. F. Bvars. .1. C. Camprei ( K. Capers. II. I). Carmiciiaki. W. E. CHANDLER. II. G. ’n pi.in, R. W.. Jr. Choice. William Christian, C. N. Coi.eman, A. A. Coi.KMAN. M. T. Collins. M. C.. Jx. Cori.ev, B. D. Craw »oxo. C. C. Creamer. A. K. Clt.rreatii F. II. Clt.i.i.r, I. V. CURRY. D d. Danii I s. J. E. Daviujov. VV, E. Davis. I. A. Dew. D. M. Diiavortii R. II. DfNCAN. C. A. Canes, It. Edwards. T. VV. F.arclk, E. B. Cam. P. C. Fekoi.on, E. II. I-INCH, I., G. Flndikkikk, R. S. GADDY. II. O. (iARNER, K. (). GARRISON, M. It. (tIK-ON, J. R. ( iIIIJON, VV. J. (ill A ION. R I 001.1 11 Goodman, K. M. Gordon. M. VV„ Jr. Greene, II. L. Greek. I.. M. Grh i in, R. (’. Haddock, E, II. Ham. Oils IIamiilkton. M. ( ., Ir. Hamby, R. F. Harding. T. A. Harreli, E. F. II KTF.R, J. E. Harti.ev. I.. Jr. Harvi.ev. H. M. 11 under sox, J. (’.. Jr. 11 1.1.. II. L. Henderson. T. B. Hodges. Oscar Hogan, VV. F. Hoi.tsci.aw, J. N. Horton. F. ('. Horton, J. M. Howi e. (’. V. Hu on. (’. II. Hughes P. II. Hyde, Edwin Ienkinson. Charles Johnson, I.. V. to:i son V. II. Tones. K. H. Tones, I. R. Iones. F. It. Iordan. C. T. K AMOR I.. I.. k'ehr, i. ;. Kerr. F. K. Kikvin, R. II. I.angston. Connie Larch, II. (). I WVHOKN. II. S. Lawson, T. D. Lawton. J. K. I. wton, V. VV., Jr. I.IDE. J. S. Corns, II. K. Cooper, M. (’. Cooper. R. (’. Co it. L. H. Lyons, R. I. McCkaw. D. D. McClary, F. C. McCien. I. K. MeCi kra. VV. C. McClratii, W. S. McCiveen. J. II. N!cEiveen. VV. A. McGi.oith.in. W. I.. Jk. McEiavain, J. M. McKii irick. G. VV. McI.acghmx, C. II. McFiier'On. G. It. Marshai.i., I. I . Maxwell, (J. T. Mayfield. C. A. Me:J i Ren amp. F. K. Midgi.ey. I! F. Miller. I. It. Mims. T. E. Mitchell VV. I . Mixon, F. O. Morgan. II. It. Myers. II. S. Nelson. J. K. Neiti.es, I. II. New ion N. B. Owens, F.. G. Parker. R. A Pittman. (’ C. Poole. E. H. Pooi.p. T.. V. PO-FY. R T. Prince, u. II. Prince. I.. F. I'kcmie 1. Pi RKFwsov. I. C. R ARB R. I.. Ram-ea R M. Reeve, C. S. Robert, J. C. Rodgers, V. F. Rogers, J. A. Rutledge, C. R. Saveraxce, R. C. Sawa er, II. A. SCIIAIHI.E. (J. VV. Shull. M. T. Simmons, C. A. Singleton, It. E. SutfAN, C. E. Smith, A. II. Smith, L. D. Smith, VV. D. Smmii, VV. K. Southern, J. A. Stephens. (’. B. Stokes, A. I). Strom, J. C. Si I.I.IVAN, C. T. Sl MMERAII. llENRA Sit it.es, VV. C. Swoi eoro, Karl Taa r.or, S. W'. Cate. Dewey Thomas, A. T. Thomas. C. E. Todd, A. R. Thompson, J. G. Cndervvood, F. It. Verdin, T. M. Waldrep, VV. M. Walker, J. A. VVai.i.er, (i. E. Ware, II. C. Watson, w. n. Webb. M. It. Weston. V. VV. WunMORI. ’. L, Wilder, J. E. Williams, I. V. Williams. M. S. Wilson. T, C. WllllERSINION. II. A. Wood, C. B. Wood, C. T. Woodward. I. R. Wyatt. C. N. Veldei.l. E. S. Young, J. P„ Jr.SENIOR LAW CLASS J. E. Johnson CKF.KN'VILLI., £01 III CAROLINA m bs PK1 L. A. Odom SI’AKI ANRI KO, SOI I II CAROLINA Anna M. Hi vrv iIKI I WII.I.K, 01 I II CAROLIN AHBBQHMDDQQDEiaD 53®® LAVJ CLASS OFFICERS Law School ( )lTICKKS |). K. Cain......................Chief Jit flits ( . K. Brewer .... Proserutiny Itto ney J. K. |onnston................tssoriatr .lustier J. K. Taveor....................Cirri of Court M. l». I‘. ISi rnsiiii: . . . Assnriate Juslire K. I . K11.EY............................Sheriff M l-MBI Its Anna M. Beaty .... Greenville. S. O. Oscar Edward Brewer . . . Morgan, (la. V, A. Bum....................Greenville, S. O. Mai kiii. G. 1'. Burn$idi . Columbia. S. ('. Danii 1 Rot ni Gain . . Fayetteville. N. C. Oils I.EONARD CARTER . . ■ l-.IIlKlev. S. ('. Ki mincion r. Ciiewnino . Greenville. S. C. Homer B. Prater .... Greenville. S. ('. Ai.iiert T. Hawkins................Starr. S. (’. IJi.AiNK Arthur lit iswm . Greenville, S. C. John Vi.nabi.i Jester Newport News. a. John Kpiiriam Johnston Greenville, S. C. Rorkri Frankein Morrison Florence. S. ('. I.i'CIAN Asior Odom . . Spartanburg. S. C. Jamis Dougi.as I’on at . . Greenville, S. ('. Edward Patterson Kiii . Barnwell, S. C. Jamis I.dgar 1'ayi.or . . Taylors, S. C. I.toNi t. Eoei.i. Wooten . . Greenville, S. ( . lo5 mm Sketch of the Law School m S3 UN! Furman Law School has now established itself as one of the major parts ol the university. Three years ago it starred with a mere handful udcnts. Now it has passed the half hundred mark. What caused tin’s great increase? It can he rcadih expre sed in the following words: 'I'he ability of the faculty and the close comradeship of the faculty and the students. The Law Class will have its first graduating class this year. There will be three in titis class. Two have already stood the state bar and made the highest standing. The Law School has indeed been blessed this year. It has been presenter! with over six thousand new volumes by the university. Haynsworth N llaynsworth increased this number h five hundred. Rev. I i lack well also presented the Law School with some fifty volumes. The library now occupies the entire space of the firs; floor of the Furman Library. The fame of the Law School has spread far and wide in these brief three years. There are students, both men and women, from Georgia. Kentucky, North Carolina, South Carolina. Tennessee and Virginia. The faculty of the school is composed of Dr. J. Wilbur Hicks, formerly a prominent and successful lawyer of Florence, S. C. Dr. Hicks is an alumnus of Furman, tlte I diversity of Chicago, and Harvard. He has become w idcl known for his keen wit and is constantly in demand as an adviser of the students. In addition to him Professor John L. Plylcr, of Greenville, S. C.. is another able instructor. Professor Plylcr is a promising ycurg law yer of (Ircenville. being connect 1 with the firm of llaynsworth Haynsworth. He is an alumnus of Furman and of Harvard I diversity. He has proved himself to he a most competent instructor. The department has secured tli • assistance of four of the best lawyers in South Carolina as lecturers. Thc are: Judge II. H. Watkins, of Anderson, S. C., Mr. II. J. Haynsworth, of (Ircenville. S. C., Hon. J. J. McSwain. M. C., and Judge 'I . P. Cothran, of the Supreme Court of South Carolina, all of whom have meant much to the Law Department of Furman. !R1 KS4BOOK III tkletics "Honor be to valiant Warriors!" Cried the children, cried the old men. When they came in triumph homeward. With the sacred belt of wampum. LONGFELLOW: HIAWATHA CpT I®IZ®l®|0 0|®l@l®[.- I •) '1 1.'I IS SSI IWM [ITj] m m J'(K ‘rIt.M.I. TKA.M , Center Jim Howard ,75cKYtFOOT BAM. TEAM 112 J inf He r ong, H x bacfc Oliver M'-Curry ,Quf.rterkac KV3J. nvaxooj ‘ V i°d . n0CL. Wd‘s M-t n S.f»I ES FOOTHAI.L TIJAM •14 S3 JOOTBAI.I. TKAM Red Dobson % Guard Brick " BroSinC) i o n Z. IV. MeeKs,H fbacK encer Harrel tHa. fbackSchedules of the Athletic Teams, 1923-24 I; j n s fiT il KS 5W1 Pj 7 |%XJ !•'()( TBALL Cniversitv of Virginia...............................10: Furman Mercer...............................................f ; Furman Presbyterian College (South Carolina).................o; Furman The Citadel.......................................... 4: Furman Davidson................................................. Furman I'nivcrsity of Richmond..............................7‘. Furman Oglethorpe............................................o; Furman I Diversity of South Carolina.........................3: Furman Newberry..............................................o; Furman Krskine ’.............................................o; Furman Clemson...............................................71 Furman I'nivcrsity of leorgia . . . (Jeorgia Tech.................. Newberry....................... I'nivcrsity of South Carolina . Clemson........................ I'nivcrsity of Georgia . . . North Carolina State . . . . Trinity........................ Citadel........................ Newberry....................... Clemson........................ I'nivcrsity of South Carolina . The Citadel.................... Newberry....................... Greenville.................. Greenville.................. Alabama..................... Alabama..................... Howard...................... Birmingham-Southern . Oglethorpe................... Oglethorpe.................. Newberry.................... Krskine..................... Clemson...................... I'nivcrsity of South Carolina . Birmingham-Southern . . . Newberry.................... Penn State.................. Krskine..................... Clemson..................... Oglethorpe................... Oglethorpe.................. Davidson.................... Clemson...................... mgfl BASKKTBALL ......34; Furman ........5(: Furman ......... 23; Furman ......32; Furman ............ Furman ..........50: Furman ..........32; Furman ......32; Furman ........11 : Furman ......21; Furman .......... 13; Furman .......... 1 ; Furman ..........tf ; Furman ......... 24; Furman BASKBALL .........$; Furman ............3; Furman .........11 ; Furman ............7; Furman ............ 2; Furman . . . ... o; Furman ......... is; Furman ........5; Furman ............ 3: Furman .......... 7; Furman .........1 ; Furman .........1 ; Furman .........1 ; Furman ........2: Furman .........1; Furman ...........4; Furman ............ 4; Furman .........11 : Furman ........5; Furman ............5; Furman ........3; Furman » 7 •3 3 20 30 30 29 23 35 '•3 6 20 38 '9 27 25 29 39 48 24 4 28 23 12 4 o 3 5 4 8 6 4 4 3 7 '5 ( 11 10 t 7 7 0 0 0 0 0 Baseball Team Top Rose: Coacii I.avai., Trgi.uck, Fox, Knight, Min nick, C»ai.ix) vav, Rii.ev, CJuyot. Mvnackr Kasok. Hot to m Rose: Ui.ki.ong, I m mmomi, Bkoimk. Carter (Captain). McC»ef.. Bivens, Brasington, Asbii.i., Bovi.stox. Track Team Tup Rw: Coach Norm.w, IIanimkt, Crkamkr, Brock, K ku., Coi.eman, Manackr Bryant. Hollow Rw: Ym.dell, Mkkks, Smith, Taylor, Cirri so.MMMMPMMMTOMMMM MMMMMMMMMM TENNIS TRAM—COX. WO, HIWKIX, CONNOR m m m m m m m u m m m TENS’IS iM B Mi ,r th-lion vi Award Qurnor 1 rp' . C««cK Matron fM tfre 4 MimrrtC C rafifrti Kerr I 0A$ Hr CbciO Thewfl Corl“ W Vv'o. |J 5c« S If' Mir H’ ■ '. f»uH Cod«K VJ» ll •'" M.f'r1' 6 "v ‘ivoiioyit Yj« l O" «H»n Thon'K Wilder St. rt»ur; Foil Sou|f'°,'n m r Wt-ed Ket'- ttn- .ke Zrt v “ 3 FKESKMKX ATM I.HTIC TEAMS(53 A Brief Review of Athletics, 1923-24 By J. B. Soi'THKRN. '25 K2 lias been pleasing to note that Furman's growth as an educational in titution has been accompanied by a rapid, yet substantial, growth in athletics. During the past five years Furman University has developed and n I urged to such an extent that she is now one of the leading colleges of the South. In fact, Furman, as a high standard college, is now recognized and classed among the biggest and best institutions of Dixie. Now this remarkable growth has been rapid, and, at the same time, well-rounded. Today we are happy to say that no phase of Furman life or student activity has been allowed either to abnormally expand or remain stunted. On the contrary, the various branches of student activities have maintained a constant growth—a growth which has increased in proportion to the development of the institution as a whole. This fact ’is especially true of athletics. The athletic side of Furman life has kept pace with the growth of all departments of student activities. Just as the past five years have marked the rise of Furman from an obscure institution to one of relative size and importance, so has Furman enjoyed a proportionate growth in athletics. 'File school year of 1023-24 has added much to this growth in sports at Furman. In fact, the past scholastic year has been characteristic of Furman’s development in athletics, carrying with it a continual process of enlargement. This is true for two reasons: In the first place, Furman’s fame in athletic circles has continued to expand, spreading out into states where previously Furman was little known. T he powerful “Purple Hurrican" probably did more to effect this spread than did any other Furman institution. Because of our football team, Furman leaped into the limelight at the very beginning of the school year. In the opening game of the season, Coach Laval’s crack aggregation of moleskin warriors invaded Virginia and there ■on the historic ground of the old Dominion State defeated the University of Virginia team. 'Flu’s remarkable feat added impetus to Furman’s already increasing fame, placing our Alma Mater on a higher plane than she had previously occupied. As a result of this victory, Furman gained a prestige in athletics which she had never before enjoyed. The basketball team also added considerably to our increasing athletic prestige, especially by virtue of one notable victory over Georgia Tech. Too, the baseball team came in with its contribution to Furman’s fame. The chief accomplishment by the baseball squad was the severe defeat which it administered to Penn State. By this overwhelming victory, Furman’s athletic fame spread still further. Thus Furman’s athletic teams have materially added to our athletic prestige during the past school session.This added prestige enabled us to secure for our 1924 football season the strongest schedule ever attempted by Furman. In fact, our 1924 football schedule is as ambitious as that of any other Southern institution. Truly, Furman’s athletic teams have, during the past year, added much to her fame. Another reason why the year 1923-24 has been especially significant as a great year in athletics is that during the past year new phases of athletics and sports have been added to Furman’s curriculum. The most notable addition has been that of a track team. The past year marked Furman’s first attempts at track, and the record made by the men of the cinder path is pleasing, especially in view of the fact that track is still in its infancy at Furman. Besides track work, boxing, wrestling, swimming and gymnastic work have been given real serious attention for the first time in Furman history. The pleasing development in these phases of college sports is attributed largely to the work of Coach Norman, Furman’s popular physical director. Thus the past session has been a significant era tor athletics at Furman, not only because of the added prestige gained, but also because of the development in new phases of sports which have been made during the past year. These facts have contributed to the proportionate growth of athletics at Furman. And as we review the accomplishments of the various athletic teams during the past session, we cannot help but feel that athletics at Furman will continue to grow with the institution, and at the same time they will maintain the high standard of present days. I hen Furman will keep on climbing until soon the purple and white of our Alma Mater will fly alongside the colors of the other bigger institutions of the South. 'I he purple and white already tops the list in South Carolina. 1 TIT £Qu jck A BOOK IV lubs Organizations Bur}) your war-clubs and your weapons. Break the red stone from this quarry. Mould and make it into peace-pipes, Take the reeds that grow beside you. Deck them with your brightest feathers. Smoke the calumet together. LONCFELLOW: HIAWATHAan«g r fldvcr-b «nQ Monomer C A (?tf fissi. L-diicr V-i A M £-Ed i+ok -in - Chief h i ckS flri Edifor Cbm t O (iri Edifo SevP 05sT- Buff. Manager rzsv The Hornet Staff Editors' Ct.un Paul Simmons................................. J. (). McCukky............................... V. M. SlIANKLIN............................. I. . E. Flower .............................. J. N. Pinson................................. S. I,. Moss, Secretary....................... J. A. Gathincs, I'ice-President.............. II. K. Dobson................................ J. B. Southern, President.................... H. E. Price.................................. J. E. Craig.................................. VV. T. James................................. J. M. England................................ . . . Editor-iu-C iicf . Assistant Editor . . Business Manatjer . I Avert ising Manacjer . Circulation Manatjer . Associate Editor . . Associate Editor . . Associate Editor (iencral AV« Editor . . Sportincj Editor .................Campus . . . Intercollegiate ..............Societies Rri'ORTKRS’ C'l.I It S3 S3 m S3 J. II. Pknnebaker, President . . I.. II. Kovvi.er.............. I). F. Croseand, Ciee-Rresidcnt . KAVMOMI I.. (’AKK............. Tracy F. Fix k lea............ Dan P. Hartley................ K. II. Barker................. Ansei. F.. Creamer............ Roy C. Tayi.or................ Bro.uh s E. Si noi.eton . . . . Eugene II. 1 001.e . Joe T. Marsiiau. . James Burris . . Lodwick C. Hartley K. II. Haddock . . ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ..........................Staff Reporter ...................Isjittanl ('.ireulation .................‘Issistanl .1 Averlisimj ..................Issistanl .1 dvertisintj ..................Issistanl .! dvertising ...................■ ssistant Circulation ..................Issistanl Circulation ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter ...........................Cub Reporter mm •® Echo Staff J. (I. Holt................. B. M. (Imsox.......... R. A. Braun . . . V. T. Jamks . ...........................Editor-in-Chief . . . . hsistant Editor-in-Chief . . . . ftutiness Manager . Cirrulalioit Manager w w y ADKI.1‘111.W I.ITEKARY SOCIETY PRESIDENTS 3« AdelpHian Literary Society m fsa fi ETA SECTION Bentley, T. R. Hi.ackweu,, K. R. Bo .ard, J. I'. Brown', S. J. Burnett, II. C. Bukkiss, J. F. Carmichai l, W. E. Carter, A. (I. Conner, C. M. Cox, C. C. Craig, J. E. Culler, J. W. Donnas, M. C. Eduards, K. I.. Ezell, T. B. Faile, T. F. Fletcher, M. S. Fogle, J. B. Gaskins, A. I). George, J. V. Gibson, B. M. Greer, B. F. Griffin, R. C. Ham.mut, II. G. Harding, F. A. Jonhs, J. W. Johnson, I.oyk Knight, B. B. I .AMB, R. R. Lambert, II. Lawton, J. K. Lawton, W. W., Jr. Lide, J. S. Louis, II. K. Lott, L. II. Mayhem), C. A. Maksiiai.l, J. T. Maxwei.i., G. E. Meeks, Z. W. Mixon, F. O. Morgan, II. B. Price, C. B. Prince, I„ P. Riciiknbachkr, W. G. Riiame, DiPre Smith, Alvin Southern, J. A. Sum.ivan, C. T. Swokkoki), Earl Taylor, Jas. Thomas, Everett Clmer, II. Waits, S. E. Wang. C. K. A. Weston. V. W. Webb, M. B. Wooten, L. E. Weldon, J. R. Whitmire, C. L. Haddock, F. H. Rochester. W. P.Adelph ian Literary Society fS5 ia A I.FORD, I). B. Barker, R. II. Barker, V. A. Bass, J. A. Beasley, II. A. Boone, J. J. Brice, J. C. Finch, L. G. Finklea, J. I). Fivki.ea, T. F. Fcrceson, I.. II Garrison, J. T. Gossett, J. O. High, J. V. B. HEWELL, J. W. Harris, R. II. Horton, F. C. Horton. J. M. Collins, M. C, Jr. Coleman, J. W. Coleman, J. II. Craweokh. C. K. Dew, I). M„ Jr. Easley, J. II. Howards, J. E„ Jr. Hyde, Edwin Jeter, D. D. Jordan, ('. T. Kerr, F. K. I.AWSON, C. C. Eicon, T. J. I.INDLEV, J. B. Mitchell, J. II. McKlwain, J. M. McClary, P. C. McC’raw, D. D. PHI SECTION Brown, V. II. Bryant, J. II. Burnside, M. G. Calhoun, M. M. Carr, P. H. Carr, R. Carwilder, J. I.. Moss. S. I.. Orr. F. H. Pettigrew, R. C. Pittman, C. I.. Prince, B. H. Ramsey, A. B. Settle, J. M. Shelley, W. J. Smith, W. K. Stephens, C. B. Talbert, S. D. Watson, J. D. Wilkins, W. K. Williams, M. S. Williams, J. V. Wingo, C. K. Wood. C. T. Walker, J. S. Yarborough, H. K. Yeldell, F.. S. Young, J. P. literary societyE El IS IS El IS El IS! IS E El E3 E S! El IS! El IS! IS! El ®Philosophian Literary Society ga wzJ m a a Pall Term F. F. Rogers . . . Paul Simmons . . H. H. Wells . . . (}, B. Harris . . . 1). M. Sanders . . ('. I.. Cuiti.no, Jk. . W. K. Maitison . R. T. HatchKi. . . Archie Baughman . Baughman, Archie Berry, J, E. Brant, W. K. Brown, J. 'I'. Chaplain, R. W. CVitino, C. I.., Jr. Daniels, J. E. Evans, B. A. Fam-aw, H. V. Funderburk, Guy Goodwin, E. Ham, O. IIarrel, E. F. Harris, G. B. Hartley, L. C., Jr. IIatchki.. R. T. Hawkins, A. V. IIolt ci.aw, J. N Howard, John Hughes, P. !!. Jones, E. H. Kirven, R. II. C GAMMA SECTION Officers . . . . President . . . . . . Fiee-President . . . . . Senior Critic . . . . . Junior Critic . . . . Recording Secretary . . Corresponding Secretary . . . Senior Censor . . . . . Junior Censor . . . . . . Chaplain , . . Spring Term C. L. Cutiino, Jr. . . II. II. Wells . . . T. D. I. IDE V. K. Maitison T. M. McElveen . . W. E. Brant . . J. T. Brown J. S. Pennebaker . Paul Simmons Members I.anford, I.. F. Robertson, George I.ANCSTON, I„ Roixiers, W. S. I.AWHORN, H. S. Rogers, F. F. I.IDE, T. I). Rogers, J, A. I.ooper, M. C. Sanders, D. M. I.oopek, R. C. Sawyer, H. A. MArrisON, V. K. Simmons, Paul Myers, H. S. Singleton. B. K. Mellichamp, P. K. Sloan, C. E. McCurry, W. E. Stewart, Paul McElveen, T. M. SUTTLES, W. I.. McElveen, J. H. Sweat, W. K. McKinney, D. A. Siianklin, V. M. McKinney, W. H. Taylor, R. 0. McLaughlin. E. H. Thomas, A. T. Nelson, J. K. r.NDERWOOD, P. B. Owens, E. G. Waldrbp, W. Parker, R. A. Walker, J. A. Pennebaker, J. II. Welia H. H. Pooi„ I.. V. Wood. D. A. Pruette, J. A. Wyatt, C. N. Rabb. R. L. Williams, C. 1). Ramsey, R. M. u □ m m m Philosopl nan Literary SIGMA SECTION Society [§ « Term ( Jffickrs Spring 'Venn 0 R. (’. Blackwki.i . . . President .... R. A. Braun C. A. Byrd. Jr W. T. JAMES u . . Senior Critie . . . C. A. Byrd, Jr. R. A. Braun J. A. Gath i kgs . Junior Critic . . . . Recording Secretary . . J. 1. England R. T. IIali.um, Jr. £ J. M. Hicks Corresponding Secretary . D. R. Hill R. T. Hai.lum, Jk . . Senior Censor . . . W. P. Johnson W. I'. Johnson . . Junior Censor . . . Lewis Pollock . , . Chaplain . . . . Ml-MB HRS W. L. Myers Asiimore, R. T. Funderburk, R. S. Myers, W. L. © Armstrong, A. V. Flowers, 1.. K. McCukn, Jas. LSI Blackwell, R. C Fowler, I.. H. McGi.othi.in, W. J„ Jk. U Baldwin, M. (J. Gathings, J. A. McKittrick, G. W. Bagwell, S. G. Hamby, R. P. McKlratii, VV. S. d Barnes, R. A. Hamiileton, M. C. Mitchell, V. 1). Barwick, J. Hill, 1). R. Neiti.es, J. II. © Brissie. J. V. Hudson, C. II. Osteen, J. A. Brown, N. E. 1 lOLT CLAW, J. N. Pollock, A. L. mam Byrd, C. A.. Jk. Hughes, J. C. Robert, J. C. [y i Braun, R. A. Jackson, 0. W. Roberts, V. . FS1 Campbell, C. K. James, W. I'. Reece, Ted Coleman, A. A. Johnson, W. P. Sciiaibi.e, G. V. wsa Coleman, M. T. Kerr, J. G. ’ "Food, A. R. R5 Kanfs, B. J. Lyons, R. J. Walker, J. A. F.arle, T. L. Lutrei.l, K. B. Ware, II. L. 59 Edwards, ’I . 'V. Midglky, H. B. Willard, J. 1.. «a England, J. M. Moore, C. M. Wilson, J. C. Ercle, I.. B. Wolfe, H. M.u.mos AHva-u.n u® m u m ® m u u Intercollegiate Debate S. L. .Moss J. A. (lATHIN'CS J. 1 . SOI THKKN J. A. O.STHKV 59 SfSl V MM mTill-: YOl VC Ml.v S CHRISTIAN- S$OCIATION Y. M. C. A. Members Ask ins, Raymond Howard, J. A. Rogers, J. A. Bagwell, Fred Hughes, J. C. Brown, S. J. Bauciiman, Archie James, VV. T. I.IDE, J. S. Bishop, C. V. Johnson, V. P. Kapers, H. I). Bivens, J. R. Lawhon, II. S. Sciiaibi.e, G. W. Blackwell, F. R. Lawson, C. C. Brown, J. C. Boyd, W. C. Moss, S. I.. Bowen, G. E. Brock, L. A. Posey, R. T. Hughes, Percy Brown, T. C. Price, II. E. McCraw, D. D. Ezell, T. B. Roper, C. H. McElrath, W. S. Burnett, 11. C. Reece, T. F. Si m.merai.l. Henry Byrd, V. N. Rent ., L. W. Greene, H. L. Campbell J. J. Riiame, DuPre Lawson, T. D. Carr, P. H. Robinson. J. M. Hudson, C. H. Carter, Smith Settle, J. M. Weston, V. W. Coleman, J. W. Taylor, J. R. Wood, C. T. Cox, C. C. Taylor, R. C. Prince, L. P. Cox, I.. E. Todd. A. R. Nettles, J. II. Creamer, A. E. Turner. W. W., Jr. PRUETTE, J. A. Croasland, D. F. Walden, E. A. Ashmore, R. T. Cum no. C. I... Jr. Meeks, Z. W. Bagwell, Silas Davis, Turner White, R. E. Barnes, Romayne Dobson, II. R. Witherspoon, H. A. Loopbr, M. C. Don nan, M. C. Lawton, J. K. Parker. R. A. Drummond, F. 0. Bentley, T. R. Prince, B. H. Earle, T. I.. Howle, ( . W. Rabb, R. L. Edwards, J. E. Webb, Buell Purkerson, J. C., Jr. Erwin, A. R. Loras, H. K. McKittrick, G. W. Fletcher, M. S. Southern. J. A. Poole, E. H. Fowler, L. A. Funderburk, R. S. Edwards, J. F... Jr. Funderburk, Guy Eargi.e, L B. Mixon, F. 0. GARRISON, J. T. Hamby, R. P. Watson, J. D. Gathincs, J. A. Harding, Alfred Fallaw, H. W. George, J. W. Horton, J. M. Strom. James Gibson. B. M. Watson, J. N. Collins, Max Gossf.it. J. O. Campbell. C. E. Lawton, J. K. Greene, II. I.. McGlothi.in. W. J.. Jr. Marshall, J. T. Greer, B. F. Smith, A. H. Lawton, W. W., Jr. Gregory, Ned Hipps, R. E. Jones, E. H. Harrell, Spencer Fast, P. C. Bass, J. A. Mitchell, J. H. Christian. C. N. Bivens. J. R. Orr, Frank Wood. C. B. Ware, H. L. Hill, D. R. Morgan. H. B. Verdin, P. J. Herlong, J. V. Berry. T. E. Owens. E. G. Hicks. J. M. Mitchell. W. D. Swokford. Earl Hammett, II. G. Cnokrwood. P. B. Dew, D. M. Holt, J. G. Banes, B. G. Burriss, J. F. i4i 10188 % G§3 B] ® m rr il s IF3I The Bonhomie Furman University __ ' @ SSgg® JL’DSON MEMORIAL BARACCA CLASSDBOaDQOD Judson Memorial Baracca Memkkks Class Ll.ACK WILL, R. C. Harris, K. II. Barwick, J. O. Bolt, K. ('. Hill, x . k. Bass, J. A. Bo akd, j. r. Hughes, j. C. Berry, J. E. Lha ingion, W. L. Hicks, James Brock, C. W. Brock, L. A. 11 ESI ER, M. J. Brown, S. J. Byri , C. A., Jr. Harrell, E. S. Burkiss, J. F. Bl KM IT. II. C. Hartley, 1). il. Capers, II. 1). (’arr, 1 . II. James, W. T. Collins, Max Carr, Raymond Jeter, 1). 1). Dew, D. M. COLEMAN, M. II. Johnson, V. F. Djlwortii, K. H. COI.EMAN, J. A. Lewis, J. E. Ferguson, I.. II. Conner, C . M. Minnick, S. D. Garner, Otis Cox, C. C. McKlveen, r. M. Greene, II. L. Crawford, C. E. McEi.veen, II. T. Haddock, K. II. Craig. J. K. Moss, S. L. Ham, Oits Davis, Turner McKinney, V. 1! Hamby, R. P. Donnan, M. C. Moore, V. 1.. Harter, J. E. Eari.k, 1 . L. Parham, C. A. II ART LEV, L. C., Jr. Howards, J. E. Pinson, J. N. Horton, J. M. England, J. M. Pettigrew, R. C. I Iowi.e, C. V. Fletciier, Dr. O. O. Rogers, F. F. Hudson, C. II. Fletcher, Mrs. O. O. Riiame, Di Pri Hughes, Percy Fletcher, M. E. ROGI RS, C. P. Lawton, J. K. Finki.EA, T. F. Sanders, J. K. McKi.rath, W. S. Fogle, J. B. Siianki.in, W. M . McKtTTRICK, G. W. Funderburk, Guv Sanders, D. M. Midgi.ey, H. P. Garrison, J. T. Sawyer, H. A. Parker. R. A. Greer, B. F. Smith, M. A. Pittman, 0. L. Greene, II. I.. Simmons. Paul Poole, E. H. George, J. W. Smith, Herman Ramsey, R. M. Guvot, II. M. Settle. J. M. Robert, J. ('. Gatiiings, J. A. Sweattk. W. E. SciiAim.e, ;. w. Gossett, J. 0. Strom, J. K. Singleton, B. E. Gali-oway, A. B. Turner, NV. V. Louis, II. K. Hammett, II. G. Wei.ls, II. II. Southern. J. A. 11 Al.l.UM, R. T. White, R. K. Weston, V. W. IIAVNIE, J. W. Williams, W. Wilder, J. E. Harris. G. B. Walden, K. A. Willard. James Witherspoon, H. A mmmmm mm mmm m mm m m Glee Club Program—Part 1 ». (a) Overture—Lusttpici........................................................... Hela (b) Song of Love.............................................................Schubert Orchestra l. (a) I Think of Thee, Margarcia.........................................Hehnund-d dams (l») Love's OKI Sweet Song......................................................Molly Tilt Club j. Maritime Solo—My Open I-ire................................................. Sf ross Mr. Kiiame 4. (a) By the Waters of Minnetonka.............................................Lieu rant e (b) The Holy City...............................................................Uatns Tim Club 5. Piano Solo—(a) Concert Ktude in D flat.........................................I.izst (It) Hungarian..................................................MacDcmell Mr. League (a) Serenade—Violin and Piano Accompaniment..................................Schubert (b) Travelin’ to dc Grave...................................................Hurleitjh Tut: Quartet Xylophone Solo—Poet and Peasant Overture......................................Sufifie Mr. Kiiamk (a) The Rosary..........................................................Ne uin-Hearts (It) The Trumpeter.........................................................Dix-Salter Tiie Club 9. (a) Rolling Down to Rio.................................................... German (It) OI' Car'lina.......................................................Cook-llerwald (C) Old Jonah Had a Whale of a Time in a Whale...................................Wick The Club 10. Comic Duct....................................................................Selected Messrs. Gregory and Wood m. (a) In the Time of Roses............................................Rei hardt-H'arhust (It) My Wild Irish Rose..............................................(Hcott-Chattuck The Quartet Part 11 1, Bringing the Party to Jim...........................................JOHN G. Hour. ’44 (A onc-aet farce coined) arranged especially for the Furman Glee Club). Scene: Kta Beta Pi Fraternity House. Time: Present. 2. The Alma Mater..........................................................Poteat-Harnes The Club PlIKSOXNKI. DuPke Rhame......................Drums •45 LOJ 181 m m m m m m Ned Gregory . . President Jas II. Woodside, Jr. T. F. Reece . . . . . . . Tice-President irst Tenors— Second Tenors— First Hasses— Second Hasses— M. C. Collins. |r. Nri Gregory DuPke Rhame T. F. Reece C. I.. Pittman C. Terr Wood Jo:epii H. Kaslia Jas. Burris W. A. Roberts Eugene II. Poole John G. Holt John G. Martin W. S. Hatchett II. Wesnek Fai.lwv Vernon II. Ali en Robert H. Diiavortii W. M. Shanklin The Quartet Scintillating Syncnfiators M. C. Coi l INS. Ik. First Tenor Herman I.. Grei.ni: . Fiolin C. L. Pi 1 r.MAN . . . . . . Second Tenor Kaki.e White . . . Cornet I)t Pke Rhame . Vernon Allen . . . Piano T. F. Reece . . Second Hass DuPke Rhame . . . The Orchestra Drums Herman L. Greene First Fiolin Kaki.e White . . . Cornet 11. Wesker Fai.law Fist Fiolin J. G. H01.1 . . . . Hass iolin Raymond 1... Carr . . . . . Second Fiolin m m m u m mIHI The Cloister Paul Simmons.................... J. II. Woodsioe........... R. J. CAMPBELL . . . J. A. G.vniisos . Officers ...................President . . . Pice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Members I)uPrk Kiiami I). I . JKTKK s. I.. Moss J. B. Southern W. II. Brown B. M. Gibson I . II. Carr J. A. Osteen R. C. Bi.ackwei.i. J. I . Kink lea J. (I. Holt Prolessok W. II. Coleman Professor K. N. Daniei Professor F. P. Gaines Q b 146m The Math Club Officers J. A. Ostrrn................................................................Praidtnt J. V. Joses. Jr...........................................I'icr-Prtsidenl J. W. Coleman........................................Serntary S. I.. Moss..............................Trfasursr J. T. CIarrisOx...............Custodian Mem it ers J. 1$. Rasok K. C. Blackwell J. 1). ITvki.ua Paschal IIufk J. I). Watsov Percy Carr Fkei (Irker Professor M. I). Kari.k Professor I,. II. BowesProfessor B. Gosnki.i.. Director Ofpickrs Fall I'cnn J. A. Gatiiincs . W. I. James. . J. T. Garrison' . B. F. Greer . . Wadi: Siianki.ix D. D. Iethr . . . . President Tier-President . . $ tertiary . . Seeretary . . Treasurer Chief Marshal Sprint Term C. V. Bisiioi ................................. B. M. Gibson................................... M. G. T. Burnside.............................. J. T. Garrison.................................. R. Bi.ackuei.i.............................. II. C. Burnett................................. . . PretiilmI Tiee-President . . Seeretary . . Seeretary . . Treasurer ChiefB B B B B B B B (§) m mm® ESI ira b b B B B B IB B B Education Club ( )ffichrs •Vi Term C. A. Byrd..................................................................President A. li. F.rwijc..............................................Tire-President Nil) Gregory............... .........................Secretary J. T. Garrijov............................Treasurer V. T. James...................... R. A. Braun................ R. T. IIatchki.1. . . II. ('. Itl’KVEI I Sprint I'er n .....................President . . . Tier-President . . . Secretary 'Treasurer U m The Greater Furman Club J. II. Wooosii)F................... II. C. Hckjcktt . . . . Pail Simmons . . . J. I). Finki.fa ( )ffickrs ....................Hra'ulrnl . . . I'ift-Prrsidtni . . . Sarrtary Trtaturtr Advisory Hoard W. I.. IIkasimmon W. II. IIkown |)i I’kk Riiamf ISJEl Student Council J. II. WooDsim . V. C. Bpvi» ()i tic»:rs . . President Sr err I ary M IM KICKS J. A. OSTKF.N R. J. CaMPHEI.I. Paw. Simmons J. T. Garrison J. II. 0)1. KM AX J. M. HICKS R. I.. CarrS3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S! S3 SI S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 S3 SI S3®[ 1" I l -1 » I -| -1 IV ® ft (ft B a B B a a a a a a a a a a Runt Club Charattfristifs: I.ittlr bill loud Aim: To grow tall Ofiickrs "Bii.i.k" Brant.....................................................................IWsitleni “SHORTS ” Mimms...................................................i'icc-Prfsidcnt “JBSSE" James........................... ... Secretary and Treasurer ■ FiRjPO’’ Lisiii.kv............................Mascot “Shorty" Brock.......................Mascot 1 he Bonhomte Fur77ia ft Unt versiti  ' Bryant Knights of the Roa d u "I.ivery ' Watson . . ••Von" Ramsey Pullman ('ornltutor “Tkkkibi.e Terry" Wood . . . Piniiut C ar Conilurtor Jeru Babb Trainmen '“Mump” Campbell "Sheik" Parham “Crip" Bovi “Duroc" Corley Rocrrs Pete Brami.eit "Jack” Dempsey Sanders "Battling” Burnside Howards Guv Waller "Hat” Midclky D BOOK V eatures None could run so fast as he could, None could dive so deep as he could; None had mddc so many journeys. None had seen so many wonders, As this wonderful lagoo. As this maivellous story-teller! LONGFELLOW: HIAWATHAMISS NI T Hit MOOKi: Senior Class Sponsor 170MISS I I.OISI KIKKI AND Sofiliomoiv ('.hiii Spilt!SO) 172 [fj] VSSA fSJ hXi MISS KATHRYN liCXTSINCHK Football Sponsor MISS KOKF.RTA IIASF.I. TON Huttlmll Sf’tmsor '77 B] figs 13 (§3 lO MISS JAl NIT A WILKKS (lift Club Sponsor2 g  DAVIS BROS. 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 Corner Main and Washington Streets Telephone 40 THE FUNCTIONS OF THE ENGINEER I o foresee—C leaf I ). I o Design—CorrectIp. To Build—Safely. Thw niv thr function;) of the Knalnecr. Out of his survey nml examinations, the Knttlneer develop a clear picture i f future requirements- to- It In factory, mill, railway or any structure that servo men and Industry. Then with clear vision, lie designs to hrldKc the nap between the limitation of the present and the extension or the future, hulldlm; with selected nml tested material that the completed work may endure through the ......ntrlhutlng to the need and ItcnciHs of successive generation . J. E. SIRRINE COMPANY ENGINEERS GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINAm m a Asheville, N. C., Spartanburg, S. C., Greenville, S. C., Fayetteville, N. C., Charlotte, N. C. CITIZENS LUMBER COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Office and Lumber Yard Pendleton and Green Avenue GREENVILLE. S. C. J. 0. JONES COMPANY Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothing Nettleton Shoes "FURMAN HEADQUARTERS IN GREENVILLE" ENGRAVED CARDS. INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS M ONOG R A M ST A TI OX E R Y PEACE PRINTING COMPANY W. LEBBY. Manager GREENVILLE, S. C. a [§K§]@ GREENVILLE WOMAN’S COLLEGE GREENVILLE. S. C. Offers to the young woman of the South, in this the day of college-bred women, all the traditions, background and experience gained through one hundred years’ functioning as an educational institution. Alumnae leaders in various professions and businesses in forty-two States 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 studios. Literary society halls, large social hall, beautiful auditorium, the forum for leading events in the life of the city as well as for student assemblies. Standard Courses—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., President, or ROSA C. PASCHAL, Dean GREENVILLE. S. C. Lipscomb - Russell BRYAN-BOYETT Company GRILL Wholesale Groceries, Notions Woodsidc Building—Annex Cigars, Candy, and Coffee GREENVILLE. S. C. Roasters Southern Cooking—Quick Service GREENVILLE. S. C. Phone 2867-J NORWOOD NATIONAL BANK OF GREENVILLE Capital, Surplus, and Profits $1,500,000.00 Deposits Over Total Resources Over _ _ ___ 5,000,000.00 ___ 8,000,000.00 ISsSl E! HUNTINGTON GUERRY “ The Electrical Store” All Electrical Conveniences—Complete Radio Outfits TELEPHONES 178 2946 106 SOUTH MAIN STREET AND SHE WAS A NICE GIRL! “Of course I love you, Tom,’’ and she took off her shoes. “Yes, we will get married some day,” and she took off her stockings. “We will have the sweetest little bungalow,” and she took off her sport sweater. “We will have a lot of little dower beds,” and she took off her skirt. “Tom. dear, why can't we be married in the spring when all the world is full of laughter?” and she took off her camisole. ”lf you prefer the fall, I prefer it, too. because we are us one, sweetheart,” and she took off her petticoat, because she was an old-fashioned girl. “Tom, dear, tell me once more that you love me.” and she removed the last vestige of her clothing. “Tom, honey, I better say good-night, for I have to get up early in the morning,” and she hung up the receiver.— Moonshine. The other night we heard the following on the street car: “Say, I don't mind lending you all of my change; letting you bum me for smokes; having you use my dress suit; cleaning up the room all by myself; making the bed seven times a week, or letting you step my girl out, but I do kick when you take my last clean suit of B. V. D.’s the night of a New State’s dance.” • • • “All right, back there?” called the conductor from the front of the car. “Hold on.” called a feminine voice, “Wait until I get my clothes on.” The entire car full turned and craned their necks expectantly. A girl got on with a basket of laundry! p • Teacher: “What was Washington's farewell address?” Bright Boy: “Heaven, ma’am.”—Ex. 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®[§|[§g)!§! @3 i KS K3 SI IN l J E gg sa Edwin Clapp, Walk-Over, Brockton-Cooperative, and Other Good Shoes for Men Luxitc and Kayser 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 wil please you. And they have durability in them that will keen you pleased through long service. In other words, Hood Shoes, honestly priced, from $5.00 up. PATTON TILLMAN AND BRUCE SHOES AND HOSIERY OF THE BETTER KIND The Southwestern School of the Prophets SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS The Southwestern Seminary has entered upon its sixteenth session with the very finest conditions—a full faculty in all lines, teaching Theology, Religious Education, Missionary Training, Gospel Music, and so on; student enrollment of 010 the second term; great Practical Work Department. with the finest reports from the work of students during the year; an Extension Department with an enrollment of 71 7; a happy band of professors, and students preparing themre’vcs for the ministry in preaching, teaching, sing'ng, and Kingdom work; more than 125 preachers with pastorates; tides of spirituality and evangelism runn:ng h gh; a great brotherhood working together in the spirit of Christ to prepare for the best possible service. Students can enter at the beginning of each term, every two months from September 17. For further information, write to L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS m HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS MILL SUPPLIES Finishing Hardware Steam Vapor and Hot Water Heating Installations Poe Hardware and Supply Company 208 and 210 South .Main Street, (iltKKWII.I.K, S. SATISFACTORY ‘•So you want to marry my daughter? What is your financial standing?” “Well, sir. I’ve figured out every exemption possible; I’ve had the best legal advice that money would secure; I’ve done everything I could to dodge it— and 1 still find that I cannot escape paying an income tax.” "Take her. She’s yours.”—Boston Transcript. • The shades of night were falling fast. When for a kiss he asked her, She must have answered yes, because— The shades came down still faster. —Burr. • • He: “Yes. I come of old-fashioned parents; my mother had only one husband.”—Wisconsin Octopus. CORRECTED “Niggah. I’se goin’ to mash yo nose al ova yo’ face; I’se goin’ to push dose teeth down yo’ throat and black both yo’ eyes—et cetera.” "Black man, you don’t mean et cetera. you means vice versa.”—Notre Dame .Juggler. • • • We heard of a fellow who was so dumb that he thought "The Lost Chord” was a misplaced load of wood. NAUTICAL "How do you address the Secretary of the Navy?” "Your Warship, of course.”—Ameri-can Legion Weekly. a ®l RELIABILITY IN PRICE AND SERVICE Is the First Principle of Our Organization Founded in I806 HALE’S GIFT SHOP JeiVclers and Silversmiths AGENTS FOR FURMAN CLASS RINGS. 1921-22-23-25 [o] [O]GREENVILLE FLORAL COMPANY “Say It With Flowers" Greenhouses, €07 Augusta Street. Tclcnhone 1613 Store, 113 West Washington Street. Tcleohonc 2741 GREENVILLE, S. C. STUDENTS OF FURMAN AND THEIR FRIENDS Are Cordially Invited to Stop at HOTEL IMPERIAL C. S. JAMES, Proprietor 1 The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary LOUISVILLE, KY. TUITION FREE EXPENSES MODERATE SPECIAL FEATURES—English Bible co»r ci, ■leveling 7'i hours per week to careful study under professors who are expert- in the original languages of the Scriptures. School of Biblical Theology; School of Comparative Religions 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. PROVENCE PRINTING COMPANY 203 AUGUSTA STREET, CREF.NVILLE, S. C. A Modern Plant, Equipped for Producing High-Grade Catalog, Magazine and Commercial Printing We Specialize in College Publication Printing ••PROVENCE PRINTING PLEASES” THE WOODSIDE Stewart-Merritt Co. NATIONAL BANK Young Men’s, Men’s, and GREENVILLE. S. C. Boy’s Clothing Capital $250,000.00 R. II. Stewart and Tandy W. Jones WANTS YOUR BUSINESS Proprietors LIFE’S LITTLE JOKE The custom-officer eyed the bottle suspiciously. The owner, with the wide trousers and the big belt, rubbed his hands nervously. “What’s in this bottle?” asked the officer, sourly. "Er-ammonia!” answered the collegian, nervously. Did the officer laugh? He did— “That's old—I’ll sample it!” He did and it was ammonia! Greenville Ice J. A. PIPER ROOFING COMPANY. Inc. Cream Company Everything in Sheet Metal The Home of All Kinds Fire-Resisting Roofings of Delicious WARM AIR HEATING Cream 705 W. Washington St. Court and River Streets Greenville, S. C. LAWTON LUMBER COMPANY INCORPORATED LUMBER AND BUILDERS’ SUPPLIES Box 1001 GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINAS. W. CAFETERIA WEST WASHINGTON AND LAURENS STREETS BEST FOOD QUICKEST TIME SENSIBLE PRICES There was a young student named Palm Who partook of the bootlegger's balm. He reached in his coat (Jot the wrong antidote— We will now sing the twenty-third Psalm. “Do you play Mali Jongg?" “What’s that?" “Oh, that's a game you play with little ivory blocks." “Oh, yes, I p!ay that. Why don’t you say what you mean?" —Showme. J. WOODFIN MITCHELL Photographer W. Washington Street Greenville, S. C. LIVINGSTON COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS P. N. Warehouse BOX 1005 PHONES 678 679 GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINAc fnnu ls attain perfection through the help Mid personal super vision of' cur- expert c inmu l °Desliners zuid - on gravers - JL (•KIMHP os OltL ANO COLUINS CO B OLACK ASD WHITE COATED BOO-' i n r INCOME » »LC A P«A ro« COtLCOt ASSUAi. Mortgage Loans Insurance Rentals, Leases Citizens Trust Company A. D. L. BARKSDALE. Vicr-Prc»ident WHEN BUYING GIFTS Half the people of Greenville think of Vauithnn's. and the other half are tflail they remenihe-ed. Albert T. Vaughan, Inc. JEWELERS MS S. Main St. Crcrnville. S. C. PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK GREENVILLE. S. C. Capital, Surplus and Profit FIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS Thomas Howard Company Wholesale Grocers GREENVILLE. S. C. Geer Drug Co. Wholesale Druggist Distributor of Dr. West’s Tooth Brushes—Ask Your Druggist 201 Wc»t Court Street The Southern Desk Co. HICKORY. N. C. School Desks Opera Chairs and Supplies FOR OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY THE PORTRAITS OF WM. PRESTON DOWLING Have been admired for the indue. tone, and tinish. hrtvinit a charm that place them in a clan alone. Rcom 14 Vickers Caublr Building GREENVILLE. S. C. The Baptist Bible Institute NEW ORLEANS. LA. Eleven Professor . Six Assistant For catalog and other information. write B. H. DEMENT. President New Orleans, La.m m Franklin Smith REAL ESTATE 103-105 W. Washington Street Greenville, S. C. “We Sell the Earth” “South Carolina's Orvn Candy Factory" Meadors Mfg. Company GREENVILLE, S. C. AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA B. E. Gef.r, President V. L. Gassaway, Vicc-President C. M. McGee. Vice-President L. C. F.LRCD, Cashier E. JORDAN, Assistant Cashier HALEYS BARBER SHOP 558 S. MAIN ST. Special Attention to Furman Students Old Hester Bros. Stand Reynolds Earle 111 N. Main Street AGENTS FOR Whitman’s and Johnston’s Candies m m b m o Ml S b a b B The Men’s Shop Greenville Glass 119 N. MAIN STREET Company The House of Plate Glass, Window Glass Putty and Paints Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 212 W. Washington Street Phone 1286 Greenville, S. C. KEWAUNEE LABORATORY FURNITURE Is Made for All Science Laboratory Needs Write for our illustrated catalog of five hundred standard de-s'gns, fully described. It is an authentic review of the latest achievements in laboratory furniture. IABBRATBRY rURRItORt JJ tmRTi KEWAUNEE. WIS. Branch Office in Principal Citie W. A. Seybt Co. School and Office Supplies Phone 504 127 S. Main St. COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. Woolworth Company GREENVILLE. S. C. (51 (SI b b b b b b b m B B a "H B HD m 18 m rca p] IRI @ FRI fei rwt El Greenville Baggage Company CIIAKI.KS Dl’SHAN. Proprietor “Carriers for Furman” TELEPHONE 736 Southern Sanitary Co., Inc. NORFOLK. VIRGINIA Manufacturer and Distributor of Disinfectant . Insecticides, and Janitor Supplies. T. L. SKINNER Vice-President and Sales-Manager for North and South Carolina GALLIVAN BUILDING COMPANY 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” EAT Duke’s Sandwiches Always Fresh Duke Sandwich Company GREENVILLE, S. C. We Don't Cobble, We Remake Shoe Goodyear Shoe Repairing System Our Motto: Ilest Material and Workmanship at reasonable prices. We havo been doing business for ten year in one location: this is a guarantee of Best Material and Service. Goodyear Shoe Works CITY BRIDGE Phone 1671 -W 470 S. Main St. n rw f | fi m 11 € Donhomu Furman Un FOR OUTDOOR AND INDOOR GAMES The Name “Reach” is a Guarantee of Material and Workmanship With Our Large Stock We Are Able to Furnish Anything for Either Professional or Amateur Games of BASEBALL TENNIS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL Attractive Prices to College and School Teams SULLIVAN-MARKLEY HARDWARE CO. A negro rector was preaching on the horrors of hell and when he finished the phrase, “And there shall be weeping and gnashing of teeth,” there was a sudden burst o.f emotion in the front pew. “What’s the matter, Myriah?” he asked. “Dere, sah, I’se ain't got no teeth,” Myriah said. “Teeth will be furnished,” he added.—Punch Bowl. “Picture me,” she cried, “in your arms.” And so he framed her.—Ski-U-Mah. W. M. THOMPSON LINCOLN FORDSON Cars, Trucks and Tractors to; iw La 18! kXJ m EFIRDS The Fastest Retailing System in the World UK OWN AND OPKKATK THIRTY-SIX I.AKGK DBI'AKT.MKNT STORKS IN TUB CAKOI.INAS AND VIlttilMA IF ITS NEW. IF IT'S GOOD. IF 1 TS STYLISH. EFIRDS HAS IT Young Men’s Clothes, Shoes and Furnishings a Specialty EFIRDS DEPARTMENT STORE GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA °Ter s Art Dyers, Expert Cleaners, 160 Large Pleaters Stores Factories Suits Sponged and Pressed. 25c $3.98—DRESS SHOES—$4.93 McKEITHAN’S KINNEYS 113 East Washington Street 114 W. Washington, Greenville, S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C. A Scotchman who had been in this countrv about two months went to a I once knew a man movie show with a friend. In the news Who had seen some reels were views from the wilds of Ships christened, Maine, one of which was a close-up of And for a week a moose. Turning to his friend, the He couldn’t sleep Scotchman said, “I dinna ken wha yon Nights beasti is.” Because he had a babv His friend explained that it was an And was worried American moos . For fear the minister “A moose”?” queried the Scotchman, Would hurt her when he threw surprsedly, “Aweel I din want to meet The bottle. —Stone Mill. an American rat, then!”—Voo Doo. Belk-Simpson Co. SANITARY CAFE Schloss Bros. Co. Clothes Ralston Shoes 118 West Washington Street Arrow Brand Collars Telephone 2753 GREENVILLE, S. C. Service Quality—Cleanliness The Bonhomie f urman JJn iversity ESS SSI SI®® KEYS PRINTING COMPANY EAST McBEE AVENUE PHONE 543 Service Firsl—Satisfaction Always GREENVILLE, S. C. KEYS OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. 216-218 West McBcc Avenue PHONE 105 I once kr.ew a girl who was so modest that she wouldn’t even do improper fractions. She was shocked at the bare facts of history; and used only proper nouns in her themes.—The Plainsman. Greenville Ice and Fuel Plant Plant —Cox and Whitmire Street Phone —83. 82. 6S5, 3168 PURE DISTILLED WATER ICE Manufacturing Capacity, 230.C00 Lb . Daily.. Unexcelled "Yerr Round Ice Service" HIGH GRADE STEAM. DOMESTIC AND ANTHRACITE COaL Coal by the Ton or by the Car GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA FurCOKER COLLEGE, HARTSVILLE, S. C. AX ENDOWED AND ACCREDITED STANDARD COLLEGE E. W. SIKES, Ph.D., President BBBBBg 5JU LV, t ; B B B B @ B S3 B B B B B B B B Jitnmut lutormtg 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. Excellent dormitories with electric lights and steam heat. Beautiful Refectory, 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. PRESIDENT THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON LARGEST COIlEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALTIT WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ENSON 1 L PRINTING COJ nashvilleV LLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERSAutographs

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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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