Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1926 volume:

 - J. M. Hicks Editor J. S. Walker Business Manager1926 Bonhomie FURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE S. C.THE MOTHERS Who Through the Tears HaVe Been Our Constant Inspiration and Guide, We Lovingly Dedicate This Volume THE BONHOMIEIF, in the years to come, you can call your particular little Jr. to your side and with pride show him what his daddy did in the ’20’s, and so kindle in him the desire to live in reality the memories which these pages recall to you; then, the Staff of the ’26 Bonhomie will have received a sufficient reward for the time and care which it devoted to engrave for posterity "Furman in 1926.” —Editor. mu i: u $3 'A BOOK 1 UNIVERSITY BOOK II BOOK III ATHLETICS BOOK IV ORGANIZATIONS BOOK V TO THE LADIESTil© Mountain City Is her hom. . A mountain river laves her feet Rut from far coasts her children como. And crown her brow with llowcri sweet; And 'neath her shade they rest secure. And drink from wisdom's fountain pure. And rally, loyal sons and true. 'Round our dear Alma Mater. A ship of royal make is she. And brings her treasure from afar. Iler truth it is that makes us free. And shines her beacon like a star. 'Twas Furman's hand that laid her keel. And Judson set her ribs of steel; The Fathers, prayerful for our weal. Launched our deal Alma Mater. A mother gentle, fair, and wise. And grave with weight of storied lore. She greets us with love's radiant eyes. And chains our hearts forevermore. Old Furman! grateful sons arc w. Our love, our lives we give to thee; We'll keep faith's vow to serve but thee, Our own dear Alma Mater. EDWIN M. POTEAT.THE BELL TOWERHistorical Sketch 1826-1926 |HE history of our noble University may well be likened to that of a Royal Ship, built by Royal hands and for all time manned by Royal men. Since the be-| ginning when Dr. James C. Furman laid the keel of our good ship, and Dr. Charles II. Judson set her ribs of steel, has Furman plowed her way through many a turbulent sea, and from an o’erwhelming power of destruction and complete obliteration has emerged victorious to display her Beacon as a Star high in the Heavens, one to which thy sons, Dear Alma Mater, may pledge their sacred vow. The resolution of the Baptist State Convention establishing the institution was adopted in December. 1825. The piece of property on which it stood at Edgefield was deeded to the State Convention March 17, 1826, and the institution opened January 15, 1827, at Edgefield, as "The Furman Academy and Theological Institution.” After a year and a half in Edgefield, it was moved to the High Hills of Santee, where it remained till 18.54. was suspended for the two years, 1835-36. and subsequent efforts resumed in February, 1837, resulted in the opening of a Manual Labor Classical School on a large tract of land four miles south of Winnsboro. The Theological Department began again in 1838. 'Fheological instruction was given from its foundation to 1859, when the 'rheological Department became the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. There was an academic department during the period at Edgefield and again during the first two years at Winnsboro. This work was resumed on the removal to Greenville. Some academic training was given to the ministerial students throughout the period, but others than theological students were not accepted for most of the years before the removal to Greenville in 1851, when it was re-chartered as The Furman University. Fifty-nine acres were purchased at first, but a part was afterwards disposed of. In 1852 the College of Liberal Arts began its work. Four years after the University was opened, the Treasurer, C. H. Judson. reported to the Convention that $43,500 had been spent for buildings and improvement of grounds; $1,000 for purchase of real estate; $3,825 for interest and exchange; $3,300 for Library, and $37, xx for salaries of instructors and agents. In 1859 the Fheological Department, under James P. Boyce, grew into the Southern Baptist 'Fheological Seminary with John A. Broad us, Basil Manly, and William Williams completing the famous quartet as Professors. In this year, 1859. Dr. Furman became President of the University, and served in that capacity till 1879, as Chairman of the Faculty till 1881, and as Professor of Moral Philosophy till his death, in 1891. Dr. Charles Manly succeeded to the Presidency in 1881 and held that position till 1897. The period from 1865 to 1885 was a period of precarious struggle. At its bc- 23ginning the University was stripped of everything but the campus, the main building j and several thousand dollars held for ministerial education; and it was only in 1885 1 and 1886 when, by the successful agency of R. II. Griffith, a considerable endowment fund was raised, that the institution breathed freely again. X In 1897 Dr. A. P. Montague became President, and during his incumbency of five years the Alumni Hall, Fitting School, and Montague Hall were built. A I)r. E. M. Poteat succeeded Dr. Montague in November, 1903. In the same year, under the agency of Rev. Joel I. Allen, subscriptions to the amount of $125,ocx were JIV secured for endowment. Q In March, 1905, Mr. Andrew Carnegie proposed to give $15,000 for a Library Building, on condition that $i5, xx be raised as an endowment for the Library. his condition was met by Dr. Judson, who created the Charles H. Judson Endowment Fund for the Library. Dr. Judson died January 12, 1907, in his 87th year, after having served the University in various capacities, Professor, Treasurer, Acting President, Dean, for fifty-six years. In recognition of his eminence as a mathematician and teacher, shortly before his death, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching granted him a pension of one thousand dollars per annum. In his last will and testament Dr. Judson made the Library Endowment Fund residuary legatee of his estate. The University is now under the Presidency of Dr. V. J. McCilothlin, under whose guidance giant strides have been taken. The growth, which had been steady and continuous for many years was greatly stimulated by the Seventy-five Million Campaign. The student body and the faculty have been more than doubled during these years, departments of Education and of Law have been established, and the resources of the institution in buildings, equipment and endowment have been greatly increased. 24 workman that needed not to be ashamed— Charles H. Jldson R e presenting Rat a I tyWILLIAM JOSEPH McGLOTIII.lN, Ph.D., D.I)., LL.D. President 26Faculty Marshall Delph Earle, M.A. Professor of Mathematics Sidney Ernest Bradshaw, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Modern Languages Hiden Toy Cox. B.A. Professor of Physics Orlin Ottman Fletcher, M.A., D.I). Professor of Philosophy and Social Science (Jeoro.e Alexander Bust, M.S. Professor of Chemistry Herbert Winston Provence, M.A., Th.O. Professor of Christianity 27Faculty John Scott Murray, M.A., LL.I). Professor of Indent languages Robert Norman Daniel, M.A., Ph.M. Professor of English Francis Pendleton (Haines, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English Seth Shepard .McKay, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History Daniel James Blocker, M.A., D.D. Professor of Philosophy Harry Henderson Clark, M.A., I.L.B. Professor of Education 2SFaculty Lawrence 11 i: rv Bowen, M.A. Associate Professor of Mathematics Edgar Herbert Henderson, M.A. Associate Professor of Philosophy and Social Science Eugene Elmore Gardner, M.A. Assistant Professor of French Robert Ivev Allen, M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics Alfred Taylor Odell, M.A. Assistant Professor of English Rosser Howard Taylor. M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History 29Faculty William Wortham Pitt, Jr., M.S. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Andrew Lee Pickens, Th.1L, M.S. A ding Professor of Biology Hubert Inman Hester, B.A., Th.M., Th.I). Ading Associate Professor of Christianity Curtis Vance Bishop, B.A. Instructor in English John Allen Osteen, B.S. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Harry Lee Riley, A.IL, Th.M. Instructor in Christianity Claude Furman Inman, B.S. Director of Chemical Laboratories 30Frank Kenneth Pool, M.A., Th.M. Associate Professor of Christianity Henry Ware Riley, B.A. Instructor in Commerce John Wilbur Hicks, B.A., J.D. Professor of Law ami Dean of Law Department John Laney Flyer. B.A., LL.B. Assistant Professor of Law Hoke Barrymore Black, B.A., LL.B. Instructor in Law 3 Administration Mrs. Irene S. Howard Mr. E. W. Brockman Mr. P. A. Wilhite Miss Winifred Brunson Miss Byrdie Kelley Miss Cordelia McCurry Mrs. E. P. Easterling Mrs. Martha Knight 32oToHer truth it it that makes us free. And shines her beacon like a star— —From Ai.ma Mater. 35Senior Class Poem At last the final day has come for which we all have sought, A day that lay with luring power across an endless sea, A glitter first had caught our eyes, a hope for which we fought, An ever brightening glory that forever seemed to flee; And on our long-expected day a lesson we have caught: The prize is in the glory of the thing that is to be. Today each sees the pattern of his life made with the years, Vet none would have this pattern as his final life’s decree; We have not learned to greet with joy each day as it appears And live the noblest life we know as all the moments flee; We still look to tomorrow and hear ringing in our cars: The greatest part of life, () man, is life that is to be. The greatest songs, the greatest words, we do not understand ; We cannot name the beauty found in every flower and tree; A flaming sun within the sky, a tiny grain of sand, And in the mystery of life a thing we fain would see; Yet on the sky in words cerise we read the great command: Fight onward to the future, to the thing that is to be. And we, each one a friend in each, turn with a sad regret To you, dear Alma Mater, for ’tis you who made us free; In parting now we bind more strong the ties made when we met, For now we know the ideal and the love which arc in thee; We promise, then, with sacred vow we never shall forget: As each with grateful heart shall seek a nobler man to be. —Poet. 36Centennial Class Officers J. II. Tilchman..................................................................President A. G. McGhee....................................................Pice-President T. C. Brown..............................................Secretary A. B. GAI.I.OWAY, Jk.........................Treasurer I). F. CrOSLAND, Jr..........................Historian Dan Hartley.......................................Poet J. T. Marshall.................................Prophet 37RUBY LEON ABSTANCE DENMARK, $. C. Candidate for H.S. "Rube" Indicate the handle for the map above. Indeed for the first three year we mlKht have smoothed our conscience in the belief that the nomen was a perfect tit: hut. behold the "Rube" of today! Ultra-modern (he even Char-leatomO In every way. this, our erstwhile mate I a living example of what College does for a young man. "Rube" I more alive than you’d think from casually listening to hi slow drawl and seeing hi unperturbed exterior, for we have seen him move. Our best wishes go with you. "Rube.” NEWTON JERl'E BABB FOUNTAIN INN, S. C. Candidate for ll.S. Freshman Kootlmil; Manager of Varsity Basketball, (I); Block Letter Club. (4); Centaurs. Fountain Inn moved to Furman In the person of none other than the gentleman listed above. The entrance of this elongated specimen of friendliness onto the campus was hut presaging his entrance Into the hearts of each and every one of us. Jcruc possesses one of those rare personalities which find a note of sincere admiration In the hearts of nil pool le, be they men or women, young or old. Full of rascality, this "Fountain” Is Itr-ever bubbling over with the correct fer mula to chase the worst kind of blues, away. Jerue Is a splendid mechanic, and so It may be that he will try his "sunny disposition” on ailing Fords; but, whatever he may do. we feel sure that Success will be spelled with a capital "S” at his goal. Centennial ClassROBERT HARVIE BARKER DANVILLE, VA. Candidate for R.A. Honor Roll (3); Adclphtnn Literary Society, President Kail Term (4); Inter-Society Debater 3. 4): Debate Counrll 3. 4); Winner of Ernlel Declamation Modal, (2). McMillan Medal (3); Hornet Starr (3, I); International Rotations Club (3. 4); Cloister 3. 4); Science Club (3. 4); Cooperative Bible Clasa; Quarternlan. This son of the Old Dominion has conducted himself In n manner that haM raised him, ns It were, to a most enviable position In the affections of his classmates. Suftlce It to say that his Intellectual ability has enabled him to read the stories of Xenophon and grapple with problems of metaphysics. However, he has not been a recluse; rather his versatility has prompted him to a most hearty participation In student activities. In literary society he has won reputation as a debater and loader. Ilarvlo feels that his work should be such us will render a service to men, and he has chosen the teaching of English ns a life profession. The hope of a throng of classmates Is that his capacities are but potential signs of success. ROMAYNE ALBERT BARNES GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for Bjt. Tail Kappa Alpha; Cloister; Phlloao-phlnn Literary Society; Freshman Debater; Junior Varsity Debater; Varsity Debater; Hornet StnfT (1, 2 : Echo Staff (2); Business Manager Echo (3); Tennis Club (1); Winner McCollough and Kndel Medals. Romayne Joins the list of those elect, who have the mental and physical ability to finish In three years, when he receives his diploma In June. Though he has been with us only three years, he has made those years count. He has distinguished himself ns a debater, a speaker and a gent ■••man of whom any college might be proud. It was Itomnyne. along with Lewis Fowler, who won a unanimous decision over the strong Emory University debating team In Atlanta In th-j early Spring and brought added glory to himself nnd his Alma Mater. Fot him, we predict n success In any line of endeavor which he might s e fit to choose. He Is a native of Green lllo. Centennial ClassERNEST MAYS BISHOP GKKKNVII.LE, S. C. Candidate for 11.S. Krnest canto to ua front North Green vlllc Academy In the Kail of 1922. Ho In married but tit la Itaa not interfered in Ills doing splendid school work, for ho Itaa stood near the top of his class luring his four-year stay at Kurmnn. There cannot be an ill word spoken of Brnest, for lm is a gentleman. He Is an ex-servlje man. and wo all adntlre him for his manly qualities. Success l his. FRANCIS RAYMOND BLACKWELL FLORENCE, S. C. Candidate for .S'. Freshman Football (1); Varsity Football (2. 3. -I): Vice President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Adel-phlan I.ltcrary Society; International Relations Club, .Marshal (3); Block Letter Club, President O): Member PI Gamma Mu. "Blnckie” Is going to South America as a representative of some American firm, as soon as it is possible for him to leave all the lassies in the States. If this lad from Florence charges the bread line with the same vim that characterised him as member of one of Furman’s greatest football teams, we are Indeed sorry for the man at the other end of the bargain. He Is grave, unassuming, and admirable, and as a friend there has never been a hotter one. Blackwell Is not only a good student and athlete, but he Is prominent, as well. In all phases of school life where individuality and tactfulness are necessary requirements. So long. Red! Centennial ClassHORACE GREELY BOLTON I.ANIX), S. C. Candidate for II.S. Phllosophlnn Literary Society (l): Y. M. C. A. (I. 2); Judson Memorial Huriuii Class. (l); Kplcurcans. Horne© Ik, In part, n product of Lnndo, In part, a creation of the oiu:e fainouH Spartan Academy. Possessing an Indescribable rarity of wit and naivety, he haft always been a favorite among the boys. In IiIh Sophomore year the now Furman-famous name. "Seal-foot," was bestowed on him, and by this so apt, descriptive, and expressive name ho has been known over since. "Seal-foot" upholds the doctrine of safety In numbers, and all through Ills career ho has honored many fair damsels by letting them have the privilege of being his "best friend.” Though he does not In any degree neglect the social, he has always been a good student, and never forgets to speak to every professor. JOHNNIE FALLAW BOZARD CAMERON, S. C. Candidate for llA. Adelphinn Literary Society, Senior Censor (4); Hara 'a ('lass; Y. M. C. A.; Student Council (.1. 4), Secretary (4); Cloister (4); International Relations Club (4); French Club (3, I). President (4); Cor. Sec. Greater Furman Club (3); Hunt Club; Orangeburg County Club. "Chlggcr." though Inheriting his nickname from an older brother who attended Furman, has filled a unique place In the life of the University. At all times a scholarly fellow, he has never let his study come between him and the friendship of the student body ns a whole. He Is a fellow who Is apparently always happy, knows the value of a smile In work anil play, and therefore has become popular among all the boys. As n member of the Cloister and president of the French Club, he has proved elllclont and capable. Hut “Chlggcr" has other phases to his life than those exhibited among his fellows. He Is quite a favorite with the young ladles, and whether It be In the land of Orangeburg. In the vicinity of Anderson College, or In Greenville, there is always manifested on the part of fair women a genuine Interest in him. "(.'bigger' " future success is, there Is no doubt, ussured. Centennia 1 ClassDORAN ALEXANDER BRAMLET LAUREN'S, S. C. Candidate for II.S. NEBRASKA EDWARD BROWN TIMMONSVILLE, S. C. Candidate for B.:l. PhiloHophiun Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. (1. 2): Tennis Club (1. 2. 3»; Epicurean ; llobo club, ••Pete's" a Laurens man and proud of It. Wo wanted to save this until last, but It was Impossible to do so: "Pete" and "Farmer" Brown are the best looking boys In the Senior class—from Laurens. Someone has said that "Omitting all the other boys on the Hill. 'Pete Is one of the best liked students.” We have popular boys, fumous boy , notorious boys, lazy boys. Industrious boys, and what have you. all listed at Furman; but. we can't re-Pete "Pete.” "Pete" says that a good man can’t be kept down, ami since Ills rodent days he has been among us proving that "hobo” experience broadens something other than the feet. Now he Is to reap the reward, "that skin you love to touch," and If accounts are correct, he may obtain another "skin you love to touch." this time from North Street. If this report Is true, may I bo the first to wish for them many "certificates.” We cannot begin to tell you of "Pete.” but we do wish to say. "Wo shall not forget 'Pete and the days of 'Auld Lang Syne’.” Phllosopliian Literary Society (1. 2. 3. 4 . Treasurer (2), Senior Critic 3). Vice-President Fall Term (1). Pro Id on t Spring Term (4); Winner Philosophlan Improvement Medal (I); Winner Philosophlan Debate Medal (3); Intersociety Debater; Varsity Debating Squad (4); Hornet StafT (4); Art Editor. Bonhomie 1. 3. 4); International Relations Club (3. 4), Secretary (3). Vice-President (4); Phllokalean Club (2, 3, 4). Vice-President (3). President (4); Cheer Leader (3. 4); Y. M. C. A. "Hed's" sunny and Jovial disposition has won for him the distinction of being on© of the most popular members of the Senior Class. Ills enthusiasm In any undertaking, and the thoroughness and elllclency with which lie performs his every task has made him a leader In college activities. Under Ills eager guidance the student body has time ami again cheered the Purple Hurricane on to victory. As president of his society ami of the Art Club, "Red” has also demonstrated his ability as u leader. One only waits to cheer him as he realizes success in the business world. Centennial ClassTHADDEUS CECIL BROWN WALTER ALBERT BULL LAURENS, S. C. Candidate for B.S. GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for LL.It. Freshman Football: Varsity Football (2. 3. » ; Block Letter Club (2. 3. 4). Treasurer (4); Tennis Club (1. 2); V. M. C. A.; Barn on Class; Secretary Settlor Class; Student Council (4); I'hllosophlan Literary Society; Epicureans; Quarter-nlan. Dear reader, you are now gazing at the lineaments of none other than our good friend. "Farmer." The fellow who bears this nomen Is about seventy-four Inches tall and every Inch a Man’s Man. as well as a Lady's man. "Farmer" Is a veteran warrior of many n KruelllitK football encounter. Through It all, however. his "handsomeness" hasn't been spoiled one bit. Why. now he even wears the cutest little red mustache—his girl must have told him that between the two of them she liked it "Just lots." Fanner's a great fellow mentally, physically. and morally. Show ’em what real men are made of, Thaddeus. Prosecuting Attorney (3); Centaur. "Ah” Is all that his name Indicates, and then some. 11 «• Is a native of Greenville and a true son of Furman. Ah has always hud one leading ambition; that ambition being to become a successful criminal lawyer. Ills success in the law school assures us that the world's greatest criminal lawyer, Clarence Darrow. will some day surrender his crown of legal gems to a son of Furman. "Ab" has never been out-argued or defeated In Ills contentions ns he always applies mule-sense ami sticks to It. If he can but remain out of tin- Held of earthly bliss (matrimony) long enough to get a substantial start, the terms, "monkey cases." will have been litigated and resolve themselves Into legal conclusions. Centennial ClassMAURICE GWINN BURNSIDE MOTTE McGEE CALHOUN, JR. COLUMBIA, $. C. GREENWOOD, S. C. Candidate for ll.S. Candidate for II.S. Adelplilan Literary Society (I. 2, 3). Grille (2). President (3); Advertising Manager Echo (2); Junior Associate Ghlof Justice (2.) Clerk of Court (3). Reporter and Corresponding Secretary (4); Corresponding Secretary South Carolina Intercollegiate Oratorical Association (3); Worlds Problem Club l); International Relations Club (2. 3. 1), Recording Secretary (2). Treasurer (3), Corresponding Secretary (4). President. Pall Term (4): Delegate to National Conference at Rnltl-niore. Mil,. (2): Elected Representative of Colleges of the South to be held in I«ondon. England. '23; Business Manager I. R. C. Southern Conference (3), Secretary (3). "Hurnlo” Is our most aspiring student: and. a man who attains the high Ideals of this young man will succeed. •'Battling,'' as ho Is familiarly called. Is a constant worker along whatever line he may strive. For a while he studied Law. then decided a “B.8." was what ho wanted, ami he's been battlin' ever since. Burnlo has always been Interested In History and Political Science, till now he has decided to make a life study of the subject. Our friend says that he'd enjoy organizing I. R. C.'s among the Young Lady Institutions of the country. It is written. Adelphlan Literary Society; Rnraca class; y. M. C. A.; Froahman Football; Tennis Club; Runt Club; Hobo Club; Epicureans. Greenwood, It Is certain, was reluctant to give up the presence of McGee, but without her loss Greenville and Furman would have never been blessed as they were when he made his advent here. Early In his rat year he was given the name "Wink,” and through his four years at the University this name has stuck to him and has become n “household word" among the follows. "Wink” is naturally the kind of fellow one likes: unassuming, friendly, sincere, and in no way a pedant. Belonging to the famous "Runt Club.” ho has many characteristics of genuine uniqueness: a voice peculiarly hls own. a walk that has never been Imitated exactly, and a personality of especial power and conviction. Centennial ClassROBERT CLYDE CAMPBELL GREENVILLE, 8. C. Candidate for II..I. Thomas-Key Bible Medal (1). Thl |n l from Greenville. IhroUKh the sheer force of perseverance, ha achieved the ambition which cnu cd the college to he the beneficiary of a strong and sterling character and an Inquisl-tlve mind. The achievement of that ambition. a It.A. degree, ha not lessened hi desire for still greater successes. Me I not yet certain of his vocation, vacillating between the mlnl try and the teaching profession. However, his success Is certain whatever his vocation, for such qualities as steadiness, manliness, ami perseverance cannot but aid In the realization of attainment. ANDREW GARLAND CARTER SUTIIERLIN, VA. Candidate for II.S. Adclpliian Literary Society 1. 2. 3); Science Club tl. 2. 3. I). President 3); Education Club (I. 2. 3). Vice-President (3); Student Assistant In Biology Lab.; International Itclntlon Club; PI Gamma Mu; Barnca Class (1. 2); Cooperative Bible Class; Y. M. C. A. Tills Virginian entered Kurman as a Sophomore, having taken his Freshman work at Mars Hill College. During bis throe years here. Andrew has proved himself an all-round student, doing bis most distinctive work in the sciences. Ills ability as a Biologist won for him In his Senior year tin- place of student assistant In that subject. Of a sedate and reserved. yet wlnsomo nature. Carter has made many friends among us, Tln-so qualities, together with his good Judgment and ntgn sense of honor, presago for him a brilliant future. Centennial C 1 a s sCHARLES MARTIN CONNER LAWTON EUGENE COX M’CORMICK, S. C. YONCES island, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Candidate for Ii.A. Hnrncn Class (1. 2); Adclphian Liter ary Society (2); Science Club (3. -I); Freshman Tennis Team: Tennis Team (2. 3. I). Manager Tennis Club and Tennis Team (2), Winner Doubles Cup S. Tournament (2). President Tennis Club 3): President of S. C. IntereolleKlato Tennis Association (4): Assistant Manager Football Team (2. 3); Glco Club and Orchestra (3, I); Block Letter Club (2. 3, I); Epicureans. This bronzed lad from McCormick, 8. C„ Is the one that the word versatility was Invented for. He 'plays’ anything from a moonlight sonata on his cigar box mandolin to a squashing game of tennis on Furman's spacious courts. We would not by any means dare to Infer that he does not work as well, lie has distinguished himself ns an athlete, student. gentleman, and a prospective William Tllden. He. along with John Hew-ell. smashed their way to the doubles championship of the State In the tournament In 1921 for tennis honors. lie Is also, sad to say, numbered among the few of the graduating class who have given matrimony a serious consideration. Unless he discards such notions we arc sorely fearful of his future. Judson Memorial Bnraca Class; Y. M. C. A.; Philosophlan Literary Society. •'Puss” Cox halls from "de low country." where. It Is rumored, the world's greatest cabbages grow. "Puss'” rat year was a majestic one. but through It all he maintained the position ns womnn-hatcr of the campus, and It Is understood that he got Ills llrst date through experimental observation at !. W. C.. all of which resulted In his being a shark In psychology: but "Puss" has always contended that there Is more In college life than more books, so In his stoical manner, portraying thought too deep for words, he has compiled a personal anthology of the real merits of college life. Centennial ClassANSEL ELBERT CREAMER PIEDMONT, S. C. Candidate for tt.A. Vnrally Track Team (2. 2, I); 8. I. A. A. Champion 3). Member South- crn Record 1-2 Mile Relay Team (3); Block I.elter Club (2. 3, I); Basketball (1): Glee Club (l); I | Gamma Mu (4); I. It. C.: Circulation Manager The Hornet (2. 3, 4); PhUosophlan I.lterary So-clety; Baraca Class; Y. M. C. A.; Greenville County Club. Piedmont Is famous for many thinks, hut she Is famous most of all for Ansel K. Creamer. This promising young man set out four years ago to brush aside every obstacle between him and a diploma and he has succeeded even to the extent of passing Greek. Creamer decided that a little exercise would mix well with his college duties and so he turned to the track, where he has established an enviable record. He holds the 8. I. A. A. quarter mile record for 1925 and Is a member of the team that won the Southern half-mile title. He Is a member of the PI Gamma Mu and I. R. C. fraternities, and has served cHlelently as circulation manager of the Hornet. We prophesy for Ansel a great future. DANIEL FRANK CROSI.AND, JR. GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for B..I. Phllosophlan I.lterary Society: Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Intercollegiate Debating Team (1); Junior Varsity Debating Team (3. 4); Reporters' Club, Hornet Staff (1. 2); Editors' Club (3); Assistant Editor-In-Chief. The Echo (3). Editor-In-Chief (4); Echo Medal 3 ; Cloister (3. 4). Secretary (I); Tau Kappa Alpha, 3. I). Secretary-Treasurer (I); Class Historian (I); International Relations Club (2); PI Gamma Mu (I). "Dan” Is the type of student who possesses great ability In many lines of endeavor, but who has to bo Intimately known before his personality can be appreciated to the fullest extent. He has made a mark for himself In debating circles, and his literary ability has manifested Itself In the fact thnt he hns been editor-ln-ctalef of The Echo and the fact thnt he won The Echo medal in his Junior year. He possesses a keen appreciation of good literature, and Is endowed with one of the best analytical minds on the campus. "Dan" Is plnnnlng to continue his work In English, and we feel sure that he will be a success both as a graduate student and as a teacher. C e n t e n n i a 1 ClassJOSEPH HYDE EASLEY MENDEL SMITH FLETCHER GREENVILLE, $. C. KERSIIAW, S. C. Candidate for li.S. Candidate for H..I. Glee Club (2. 3, I), Mnlingor (I); Hon homlo Staff (3); Adolphlan Literary So-cloty U. 2, 3, t); Y. M. C. A. Joe will some lay bo an widely known a8 a certain South Carolina senator If he over again has tlio nerve to toll Dr. Hlockor that Soolal Science Is too easy. That, however, wo think, was Just one of Joe's outbursts that make him altogether inexplicable. In tlio modest space that we have hero, wo could not over begin to toll of the achievements that have come to Joe. First of all. he had the good fortune to bo a native of Greenville. a member of Furman's champion glee club, a stern ami impressive student, ami one whose memory all shall ever hold very close. Joe Is headed toward the realm of the truly great surgeons, though he does not as yet know It. Adelphhtn Literary Society, Improvement Medal (1), Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Medal (2). Recording Secretary (3). Intersociety Debater (3). President (I); Whorton Modal (1); llornet Staff, Reporter (1). Sports Kdltor ft); Cloister. Secretary (3). President ft); International Relations Club (3). Treasurer H); Y. M. C. A.; Representative Princeton World Court Conference (4); Freshman Debating Team (1); Junior Debating Team (2); Varsity Debating Team (3. 4); Debate Council (3. I); Tau Kappa Alpha 3. 4); Quartern Ian. This youth has Impressed fellow-students with his sterling character. At Furman. where he has won many friends, his Influence has been positive, stabilising, and all Inclusive. Mendel's endowment of mentality and habits of perseverance are his great assets. Not minimizing his class work, which has been most excellent. ho has been a hearty participant, and, from time to time, a trusty leader In student activities, ills ability as a debater has been established in that he has represented Furman in seven Intercollegiate debates. Mendel expects to make teachings his profession. It Is believed that his service will reflect honor upon his Alma Motor. Centennial ClassJOHN HOYDEN FOGLE CAMERON’, S. C. LEWIS HUNTER FOWLER ATLANTA, CA. Candidate for B.A. Adelphinn Literary Society; Furman Tennis Club. "Hunk" Fogle camo to Furman from the swamps of Four Holes to win his way In a modest manner Into tho hearts of the boys, and to Inveigle the faculty Into giving him a diploma. However, Hunk Is true to his word, true to his friends, and sincere In everything that he does. Though he Is n professed woman-hater, wo doubt his sincerity In this, for his closest friends say that ho has a girl— and. perhaps two of them. Fogle Is certain to win his place in the world through Ills habit of consistent hard work. Candidate for IS.A. Freshman Intercollegiate Debater; Lawton Debating Prlxe (1); Freshman-Sophomore Intercollegiate Debater (2); Varsity Intercollegiate Debater (3. 4); Intersociety Debater (3); Intersociety Debaters Medal (3); Debate Council (3. I). Secretary (I); Hornet Staff (1. 2. 3. I). Sports Editor (3), Assistant Kdltor-ln-Chlef (4); Phllosophinn Literary Society (1, 2, 3, I), Recording Secretary (3). President 4); International Relations Club (2, 3. I), Secretary (3). President (4); Tau Kappa Alpha (3. I). President (4); Cloister (3. 4). Vice-President. (3). Treasurer (I); Advisory Hoard Greater Furman Club (3); Student Assistant In History (3, 4); Secretary Student Body (4). This youth has been a dynamic factor in student life at Furman. Ills very line personality has won the admiration of students ns well as professors; Ills temperate conduct and clever disposition have won for him many devoted friends. Lewis’ class work has been most excellent. In the beginning his name was carved high In the roll of first honor students, amt there it has remained. As a leader of extra-curriculum activities his Influence has boon of a positive and Inspiring nature. Ills ability as a public speaker Is proved by the wonderful record which he has mado as a debater. Lewis feels an Inclination toward law ns a profession. It Is believed that whatever he may do will reflect honor U|k»ii his Alma Mater. Centennial ClassGUY BERNARD FUNDERBURK ALBERT BRUCE GALLOWAY PACELAND, S. C. CLINTON, S. C. Candidate for Candidate for B.S. Phllosophlan Literary Society (1, 2, 3, ■4). Freshman Improvement Medal. Senior Critic Fall Term (4). Vico-President Spring Term (4): Hornet Staff (1); International Itelatlonx Cluli; Pi Oamina Mu: University Band (3. 4); Y. M. C. A.: Burnca Class; Ministerial Band; Post Master (2. 3. 4). From “over the hill's of Dudley” came this Intrepid soul to prove to us that Diogenes missed his chance when looking for an honest man by over-looking what you looked over above. "Fundy" hasn't the looks of a Valentino, but he has the goods; and that's what counts. “Fundy” Is also a poet of no mean ability. This he has demonstrated on numerous occasions by his recitals at banquet, tea. or ball. "Fundy” hasn't overstressed the social side of college life to the detriment of his college work for he always has a ready answer tyou should have heard some of them) to such queries as this: "Mr. Funderburk, what Is Love?" Freshman Football: Varsity Football 2. 3): Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball (2. 3): Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2. 3); Block Letter Club (2. 3, 4); Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (3. 4); Treasurer Senior Class. "Chlek" Is a well rounded fellow for there Is no phnse of college life that he cannot enter and take the lead. Necessity Is the mother of Invention, and so It was thnt some hectic Sophomore In dire need of vocal music soon discovered to Furman the fine voice our friend has. "Chick” has sung his way Into the hearts of many an audience on tin- Glee Club trips, and has dnnecd his way Into the hearts of many of us by his ever ready smile and pleasant laughter. In fact, his whole life here at Furman has been a most pleasing harmony; and, everyone knows the pain from the ceasing of exquisite music. "Chick." we vouchsafe for you an appreciative world after your University days are done. Be good. ' Centennial ClassALVA DOZIER GASKIN JOYCE WARREN GEORGE KKRSIIAW, S. C. DILLON, S. C. Candidate for 11..I. Candidate for BA. Adelphlnn Literary Society (1. 2. 3. 4). Recording Secretary 4); Science Club (3, 4): Education Club (-I). Secretary (4). Alva Is a product of Kershaw, that noted little town tucked away in the red hills of the Piedmont border. This prospective young professor Is a typical representative of his home town in that he speaks with deeds rather than words. It has been seml-secretly rumored that he has a way of "legging" the faculty with his alienee. Be that as it may. he makes creditable marks and says nothing abmi! it. It Is also reported that he talks more fluently In a company than in a crowd —considering two as company. Tills may be due In part to the boldness and dignity that ho has assumed since donning his senior tie and cane. Anyway he has been a faithful mate for four years, and we are expecting great things of him in the future. Adelphlan Literary Society (1. 2. 3. 4). Senior Censor Winter Term (4); Education Club (4); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4). “J. V." Is one of the hardest workers on the campus. The old saying, that we so often quote Is, "Some men Inherit greatness, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." We believe that J. W. may be clnssifled as a great man. lie has achieved greatness. He Is rather serious In his work, but no doubt he should l e. There Is one lesson that he has learned in life, and that Is to stick to the Job. George Is planning to be a great teacher after graduation; many other boys have planned to do the same, but failed. In George's case, however, we prophesy a great future. Centennial Cl a s sWILLIAM JENNINGS GIBSON YOXCES ISLAND, S. C. Candidate for R.A. Phllosophlan Literary Society; Baraca Cl ms; v. m. ■. a.: The French Club (4)j Hill made lii. debut at Furman um a connoisseur of mouth organs and with n potentiality for an adeptnexs In brilliant bull shooting. He wax not, however, wholly engrossed In these things. but Boon learned to tread the fateful road to the kingdom of fair women. Here he llrst learned the doctrine of elective aflln-Ity. and though small In size, he has since maintained his position as a mammoth philosopher. HERMAN LAFAYETTE GREENE SPARTANBURG, S. C. Candidate for H.S. Adelpblan Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Baraca Class; Glee Club (2. 4); Tennis Club (1. 2. 3, 4); President Epicureans; Orclnstra (2. 4). When we think of Herman, we pause. We might as well try to analyze the emotions of Jascha llellltz during one of his concerts as to try to depict the qualities of this debonair youngster who calls Spartunburg his home. To those who know him Intimately, his presence of mind, wit, and musical ability amount almost to a blessing. To those who do not know him so well, he has distinguished himself by Ills snappy dress, his pleasant manner, and his friendliness. To the faculty, and the whole college community. he Is noted for Ills scholarly tastes, his cU-ar brain, and Ills quiet and unassuming manner. He says he might be another Elman, and he might not. Centennial ClassERNEST HENRY HADDOCK LORIS, $. C. Candidate for B..1. Honor Holl (I, 2); WhnrtOn Declamation Medal (1): llornet Staff (I. 2); Cloister (2. 3); Vice-President Science Clul (3); International Relations Clul . (2. 3); I’l Gamma Mu: Recording Secretary Adelphlan Literary Society (3); Head President G. W. C.—Furman B. Y. P. LVs (3); Cooperative Bible Class (3); Track Squad (I, 2, 3). Haddock, by virtue of Ills strong mind. lu»s made an excellent record during his years at Furman. Beside being an honor Student, he has the distinction of completing his college course In three years. Although chiefly Interested in things Intellectual, "K. H.” has actively participated In extra-curriculum activities. He has further broken the ordinary routine of college life by “occasional visitations on the avenue." A serious minded, conscientious youth of an atractlve and commanding personality, Haddock has won the admiration and respect of his many friends who wish him great success as ho leaves college to pursue the profession of his choice. HORACE GREELEY HAMMETT CLIFTON, S. C. Candidate for It. I. Adelphlan Literary Society, Senior Censor (3). Secretary (2); Y. M. C. A.; Friendship Council; Baraca Class: Freshman Football: Varsity Football (3. I): Track (2. 3. 4): Relay Team (2. 3. 4); Member of Relay Team Holding Southern Record; Winner of Laval Medal; High Scorer Field Day (3); Captain Track (I): Secretary Freshman Class; Historian Junior Class; President of Student Body (4); Vice-President of Greater Furman Club (3); Block Letter Club. 2. 3. 4); Cloister (3. 4). Treasurer (3); International Relations Club (3. 4); Pi Gamma Mu (4); Bonhomie Staff (4); Echo Staff 2 ; Quartcrnlan. Horace Hammett, the stalwart son of Cowpens. Is a true Furman man through and through. He has distinguished himself In almost every walk of college life and In his Senior year was given the highest honor that can come to a student. the presidency of the student body. For throe years he wore a purple Jersey and was at the same time the most outstanding member of the track team which holds the Southern relay record. His achievements In the classroom, especially In English, are far above the average. Hammett will be remembered as an athlete, as a student, and as a fine Christian gentleman. Centennial ClassERNEST SPENCER HARRELL MARSHALL, N. C. Candidate for B.A. Freshman Basketball: Freshman Football Captain; President Freshman Class; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Treasurer Student Body; Treasurer Greater Furman Club; I. It. C.; Manager Baseball; Block Letter Club; Bnraea Class; Y. M. C. A; Centaur; N. C. Club; Quartornlan. When we think of "Old Man" Harrell we always know that Furman shall over be happier ami better for his having conic here. Spencer Is one of those boys whom everyone on and off the campus loves. A star football and baseball player, ho has combined his athletic ability, his knowledge and his ready wit and made himself one of the most popular boys that ever studied at Furman. From the llrst time he entered Furman four years ago. he has been ceaseless In spreading his doctrine of good will, his ready smile and his "bull." The latter has been handed with particular emphasis to the faculty ami to some young ladles in the Immediate vicinity. Spencer Is from Marshvllle, N. C., but gentle reader, he can’t help that. DAN HARTLEY BARS'WELL, S. C. Candidate for II..I. Hornet: Cub Reporter (1). Staff Reporter (2). Intercollegiate Kdltor (3); Echo Circulation Manager (3); Cloister (2. 3. I); I.e Cercle Francais (2. 3. 4). Secretary and Treasurer (2). President (3); Education Club (2): Class Poet (4); Philosophlait Literary Society; Bnraea Class; Y. M. C. A. Dan belongs to that group of boys of whom we hear much and know little . Though In has distinguished himself as a poet of promise, we do not know as much about him as we might. lie Is cjnlet. unassuming, and spends the greater part of his time browsing among old hooks and papers In tin library. In the Class of ’26 he has done his part and more. As a member of the language clubs. The Hornet. The Echo, and other organizations where constancy and elll-clency count, Dan has always boon at the helm. That he Is loved and admired by all Is needless to say. We expect to hear from Hau soon In the Atlantic Monthly. Scribners, or some other nationally known literary publication. Centennial C 1 s sHOV HENDRIX GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for B. 1. Mathematics Club (3, I): Education Club (2, 3). Thin Ik to Introduce Hoy, our Country Gentleman. Most poo pi o Kay. "Go west, young man. and grow up with the country.” but Hoy went to the country and made things grow. From the open apace ho make his dally pilgrimage to Furman and make thing ■hum around here. In the oluKxroom. Hoy Is seldom without an answer, and this coupled with his belief In the old motto, "Work while working and play while playing,” has eonslstcntly won for him good grades. Hoy scorns undecided ns to Just what his future will be. but so were Washington and Wilson at such an early era In life. Hoy, a man of your character and determination must succeed. Wu're with you! JOHN WITHERSPOON HEWELL GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for H.S. Adelphlan Literary Society (1. 2, 3. 4); Freshman Tennis Team; Varsity Tennis Team (2. 3. 4); Captain Tennis Team (2. 3): Manager Tennis Team (4); Winner Doubles Cup of South Carolina Intercollegiate Meet (2); Vice-President South Carolina Tennis Association (4); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Epicureans. John Is prouder of the fact that he Is a friend to every Furman man than the fact that he Is tin- beat tennis player In Greenville. John Is a real man. Though he has been handicapped In Ills college activities somewhat, owing to the fact that he lives off the campus, he has nevertheless shown beyond the doubts of anyone that he has the stuff that lia for years characterized Furman men. He. along with Charlie Connor, won the doubles championship of the state In tennis In 1321. an honor that shows In a small measure the degree of perseverance that he puts Into all activities In which ho takes part. Johnnie, we salute you! Centennial ClassJAMES MYERS HICKS FLORENCE, S. C. Candidate for H.S. Student Council (1, 2. 3, 4). President (4); PrcMhmnn Football (1). Vanity Squad 2, 3); Basketball S iund (1); Vico-President Sophomore Class; Vice-President Junior Class: Bonhomie Staff. Art Kdltor (I. 2). Assistant Kdltor (3). Kdltor-ln-Chlef (4); International Relations Club (2, 3. 4). Chief Marshal (3); Cloister (4); Correspond InK Secretary I'hilosophlan Literary Society (1): lto- cording Secretary, S. c. Intercollegiate Oratorical Association (4); Pro-Medical Society (4); Plilloknlcan Club (2. 3. 4). President (3); Greater Furman Club, President (3); Manager Freshman Bns-ketball (2). Asst. Manager Varsity Has-ketball (3); PI Gamma Mu (4); Epicureans; (Juarternlan. Jim possesses that rare and charming characteristic, originality of personality. Since his •'rat" year he has steadily gone on making friends, until at present It Is doubtful whether there Is any boy at Furman who Is so generally loved and respected ns Is Jim. From n noted city, he could not possibly have escaped Imbibing some of the potentiality of greatness and fame, and year by year, ns Jim has moved among us, wo have seen this potentiality become realised In a most netunl ami gratifying manner. Honor after honor has descended upon him, but not In the least degree has this changed his manner of action or his attitude of self-portrayal toward the rest of the fellows. C e n t e n n ROBERT ELXVOOD H1PPS CANTON, N. C. Candidate for Bui. Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Football. '24-’25; Varsity Basketball, ’25; Varsity Baseball. Hornet Staff. 23- ’24. ’24-'25; Block Letter Club; Member the ••Boudoir”; tjunrt -rnlan. Bob Is another native of North Carolina who has brought fame to Furman. Bemuse he brought credits from another college when he entered Furman ho Is aide to finish In throe years. lie Is a star athlete; one of the best football and basketball stars that Furman lias tur..I out In some years. In baseball, however, he has gained most of his glory. He has been for the past two years the best first baseman In Mouth Carolina, and has already signed a contract with the Philadelphia Athletics to whom he will go as soon ns he has the diploma safely tucked away. Last year he was voted the best looking man at the University; this fact, coupled with a neat little coupe that Is at his disposal at all times, has served to make him the University Beau Brummel. If It is his will, and he lias a strong one, wo shall see him heromc one of tho best first sackers In the major leagues. I a 1 ClassWALLACE EDWARD HOWARD J0HN CLARENCE HUGHES GREENVILLE, S. C. ORANGEBURG, S. C. Candidate for BA. Candidate for BA. Howard in one of Greenville's own and came to us from Greenville High. lie hM been n Rood student and especially did be shine In Physios. Ills contribution to this Important subject and that of Social Science would prove Invaluable to future seekers after knowledge at the Furman seat of learnltiK. However, the world will have to forego the pleasure of perusing any work from Ills pen since he has decided to form a chain of gro-cery stores extendlnK from coast to coast. For three years lie has been spending his spare time laboring for the celebrated ItoKors' stores, and lie now feels that the Information he has gained Is suflldent to Insure his success as a chain store operator. lie Is already looking to some financial genius of the 1926 class to furnish the necessary capital. V. M. C. A. (1. 5. 3. 4); Friendship Council (3. 4); Philosophlan Literary Society (1. 2. 3. 4). Senior Critic. Fall Term (4). Vice-President Spring Term (4); County Club; Ministerial Hand; Glee Club « . J. C. Is a small dynamo of human strength. He Is strong, active, and alert, lie did not pose as an athlete while at Furman, but we are hoping that his reserve strength will be an Important aid In the carrying out of his life's work. He has already shown promising signs of a valuable career since leaving his home town. Orangeburg. Since convincing the olllclals of the C.lce Club that he has a capacity for singing, he seems to be trying to Impose the same convictions Upon the more melodious sex. At least this Is said to be true In regard to a certain young lady in a certain female college in this state. We are still anxiously looking forward to his success, and. also, wishing for him a traversable road In Ills career. Centennial C 1 a s sEDWARD JAY INGLE WEST ASHEVILLE, X. C. Candidate for B.A. Adclptilnn Literary Society, Chaplain (1). Corresponding Secretary (2), Vice-President (3, 4), President 4»: Ministerial Hand. Corresponding Secretary 2). President (4); Y. M. C. A.. Cholrester (2. 4). Cabinet (4). Friendship Council (4); education Club (3), President (4), "Kd” Is a valuable addition to the class of '26, and one from whom we will be reluctant to part. His ability and readiness to work have been manifest especially in Ills literary society and the religious organizations. He was forced to leave school for one year and upon his return he was received with joy, for he was needed. A sunny disposition ami a level head characterize this friend. Our hope Is that Ed's uplifting Influence may have an ever-widening sphere. ROBERT PATTERSON LAMB PORTERDALE, CA. Candidate for B.A. Ministerial Band. “Sheep." who Is proud of being a Georgia "Cracker.' left the Empire state sometime before he came to Furman, and though he wandered far he did not wander unwisely when ho entered F. If, with the Class of ’2»i, It Is a commendable fact that, although he married during his Freshman year, Lamb has remained with the clam through the four years. He Is famed for his innocent humor, and ho seems to have more first-hand Information than ho himself Is conscious of. He Is Just a unique Georgia "Cracker." Centennial ClassHARVEY LAMBERT HEMINGWAY, S. C. Candidate for R. I. Kducatlon Club (I): Ministerial Band. From the city of llemlngway, Harvey halls. Since heKinnltiK his course at Furman, he has been very persevering In his work and loyal to his Alma Mater. Wo f«•«•! that his friends back home have a perfect right to tie proud of him. Ills work In the classroom has boon of a high type. Although Harvey has not been In the dormitory, his relationship with the boys has been very close. All who know him like him. and have confidence In him. Harvey Is one of our married few. He Is planning to teach after graduation, and we feel that he will make an cili-clent professor. THURSTON DARGAN LAWSON BLENHEIM, S. C. Candidate for H.S. From Infancy WO have been cautioned about accepting anything but the original. and we have the original "Boll Weevil" at Furman. This notable has survived the four years of storm and calm at the University and Is not In the least supercilious because of It. To look at this friend one would think that he should be able to utter phrases of astounding meaning for the world; but alas he has not spoken. Indeed, his slogan must be, "My tongue within my lips I reign, for who talks much must talk in vain.” His | on Is mightier with him than the “sword" for wc all know that ho has achieved a 99 on Psychology. “Boll Weevil,” we all look to you to master the world of business as you have mastered your course at Furman. Centennial ClassRALPH BALLF.NGER LOFTIS GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for ll.S. I.oftls I a town student and canto to us front Greenville Illicit school. Ho Is a quiet, unobtrusive sort of chap, but Is always ready to do Ills part In any project undertaken by the class or student body. Not living on the campus, he has not hnd an opportunity to participate In the work of the several clubs and societies on the Hill. lie Is taking a Ii.S. course, and those to whom the sciences are a nightmare will readily concur In the opinion that he must be a good student. "Still waters run deep." It Is said, and If this Is true In the case of llalph we are sure that he will make good In whatever he undertakes. JOSEPH THOMAS MARSHALL GREENWOOD, S. C. Candidate for R.S. Adelphlan Literary Society. Recording Secretary (3): Y. M. C. A.. Secretary »): Baraca Class. Secretary (3). President (4); Cloister (4); International Relations Club (4); Pi Gamma Mu (4); French Club. Vice-President (4): Science Club. Secretary (4): Greater Furman Club. Advisory Board (3): Class Prophet; Track Team. Old Joe Is one of those boys whom people think of when a thing needs to be done right. Always standing well In his classes, ho has at the same time taken part In most of the activities of the college. The fact that he has so often served officially In the many dubs of which he has been a member witnesses for his popularity and for his efficiency. Joe. with his happy, ready smile Is a friend to be loved, admired, and remembered. Centennial ClassCHARLES GWINN MASON WALTER KENNETH MATTISON WESTMINSTER, S. C. SENECA, S. C. Candidate for B..I. Candidate for Bji. Silence Is golden, so Charlie must be rich. Perhaps he believes that "Who talks much, must talk In vain”; who knows? However, Charlie is a fellow of ripe wisdom and judgment, and very well liked by us all. To know him intimately Is to Judge him for his true worth. Charlie Is deep, and his future a mystery to himself and to Ills beat friends. Wo may say in parting. "His ideals are sound; he has the best that a good Institution can offer. He will succeed." Much success be yours. "Charlie." and all Joy yours! rhilosophlan Literary Society (t. 2. 3. 4). Corresponding Secretary (1). Senior Censor (2). Junior Critic (2. 3). President (4); Y. M. c. A.. Cabinet (3). President (4); K. U. Athletic Band (1. 2. 3); Barn-on (Mass, Vice-President (3); Kducation Club (3. 4). Vice-President (4); International Relations Club (4). Kenneth Mnttlson takes a leading place among that group of men who claim the fair hill of Oconee as their own. This son of Seneca came to Furman with the avowed purpose of making good and he has without doubt realized Ills ambition. A good student In the classroom and a leader In college activities. "Ken" has won a place In the heart of every man who has been associated with him. It Is due In a large measure to his splendid efforts that Mr. Clean was able to put over the endowment campaign and thereby Insure the future of the college. He has served faithfully as president of the Philosoplilan Literary Society and the Y. M. C. A. Centennial ClassZANGWEIX WARREN MEEKS ANDERSON', S. C. Candidate for B.A. I'riKlinmn Football; Varsity Football (2. 3. I); Track (2, 3. 4). Captain (3); Block letter Club (2. 3. 4). Secretary (4); Phllokalcan Club 2, 3. 4), Secretary (3); Campus Editor. The Hornet (3); Adel-l hlan literary Society; Baraca Clans; Epicureans. A good athlete, a good student, a prince of a fellow—that’s the exact description of Zangwcll. That he Is one of the most popular students on the hill Is evidenced by the many Important positions that he has hold In our student life through the choice of his fellow classmates. For one to try to And a better track man In the state is to undertake a task that can't be accomplished. well has chosen as his life work the field of Journalism. Best of luck, old man. We know that your cental disposition will Rain for you there the same success that has been characteristic of your four years at Furman. HUBERT THOMAS McELVEEN EFFINGHAM, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Varsity Football (2. 3. 4); Varsity Baseball (3. 4); Freshman Football and Baseball; Block Letter Club (2. 3. 4): Alternate Captain Football (4); Captain Baseball (4); Baraea Class; Y. M. C. A.; Epicureans. "Mac” halls from the county of Florence. and that county is well represented In this person, an nthlcte amonR our best, having been for three years a member on the football and baseball squads. He Is all that and then some. "Mac" Is well liked on the hill. There Is a kind of magnetism about him for those who know him well. Centennial ClassARTHUR GLENN McGEE ANDERSON, S. C. ALTON BERT MILLER LAKE VIEW, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Candidate for B.S. , I-r,'M ,man Football; Kronhinnn Basket-II .!!«r?hman Baseball: Varsity Football (-. 3. I); Varsity Basketball (3. 4); Varsity Baseball (2. 3, 4). Captain (3): Tennis Club (3. 4); nioek le tter Club (2. 3. 4); Math Club (4); Anderson County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Hanna Class (1, 2): Vice-President Senior Clnss. During bis career at Furman, "Rip" has established an Individuality that Is known far and wide. As a football, basketball. and baseball player, "MagBlo" has accomplished much for Furman since bis entrance four years uko from Anderson, u nearby village. "Rip’ ” seeming laziness is an institution at Furman now. He has the reputation of being able to do the greatest amount of work with the least expenditure of effort of any man who has ever been at Furman. If one. however, would think that he Is lazy, ask Conch Laval. He has been a star athlete for Coach "Billy" and Furman since the time he came on the bill. "Rip” will make a million some day. by speculation or by some other easy way. Baraca Class; Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Club 1. 2. 3). It has been said by some great poet that "All good things do not conic In large packages,” and this saying has certainly proved to be true In the person of Bert. Little but loud, he has made Ills presence felt among us for the past four years. He Is a true and loyal friend and we bate to see lilm go out from tho old school. Good luck. Bert. Centennial ClassSAMUEL DAVID MINNICK SALUDA, S. C. Candidate for It..I. Varsity Football (2. 3. I); Varsity Baseball (2. 3, -I); Freshman Football a ml Baseball; Voted the Most Valuablo Man on the Baseball Team During 1925. Through four years of work and play, success and failure, Joy and sorrow, smiles and tears and the like, the class of '26 has held claim to the friendly, fearless Dave Mlnnlck. Me Is trustworthy, dependable, strong and unshakable In his convictions of right and wrong. He Is a loyal friend. It was an unforgetahle Thanksgiving day of 1924, when Dave received the forward pass which resulted In the victory of the Purple Hurricane over the Clcm-son Tigers. JAMES IIARVEY MITCHELL SALUDA, S. C. Candidate for It.S. Adelphlan Literary Society: V. M. C. A.: Friendship Council (4); Science Club (4); Kdueatlon Club. President Spring Term (I); Volunteer Band (4); Pre-Medical Society (4). Mitchell is so quiet one would never know that ho was on the campus If ho were not seen. Though he says little, he thinks much. This Is shown by the fact that he was out of Furman for one year and then finished with his own class. He Is nn earnest and conscientious worker. Saluda claims him as a son. and no doubt, is proud of him. lie will undoubtedly bring honor to his town as well as to his Alma Mater some day. He Is very reserved in talking of his life's Plans, but his intimate friends know that he has a worthy ambition and a high goal toward which to work. Doctor, bo good. Centennial C 1 a s sFOREST ORION MIXON YEMASSEE, S. C. CLAYTON E. McMANAWAY GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for B..1. Candidate for R.S. Tennis Clul (l); Y. If. C. A.. Cabinet (1. 2. 3); Friendship Council (2. 3); French Club (3); I hl Kappa Delta. Prea-tdent (3): Ministerial Hand. Vice-President (2). President (3); AdelphInn Literary Society, Chaplin (2). Vice-President (3): Honor Roll (2). F. O. Mixon, better known ns “Dad,’ came to Furman Just three years a»jo. Dud has been very successful In all bis work here at Furman, and also ban done a great deal of work In nearby churches. He has been actively cmtuKcd In the ministry since he has been at Furman. Dad has not only been popular with the brethren, but he has also l»- n popular among the fellows. Not only Is he a literary man. but he has demonstrated his ability as football player and a track man. Laying all Jokes aside we predict thnt "Dad" will some day take Ills stand aniong the big preachers. Ho Is planning to enter the teaching profession after leavlHK Furman, and also says that he Is going to the Seminary In the near future. We wish him great success and trust thnt all liU troubles will not reach blither than his chin, and they must go some to do that, for ho is over six feet. Adclphlan Literary Society (1, 2, 3. I): Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Working Hoys Club (I. 2. 3. 4). "Mack" Is a Greenville boy who came to us from the loeal HI. He has not lived in the dormitories hut he has been active In the life of the University. Although, not the football star that bis brother was, Maek was always there In his appreciation of athletics. We do not attempt to make prophecies, but. If present appearances can be relied upon, "Mack” Is to be one of the leaders In the business world. Clayton Intends to remain in bis "Old Home Town.” and we consider the "Textile Center of the South” fortunate in having him do so. Centennial ClassFRANK HORACE ORR llEN'DEKSON Vll.I.E, N. C. Candidate for It..I. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2. 3. 4), All-State Football Team (I): President Junior Class; International Relations Club (2, 3); Itlock letter Club 2. 3. I); Freshman Debating Team: Junior Triangle Debating Team; Winner Adelphlan Deolamers Medal 2); Winner Adelphlan Debaters Medal 2). "Red" Is one of the most popular boys on the campus; has always been a leader in every activity; and has always made success his. Coming to us. as he did, from the Apple State, he has lived up to ami amply proved to us the worth and standards of a North Carolina man. Frank Is one of the few men who during their college career are honored with the privilege of a class presidency. Passing to his athletic activities we And Red on Manly Field, where he has achieved one of the best football records ever made at Furman. Red Is one of the few men who made the All-State team. In all young men’s lives there comes a time when they add to their troubles a "loud speaker." so to speak. Red came to us, went to Marie street, has seen, and we trust will conquer. "Nuff sed.” ACBREV WALKER PARKER DALZEI.I., S. C. Candidate for It..I. Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Adelphlan Literary Society (3. 4). President. Second Term (4). Parker is the diminutive member of the Senior class, and a leading member of the University’s Runt Club. He Is an adopted member of the class, having come to us from a neighboring college. Just why he forsook the Tiger's Lair Is not known, but evidently the lure of the Purple and White was too great. To have seen him wearing his black Windsor tie and carrying a cane Is to recall a very life-like picture of the well-known Charlie Chaplin. Parker Is particularly popular with the feminine sex. and truly deserves the appellation "cuto’’ which they have given him. He aspires to Join the tribe of Ichabod, and the creditable work he has done In college gives promise of a successful career In his chosen profession. "Cut©" has taken an active part In the work of the Adelphlan Literary Society, and served as President for the Spring Term this year. Centennial ClassMADISON EDWARD PARRISH KEWBBRRY, S. C. JOHN HOWARD PENNEBAKER COLUMBUS, KY. Candidate for ll.S. Candidate for II..i. Adelphlan Literary 8oclety; Pre-Medical Society. "Sleepy.” an ho I known to his many friends, received Ills nickname from the one and only Hip Van Winkle, and the writer ventures to say that the name. "Sleepy." was attached here for the same reason that It was attached to Itlp. But. underlying this seemingly sleepy exterior. one will always find a cheerful disposition and a true friend. Who knows hut that some day one of the fair ladles of Nowherry may succeed In driving away this sleepy appearance. Anyway. we believe It can be done. A good fellow, and a good friend; the essentials of popularity. Hornet Staff (2. 3. 4). Editor-In-Chief (■I); Business Manager. The Echo 3); Treasurer. Y. M. C. A. (t); Vice-President. Phllosophlan Literary Society. First Term 4): Chairman S. C. Baptist Student Conference (4); Secretary. Student Employment Bureau (3, 4); The Cloister (3. I): International Relations Club (2. 3. I): President. PI Gamma Mu (4); Ministerial Band. "Penny" Is our "Jolly ole Man,” tho don't let him hear us say It. You can't guess Just how young he really Is. for you can't think along that line while In his company. Penny radiate a wealth of healthy optimism that Is hard to beat. That Is not all that this literary genius radiates, for he may usually be found In his ofltce preparing for the press the next copy of the Hornet. "Penny" has added to his many other honors the Job of getting something to do for the man who wants work. The Lord helps those who help themselves, and especially does he help those who help others. We are assured that “Penny” will Increase In value. Centennial ClassJAMES DOUGLASS POTEAT ALLAN BRODIE RAMSAY GREENVILLE, S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for LL.B. Candidate for II.S. Chief Justice of the Law School (3); Quarternlun. We have In the person of James Douglass Potcat a man of many qualities. Across tin; horizon of football one see the name, ‘'Potcat." emblazoned as one of the greatest football men of the South. All Dour had to do was to walk Into a room and the ladles smiled. This handsome youiiR man could not stay free long, and ere he decided to take up the legal profession the knot of wedlock had been tied. It would be useless here to name the many honors that Dour has received from bis fellow students. These honors have all been reserved. Ho has not only made enviable records on the foot bull field, hut he has always been one of the leaders. If not the leader. In his classroom activities. As J. D., Jr., crawls up Into his lap may Dour Inspire him to do as much for his Alma Mater. Pre-Medical Society (I); Historian Sophomore Class; Secretary Junior Class; Track Squad 3. 4). There Is one thing that we could never understand, and that Is why "Count" did not obtain his education altogether at CJ. W. C. But then we are glad that he didn’t, because the Senior Class has had a big addition in this person, “Count" Is the type of fellow that will help any class. He has alway proved himself ready at any time, to do anything for his class. Ills "alluring moustache" Is bristling with possibilities of attracting the fairer sex. Centennial ClassEDWARD PATTERSON RII.EY BARNWELL, S. C. Candidate for LL.B. Frcthnun Football; Freshman Rase ball: Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Varsity Football (2, 3); Adclphfan Literary Society (1, 2); Block Letter Club (3 ; Centaur. If one should go to Barnwell and ask The Policeman who Ted Riley Is. that worthy would proudly state: "Ho Is the most witty fellow from the Kmeral Isle, for truly ho Is a son of Kllarney—and of Barnwell." Ted came to Furman In order to realise his greatest ambition, that Is. to be Barnwell’s most renowned Criminal lawyer. This Is soon to be consummated. and then. In order to be political boss, he Is going back home with a sack of cement and pave the town. Some years »Ko he met a beautiful girl with whom he became very much Infatuated and his weekly visits to the lower part of the state Indicate that his first venture In love Is about to be perfected In the field of matrimony. In losing Ted, the campus loses one of Its most ardent sons, but the world, IndudlnK I lain well. Is sure to gain In the loss that Furman sustains. HAROLD LEE RILEY, JR. GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for It.S. Glee Club (3. 4); Pre-Modi cal Society (4). Now It so happened that the House of Riley found favor In the eyes of McGloth-lln. Chancellor of the University known by men as Furman. And McGlothlln looked and behold, the University was without proper charge. Then appeared certain of the House of Riley and opened tlielr mouths and spake saying, "Wo would teach,” Ami McGlothlln was pleased, for It was well. At that time also canto Harold from the University called Richmond and found great favor in the Halls of Furman. And Harold was of the "Frat” called Phi Kappa Slg-ma and also managed the business of a Year Hook that was distributed throughout the University. Harold did prosper and flourished exceedingly In the new land so that one, Oscar, called Miller, of the Chancellor's Glee Club, did make him one ..f the chosen singers. Ami Harold yet pleased the chiefs of the Glee Club so that lit1 was made Vice-President. And the multitude was stirred mightily, and ■onto cried. “Glory unto Miller, for ho hath chosen wisely!" After the eighteenth month Harold was rewarded for faithfulness to Ills Alum Mater and did withdraw and went unto the University of North Carolina. And there was sorrow at his departure. Centennial C 1 assWILLIAM F. ROBERTSON, JR. GRKP.XVII.I.E, S. C. Candidate for tt.S. Freshman Football; Kn-uhnmti Bnukvl-ball; Varsity Football 2, 3): Varsity Basketball (2. 3), Captain (3); Block Letter Club (2, 3); President-Elect Senior Class; Epicureans. "Bill,” the hard-luck member of our class, or more commonly thought of as the man with the biggest feet, was with us until the beginning of this year when he was forced to quit school on account of an Injury to the terminal part of his leg. sustained In football. "Bill” was a big addition to Furman In the realm of athletics. Besides playing "Rat" ball, he was for two years a member of the varsity football and basketball teams. Our high appreciation of his worth was partly proved by his receiving the honor position as Senior Class President. Endowed with that old determination "to do. and to do well," there Is no doubt but that someday The Greenville News will carry large headlines extolling William Frederick Robertson. Jr. WILEV ALBERTIS ROB ERLS CAMDEN, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Phllosophlan Literary Society; Glee Club (2): Y. M. C. A.; Baraca Class; Ministerial Band. "Sls-Cow's” home Is Camden. S. C. After finishing North Greenville Academy he came to Furman, lie lias so pursued his work since entering Furman that Camden may well bo proud of him. In all activities “Sls-Cow" has been true to the spirit of his Alma Mater. Ills work In the classroom has been good, showing Ills steadiness and his iierslstcnce. To those who know him he Is a valued friend. While at Furman Roberts has been engaged In Ministerial work, a calling to which he hits decided to devote his life. Centennial ClassDAVIS MILTON SANDERS SENECA, S. C. Candidate for Rjt. Y. M. C. A.; Friendship Council (1. 2. 3), Cabinet « . Editor "Y" Handbook ( I); Phlloaophlnn literary Society, lie-cording Secretary Fall Term C2 . Illstor-lan Spring Term 2 , Senior Critic Fall Term (3). Corresponding Secretary Spring Term (3). Senior Censor Fall Term 4 . Corresponding .Secretary Spring Term (I), Cashier (-I): International Relations Club. Treasurer Spring Term 3 . Kecordlng Secretary Fall Term (4): Education Club 3); Phi Kappa Delta. Secret ary-Trenail rer (4): Ministerial Rand. Secretary- Treasurer (2). President 31: PI Cnmmu Mu (4): University Athletic Kami 1. 2. 3): Tennis Club (3). I . M. Sanders Is known on the campus as plain "Davis.” Davis Is a ministerial student; he has taken grent Interest In the religious activities of the college. Davis Is a good student and Is a fellow that many delight to associate with because of his manly qualities. Davis Is one we all have tin- utmost confidence In. and one for whom we predict great success as a minister of the Gospel. Bless-Ings on him and his work. I.EMON L THEODORE SANS1U RV TIMMONSVILLE, S. C. Candidate for It.S. Adt-lphlnii Literary Society: Barnea Class; Tennis Club (1); Phi Beta Oml-cron. ‘'Dingle." ns lie Is known all over the campus. Is a product of Tlmmonsvlllo. One would consider him quite an allround student, even If he doesn't take part In athletics. To the people of Greenville. “Dingle” needs no Introduction. for he Is known the city over. I.einont Intends to go Into the business world, and we are sure that that world will recognize him. Having had a good deal of experience with tobacco, he Is, wo predict, to lie another J. B. Duke. Let us hope that he will be ns good to Furman as the Into tobacco king. C entenriial ClassHENRY ARIAL SAWYER SALLEY, S. C. ('.undulate for It.S. HERMAN EDWARD SMITH CROSS HILL, S. C. Candidate for R.A. Philsophlnn Literary Society (I. 2. 3. 1). Sergeant-at-Arms. Fall Term (2), Ilistorian. Fall Terms 4); Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, t); Baracn Class (1. 2). II. A., though demure to tile world at large. Is lively and full of life, especially among his Intimate friends. Nor does his apparent dlirnlty keep him, as would seem, from bolng a lady's man; coming from Salley, where his early training prepared him to combat with the feminine enemy, he always has a number of fair damsels on his list, ami It Is understood that for hint brevity Is truly the soul of enjoyment. He has recently acquired the habit of keeping the road hot between Greenville and 8pnrtanburg. showing that he may be one of our best track men this Spring. If he will only Consent to go out. All In nil. II. A. 1“ a good friend and a good fellow. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2. 3, I). All-8. I. A. A. (I): Captain-Fleet (5); Freshman Basketball Captain; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4). Captain (4); Track Team (2. 3. 4); Winner of 8tate and 8. I. A. A. Javelin and I»l8cus Throw (3); Vice-President Block letter Club; Y. M. C. A.; Baracn Claw; Phllosophlan Literary Society; Swimming Instructor. Summer School (2. 3). It will be many n day before Furman men forget "Baby Peggy's" stellar work on the gridiron, the basketball court, or the cinder path. "Red" Is a hard worker and a vicious fighter, and has given many an opponent more than he could handle. Red Is more than an athlete—he Is u clean, fine gentleman. Best of luck. "Red.”—go out and buttle the world as you have battled for Furman. Centennial ClassWILMOT DOCGLAS SMITH GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for H.S. WILLIAM AMZIE STEPHENSON GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for Adelphlan Literary Society. "Doug” Is on of our veteran classmates, I. e., he linn been with un quit a while. Doug Ih a queer piece of humanity. but a mlKhty line one at that. Cliem-lntry and Geology, along with a few other science seem to be hln special hobbles. Smith Is a town student, but holds the distinction of sticking around Furman more than any other of the town fellows. We might repeat his creed: "Some may come, and some may go. but I ko—this year.” We prophesy In part only when we say, "Doug" will some day hold a position ns teacher of Sciences In a largo University, and will there Impart to others the vast store of knowledge which he imbibed from I'rof. Uulst.” New Testament Greek Club (4); Pastor of Shady Grove Church; Pastor of Hroadmouth Church. After having spent two years at Mars Hill College. Mars lllll, N. C.. W. A. Stephenson became Pastor at Chester. S. C. After a number of years of service there he became pastor In Union County, and from Union he came to Furman. Well may Mars Hill. Chester, and Union be proud of him. Since coming to Furman four years ago he has not only completed his college work, hut he has also been for the greater part of the time in charge of pastorates. His classroom work has been most commendable. Ills friendship Is to bo highly esteemed, for In his attitudes he Is kind and affectionate. We forecast for "W. A.” a largo place In life. Centennial ClassWILLIAM ERNEST S WE ATT WOODRUFF, S. C. Candidate for II..4. Plillosophlnn Literary Society, Chaplin (1. 2). Treasurer (3); Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. 3); Itaraca Class (1, 2); French Club (4); College Doctor (1, 2, 3, 4). Willie. It can honestly be said. I a friend to every fellow on the campus. Not only Is his friendship strong, but there is a mutual fellowship between nil the boys and him. Ills kind and sympathetic disposition has fitted Willie to be a friend especially to the sick, and nil have confidence and trust In him. No matter what his trials, he Is always smiling. Not alone as a favorite among the boys does Willie rate, but at summer school, it Is reported, he Is a literal sheik among the women. Willie hopes to study medicine some day, and there Is no member of the class who will In so ardently watched by so large a number of tin-fellows and be so constantly thought of as will Willie. SAM I EL DAVID TALBERT MCCORMICK, s. c. Candidate for B.S, Adclphlan Literary Society: Itaraca Class; Y. M. C. A.; Phllokalean Club (3. I); Science club (3. I); Glee Club (3, 4), Orchestra (4); Tennis club 1, 2, 3. ), President (4); Tennis Team (3); Athletic Hand (3. 4), President (4); Purple Stringers (1. 2. 3); Manager Track Team (4); Freshman Football: Corresponding Secretary, Greater Furman Club. (3); Epicureans. If "music be the food of love." Dave will never hunger for love. He plnys a saxophone, clarinet, mandolin, guitar, and almost any other Instrument. Ho also lends the melody of his bass voice to the Glee Club. I)avo Is pleasing In his manner, courteous. and afTable ami has that friendly disposition which increases with acquaintance ami never seems to cool. If McCormick has any more like Dave, Furman wants them. Centennial ClassDEWEY TATE ROY CARLISLE TAYLOR TAYLORS, S. C. CROSS ANCHOR, S. C. Candidate for It.A. Candidate for It.A. Completed Academic Work in Three Years. Three years ago Dewey was one of the verdant "Ituts." hut he has won for himself a record of which he may Justly he proud. He entered Furman without advanced credit and has completed ills course In three years. Ills classroom work has been of the highest type, nnd the activities of the University have not lacked his presence. Dewey Is Kood will Incarnated, a clean sport, and a friend who Is true blue. French has been his hobby, and History his pastime. "Dove the l.adles" has been his motto, ami dumpliiK sweet-dreamers his chief sport. He plans to teach after finishing post graduate work. Look out, Mr. College President: here Is a man after your Job. Dewey has been true to his motto, but alas, he has let himself fall. Duck to you. Dewey! Treat her good. I’hllosophlnn Dlterary Society (1. 2. 3. I), President Spring Term (4); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3). Friendship Council (2, 3): International Relations nub (3. 4): French Club (3. 4). President Spring Term (4): Hornet Staff 2. 3. 4). Advertising Manager (3). Business Manager (4); President F. U. G. W. C.. B. Y. P. U. Fall Term (4). Roy Is one of those fellows who possess that rare ringing voice which Is so Indicative of a real comrade. Ills popularity is attested by the numerous offices he lias held In the student organizations of the University. Roy has found time to do much commendable B. Y. P. U. work In the City and at our sister Institution. G. W. C. During his Senior year he had the honor of being president of the B. V. I . U. nt G. W. C. We understand now that Roy has nt last centered his whole heart on some fair daughter of Eve who lives In Anderson. S. C. He Is quiet and unassuming In manner, but his determination of purpose, his sincerity ami do-P -tnlii Ml It make him one of the most valuable men of the Class of ’26. C e n t e n n i a 1 Class JOSEPH HENRY TILGHMAN NEWPORT NEWS, VA. Candidate for It.S. President, Senior Class; Vice-President. Student Body (1); Y. M. C. A.; Outer Staten Club; Block Letter Club (2. 3. I); Varsity Football (2. 3. 4). Captain (4)! All State (3. 4). All S. I. A. A. (4). Mention All Southern (3, 4). Mont Valuable Player. 1925, Winner of Silver Trophy; Varsity Baseball (3, 4): Freshman Baseball; Freshman Football. A courtly Rcntleman, a splendid athlete, a line student, a leader In student life; that's Joe. Thin lad entered Furman not looking for fame, but fame came to him. Joe looked, however, for love, and he has received It from every one of his classmates; and he has also received It from a certain young lady at O, W. C. who has promised to "love, honor, and obey.” The said nuptial ceremony. for the first time, represents a coalition of ». W. C. faculty and F. U. student body. Joe. we pray for you success In this your new enterprise, and may all your troubles bo little ones. ARTHUR RALPH TODD SIMPSONVII.LE, S. C. Candidate for IS.S. Phllonophlnn Literary Society; Y. M. O. A.; Baraca Class; Tennis Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Tennis Team (2. 3. 4). "Doc” Todd, after coming to us from "The Pearl of the Piedmont." which Is his terminology for the little town of Slmpsonvllle. learned to read and write and because of his scholastic nlilllty, has become a man of note in the Sociology classroom. When the subjects of love or of girls comes up. If he awakens from his morning nap In time, he Invariable makes statements showing his overflowing supply of knowledge on such subjects. "I)oc” Is a very popular student, both with the students and With the faculty. Me Is a hard worker and his likeable personality and ever-present smile make him welcome everywhere. lie Is a good tennis player, ami In tennis as well as In other college activities he has done good work for Furman. Slmpsonvllle will bo proud of him some day. Cent e n n j a 1 ClassWILLIAM WAUGH TURNER, JR. ERNEST ALONZO WALDEN WIN NSBORO, S. C. SWITZER, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Candidate for US. Baraca Clans: Philosophlan Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Pre-Medical Society 4 ; Band (3. 4). Vice-President 4); Epicureans; Tennis Club (2, 3, 4): Freshman Football: Varsity Football (2); Member of "Ited" Dobson's 8yncopatcrs (3); Local Orchestra (4); C'orrespomlliiK Secretary. Greater Furman Club (3). For four years the class of '26 has been proud to claim as one of her number this excellent character, known to his best friends as ''Stub.” "Stub" Is quiet and reserved In his manner, but somehow he always finds a hitch chair with the fairer ones of his Kcncrntlon. Perhaps that Is because he has a fair complexion himself. He says little but thinks much and acts well. Ho produce a rather striking appearance; In fact, he Is often classed as a “Tea-hound.” "Stub” has quite a few accomplishments but ho seems to be most at home In the drum corps. In the band, ami In the orchestra. Music somehow just naturally finds a harmony in his rhythmic nature. Wo shall watch with interest Stub's future, for we are certain his achievements will be eminent. Phllosophlan Literary Society (1); Baraca Class (I. 2, 3, 4): Assistant Football MnnuKor (2. 3): Football Manager (4): Block Letter Club (I); French Club (3. 4); Student Council (4); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4). "Switzer." from the start, has been n worker for Furman. He was manager this year, of the championship football squad of the state and played his part well. He has always been Interested In football and although he did not play himself, he did ns much toward winning the state championship ns any man on the team. We never hear "Switzer" speak of girls, but we have a fear that In some place In his heart there’s a warm spot and sooner or later, this warm spot Is going to become overheated and our sturdy classmate will ko down with the throng. He has been rather unfortunate since his rat year, when he was asslKiied a room with lialph Todd and for the whole four years has been In the same room. Perhaps ho can overcome this In years to come. "Switzer" wants a littlo home for two, and then maybe more. Ernest, we wish you enormous success In this and all other enterprises. Centennial ClassJAMES STANLEY WALKER CHARLESTON, S. C. Candidate for B. l. Adolph Ian Literary Society, Vlco-Presl-dent. sprint; Term (3), ami Fall Term «); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4). Council (4); Employed Students President (3. 4); Advertising Manager Bonhomie (3). Business Manager (4): Advertising Manager Kcho (4); Editor Y. M. C. A. Hand Hook (3); Editor Football Program (4). ••Judge" is the busiest man on the campus. and yet with It all has time to keep his friendships secure. Judge has managed and advertised, but always some honor (work) position which the students wish to see well done. He Is Indeed "A workman that needeth not to be ashamed of his handiwork.” and for this and his likeable character ho Is one of the best loved students oil the "ole Hill." Vo hate to say "Good bye. Judge.” so we'll only say. "See you later, and God bless you.” JOE PAYNE WATERS FLORENCE, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Freshman Football Team; Freshman Basketball Team; Varsity Football (2. 3); Varsity Basketball 2): Block Letter Club (3, 4); Baraea Class (1); Secretary. Greater Furman Club 3); Centaur. "Midget” comes from Florence, one of the fastest (growing) cities in the Old South State. This doesn't mean that Midget Is fast, except on the gridiron and court. However, the Hats thought him a "pain.” and the girls know him for a real "Prince Charming.” Joe I , early gained these two appellations, and "such popularity must be deserved”—by such a "Lord Chesterfield.” He Is generally quiet, but even In the classroom, when called upon, he rises to the occasion. Midget doesn't believe that a college bred man Is a four-year loaf composed alone of dough, for he Is a consistent, hardworking man. stands well In his classes (night and day), and Is loved by all. Great men. It Is understood, have thoughts In common. So it Is with Joe I’, and "BUI" Shakespeare, for the following Inscription may be found on the walls of His Lordship's domicile: "That man who hath a tongue I say Is no man. If with that tongue he cannot win a woman." Here's to you, Joe. Centennial ClassJAMES ROSS WEI.OON WESTMINSTER, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Barnca Tin : V. M. C. A.; Tennis Club (1. 2. 3): Oconee County Club (2), Secretary-Treasurer (2); Hornet Stuff (2 . Modest, quiet, calm, reserved: that’s Weldon. Never too serious for fun, but not all fun and no seriousness. Another of Westminster's sons who has had a splendid career at Furman, lie has not niade the highest marks In Ills class, but hns developed Into an a'l-round college fellow; and In Hoy Scout work In the city ho has been outstanding. Succ ss Is bound to follow a fellow with such high Ideals. Whatever his plans, we know that he. with his ability and Ills ambition, will rise to the highest and noblest things In life. WARREN WILSON WILLIAMS ALLENDALE, S. C. Candidate for B..4. Adel ph Ian Literary Society: Judson Memorial Baraca class; Tennis Club (X. 2. 3, ■» : Bunt Club. ••Midget." or "Pinhead." as he Is known on the campus, halls from the fair town of Allendale, but, despite this fact, he hns grown at least an Inch In height since coming here In 1922, and we all know he bus grown much In knowledge, especially French. "Cadillac” had the ability that no one else hns ever had at Furman, that of "legging" Prof. Card-ner in French, W. W. has tin- supreme gift of making and retaining friends; he hns a heart that can always love one more friend and yet be true to all the rest. Someone has said that W. W. was small, but such statement should bo corrected—he Is Just "short." To know "Pinhead” Is to love him. C e n t e n n i a ClassJit fHmnriam LIONEL ED ELL WOOTEN GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for LLdt. A l«lplilnn Literary Society Improve-niont Medal (l), Prcshman Debating Team (1). Sorgeant-at-Arms (2), Vice President (4), President (4); International Relations Club 2. 3, 4); Senior Associate Justice Law School (4). Prom the time he was a little fellow skating around over the West End of Greenville, Lionel thought of and kept constantly In mind his desire to be a lawyer. Ills Is a splendid example of a young man deciding early upon the profession that he would like to follow through life, then carrying out that desire. Me Immediately took advantage of the opportunities that the Literary Society would give him in his profession, and. ns a result of his untiring efforts, ho has held almost every honor that his Society can give. Including that of President. Lionel had broadened his knowledge In the I. It. C. and strengthened his muscles on the football field. Aside, we might remark that he stopped football because of heart troubles, but this being only hear-say, gentle reader, and since he Is an especial friend of ours, wo might volunteer the almost certain fact that he Is perturbed with dreams of a little rustic shack for two. EDGAR SHIELDS YEI.DELL Died July 19, 1925 "There is a mystic borderland that lies Just | ast the limits of our workday world. And It Is peopled with the friends wo met And loved a year, a month, a week or day. And parted from with aching hearts, yet knew. That through tin- distance we must lose the hold Of hand with hand, and only clasp the thread Of memory. Hut still so close we feel this land. So sure we are that these same hearts are true. That when in waking dreams there comes a call That sets the thread of memory aglow. We know that Just by stretching out the hand In written word of love, or book, or flower. The waiting hand will clasp our own once more. Across the silence. In the same old way.” Centennial ClassSenior Class History |Ol.'R years ago, Furman University experienced an influx of rats whose sole prcoccupancy was a delight in the absurdity of living, except at those times when predatory upperclassmen roamed about destroying the already decrepit furniture on innocent flesh. Strange to say, the college remained stoically unaware of our presence. YVc did not remain obscure for any considerable length of time, however. As the duties of the different athletic managers increased and as the Seniors grew weary, we became famous, being seen always either at work on the athletic field or putting to order the room of some taciturn Senior. The year grew interesting, to say the least. An interest was especially manifest at the first initiation ceremony of rat caps and at a part of that ceremony called the “gauntlet.” Despite tlu sc hardships, we survived, showing that “you can’t keep a good class down.” Physically worn out, we were too tired to object to the arrival of the next collegiate session; that session came on, anyway, and with it there came the inflation of our ego, indicated by our cold treatment of the “Rats” and the cynicism that we directed against the Juniors and Seniors. During this session we had opportunity to scrutinize college life more closely, to discover that there were classes calculated to improve the mind, extra-classroom activities designed to give us a versatility and urbanity that a man of the world should have. YVc indulged lightly in study and in these activities, with the result that in the class work we did fairly, and that in other activities, such as writing, debating, oratory, and athletics, we even surpassed our predecessors, it was said. 'Poo, our experience that year served to curtail any undue emphasis on “self,” so that, toward the close of the session, we learned that we were practically innocent of knowledge. Summer came and passed, ami once more we found ourselves on the grounds of old Furman. We were determined to make that year our most prosperous year. Accordingly, we organized and set out toward our ideal. We accomplished much that year. A wisdom that came through sadness and a freedom that came from the knowledge of required work disposed of, enabled the class to spend the most enjoyable period of its college career. Summer again passed, and in the fall we were greeted with the word, Senior. How that word thrilled us! We had arrived at that stage of painful dignity that so awed the faculty! Fearing that some callous soul would not notice our position, we immediately began to look for a mark that would set us off from the rest of mankind. Windsor ties, and canes were decided upon and evoked some admiration and—a great deal more amusement. However, our time was not spent entirely in trivialities. Our existence during that session was contemporaneous with a phenomenal success. In debate the school established an illustrious record; in football the school won the State C hampionship; in all other activities, the school stood to the front. And, through th bustle Siof that, our last session, there was an undertone of sadness. As the end of the year drew closer, we realized that the class was about to reach the time when it will have “mouthed its last upon the stage.” We knew that before long we would depart from the old hill, with its traditions, so immaterial, so elusive, so evanescent, and yet so powerful and so animating. The class is proud of its achievement, but, realizing the danger of looking backward, it turns its face once more to the front where opportunity awaits seizure. The class hopes that its departure will be more felt than its arrival and that its improvement here will be but an intimation of the large success that will conve later. And, as we file out forever from the halls of Furman, we dedicate ourselves anew to the service of our (iod, our Country, and our University, and renew our determination that, “as long as the sands o’ life shall run,” our endeavor shall be “to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield.” Historian. S2A Ship of royal make is she. And brings her treasures from afar. —From Alma Matkk. 3BONHOMIE 1926 Junior Class History AUSING at the end of the Junior year, we can glance back with interest over the events of three great years in our lives, the years we have spent at Furman. These years, which have fillet! us with a reverent love for our Alma Mater, brought us unshakable friendships, and broadened and deepened us, are never-to-be-forgotten years. We entered Furman in the fall of ’23 as the largest Freshman Class on record, over two hundred men. Our most notable achievement during this first year was the adoption, in conjunction with the other classes, of the honor system. Our athletes, writers, speakers, and religious workers began to make themselves known in their special fields. 'Fhc next year, as Sophomores, with numbers somewhat reduced, we returned to Furman, possessing a sense of proprietorship for the old school. Again we were well represented in every branch of college activity. By adopting the ring of the Class of ’25, we standardized Furman rings. For the Junior year the class elected the following officers: John A. Walker, President; Burroughs II. Prince, Vice-President; Alvin A. Smith, Secretary; K. O. Garner, Treasurer; and Henry L. Ware, Historian. And now at the end of the Junior year, two events, one distressing, the other joyous, stand out signally. On March 19, one of us, Charles Burts (Firpo) Wood, gentleman, student, athlete, and friend, died in the Greenville City Hospital following an acute attack of pneumonia. A memorial service was held in chapel soon after his death. 'File joyous event was the annual banquet of the Junior Class. More than forty members of the class with their friends spent a happy evening at the Poinsett Hotel. In college activities the Juniors have played a significant part. I he athletes are few hut important. Among them arc Thomas, Beasley, Corley, Wood, Duncan, Walker, Brice, Garner, McElvcen, Bentz, and Chaplin. Two Juniors were officers of the Glee Club, M. C. Collins, and W. J. McGlothlin, Jr. One, B. H. Prince, represented Furman in the State Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. 1 hree, R. S. Funderburk, B. II. Prince, and H. L. Ware were varsity debaters. Several, among them L. C. Hartley, J. A. Rogers, and B. F. Singleton, held important positions on the publications. The year can he called a successful one and it points to a Senior year of increased honor and responsibility. —Historian'. 8+Junior Class Officers J. A. Walker........ B. H. Prince . . A. H. Smith E. T. Garner . . . . H. L. Ware .... L. C. Hartley ...........President Vice-President .... Secretary . Treasurer . Historian . . . Poet 85Junior Class Alton Vance Armstrong 0WINGS, SOUTH CAROLINA Silas Gaines Bagwell GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Mart Gelzer Baldwin CORDOVA, SOUTH CAROLINA James Anderson Bass ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA Hugh Alton Beasley LAVONIA, GEORGIA Richard LaRochi: Bhntz GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA James Raymond Bivens MCCOLL, SOUTH CAROLINA James Clowney Brice CHESTER, SOUTH CAROLINA 86BONHOMIE 1926 unior Cari. William Brock I IOS'KA PATH, SOUTH CAROLINA Samuel James Brown LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA James Franklin Bi rriss WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA William Howard Carmiciiae MULLINS, SOUTH CAROLINA Richard William Chaplin, Jr RAVKNKL, SOUTH CAROLINA Montague Thomas Coleman HYMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA Maxii- Carlton Collins, Jr LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA Cephas Newton Christian, Jr WINSTON-SALEM. NORTH CAROLINAJunior Class Waymond Eugeni- Davidson GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Harold Manning McCown (Freshman—-Classification Error) ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Duncan Mikell Dew, Jr. LATTA, SOUTH CAROLINA Korbrt Henry Di(.worth NEWRY, SOUTH CAROLINA Charles Aubrey Duncan GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Leon el Hlanton Ergle RIDGE SPRING, SOUTH CAROLINA Henry Wesner Fallaw GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Patrick Clarourne Fant EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA 8SJunior Class Robert Steele Fi nderrurk GREAT FALLS, SOUTH CAROLINA Harold Otis Gaddy MULLINS, SOUTH CAROLINA Ethan Otis Garner KELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Marzie Bizzell Garrison ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA William Edmund Garrison PIEDMONT, SOUTH CAROLINA Edwin Mack Goodman LYNCHBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA Myron Wilcox Gordon, Jr. SPENCER, NORTH CAROLINA James Oakley Gossett (84nlor) SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA 89 Junior ci ass Otis Mam NEW ZION-, SOUTH CAROLINA Murray Charles Hambletox, Jr. FORREST CITY, ARKANSAS Robert Palmer Hamby MOUNTAIN REST, SOUTH CAROLINA Thomas Alfred Harding LAUREL, MISSISSIPPI Eddie Floyd Harrel GEORGETOWN, SOUTH CAROLINA John Edward Harter FAIRFAX, SOUTH CAROLINA IjOdwick Charles Hartley RATES!)URC, SOUTH CAROLINA J. C. I I KNDKRSOW |R. BELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 90©J( BONHOMIE 1926 Junior Class James Vashti Heri.ong TRENTON, SOUTH CAROLINA James Nei,son Holtzclaw COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Furman Crawford Horton KKKSIlAW, SOUTH CAROLINA Dee DuPree Hunt GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Oran Wayne Jackson INMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA Edwin I Iolmes Jones COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Powei.l Burnette Jones DILLON, SOUTH CAROLINA Carrol Thomas Jordan IIAKTSVII.I.E, SOUTH CAROLINAJunior Class John- Henry Lackey GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Lonnie Langston LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA James Kirk Lawton LENA, SOUTH CAROLINA Wesley Willingham Lawton, Jr. CHENGCHOW, CHINA Leslie Hampton Lott HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Deaver Daiten McCraw GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA William Earl McCi rry TOCCOA, GEORGIA Wilbur Arzo McElveen EFFINGHAM, SOUTH CAROLINAJunior Class William Joseph McGlothlin, Jr. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA James Mabry McIiavain COKBSBUKY, SOUTH CAROLINA Gforge Klliott Maxwell FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Clarence Addison Mayfield GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Harold Pearson Midgley BENNBTTSVII.I.E, SOUTH CAROLINA John Blnyan Miller GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Hiram Burnard Morgan INMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA James Kelley Nelson FOUNTAIN INN, SOUTH CAROLINA 93Junior Class Jon N 11 EYWARI) N ETTLES RIDCHl.ANI), SOUTH CAROLINA Elbert Guy Owens LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA William Glenn Parker KINCS MOUNTAIN, SOUTH CAROLINA Ralph Allen Parker IIONKA PATH, SOUTH CAROLINA Charles Leonard Pittman ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA Eugene Holcombe Poole CROSS ANCHOR, SOUTH CAROLINA Burroughs Herbert Prince LORIS, SOUTH CAROLINA Russell Lendwood Rabb AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 94Junior Class Richard Marion’ Ramsey WEDGEFIELI), SOUTH CAROLINA Clarence Sami'el Reeve LIBERTY, SOUTH CAROLINA Joseph Clarke Robert, Jr. MACON, MISSISSIPPI Wills Pinkney Rodgers TAYLORS, SOUTH CAROLINA James Alton Rogers AYNOR, SOUTH CAROLINA George William Scumble IIAKTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Broadus Elweli. Singleton WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Alvin Harold Smith ANDERSON, SOL III CAROLINA 95 -Junior Class Charles Andrew Smith CHICO, TEXAS Warren Kirkland Smith SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA Frank James Simmons GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA John Albert Southern ROGERSVILLE, TENNESSEE Henry Si mmerall AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA Adam Troy Thomas EFFINGHAM, SOUTH CAROLINA Paul Jones Verdin GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Thomas Marion Verdin, Jr. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 96Junior Class Wyatt McKitrick Waldrep LAUREN'S, SOUTH CAROLINA John' Albert Walker WALTERBORO, SOUTH CAROLINA Henry Ixiuis Ware DARLINGTON, SOUTH CAROLINA William Norman Watson, Jr. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Marion Buel Webb AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA John Vernon Williams SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA Montague Spurgeon Williams SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA 97 SO SSIWSI 3 Hazel Anderson Witherspoon SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINAJunior Class John Henry McI'lveen PLANT CITY, FLORIDA Vernon Wylie Weston CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Charles Hurts Wood WII.LIAMSTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Charles Terry Wood NEW PORT NEWS, VIRGINIA Charlie Newton Wyatt EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA John Perry Young. Jr. CHESTER, SOUTH CAROLINA 9S—The Fathers, prayerful for our weal. Launched our dear .lima Mater. fkt }fflUhtrSf rr ‘«' , 99 —From Ai.ma Mater.Sophomore Class History N the Fall of 1924. we came to Furman in the proverbial state of verdant greenness, self-admitted numskulls, hut willing to learn. It is only now that we, looking back over the road which we have traveled, from the more exalted position of Sophomoredom, can perceive how pitifully green we really were, r, thanks to the doubtless well-intended efforts of upperclassmen, we learned, profitably though painfully, during the course of the Freshman year; and our acquired knowledge has stood us in good stead, for Sophomores, you know, being the most important people in the world, have need of knowledge. Anyhow, let it never be said that the upperclassmen under whom we served our period of apprenticeship were not stringent and exacting teachers. We caught early that most valuable possession of all Furman men—the Furman spirit. We learned to love Furman and the ideals for which she stands, we learned to cherish her traditions, to glory in the fact that we were Furman men, and, most important of all, that we must try to live so as to bring honor to our Alma Mater. When we came back to the old hill in the hall of ’25, after the summer vacation, we felt not as if we had left home, but as we had merely come from one home to another. Of our accomplishments during the past session we can justly boast. Probably the most remarkable has been the predominance of our members on the various athletic teams. It can he stated unreservedly that athletes from the second year class have been invaluable to the excellent teams with which Furman has been blessed. In football, there were Byrne, Perry, Pulley, Sewell, Ferguson, Hammett, Pipkins, Lancy, Rawl, Clary, Grady, Garver, Carson, Funderburk, McNinch, Brunson, and Hurt—a galaxy of stars of which any institution could he proud. The high scorer for the season in basketball was a Sophomore, Dorman, whose Sophomore teammates were Brabham, Wilkins, Funderburk, Byrne, and Black. We may be “wise fools," but we have usually had our fingers in the pic when Furman took athletic victories. It has been said that a college education does little more than teach a man how ignorant he really is. That idea has taken on a special significance as we have come to the close of our Sophomore year. The more we learn the more there seems which must be learned, and we fear that if we learn much more we shall be utter ignoramuses. However, that idea leaves a bad taste in the mouth, so we shall let it pass. During our Freshman year we learned much which has been of value to us, as has already been mentioned, yet our second year has not been without acquisition. We have learned what in our Freshman year seemed a collosal thing, but which now seems comparatively nothing—how it feels to be upperclassmen. After all. Sophomores arc only “Rats” with an acquired air of superciliousness. Frankly, we arc just that. —Historian. 100Sophomore Class Officers S. I). Ezell Poet H. J. Fowler President S. II. Jones Pice-President G. A. Jeffers Secretary-Treasurer P. II. Grady Historian 101Soph ophomore t lass CL Ethan Ernest Allen GREENVILLE, S. C. Joel Odell Allgood LIBERTY, S. C. Oren Alexander Anderson NICHOLS, S. C. Ruskin Gregory Anderson WOODRUFF, S. C. William LeRoy Hair IIARTSVILLE, S. C. Henry Bannister IIONEA PATH, S. C. Perry Trammell Bates MARIETTA, S. C. William Larry Reason WOODRUFF, S. C. James Hampton Black KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C. I.eland Cleveland Bomar PORTSMOUTH, VA. John Lyles Boyd CHARLOTTE, N. C. Howard Bridges Boylston GREENVILLE, S. C. Henry Mullen Brabham INMAN, S. C. Paul DeWitt Bragg GREER, S. C. Edmund Lynn Breeden BENNETTSV1LLE, S. C. 102Sophomore Class Jefferson Wai.i.acf. Brissie LAUREN'S, S. C. Gilbert Judson Bristow BENNETTSVILLE, S. C. Charles Haywood Bush LIBERTY, S. C. William Benjamin Byrd PLEASANT LANE, S. C. Michael Joseph Byrne NEWPORT NEWS, VA. John Carter Cale HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Charles Montague Calhoun GREENWOOD, S. C. Martin Ansel Carson SALUDA, S. C. Sumpter Marion Cassels ei.lbnton, s. c. Willoughby Greek Cheney CHARLESTON, S. C. William Steedi.y Clary LOCKHART, S. C. Martin Ansel Clowney SCRANTON, S. C. John Calhoun Cooper, Jk. sumter, s. c. Bennie Duward Corley saluda, s. c. James Carson Crawford DELAND, FLORIDA io3 Sophomore Class Frank Blair Crayton, 2nd. ANDERSON, S. C. Robert Marry Dacus, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. Paul Manning Dorman CAMPOBEI.I.O, S. C. Hugh Thomas Durham HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Thomas Theron Earle GREENVILLE, S. C. William Robert Erwin IIARTSVILLE, S. C. Stiles Dean Ezell inman, s. c. I.ewis Harvey Ferguson AUGUSTA, GA. Guy Edward Tickling Jr. ORANGEBURG, S. C. Asa Dean Finch PAULINE, S. C. Cajo Dean Finch SPARTANBURG, S. C. Ethan Edwin Finch PAULINE, S. C. Marcus Alonzo Finch, Jr. PAULINE, S. C. Hai.i.ette Judson Fowler ATLANTA, GA. Robert Earle Freeman TAYLORS, S. C. 104Sophomore Class Coble Funderburk PACK LAND, S. C. James Preston Gaines GREENVILLE, S. C. Robert Lee Golphin GREENVILLE, S. C. Samuel Jefferson Gardner BLACKVILLE, S. C. Clarence Loring Geddings SUMTER, S. C. John Mattison Geer GREENVIILLE, S. C. Harvey Taylor Gibson GREENVILLE, S. C. Wilton Jason Gibson GREER, S. C. John Woodfin Grady, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. Preston Henry Grady greenwood, s. c. Charles Marion Guffin charleston, s. c. Wayne Claude Gunter WAGENER, S. C. Julius Ervin Hammett CLIFTON, S. C. Lawrence Ork Harper, Jr. HONEA PATH, S. C. Houston Hart GREENVILLE, S. C. 105 Ar Sophomore Class Edwin Herbert He ARON, |R. RISHOPVILLE, S. C. Jons Nathaniel Herlong TRENTON, S. C. Alton James Hinson SUM MERTON, S. C. William Augustus Hough CHESTERFIELD, S. C. John Harold Hudson GREER, S. C. William Ferguson Huggins GREELEYVILLE, S. C. Alender Marion Hughes SIMPSONVILLE, S. C. James (’lark Hurt EUFAULA, OKI.A. Lee Otis Hutto SWANSEA, S. C. George Arthur Jeffers JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Hroadie Hogan Jernigan dovesvili.e, s. c. I.oye Vates Johnson jonesville, s. c. James B. Jones, Jr. RIDGE SPRINGS, S. C. James Claude Jones LIBERTY, S. C. John Henry Jones IIONEA PATH, S. C. 106 Sophomore Class Samuel Hovey Jones PICKENS, s. c. Rufus Preston Lackey CENTRAL, S. C. John Yates Lanky MONROE, N. C. Marry Stanley Lawiion GREENVILLE, S. C. Rupert Leslie Leary GREENWOOD, S. C. William Warren Leathers, Jr. ANDERSON, S. C. Paul Long GREENWOOD, S. C. Arthur Kenneth Looker EASLEY, S. C. Robert Clarence Looker PICKENS, S. C. Wyatt Milton McCuen BEI.TON, S. C. Robert Lee McGee, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. Ernest Hoyt McLaughlin EFFINGHAM, $. C. Fred Wylie McNinch CHESTER, S. C. Willie Griffis McManus EDGEFIELD, S. C. John Thomas Martin FLORENCE, S. C. 107Sophomore Class Joseph Ciiesley Mathews JACKSONVH.I.E, FI.A. Samuel Eugene Miller pauune, s. c. Frank Hiorr Mitchell IIONEA PATH, S. C. William Edgar Moore bishopville, s. c. Woodward Howard Mokcan HARTSVILLE, S. C. Andrew Jackson Norman STEVENSBURG, VA. John Rogers Orr LIBERTY, S. C. Anthony Pearson, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. John Morten Perry ridceland, s. c. Harold Lee Phillips SUMTER, S. C. Paul James Philson GAFFNEY, S. C. Herbert Miner Pierce YANCCHOW, CHINA Oscar William Pipkins eufaula, okla. S. B. Pratt, Jr. SHARON, S. C. Fred B. Rawl BATBS8URC, S. C. 10SSophomore ci ass Walter Ge doings Rickenrackek, Jr. CAMERON, S. C. Baii.is Childs Riley GREENVILLE, S. C. Smith LeRoy Sellars PAULINE, S. C. Harold Sewell L AVON I A, GA. Milledge Truman Siiull WAGENER, S. C. Merton Benton Smith GREENVILLE, S. C. William Whitaker Smith, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. William Zadock Smith YORK, S. C. Henry Jackson Southern, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. Walker Robert Spinks FLORENCE, S. C. Charles Burnett Stephens MORRISTOWN, TENS . Claude Townsend Sullivan ANDERSON, S. C. Dial Frank Sweeny GREENVILLE, S. C. Andrew Hilton Touciiberry MAYESVII.LE, S. C. Richard Francis Wilder sumter, s. c. 109Sophomore Class Michael Joseph Byrne NEWPORT NEWS, VA. William Walter Wilkins inman, s. c. James Arthur Howard cross anchor, s. c. John 'I'. Wood T1CERVILLE, S. C. Ricardo Alverez TBMUCO, CHILE Thomas Rope Young, Jr. greenwood, s. c. William Alexander Smith NEWARK, OHIO no —’Twas Furman's hand that laid her keel, And Judson set her ribs of steel;— —From Aim a Mater. i 11Freshman Class History m Airmail their Alma Mater. Several weeks after our arrival we were required, as is the custom, to don “Rat” caps which were placed on us with an appropriate ceremony. In outlandish regalia we paraded through the business section of (Jrecnville and on over to the (Irccnvillc Woman’s College. All of us had an hilarious time and arc looking forward to a similar event next fall when we shall he among the conductors. Several social events occuring in the fall term proved delightful experiences. On College Night, which was sponsored by the V. M. C. A., we had the pleasure of meeting those who are now our very close friends; while at the Furman-G. W. C. Reception, we made the acquaintance of the students of our sister institution. Marked by an auspicious beginning, the progress of our class has been exceptional. The Little Hurricane, going through the season undefeated, exhibited a class of football superior to that of any of its opponents and, thereby, won the much coveted State Championship. We are offering valuable material for next season's varsity squad. Though not state champions, our basketball team did creditable work and deserves much praise for the good spirit manifested. Our track and baseball teams are in the middle of a successful season. Honors arc sure to come to them. 'Hie class is doing remarkable work along literary lines. Much interest has been in evidence in the societies, debating, oratory and declamation, while the classroom work has received the hearty approval of the faculty. After Christmas, seeing the dire need of organizing the class, under the supervision of Drs. Rlocker and Clark, elected the following officers; C. W. Hurts, President; C. F. Davis, Vice-President; II. C. Robert, Secretary; F. E. Washington, Treasurer and U. R. Lide, Historian. There is a sense of wholeness and solidity in our class that is very unusual. Whatever we have accomplished has been done with the absence of factionary tendencies. With this harmony we hope to uphold the traditions of our University and thereby prove an important factor in making for her a substantial future. —Historian’. X September, 1925, the largest Freshman Class in the history of the institution assembled at Furman. Into our membership there came from all sections of South Carolina and from many other states about two hundred men to make 112Freshman Class Officers C. W. Hurts.....................................................President C. F. Davis....................................Vice-President H. C. Robert...........................Secretary F. E. Washington...........Treasurer U. R. LlDE.................Historian "3 Fre shman Cl ass Anderson Anderson Arnold Arnold Hailes Baldwin Barron Russ Bartley Bennett Bennett Bennett Bentley HiKKorstaff HlKKorstaff Bishop Bowden Brodle Bradhum HurKdorf Burts Callahan Callaway Callaway Campbell Campbell Capps Carmichael Cannon Cave Cherry Chiles Clarkson Cornell Cox Craft Crenshaw Culbreath Davis Davis DcMcnt Dempsey "4 Fres K man Cl ass Dew Dodd Donaldson Douthlt Easterling Edens Ellenberg Bills Kills Kmbler Ezell Pal law Felt ham Fulton Garrison Gaskins Giles Grady Gregory Grlllin Gross Hamby Hammond Harley llartzog Harvey Hawthorne Henderson Hllomon Hinson Hodge Hudson IIUKhes Jackson Johnson Kay Keels Klmltrell Lawton Lawton Lawton Lido "5BONHOMIE 1926 Fresl hman Class Lcnimond l.ong Long MahalTcy Martin Massey Mauldin .Me A lister McCravy McGlothlln Merrill Moore Moore Miller Mims Ml n coy Mulllnax Nixon Orr wens Powell Power Price Rnlley Rasor Reed Rivers Robert Rogers Rogers Itopor SatterlloUl Saunders Schneider Severance Sliands Shelley Sheppard Simpson W. A. Smith (Soph) Smith Smith 116 Fres liman Class Smith Smith Southorlin Stall Taylor Tidwell Tut on Waldrop Ward Washington Walk lux Weatherly Wesson Wharton While White WlffRS Willi Williams Wright Wood Vincent VoutIK A yen later Cox Craft Fox Mammott Kolb I .» • key Ma.s« ll Moss Pittman Itlckenbackcr Brown Smith Duncan Coggins 1 7Officers of the Law Class J. D. Poteat...........................................................Chief Justice J. H. Woodside...............................Associate Chief Justice W. A. Hum.........................Prosecuting Attorney Miss Mary Wilburn’ . . Clerk of Court Eugene Bryant....................Sheriff 11 sRobert T. Ashmore Eugene Bryant Walter A. Bull Frank I . Cave Samuel E. Colvin, Jr. Callib I.. Fortner Ned Gregory Law Class Jack Horton Murrell I.. Johnson Arthur I.. Jones Lewis Rex Jones I.. Lewis Kantor James I). Poteat Floyd I). Rainey George R. Richardson Edward P. Riley Lelakd F. Simpson, Jr. James E. Taylor Charles K. Truluck Mary S. Wilburn Jubal (). Williams James II. Woodside, Jr. Lionel Wooten i 9Sketch of the Law School I IK Furman Law School is comparatively young, but in its brief five years of existence it has grown until it is one of the major parts of the I Diversity. This marked growth and success can be attributed to many things, but chiefly to the ability of the faculty and to the comradeship and enthusiasm of students and instructors. Students are from five states, South Carolina, North Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee and Virginia. They are doing exceptionally good work. The Law Library now occupies the entire space of the first floor of the Furman Library and consists of over twelve thousand volumes. In addition to the six thousand volumes presented to the school by the University, and several hundred presented by llaynsworth and Hayns-worth, substantial contributions have been received from Rev. Black-well, and Judge C. J. Ramagc. Mr. J. B. Duke, in connection with his recent gift to the University, expressed the desire to see the University build one of the finest Christian Law schools in the South. The faculty of the school is composed of Dr. J. Wilbur Hicks, Professor John L. Plyler and Professor Hoke Black. Dr. Hicks, formerly a prominent and successful lawyer of Florence, S. C., is an alumnus of Furman, the University of Chicago, and Harvard. Prof. Plyler, also a graduate of Furman and Harvard, is connected with the firm of Mann and Plyler of Greenville. Prof. Black, who has been with the school only one year, is a Harvard man. 120BONHOMIE 1926 VARSITY COACH ES Wii.i.iam L. I.avai. I! •■ad Coach “Hlackie" Carter 'Dizzy” McLeod A FEW TROPHIES 123Cheer Leaders “Firpo” Wood “Buck” Prince “Red” Brown —that good old Furman spirit. It's good enough for me. 124 STATE FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS, 1925 BONHOMIE 1926"Rf.i ” Orr (1 uard C'apt. “Job” Tii-ciimak End "Hooi)” Pipkins Halfback “Red” Bi.ackwell C uard ■Rii" McGee Halfback A Review of the 1925 Football Season Now that the 1925 football season is a thing of the past it is with increasing admiration that we look hack over the schedule and note the results. The “Purple Hurricane" won seven out of ten scheduled games defeating all opponents met in the state and hut for a defeat at the hands of the Mercer Bears at Macon would have been champions of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Asso-ciation. For the second year in succession the “Hurricane” won over both Clemson and Carolina, giving Clemson the soundest licking they have suffered at the hands of Furman since the two schools have been meeting on the gridiron. Victories over Newberry, Washington and I.ee, Citadel, Davidson, Presbyterian College, Carolina and Clemson marked one of the best seasons that Furman has ever had in football. The "Hurricane” lost to Georgia, Mercer, and Wake Forest. In the account that follows, we shall try to give an exact and unbiased account of each game, placing blame where we may and offering praise where we feel that it is due. Beginning a season with a veteran line and a green backfield; in the first two games of the season, the team won the praise of sports followers all over the South by winning ! oth of the games bv staging hair-raising rallies in the last half of each. At hardly any time during the whole of the season was Coach I.aval able to muster the full strength that would have been available had it not been for numerous injuries; Perry and Corley, both stalwart guards were injured at the first of the season and were never able to participate in other games Newberry College brought the best team they have had in years to Greenville on September 26 for the first game of the season for the "Hurricane.” The Indians put up the game of their lives in the first half and scored to points while the "Hurricane” was scoring one lone touchdown. Aided by “Ripp” McGee and the rest period during the half, the “Hurricane" staged a great come-back in the third and fourth quarters, completely baffling Newberry and finally winning the game 27 to 10. This game brought one factE. A. Walden Manager Old Man” Harrell Fullback Terry Wood Tackle “Flash” Hammett Halfback “Mike” Byrne Unit before Conch Laval and the public; Furman had the po tcntial strength to make one of the best teams that had ever represented the school on the hill. The following Saturday, Captain Joe Tilghman, a native of Virginia, led the football squad on an invasion of bis native heath. The soil made sacred by Lee and Jack-son served as a fitting place where the "Hurricane” was to score their greatest triump of the season over Washington and Lee. W. and L. led the offense in the first half, scoring 15 points before Furman was able to tally. In the second half, Furman was able to tally. In the second half, Furman came back strong, sweeping the Generals off their feet and winning the game amid semi-darkness, 20 to 15. It was one of the really great triumphs of a Furman athletic team and served again to commemorate that spirit which has always been characteristic of Furman teams; the spirit that triumphs despite all obstacles. “Old” Man” Harrell showed that lie is not so old after all when he scooped up a fumble in the third quarter and raced 65 yards to a touchdown. The “Purple Hurricane” celebrated Home Coming the following Saturday by taming the Citadel Bulldog, 7 to o. It was a game of thrills, Furman scoring the only touchdown of the game in the first period by a concentrated drive through the Citadel line. Pipkins and Rawl were the main cogs in this October 10 issue of the “Hurricane" carrying the ball behind a powerful charging line with the other backs running beautiful interference for them. Citadel threatened to rally in the last quarter with Berry and Weeks carrying the ball for good gains. Three victories in a row must have been too much for the "Hurricane” for the next Saturday, October 17, at Augusta, Ga., the Georgia Bulldogs overcame the Purple and White team and won 21 to o. The Pony hackfield did not work so well and Georgia blocked two punts for touchdowns. Furman supporters who were there to a man got a thrill out of the game when Rawl passed to Pipkins for 40 yards and placed the ball well in Georgia's territory. It was the same obi story that has marked the Gcorgia-Furman games for the past four years; Georgia had too much reserve strength for the "Hurricane” and overcame Furman by superiorly concentrated offense. The team saved enough reserve strength to give Davidson a sound drudging the following Saturday at Charlotte. They did not,“Mack” McElveen End “Whitby” Rawl Quarter •Husk" Lakey Halfback ‘Buli.” Perry Guard "Red” Smith Tackle however, overcome the Wildcats with case. A pass from “Rip" McGee to Captain Tilghman in the last stages of the game did the trick, and the team returned to Greenville victors 7 to o. October 31, against Presbyterian College, Furman exhibited probably the best offense of the season. l he back-field and the line working in perfect coordination ran wild over P. C. and won a great game, 27 to 3. It was too much I.aney, Rawl and McGee for P. C. These three backs had the biggest day of their season. I.aney, in particular, proved beyond the shadow of a doubt that he is really a great football player when he broke the P. C. line time after time for good gains. “Rip" McGee also proved his sterling worth again when he returned a punt 67 yards for a touchdown. The game was not won, however, without the stiffest opposition from the Presbyterians; Stamps and Wilson played a great game. Stamps added his name to the list of many other prominent South Carolina football players when lie kicked a goal from the 45-yard line. November 7 found the purple squad in Macon, Ca., where the Mercer Bears were waiting for the “Hurricane.” This is a story too sail to tell; Furman, thinking of the game the following Saturday against Carolina which was to decide the State Championship, let the Mercer team do almost as they pleased and consequently got the small end of a 17 to o score. Mercer was up to their old tricks, the tricks that had brought them through triumph over the “Purple Hurricane" for the last two seasons and tucked the game away in the first quarter with a beautifully executed pass and a fumble-punt, both for touchdowns. The defeat served only to give the "Hurricane” added impetus, for on the following week-end at Greenville they knocked Carolina’s championship hopes into a cocked hat and won from the Birds, 2 to o. The small margin of victory was a safety; Rogers being downed behind his goal line after a bad pass from Carolina’s center. It was one of the hardest fought games that Furman has ever entered, the margin of victory which was clearly due Furman does not tell the whole story of the great victory of the Purp'e team. I.aney gave the numerous Carolina supporters heart failure when he broke loose over the Gamecock line and ran 45 yards to the 5-yard-line before he was downed. All efforts of Carolina to score proved naught.Troy Thomas Ctnltr “Durock” Corley Guard “Ciiapbau” Brick “Sailor” Pulley “Farmer” Brown- End Tackle Tackle Furman was working on all eleven cylinders each with the determination to give Carolina men something to remember. At Asheville, N. C., the Friday following, the Wake Forest Deacon’s sermon on aggressiveness was just a little too strong and Furman lost for the third time during the season. The game played before a large crowd was a thriller, both teams playing on even terms for the first half and well into the third quarter. It was after that, a tale of too much Rack ley and Greason for the Furman team. These two star hacks who have been playing several seasons with the Deacons put up a fine football exhibition for Wake Forest. Furman had one of the greatest Thanksgiving celebrations in their history; we celebrated the “Purple Hurricane’s” 26 to o, and the little “Hurricane’s” 13 to 6 victory over the Carolina "Biddies.” Both games brought championships to Furman. In their victory over Clemson, Furman retains for the second year possession of the Focus Club Trophy, emblematic of state football supremacy. The Clemson Tigers, fresh from a victory over Citadel, came to Greenville with the avowed intention of giving Furman a licking. That is just what they did not do. The "Hurricane” getting started early in the first period were never headed during the game. Kawl, I.ancy, Pipkins in the backfield and the whole line working like an Elgin never gave Clemson the slightest chance for a threat during the entire game. All in all, Furman had the most successful football season since football was re-instated by the trustees some ten years ago. In our praise we will not forget those men that made the brilliant victories of the varsity possible; those men who are the power behind the throne: Coach l.aval, the best in the South, and assistants, McCleod, Carter and Norman. Then there are the scrubs and the Bohunks that gave their all during the week and warmed the bench on Saturday and watched their bigger brothers plow down the field for that other touchdown. Too much cannot be said for these men, these men like whom Furman has always had a representative number; these men who love Furman most of all.VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Standing: Byrne, Captain Smith. Brabham. Funderburk, Beasley, Wilkins, Manager Babb. Kneeling: Dorman, McGee, Black, Bent , Gibson Varsity Basketball, 1926 I hc 1926 Varsity basketball team bad a good record, and considering the fact that the squad was composed mostly of Sophomores the results are more outstanding. There was only one old man on the team, the others being Sophomores. Early prospects were not so favorable, but an even break on the Georgia trip showed up the strength of the purple quintet. The state games were very successful, every team played being defeated one time and several twice. The Purple team triumphed over some of the best teams in the South, including the Jewish Progressiv Club and the Charlotte Y. M. C. A. '1'lie prospects for next year are unusually bright. With the return of the skillful experienced men of this year’s varsity, and promising recruits from the Freshman squad a championship team is expected. 130Stamiint : Manager IIarrei.i., Wood. McEi.veen, Jones, Captain McEi.veen, Lanky, Trui.uck, I'ieghman, Coacii I.avau Seated: Thomas, Huggins, Ravvi.. McGee, Minnick, Hipps, (Ass:$tant Manager Meeuchami , absent). Varsity Baseball, 1926 Offering an effective defense, both in pitching and fielding, and presenting pre ponderous hitting attacks in practically every game played, the 1926 Furman baseball team established a record unequalled in twenty years at the Baptist institution and probably never paralleled in South Carolina college baseball history, by winning 13 out of 16 games to May 1, for a percentage of .813, and tucking in 12 consecutive victories before being stopped. State champion honors were gathered in by the Purple bats and gloves, the Hurricane winning 10 state games and dropping only one for a percentage of .909. No other Palmetto team neared tin's record. Newberry halted Furman in her mad winning streak by taking the thirteenth game played by the Hornets. The Indians were the only state players to triumph over Bill Laval’s artists, the score being 6-4. As the 1926 season draws near its close at this writing, no more than two games remaining on the schedule, six wearers of the Purple arc approaching the end of their three years of valuable and willing service to their Alma Mater. Dave Minnick, stellar pitcher, Bobbie Hipps, Rip McGee, Hubert McFIveen, Joe Tilghman and Squat Truluck will turn in their uniforms to don them no more for Furman with the end of the season. 3 BONHOMIE 1926 Varsity Track, 1926 From a very humble beginning in track three years ago, Coach Norman has developed a team that is a chief contender for the championship of South Carolina and the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Though the Bonhomie goes to press on the eve of the State Track and Field Championships and no result of that meet can he had, Furman has even at this time done remarkable things in South Carolina track circles this Spring. Clcmson, who has been head and shoulders above other track teams in the state for the past twelve years fell heforc the Purple and White trackmen in one of the most thrilling dual meets ever staged in South Carolina. The final score of the meet was 56 1-2 to 55 1-2. In the Southern Relays, held on Grant Field in Atlanta, April 10, Furman retained their S. I. A. A. mile relay championship and won third place in the half-mile relay. Hammett won third place in the 220-yard special event while Meeks won second place in the 440-yard hurdles. In dual meets with Presbyterian College and University of South Carolina, Furman won overwhelming victories; winning the P. C. meet 78 to 48 and the meet with Carolina, 90 to 36. The remarkable times and distances made by the men in various events this year is a culmination of three years of hard work. With the able coaching of Coach Norman, the men have developed until they are taking rank with the best in the South. Captain Hammett has run the hundred-yard dash in 10 seconds fiat and the 440-yd. dash in 50 seconds. Meeks has stepped off the 120 high hurdles in 16.1 seconds, and consistently won the broad jump. Creamer, Smith, Ezell, Marshall and others have made excellent time in the runs, while ‘•Red" Smith has proved himself the best weight man in the state, having failed in only one meet to win all first places in the shot, discus, and the javelin. Ezell, T. B. and Carson are assisting him in these events. The team plans to enter the S. I. A. A. meet in May, the Southeastern A. A. U. Track and Field Championships in May, and the National Track and Field Championships to be held in Chicago in June, if the good work which has been going forward continues. After the Southeastern A. A. U. championships, Coach Norman plans to have the men who have been doing especially well in their events to continue the work with more specialization in preparation for the National meet. 132COKXOR, HEWELL, ClIAPI.IN', TOOD, CAI.E, HaxXISTER Tennis, 1926 This year has been called the most successful that Furman has yet experienced in the field of athletics taken as a whole. In this success, tennis has played its part. The team composed of Hewell, Connor, Chaplin, Bannister, Todd and Cale has brought credit to the institution. Hewell and Connor, who have starred on the courts for the last three years, were again this year the outstanding players of the season. Chaplin and Todd, playing their second year on the varsity, are much improved over last year’s form. By next year, Chaplin, who is a Junior, should make a strong hid for the state championship in singles. Bannister and Cale are both Sophomores, but have both exhibited an excellent brand of tennis. They should he among the best in the state before they graduate. The Furman netmen have thus far this season defeated teams from Mercer, University of South Carolina, College of Charleston, and the Presbyterian College of South Carolina. In the lost column comes one match with the Yacht Club of Charleston, and one match with the University of South Carolina. 33Tabulation of Results Football, 1925 Newberry Furman . . . Washington Lee . . . . • • .15; Furman . . 20 The Citadel Furman . . . • 7 University of Georgia . . . . . . . 21 ; Furman . . 0 Davidson . . . . a; Furman . . • 7 P. C. of S. C Furman . • 27 Mercer University .... 17; Furman . 17. of S. C Furman . . . . 2 Wake Forest Furman . O Furman . . . 26 Basketball, 1926 Atlanta Atheletic Club . . . . . . .66; Furman . . . 38 Fort McPherson ... . . . 20; Furman . . . 48 Jewish Progressive Club . . . 26; Furman . . . • 30 University of Georgia . . • 43; Furman . . . • 34 Duke University .... . . . 22; Furman . . . • 7 Hampden Svdnev . . 18; Furman . . • sf» Charlotte Y. M. C. A. . . • • 36; Furman . . • 35 Spartanburg V. M. C. A. . . • -27; Furman . . . • 32 Newberry Furman . . • 44 Clemson . .20; Furman . . . . 36 College of Charleston .... . . . 26; Furman . . . 18 'I'hc Citadel • • 37; Furman . . • 23 P. C. of S. C .... 33; Furman . . . • 55 Charlotte Y. M. C. A. . .... 18; Furman . . . . 69 Davidson • -33: Furman . . . 40 College of Charleston .... . . .16; Furman . . . . 46 Davidson • • 3 ; Furman . . . • 29 U. of S. C Furman . . . • 43 Clemson Furman . • 37 U. of S. C Furman . . . • 24 Newberry ... 38; Furman . . . • 34 P. C. of S. C . . .25; Furman . . • 5 The Citadel Furman . . . • 33 Baseball, 1926 Clemson.................................5; Furman Clemson..................................1; Furman Newberry................................o; Furman Erskine.................................3! Furman Wake Forest.............................2; Furman Erskine.................................2; Furman P. C. of S. C............................o; Furman The Citadel.............................o; Furman Carolina...............................1; Furman N. C. State..............................3; Furman Davidson.................................3; Furman The Citadel.............................7; Furman Newberry................................6; Furman Carolina................................5; Furman Oglethorpe..............................6; Furman Oglethorpe..............................3i Furman Duke University to be played May 5th. P. C. of S. C. game pending. Pitcher 9; Minnick Jones 1 ; Minnick 11; Minnick 3; Minnick 9; Minnick 7; Jones 6; Minnick Minnick Jones 10; Wood 30; Minnick 4! Minnick 8; Minnick Minnick 1; Minnick 34FRESHMAN COACHES A. W. Norman Harvey Lance "Douc" Potbat Head Coach THINGS TALKED ABOUT TERRIFIC DRIVE UNLEASHED IN LAST HALF IS TOO MUCH FOR BULLPUPS; DAVIS STARS Elected ter Touchdown. I'UIX « HMlkltlt (W»w| • ' • U7 % r .... II,u, n. J... at TV. CV .l M • t—l M». fltr ■ ,-wWm Jj ... fm «« .., Iv OfHttl l»- nr.bn.'.l vr Ik u... a( ■«» » i.kw... : Captain Kat Team =Tr : DAVIS STARS AS ■JRPLE PLEBES »)« Waul «...»! W I, l i gg FRESHMAN CHAMPIONSHIP ii »_ ' “Jzv.TEAM Yards Anj Alto Rims 85 For Touchdown. FURMAN FI BEAT CAROLINA BIDDIES, 13-6 Two Recovered Fumbles Enable Coach Norman's Squad To Triumph. THROUGH LIGHTER TEAM LIKE BOLT •Red' Schneider Also Big Ground Gamer In Impres sivt Work. ik nut f SK55SI RE0' SCHNEIDER FLASHES KVKKYHODY GITT A MAN 35Top Row: Manager Boyd, Bi.olnt, Roper, Dempsey, Coggins, Doutiiit, Taylor, Garrison, Powell, Hawthorne, Robert, Dennis, Koiii.er, Fei.tiiam, Martin, Coach Norman. Middle Row: Brown, Mason, Wharton, Cox, Barron, Herring, Arnold, Brodib, Smith, Davis, Mincev, Lem mono. Bottom Row: Simpson, Tidwell, Moore, Capps. Schneider, Fairley, Davis, Burts, Coble, Washington, Gaskins, Bentley. "Rat” Football, 1925 The Little Hurricane ably upheld the traditional glory of Furman on the gridiron. The "Rats” went through their schedule without a single defeat; and so were awarded the State Championship. The first game with Erskine gave the Little Hurricane a chance to show their potentialities. This contest gave us the bacon at 39-0. The first real contest for the Little Hurricane, however, was with fighting the Citadel Bullpups. By that old drive we won this contest, 21-6. While the varsity was at Macon, the Little Hurricane played host to the strong Davidson aggregation. This game was one of the fastest “Rat” games played on Manly Field, the host winning over determined opposition by the score of 42-0. The next game came our way also, Furman winning the lion’s share of a 33-14 score from I . C. With the prospects of a State Championship confronting him, Coach Norman more than ever drilled the Little Hurricane in a manner calculated to trim the Carolina Biddies. While the Varsity was defeating Clcmson to win the State Championship, the Little Hurricane was defeating the Biddies 13-6, the last game between them and the coveted title. To ennumerate the value placed upon Coach Norman would he hut to point with pride to the fact that in the past two years he has produced the Freshman Championship Teams of the State. 136Standing: Coach Nokm.w, Clarkson, Davis, Woods, Callaway, Willis, McGlothlin, Manager Erwin. Stated: Rasor, Fowei.l, Burts, Washington, Callaway ’Rat” Basketball, 1926 The Freshman basketball team, though not as successful as the Varsity, made an acceptable record. Of the six intercollegiate Karnes three were won and three lost. Two games were divided with Olemson. The Newberry "Rats” were twice victims of the Purple Basketecrs, but Carolina with an unusually strong team defeated the Furman Frosh in two encounters. The Freshmen also played a number of high schools and prep games. All of these resulted in victories except one, a game played with Greenville High early in the season. As the records show the desired results were not realized, but the team worked industriously, secured training that will be valuable in their efforts to aid the Varsity in the future. 137 Standing: Manager Brice, Mason, Baii.es, Weathbri.y, Cox, Rasor, Gross, Gaskin, Vincent, Brooie. Davis, Coacii McLeod. Seated: Blount, Schneider, Davis, Bennett, Dew, Coble, Fairley, Fulton, Capps, Donaldson (absent). “Rat" Baseball, 1926 While the 1926 Freshman baseball team has not set any records for the University, the team has shown good training, splendid ability, and has had a rather successful season. Shortly after the Spring holidays Coach "Dizzy” McLeod sounded the call for Freshman baseball practice. About 30 "Rats” responded and the team, after |uiekly getting down to hard work, soon began to round into shape. Every afternoon found the would-be Ty Cobbs and Walter Johnsons on the field with a determination to have a championship team. After several weeks of training and practice games, played with Greenville High School and the Greenville V. M. C. A., the team met the Carolina Freshmen on Manly Field, in the first collegiate game of the season. After an erratic game, the "little breeze" came off the field with the small end of a 13 to 8 score. The team then went on the road; meeting and defeating Newberry by a 5 to o score, and again losing to Carolina by the close score of 11 to 10. Another game is to be played with Newberry and a game with Bailey Military Institute is being planned. The team in these two games is expected to continue its creditable playing.Bonhomie Staff J. M. Hicks . . . . H. L. Ware.............. J. S. Walker................. J. A. Rogers........................ II. G. Hammett...................... K. H. Pool................... N. E. Brown............. Piiii.okai.ean Club . . . Editor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor-in-Chief ................Business Manager .............Assistant Business Manager ....................Advertising Manager . Assistant Advertising Manager . . . . Chief Art Editor Assistant Art Editors HiPhilokalean Club Miss Henrietta Tin dal. Sponsor N. E. Brown............. Z. W. Meeks . . . . M. C. Ham m.eton Officers ............................President . . Pice-President Secretary and Treasurer Members J. M. Hicks 11. A. Witherspoon C. N. Wyatt L. M. Fallaw S. I). Talbert A. 1). Finch A. N. Stall 142Echo Staff D. F. Crosi.and..........................Editor-in-chief L. C. Hartley, Jr...........................Assistant Editor-in-chief Hr. F. P. Gaines................................................... Faculty Editor R. A. Barnes........................... . • • • • • ... Business Manager J. S. Walker..................................................... • Advertising Manager B. H. Prince..................................... ... . Circulation Manager J. C. Robert.................................... Hook Review Editor II. I.. Ware . . Exchange Editor M3The Hornet Staff J. II. Pennbbaker.................. L. II. Fowi.br............... R. C. Taylor............ A. E. Creamer . . . B. E. Singleton . . R. II. Barker . . . M. S. Fletcher . . J. A. Rogers . . L. C. Hartley, Jr. . . I). M. Dew, Jr............... N. E. Brown........................ ...........................Editor-in-chief . . . . Issistant Editor-in-Chief . . Business Manager . Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Nevjs Editor . . . Sports Editor . . Society Editor ..............Campus Editor ....................Exchange Editor ..............................Joke Editor 44r Reporters Club J. A. Southern J. C. Cale S. 1 . Ezell R. S. Funderburk J. C. Matthews (J. W. Schaible Oris Ham James McCJlothlin J. H. Shelley Ulmer Lide J. W. Z. TaylorM. S. Fletcher............. I.. II. Fowler . . . I). F. Croslant) R. II. Barker R. A. Barnes J. F. Bo ard E. II. Haddock The Cloister Officers Members II. G. IIammErr Dan Hartley L. 0. Hartley J. M. Hicks Faculty Members ......................President . . . . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer J. T. Marshall j. II. Pennebaker I. C. Robert II. L. Ware R. N. Daniel A. T. Odell 146 C. V. Bishop F. P. GainesJ. F. Bozaro.......... J. 'I . Marshall . . L. C. Hartley Ricardo Ai.vkrkz ll. o. Gaddy W. .1. Gibson M. C. Hambi.eton S. E. Bradshaw Le Cercle Francais Miss Leona Strom an, Sponsor Officers Members Dan Hartley F. (). Mixon W. J. McGi-Otiii.in, Jr. R. I.. R nn II. SUMMKRAI.L Faculty Members E. E. Gardner ......................President . . . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer V. E. Sweatt Dewey Tate R. Taylor J. A. Walker W. W. Pin 47Phi Kappa Delta Miss I.uri.ine Canos-, Sponsor Officers F. O. Mixon............................................................... President S. II. Jones...............................................Vice-President 1). M. Sanders.............................Secretary-Treasurer Members Ricardo Alverez J. F. Burris R. P. Hamby D. 1). McCraw W. A. Stephenson Fag U LTY AI EM B ERS II. T. Cox II. I. Hester II. W. Provence 148Education Club E. J. Ingle................. W. K. Mattison . . . A. 1). Gaskin . . A. G. Carter Officers ..................President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Members A. V. Armstrong J. VV. George J. II. Mitchell R. II. Barker Otis Ham M. B. Webb T. F. Fink lea Harvey Lambert C. B. Wood C. G. Mason 49The Science Club A. G. Carter.................. E. II. Haddock . . J. T. Marsiiai.i. Officers ......................President . . . . I'ice-President Secretary-Treasurer 150Mathematics Club Miss Vai.erie Sciiaibi.k, Sponsor Officers G. W. Sciiaibi.k.................. R. M. Ramsey.............. T. M. Verdin, Jr. . . J. K. Nelson ...................President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Members Miss Ena Smith W. E. Carmichael W. J. McGlotiilin, Jr. FaC ULTY AI EM It ERS M. I). Earle J. A. Osteen A. (J. McGee O. W. Jackson Hoy Hendrix L. II. Bowen P. J. Verdin Lonnie LangstonAesculapian Club J. A. Southern’........... K. G. Anderson . . . E. H. Jones . . S. 1). Ezell Officers ...................President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer J. M. Hicks J. T. Martin J. II. Mitchell Members II. B. Morgan II. L. Ware II. L. Riley, Jr. W. B. Byrd W. W. Turner, Jr. M. E. Parrish A. B. Ramsay J. N. IIoltzclaw 152The International Relations Club Mrs Lula Young, Sponsor Fall Term L. H. Fowi.BR . N. K. Brown . D. M. Sanders M. Ci. Burnside M. S. Fletcher Officers Sprint Term . . President . . M. (J. Burnside Pice-President . . J. I Marshall Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary .... . . M. S. Fletcher . . Treasurer 53Pi Gamma Mu J. II. Pexnebaker............ E. II. Haddock . . . . I). M. Sanders . . A. E. Creamer Officers ...................President . . . Pice-President . . Secretary Treasurer '54Tau Kappa Alpha Officers L. II. Fowler............................................................President I). F. Croslaxd....................................Secretary-Treasurer Members R. A. Barnes M. S. Fletcher J. A. Gathisgs A. T. Odell F. II. Orr B. II. I’RINCE J. A. Southern 55Student Council J. M. Hicks . . J. F. Bozard Officers . . President Secretary Members T. C. Browv A. T. Thomas II. A. Beasley C. H. Bush C. B. Wood K. T. Ashmore E. A. Walden P. M. DormanIntercollegiate Debaters R. A. Barnes D. F. Crosland, Jr. M. S. Fletcher L. H. Fowler R. S. Funderburk S. II. Jones F. H. Orr B II. Prince M. I.. Ware 57The Greater Furman Cluh Officers J. M. Hicks............... II. (J. Hammett ... J. P. Waters . . E. S. Harrell ...................President . . . I'ice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Advisory Hoard L. II. Fowi.er J. T. Marshall T. F. Reece 158BLOCK “F” CLUB F. R. Bi.ackweli., President 59Roster of the Band A. J. Caking..................... S. I). Tai.bert .... W. W. Turner, J:. !). 1. Dew . . Martin, J. T Wilder, K. F, Boyd, J. ! Smith, W. A Fowler, II. J DeMent, D. C . . . Trumpet Garnett, R. I). . . . Fa nt, P. C Davidson, W. E. . . . Severance, R. W. . . . . . . Clarinet Vincent, J. W . . . Clarinet Funderburk, G. B. . . . Jones, E. II Terry, J. H......... ..................................Dire (I or ................. . . . President ..............Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer I.avvton, W. W., Jk. . . . . . Alto Horn Gleason, L. II. . . . Sewell, II . . . Hass Horn Fulton E Talbert, S. D . . . Saxophone Morgan, II. B . . . Saxophone Hunt, D. D . . . Saxophone Dew, D. M . . . Saxophone Bannister, II . . . Saxophone Bush, C. II Cooper, J. C Turner, W. W. . . . Drum Rhame, I) . . . Drum Major iGo QUARTETTE J. II. Easley Manager J. Oscar Miller Director M. C. Collins, Jr. President Orchestra Herman Greene First Violin H. W. Fall aw Second Violin S. D. Talbert Saxophone Robert Severance Clarinet 11. B. Morgan Saxophone V. A. Smith Cornet C. M. Connor It an jo R. I). Garnett Trombone Hugh Giles DuPre Rhame Piano Drums and DirectorFirst Tenor— H. B. Morgan A. B. Galloway V. F. HLOGINS C. A. Smith M. C. Collins, Jr. Ricardo Alvarez Second Tenor— V. V. Leathers, Jr. L. (). Harper, Jr. E. H. Poole Otis Ham C. L. Pittman J. R. Woodward H. W. Fallaw Glee Club Personnel J. Oscar Miller Director First Bass— J. H. Easley R. H. Dilworth J. C. Hughes W. J. McGlothlin, Jr. J. C. Cooper, Jr R. A. Harley J. H. Shelley Buel Webb DlPre Rhame W. A. Smith Second Hass— C. M. Conner S. D. Talbert H. L. Riley R. D. Garnett II. T. Gibson J. F. Burriss Hugh Giles Piano Soloist and Accompanist JUDSON MEMORIAL HA RAC A CLASSJudson Memorial Baraca Class Mr. B. E. Geer Teachers I)r. O. O. Fletcher Prof. E. II. Henderson First Term Officers Second Term J. T. Marsiiau J. II. Pennebaker J. M. Geer . . . Vice-President . . Lonnie I.ancston .... Thomas Anderson Members I.. B. Ercle A. J. Norman A. V. Armstrong Mrs. O. O. Fletcher F. 11. Orr '1'. C. Brown P. C. Fa nt W. G. Parker Tom Bennett M. S. Fletcher E. II. Poole W. B. Byrd A. I). Finch G. D. Powell S. C. Calloway M. A. Finch DuPre Riiame M. A. Carson A. I.. Gross C. B. Riley C. M. Calhoun I.. C. Hartley C. S. Reeve II. W. Capps II. G. Hammett J. II. Shelley W. E. Carmichael C. E. Hudson W. A. Smith F. P. Cave J. C. Hughes C. G. Sullivan W. Ci. Cheney W. II. Henderson J. P. Smith G. H. Cox I.. V. Johnson G. C. Tuten D. M. Dew M. I.. Johnson P. A. Wilhite J. S. Ellenberc T. I). Lawson V. W. Weston S. D. Ezell II. I.. Lance W. M. Waldrep S. D. Minnick II. T. McElveen E. II. McLaughlin W. E. Merrill S. F.. Miller J. Q. Mahaffey, Jr. 165Ministerial Band Officers F. (). Mixon.................President I). M. Sandkks...............Secretary It. I '. Singleton.....Vice-President S. II. Jones.................Treasurer Members I). Hamby R. P. Hamby. F. W. Haynib N. H. 11ENDKRSON C. W. Hilbmon R. Alverbz R. Baii.es J. A. Bass J. W. Bass W. I . Bicgerstaff A. H. ItOUKNICHT I . T. Brabham P. Bragg J. Bkissie S. J. Brown J. F. Burriss J. N. Campbell C. Cater M. Collins M. E. Duncan (J. Funderburk S. J. Gardner II. T. Gibson Preston Grady R. A. Hodge J. A. Howard C. Hughes G. Jeffers It. Jernican C. Johnson E. Jones R. F. Jones S. II. Jones N. J. Kimbrell I. II. Lackey R. P. Lamb II. Lambert II. S. Lawiion C. II. Lawton J. K. Lawton V. W. Lawton, Jr. R. L. Leary W. W. Leathers, Jr. Walter Long Wardlaw Long M. C. LOOPF.R VV. G. McManus I). D. McCraw J. C. Mathews F. O. Mixon C. II. Moss W. G. Newman W. Owens R. A. Parker J. II. Pkxneraker il. M. Pierce C. L. Pittman J. II. Reed j. R. Reed G. I.. Roberson W. A. Roberts J. A. Rogers I). M. Sanders M. Satterfield I. . B. Silver F. J. Simmons It. E. Singleton C. E. Sloan G. W. Smith W. B. South eri.in W. A. Stephenson W. E. SWEATT (J. C. Tuten J. S. Walker ('. I). Wesson C. W. Wyatt T. Wood 166FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL Miss Ruth Giles, Sponsor Maxie Collins, Chairman 167S' 00 YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Cabinet W. K. Math son'.................. J. A. Wai.ker.............. J. T. Marsiiali....... J. II. Pexnbbaker Officers ....................President . . . Pice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairmex (I. A. Jeffers M. C. Collins, E. J. Ingle . F. (). Mixon . I). M. Sanders ................................................Poster Jk...............................Friendshif’ Council .................................................Music .........................................Ilihle Study .....................................Editor Handbooko ADELI’HIAN’ LITERARY SOCIETYAdelphian Literary Society Eta Section Officers . . President . . . Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Senior Censor . Sprin Term . E. J. I NCI.K . F. (). Mixon . A. I). Gaskin G. W. George Fall Term M. S. Fletcher . E. J. Ingle . . E. II. Haddock . J. F. Bozard . . Thomas Anderson Ricardo Alvbrkz J. F. Bozard S. J. Brown (). K. Burodokf J. F. Burriss Ci.avion Calloway Thomas Calloway Chiles Cox Frank Campbell Harvey Capps Members V. E. Carmichael A. G. Carter M. C. Collins M. S. Fletcher Claude Fox P. M. Fki:tiiam E. E. Finch Allard Gaskin A. V. Gaskin J. W. George E. II. Haddock Claude Hammond E. J. I sole S. II. Jones J. II. Jones A. I.. Jones M. J. Kimbrbi.l N’. W. I. AWT ON W AN’. Long Walter Long J. T. Marshall I). 1). McCraw F. (). Mixon W. II. Morgan W. H. Nixon II. M. Pierce Lewis Razor G. C. Tuten M. B. Webb J. R. Weldon I). C. Wesson ■7 ADELPIIIAN LITERARY SOCIETY PRESIDENTS M. S. Fletcher E. J. Ingle R. II. Barker A. W. Parker 172Aclelphian Literary Society Phi Section Fall Term Officers Spring Term R. H. Barker President .... J. S. Walker . . . . Vice-President . . . R. II. Barker B. M. Prince . . . Recording Secretary . . S. D. Ezell J. A. Bass J. II. Mitchell J. A. Bass Members J. E. Ficki.inc, Jr. J. II. Shelley H. A. Beasley J. F. Finki.ea G. W. Smith J. L. Boyi J. II. Ferguson J. P. Smith II. M. Brabham J. (). Gossett W. Z. Smith J. M. Cherry J. II. Harvey J. A. Southern V. J. Ciikney M. F. Hawthorne S. D. Talbert 1). C. DbMbnt F. C. Horton J. S. Walker E. J. Dennis C. 'I'. Jordan W. L. Wharton D. M. Dew, Jr. Preston I.ackey V. NV. Wilkins J. 11. Dew J. II. Mitchell C. L. Wood W. R. Erwin A. V. Parker J. B. Wood S. D. E .ei.i. W. G. Parker J. 11. Young J. S. Ei.i.enberg C. L. Pittman J. P. Young B. II. Prince G. D. Powell •73PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETYPhilosop kian Literary Society Gamma Section Officers Fall Term Spring Term W. K. MATTISOM . . . President .... J. II. Pennbbaker . . Vice-President . . . . . . . Ci. B. Funderburk Lonnie Langston . Recording Secretary . . . . . . . . Otis Ham R. C. Taylor .... Critic Lonnie Langston G. I.. Roberson . . . Chaplin .... . . . . R. W. Chaplin, Jr. Members II. W. Arnoi.i) R. E. Freeman G. I.. Roberson R. W. Baii.es G. B. Funderburk J. A. Rogers C. T. Baldwin E. W. Garrison W. A. Roberts S. C. Bartlev II. T. Gibson 1). M. Sanders P. T. Bates Otis Ham II. A. Sawyer (’. W. Burts E. II. HKARON W. A. Smith Fred Carmon G. A. Jeffers R. C. Taylor R. W. Ciiapi.in, Jr. L. Langston J. A. Walker M. A. Cl-OWNEY W. V. Leathers, Jr. F. E. Washington W. R. Ellis J. C. Matthews W. K. M.vrrison S. E. Miller W. E. Moore J. II. McGlotiilin W. J. McGlothlin. Jk. W. ;. McManus J. K. Nei on R. A. Parker J. II. Pennebaker C. N. Wyatt '75PIIILOSOPIII AN LITERARY SOCIETY PRESIDENTS W. K. Mattison R. C. Taylor L. H. Fowler N. E. Brown 176Philosophian Literary Society Fall Term Sigma Section Officers Sprint Term L. II. Fowler . . . . . . . . . President .... N. E. Brown N. E. Brown .... Tier-President . . . J. C. Hughes R. S. Funderburk . . Secretary .... J. W. Brissie J. C. Hughes .... Critic II. L. Ware B. E. Singleton . . . Chaplin .... T. J. Anderson T. J. Anderson Members P. M. Dorman IJ. R. Lide J. E. Blount II. J. Elrod Paul Long P. H. Bragg I.. B. Ercle W. E. McCurry J. W. Brissik P. C. Pant 1 . J. PlIILSON N. E. Brown L. II. Fowler W. A. Pittman W. M. Byrd R. S. Funderburk R. M. Ramsey J. C. Cale S. J. Gardner G. V. Sciiaibi.e C. E. Cater C. L. Geddings B. E. Singleton W. S. Clary A. L. Gross H. L. Ware W. C. Gunter M. I). Hamby C. E. Hudson J. C. Hughes R. S. Hughes J. R. Jackson E. II. Jones 177(COKKR COLLEGE) Standing (Reading left to right): Maude Mili.$, Rose Heck, Nell Cannon, Lillie Bush I.illian Brightman, I.ois Bishop, Louise Cone, Evelyn Stafford, Mayme Jones, Alice Lee, Jennie IjOU Hutto, Ruby Smith, Kneeling (Left to right): Ruth Adams, Gladys Johnson, Annie Pitts, Victoria Thames, I helma Pace, Sallh Son, Mary Harvey Newsom, Winnetta Thomas, Emily Ingram. Sitting (Left to right): Rio Smith, Kate Bruce, Mary Elizabeth YVvsong, Beulah Pennington, Margaret Lake, Helen Griffin, Eloise Miller, Eleanor Dunbar and Lucile Sompayrac. Absent: Ethel Lee.i ;ji , Miss JlN'F Roscof, Sponsor the Bonhomie James M. Hicks, Editor-in-chiefMiss Evelyn McDanieiI, Sponsor the Echo Dan F. Ckosi.ani , LJitorrin-CliiefMlSS Lila (Jibson, Sponsor The 11 or net J. II. Pknnkbaker, EJitor-in-GiliefMiss Frances Martin. Sponsor the Senior Class William F. Robertson, Jr., President-elect Miss MvRTLE Walk hr. Sponsor the Junior Class Jons A. Walker, PresidentMiss Margaret Douglas, Sponsor the Sophomore Class II. J. Fowler, President V •.Miss Nellie Giles, sponsor the Freshman Class Chari.ks W. Burts, PresidentMrs. J. I). Potkat. Sponsor of the Law School J. D. Pot fat. Chief JusticeMiss Estelle Cooper, Sponsor Football J. II. Tii.oh.man', Captain — Miss Margaret Courtney, Sponsor Baseball Hubert T. McElveen, CaptainMiss Elizabeth Mollis, Sponsor Mock "F” Club F. K. Blackwell, PresidentMiss Eloise Hr a mlitt, sponsor Tau Kappa Alpha Lewis H. Fowi.f.r, President'Mti Miss Betty Roe, sponsor the Cloister M. S. Fletcher, PresidentNeighbors From G. W. C. (Right to Left) First Row Peari.e Varn, President; Margaret Kinard, I'ice-President; Edna Saunders, Secretary; Mary Piephokk, Treasurer Maude Hunter Frances White Beryl Brawley Annie I.aurik Pinson Valeira Gregory Mamie Sue Gray Ruth Jenkinson Mattie Coggins I.ouise Cromer Second Rout Margaret Courtney Dorothy Denning Annie Williams Third Rout Gladys Lockman Ruth Boylston Betii Turner Fourth Row Angblinb Walker I.EOLA GlLREATH Julia Tanner Teresa Taylor Ida Mae Tiirailkill Ellen Reid Clara Childress Laura Kay Ethel Johnson Madge Culbertson Jui.ia Pickens Edna Smith Those Absent Charlotte Bkoadus Ailebn Antlby Callib Mayre: Thomas Maud Cathcart 97198‘ The time has come the Walrus said, ‘To talk of many things: Of shoes—and ships—and sealing-wax— And cabbages—and kings—’ ” —Lewis Carroll. '99Advertisement Directory American Hand Trust Co. Charles M. Britt Sc Co. Battery Electric Co. Benson Printing Co. Belk-Simpson Co. Citizen Trust Co. Capitol Engraving Co. Citizen’s Lumber Co. Coker College Carolina Baking Co. Cadillac Sales Co. Duke Sandwich Co. Efird's Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary Fowler Drug Co. Furman University Furman I.unch First National Bank Greenville Hardware Co. Greenville Baggage Co. Greenewald Clothing Co. Geer Drug Co. Greenville Floral Co. Gilliam’s Gallivan Building Co. Greenville Ice Fuel Co. Greenville Shoe Hospital Greenville Ice Cream Co. Hale’s Judson Mill’s Store J. (). Jones Co. Jones-McAfee Co. S. II. Kress Sc Co. Kinney’s Keys Printing Co. Livingston Sc Co. Ligon's Haberdashery Merchants Wholesale Co. Meyers-Arnold Co. Meadors Manufacturing Co. A. II. Montcith McKcithan’s Poinsett Barber Shop Poinsett Hotel Provence Printing Co. Poe Hardware Sc Supply Co. Peoples National Bank Patton, Tillman and Bruce Peace Printing Co. Pollock's Pioneer Life Insurance Co. J. A. Piper Roofing Co. Reynolds Sc Earle Simon Auto Co. J. E. Sirrinc Co. A. G. Spalding Bros. Southern Public Utilities Co. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary South Carolina National Bank Stewart-Merritt Co. L. II. Stringer Sc Co. Su'livan-Marklev Hardware Co. W. A. Seybt Sc Co. Thomas Sc Howard Co. W. M. Thompson United Tire Co. Upchurch Motor Co. A. T. Vaughan, Inc. White Studio 200J. O. JONES COMPANY Hart-Schaffner Marx Clothing Nettleton Shoes “Furman Headquarters in Greenville” Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary SEMINARY HILL. TEXAS A great institution composed of four schools—Theology. Religious F.ducalion. Missionary I raining, and Sacred Music; with two important departments—Practical Work and Correspondence. Faculty of more than forty well-trained, scholarly, evangelistic professors and teachers, and a student body of more than 650 for this session to dale. Great spiritual atmosphere—a fine place for study and practical efficiency. I-or further information, write L. R. SCARBOROUGH. D.D.. President Belk-Simpson Co. Schloss Bros. Co. Clothes Ralston Shoes Arrow Brand Collars GREENVILLE. S. C. Our Motto “Clean and Quick Service" ALL KINDS OF DRINKS. TOBACCOS CANDIES AND SANDWICHES It’s Your Lunch Room FURMAN LUNCH Serve It and You Please All GREENVILLE 16 West Washington Street ICE CREAM CO. Just a Whisper Off Main Street Shoes and Hosiery 711 West Washington St. Stewart-Merritt Co. Clothiers R. H. Stewart and Tandy Jones Proprietors In Appreciation GREENVILLE SHOE HOSPITAL 22 West Washington Street W. M. THOMPSON LINCOLN FORDSON TV ° KEYS PRINTING COMPANY 28 EAST McBEE AVENUE PHONE 543 Service First—Satisfaction Always KEYS OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY 116-118 WEST McBEE AVENUE GREENVILLE. S. C. PHONE 22 Prescriptions Filled Promptly and We Deliver Promptly Fowler Drug Co. GREENVILLE HARDWARE CO. 4 Pendleton Street GREENVILLE. S. C. Phone 154 FIVE POINTS J.B.Sirrine Company in cars Greenville, S.C. POINSETT HOTEL “Carolina s Finest" 200 ROOMS 200 BATHS RATES $2.50 UP EUROPEAN Morton Hartman, Manager Edwin Clapp. Num and Bush. Friendly 5 and Other Good Shoes for Men. Holeproof. Phoenix and Kayscr Hose for Men and Women Out Shoes have justly earned a diploma for the highest degree of Style. Comfort and Durability. No matter what your taste in Shoes may be. we have styles that will please you. and they have durability in them that will please you through long service. In other words, Good Shoes. Honestly Priced, from $5.00 up. PATTON TILLMAN AND BRUCE Shoes and Hosiery of the Better Kind GREENVILLE. S. C.jjffunitan IttttifratlH 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.D.) Able faculty, beautiful campus, healthful climate, moderate expenses, new dormitory, central heating plant, unrivalled 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 ,—o Tv 'v. irvo-h, x. y Perhaps not now. but eventually you will own a Cadillac. Upchurch Motor Co. STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES Standard of the World Sales and Service 15-17 East North St. Cadillac Sales Co. Phone 3041 Greenville, S. C. GREENVILLE. S. C. When buying gifts half the people of Merchants Greenville think of VAUGHAN'S Wholesale Company and the other half arc glad they re- Wholesale numbered. FRUITS. PRODUCE AND Albert T. Vaughan, Inc. GROCERY SPECIALTIES Jewelers Phone 1937—1938 1 1 8 S. Main Street W. Washington St. Greenville. S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C. FIRST S. H. Kress Co. NATIONAL BANK 5-10-25 Cents Store Corner Main and McBec GREENVILLE. S. C. Everything You Need W. N. CLARKE CO. ROCHESTER. N. Y. GREENVILLE The largest packers of No. 10 cans and preservers in New York State. BAGGAGE CO. Represented by CHARLES DUSHAM. Proprietor Chas. M. Britt Co. “Carriers for Furman” Wholesale Brokers GREENVILLE. S. C. TELEPHONE 736First Mortgage Loans All Lines of Insurance (Insurance Department) CITIZENS TRUST COMPANY A. D. L. BARKSDALE, President DddeeBrcdthers S PE-CIAL TYPE- -B SEDAN SIMON AUTO COMPANY DEALERS Geer Drug Co. Wholesale Druggists Distributors of Dr. West’s Toothbrush Ask Your Druggist 210 W. COURT ST. Jones McAfee Co. Funeral Directors Ambulance Service Day and Night 210 W. McBee Avenue GREENVILLE. S. C. Phone 91 ART DYERS. EXPERT CLEANERS. PLEATERS, HATTERS Suits Sponged and Pressed McKEITHAN’S 113 E. Washington Street GREENVILLE. S. C. Peoples National Reynolds £$ Earle Bank GREENVILLE. S. C. Druggists Capital and Surplus I 1 N. Main Street $600,000 Agents for Whitman's and Johnston’s CandiesReliability in Price and Service is the First Principal of Our Organization FOUNDED 1856 HALE’S GIFT SHOP Jewelers and Silversmiths Agents for Furman’s Class Rings. 1921-22-23-25 Sole Agent for New Standard Ring Judson Mills Shirting. Fancy Dress Goods. Cotton and Silk Bordered Handkerchief Cloth Direct From Loom to You WRITE FOR SAMPLES JUDSON MILLS STORE GREENVILLE. S. C.THOMAS « HOWARD WHOLESALE GROCERS GREENVILLE. S. C. American Bank and Trust Company GREENVILLE. S. C. W. L. Gassaway L. C. Elrod Vice-President B. E. Geer Cashier C. M. McGee President E. JORDAN Vice-President Assistant Cashier LIVINGSTON » COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS P. and N. Warehouse BOX 1005 PHONES 678-679 GREENEWALD CLOTHING CO., Inc. A Store for Men and Boys Featuring HICKEY-FREEMAN QUALITY CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS DOBBS HATS and a Complete Line for College Men CORNER MAIN AND WASHINGTON STREETS PHONE 40 I ,' ■LaL. H. STRINGER, Druggist A Good Line of Stationery and School Supplies Agents for Waterman's Fountain Pens Agents for Whitman's Fine Candies WEST END DRUG STORE PAINT BUILDING MATERIAL GLASS CITIZENS LUMBER COMPANY Pendleton Street at Greene Avenue Greenville, South Carolina WINDSHIELDS REPLACED HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS MILL SUPPLIES Finishing Hardware Steam Vapor and Hot Water Heating Installations Poe Hardware Supply Company 108 SOUTH MAIN STREET P. O. BOX 595 GREENVILLE. S. C. PHONE 14The South Carolina National Bank Consolidation of The Bank of Charleston, N. A. B. CHARLESTON The Carolina National Bank COLUMBIA The Norwood National Bank GREENVILLE The first and only state-wide banking system operating under a national charter. Offices: Charleston. S. C. Columbia. S. C. Greenville, S. C. PEACE PRINTING COMPANY WILLIAM LEBBY. President Printers—Publishers—Rulers—Engravers Engraving Office Equipment GREENVILLE, S. C. EFIRDS The fastest retailing system in the world. We own and operate thirty-nine large department stores in the Caro-linas and Virginia. If It’s new. if it's good, if it's stylish. EArds has it. Young Men’s Clothes. Shoes and Furnishings a Specialty EFIRDS DEPARTMENT STORE GREENVILLE. S. C. W. A. Seybt ft Co. OFFICE SUPPLIES PHONE 504 Our Telephone is Your Self-StarterICE SERVICE COAL SERVICE A. H. MONTEITH GREENVILLE ICE ft FUEL PLANT CANDIES AND TOBACCOS PHONE 82 AND 83 Wholesale Only Greenville’s Oldest and Largest GREENVILLE. S. C. Ice and Coal Establishment PHONE 766 The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary LOUISVILLE, KY. E. Y. MULLINS, President Tuition free and assistance where needed: famous faculty of sound Christian thinkers; world-wide student fellowship and alumni brotherhood: practical and comprehensive curriculum: buoyant, optimistic and positive gospel message; largest theological seminary on the globe: in the midst of numerous student-served churches; training for head, hands and heart; at center of nation's population: new suburban home, modern throughout. South Carolina’s Thirty Invites You The Acme of Modern Civilization Electricity Puts Dependable Servants in Your Home Because Our Interest is to Keep Them Working SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES CO. “Service Always All Ways” GREENVILLE. S. C. COMPLIMENTS Battery Electric Co. Everything Electrical for the Automobile 112-114 West North Street GREENVILLE. S. C. Provence Printing Company, Inc. PRINTING. RULING. BINDING 103-105 Augusta Strm Phones 960-2262 Greenville, S. C.il H o complefe oraanizafion of leqe annual experl s assurinq you Qualify Enqravinqs.Prompi LXdiveiy, Helpful Cooperation and Pei 'sonal Inferesf in eacli and every' annual produced. CAPITOL ENGRAVING CO. CO NASHVILLE TENNESSEELiberal Endowment, Splendid Equipment Member of the Association of Southern Colleges Conrscs Leading to the B.A. and B.S. Degrees. Music Diplomas in Piano, Organ, Violin Voice, Public School Music Faculty of university trained men and women, modern dormitories, beautiful campus. open air theater, swimming pool. Prest-woocl Lake for canoeing, endowed library. Fine Atmosphere for the Development of Personality, Culture and Christian Character Write for Catalog and Book of Views CARLYLE CAMPBELL, President HARTSVILLE. S. C.Equipped With Many Years Experience in Making Photographs of All Sorts, Desirable for Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainable Artists, Workmanship and the Capacity for Prompt and Unequalled Service White Studio Photographers to "THE BONHOMIE” 220 WEST 42ND STREET. NEW YORK 00 (£ 1UNITED TIRE CO. Carolina Baking Co. Wholesale Bakers 17 COLLEGE STREET Miller's Southern Bread PHONE 2900 Miller’s Southern Cakes We Sell Good Tires 315 Augusta Street GREENVILLE, S. C. 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 Webb Memorial Infirmary Estimates Furnished on All Kinds of Construction Our Motto: “Speed and Economy” J. A. Piper Roofing Company, Inc. Everything in Sheet Metal Fire-resisting Roofs Court and River Streets Greenville, S. C. Pioneer Life Insurance Co. Home Office GREENVILLE. S. C.THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON j y ' . f " i. •• “ «» ’m r COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE LLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERSCollege Shoes for College Students THE RIGH T STYLES at THE RIGHT TIME for THE RIGHT PRICES POLLOCK'S Three North Main Street GREENVILLE. S. C. LIGON'S Haberdashery WE SELL Alders Collegian Clothes WOODSIDE BUILDING Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary Centrally Located in the City of Philadelphia. Pa. 1812-14 South Rtttenhouse Square Tuition and Room Rent Free. Opportunities for self-help. Student Loan Fund available. Great Libraries and Museums in the City Available to Students. High Educational Standards. Strong and Scholarly Faculty. Four Schools: Theology, including the Courses of Study usually offered in Theological Seminaries. Ten minutes from University of Pennsylvania. Senion Opens September 21. 1926. IVrite for Nen Bulletin. CHARLES T. BALL. President GREENVILLE FLOWER SHOPPE 'Say It With Flowers " Greenhouse: Laurens Road. Telephone 1613 Store: 17 West Washington St. Telephone 2741 GREENVILLE. S. C. [BONHOMIE 1926 Sincerely yours, THE BONHOMIE STAFF.  

Suggestions in the Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) collection:

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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1924 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, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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