Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1926 volume:
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who Through the Years
Have Been Our Constant
Inspiration and Guide,
We Lovingly Decli-
cate This Volume
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a And 'ni-nth hm-1' shzmdu thi-y ri-st sv-
And ilriuk from wisdonfs flilllltiliil
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'Round our dual' Alum Mzitur.
ship oi' royal marks- is she,
And 1u'ing','s hier liwzisixm Hum ilirilf,
Ilvr truth it is that nlalws us 1'1'vu,
Xnrl shines hm' hvzicmi likv a Stzxr.
'Twus I-'un-mu11's lmml Llml lziid hwx'
Ami Judson set hm' ribs ol' stu-lg
Thu I'12ll1'l61'S, 11l'ilyk'l'fLi1 for our
Launvhi-d our dval Alma Muti-l'.
mothm' guntlu, fair, and wisv,
'U -Xml fl','l'ZLV1f with wi-ight uf sturiiui
Shi- gn-m-ts us with lux'e's 1-zidizmi 1-vos
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Old Furman! g1'z1tv1'111 sons 1111- wl-
Our lovv, OLII' livvs wi- gixw to thu-:
XVe'1l keep 1':iith's vow to sn-rve but
Our own ds-zu' Alma Mntvx:
QEIDXVIN M. POTEAT.
TH E BELL TOVVER
THE ADIXIINISTRATION B UILDING
TH E LIBRARY
TH IE REFECTORY
J LIJSON ALUMNI HALL
RICHARD FURMAN HALI
JAMES C. FURMAN HALL OF SCIENCE
JOHN XXI. GEER HALL
TH E GYMNASIUM
A' 1 1.7. V
CHARLES S. VVEIIB NIEBIORI,-XI. INFIRMARY
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1 82 6-I 926
E- HF history of our noble University may well be likened to that of a Royal Ship,
K5-IFS built by Royal hands a11d for all time manned by Royal men. Si11ce the be-
ginning when Dr. james C. Furman laid the keel of our good ship, and Dr.
Charles H. 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 oblitera-
tion has emerged victorious to display her Beacon as a Star high in the Heavens, one
to which thy sons, Dear Alma lNIater, 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 re-
mained till 1834. It was suspended for the two years, 1835-36, and subsequent efforts
resumed i11 February, 1837, resulted in the opening of a lVIanual Labor Classical School
on a large tract of land four miles south of Winnsboro. The Theological Department
began again in 1838.
Theological instruction was given from its foundation to 1859, when the Theolog-
ical 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 VVinnsboro. 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 543,500 had
been spent for buildings and improvement of grounds, 31,000 for purchase of real
estate, 53,825 for interest and exchange, 333,300 for Library, and 537,000 for salaries
of instructors and agents.
In 1859 the Theological Department, under James P. Boyce, grew into the South-
ern Baptist Theological Seminary with John A. Broadus, Basil lN'Ianly, and VVilliam
VVilliams completing the famous quartet as Professors. In this year, 1859, Dr. Fur-
man became President of the University, and served in that capacity till 1879, as Chair-
man of the Faculty till 1881, and as Professor of Moral Philosophy till his death, in
1891. Dr. Charles lN'Ianly succeeded to the Presidency in 1881 and held that position
The period from 1865 to 1885 was a period of precarious struggle. At its be-
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ginning the University was stripped of everything but the campus, the main building
and several thousand dollars held for ministerial education, and it was only in 1885
and 1886 when, by the successful agency of R. H. Griffith, a considerable endowment
fund was raised, that the institution breathed freely again.
In 1897 Dr. A. P. Montague became President, and during his incumbency of five
years the Alumni Hall, Fitting School, and lliontague Hall were built.
Dr. 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 SI25,000 were
secured for endowment.
In March, 1905, Mr. Andrew Carnegie proposed to give SI5,000 for a Library
Building, on condition that 515,000 be raised as an endowment for the Library. This
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 Uni-
versity 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. VV. sl. llfIcGlothlin, under whose
guidance giant strides have been taken. The growth, which had been steady and con-
tinuous for many years was greatly stimulated by the Seventy-five lVIillion Campaign.
The student body and the faculty have been more than doubled during these years, de-
partments of Education and of Law have been established, and the resources of the
institution in buildings, equipment and endowment have been greatly increased.
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CHARLES HALLETTE JUDSGN. LL. D.
APRH. 20,1820 " JANUAFlY12,1907
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS
A workman that 110611011 not fo Ill' ll5ll!lll1!'I1--
CHARI.ES H. -IUIJSON
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NIARSHALL IDELPH EARLE, M.A.
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SIDNEY ERNEST HRADSH.-XXV, M.A.,
Profexwor of Modvrn l,anguag1'.r
HIDEN Tm' Cox, KA.
Profvssor of Pllyxifs
OR1.1N O'1"1'.xmN 1"1,E'1'cuER, M.A.,
Profexsor of Plzilosoplly and Sofia! Sfimm
CEEORCE AI,l2X1XNIJliR B UIST, M.S.
Profwssor of Clzvmistry
HERBERT VVINSTON PRUVENCE, BLA.,
1'rofrssor of Christianity
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f V JOHN SCOTT 1x1URRAY, M.A., LL.U.
l'rofz's.for of .'17ll'il'Ilf Languagrs
ROBERT NfJRh1AN DAN1El,, M.A.,
Proffxvsor of English
FRANCIS PIZNIJLETON fjvAlNI?S, RIA.
Pl'0fI'550f of English
SIETH Sum-ARO MCKAY, M.A.,
Profrymr of llisfory
IUANIIZI, JAMES BLOCKER, MA., DD.
Proffsmr of Plzifoyoplzy
HARRY HENDERSON CLARK, M.A.,
Profzznror of Edufation
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tg BONHOMIE 1926 2
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LAWRENCE H ENRY BOWEN, M.A. 3
A-Issofiate Professor of Mathematics V
EDGAR HERBERT HENDERSON, lN'I.A.
'rlssofiate Professor of Philosophy and Sofia!
EUGENE ELMORE GARIJNIER, NIA.
Assistant Professor of Freneh
ROBERT IVEY AI.LEN, RLS.
Assistant Professor of Physics
ALFREIJ TAYLOR f,DELI,, M.A.
flssistant Professor of English
ROSSER HOWARIJ TAYLOR, M.A., PH.D.
Assistant Professor of History
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WILLIAM WORTHAM PITTV, JR., RLS.
1 V, ,. Assistant Proffssor of Modnrn Languages
ANDREW LEE PICKENS, THB., M.S.
Acting Proffssor of Biology
HUBERT INMAN HESTER, BA., TH.M.,
Hdiizg ffxsofiatn Profmsnr of Chrixiianily
CURTIS VANCE BISHOP, B.A.
Instrurtor in English
JOHN ALLEN CJSTEEN, B.S.
Instriiflor in Malllematics and Plzyxifs
HARRY LEE RILEY, AB., THAI.
lnslruftor in Christianity
CLAUDE FURMAN INMAN, B.S.
Dirertor of Clzemifal Laboralorifs
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Mrss EVA WRIGLEY N
DUPRE RHAIVIE, B.S. 4
Director of Religious Activities G
HARVEY TOLIVER COOK, M.A., L1TT.D.
Emeritus Professor of Greek
FRANK KENNETH POOL, M.A., TH.M.
' Assoeiate Professor of Christianity
HENRY WARE RILEY, B.A.
Instructor in Commeree
JOHN WILEUR H1cKs, B.A., j.D.
Professor of Lafw and Dean of Law Depart-
JOHN LANEY PLYER, B.A., LL.B.
Assistant Professor of Lafw.
HOKE BARRYMORE BLACK, B.A., LL.B.
Instrurtor in Law
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AIRS. IRENE S. HOWARD MISS BYRDIE KELLEY
MR. E. VV. BROCKMAN MISS CORDELIA MCCURRY
MR. P. A. XVILHITE B1RS. E. P. EASTERLING
Bliss XVINIFRED BRUNSON RQRS. RIARTHA ICNIGHT
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-FROM ALMA MATER.
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H' Senior Class Poem
f At last the final day has come for which we all have sought,
S A day that lay with luring power across an endless sea,
A glitter first had caught our eyes, a hope for which we fought,
0 An ever brightening glory that forever seemed to Heeg
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,
Yet none would have this pattern as his final life's decreeg
VVC have not learned to greet with joy each day as it appears
And live the noblest life we know as all the moments fleeg
VVe still look to tomorrow and hear ringing in our ears:
The greatest part of life, O man, is life that is to be.
The greatest songs, the greatest words, we do not understandg
We cannot name the beauty found in every flower and treeg
A flaming sun within the sky, a tiny grain of sand,
And in the mystery of life a thing we fain would seeg
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 liater, for 'tis you who made us freeg
In parting now we bind more strong the ties made when we met,
For now we know the ideal and the love which are in theeg
We promise, then, with sacred vow we never shall forget:
As each with grateful heart shall seek a nobler man to be.
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J. H. TILGHMAN . . ...,. ..... P rvxident
A. G. MCGUEE . . Vim-Prrsident
T. C. BROWN ..... ..... S rcretary
A. B. QIALLOVVAY, JR. . . Trcusurfr
D. F. CROSLAND, JR. . . Historian
DAN IIARTLEY . . . . Por!
J. T. MARSHALL . . Prophvl
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RUBY LEON ABSTANCE
DENMARK, s. C.
Candidale for B.S.
"Rube" inflimitvs the haudlo for the
YHRD almovv. Indoorl for tho first tllroc
years we might have srnoothvfl our von-
svii-nvf-s in tho lvolin-F that tho nomon was
:L IJ!-'I'f'Pf7t litg hut, behold the "Rube" of
today! Ultra-niorlc-rn flue t-Ven i'hzu'-
lostonsj in vvery way, this, our vrstwliile
mute is a living: vxuniple of what l'Ulll'L1'C
does for 11 young main. "Rube" is niore
alivo than y0u'il think from casually lis'
tening to his slow drawl and seeing' his
unpc-rturhed exterior, for we have soon
him move. Our best wishes go with you,
NEWTON JERUE BABB
FOUNTAIN INN, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
Freshman Football: lVian:1p:fi-r ol' Varsity
Basketball, 1433 Rlovk Lotta-r Club, I-U5
Fountain Inn moyf-fl to Furman in thc
nf-rson of nono other than tho gelitleinaii
listvd ulmvu. The f3Hf.I'Z1IlCi9 of this vlon-
Hiitfxfi spew-inwn of fI'il-'IlfHi'llk'SS onto thu
vmnpus was but Iwesuging his eixti-alive
into the hearts of euvh and exury uno of
us. Jorue possesses one of those rare
pewsollalities which find IL note of sin:-1-ro
zvlmirution in tho hearts of nli pcoplv,
ltr- they men or women, young or old.
Full of rust-nlity, this H1"0Lll1l,Ili'il" is fcr-
ewer bubbling' over with the corrr-it ik'-rr
mula to chasil the worst kind of bluvs,
away. Jerue is it splc-ndid merzhonire, and
so it may lm that ho will try his "sunny
disposition" on ailing Forclsg but, what-
ever he may do, we fool sure that Sur:-
cess will be spelled with a Capital "S"
at his goal.
ROBERT HARVIE BARKER
Candidate for B..-I.
Honor Roll UU, Adm-lphiztn Litornry So-
rioty, Pri-sidont Fall Term Q-lj, Intvr-
Sm-iety IM-hatm-r 43, 433 Dc-Mite Cmnu-il
ffl, -ij, XX'inn4-r of Enclel lu-1-lnnizxtion
Modal, 127, Mr-Millan Medal ISU, llnrnnt
Staff 13, H: lntt-rmitinnztl lic-lations L'luh
13, 433 Vluistvr 13, 45, Scimivv Clulv 43,
45: Compu-rativo Biblo Classg Quzwti-rniztn.
This son of thu Olsl Dominion has von-
duvtvd himself in at manner that has
raised him, as it wt-rv, to zu. most vnvia-
lwlt: position in the affovtions of his vlziss-
mates. Suffice- it to szty that his intellec-
tual ability has 4-nalill-rl him to read the
storios of Xvnuphon and grnpplce with
problems of nit-taphysit-s. Howuvvr, he
has not lmen 11 rt-c-lusnzg rather his versa-
tility has prompted him to 11 most ht-nrty
participation in Studi-nt activities, In
liturary society lm has won rvputation as
a debate-r and lt-rider. Harvifw fools that
his work should be sur-h as will render
A :ftrrvico to mun, and hc- has vhosen the
tuztching of English as a. life profession.
The hope of a throng of vlassmates is
that his cripafritifes are but potential signs
ROMAYNE ALBERT BARNES
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Candidalc for B..-I.
Tan Kappa Alpha: Cluistl-rg l'hiloso-
phinn Literary Sm-il-ty: l"i'oshxn:tn D04
hate-r: Junior Varsity llvlv:itm'g Varsity
lluhzitm-l'g llornvt Stuff tl. LH, Evhn Stuff
l2Jg liusinuss IVlz1n:154'v1' E1-lm C333 'l'n-nnis
t'luh H15 XX'inner lil:-Vollutlgqli :incl Emil-1
Hnniuynl- juins thi' list ful' thrusv 4-lovt,
who have thv mnntnl :tml physir-nl :thility
in finish in tlirvs- years, when ho re-
foivvs his rliplomu in Jun--. 'l'hough hr-
hns lu-1-n with us only tlirt-4: ytfzlrs, hi-
has niurlu thrust- yi-urs 1-mint. Ile has dis-
tinguished himsvlf as 11 de-lrzltl-r, a spezllioi
might lm prnucl. lt was llnnmynl-, along
with Lowis lfuwlt-r, who won zu, unani-
mous ch-vision ow-r thu strong: Emory
l'nix't-rsity ill-lmtinn: tt-:un in Atlanta in
the curly Spring nnd lvrmight :iddt-el
glorg' to himself und his Alina lvlnta-r.
lfol him, wi- pre-clit-t El snr-1-ess in 21113
linc- of c-biicln-nvor wliit-h hv might sw fit
to 4-Loose. llc is :L xmtivo of Gun-iiiilllz.
and :L gentll-ixizin ul' whnm any r-ollwgv
ERNEST MAYS BISHOP
CRliiiNVIl.I.li, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
I-Zrm-st 1-zixnu to us fruni North flmwii-
Yillm- Avzuloiny in thx- Full ol' 1922. Ilv is
nmrrii-fl hui this has not iiiivi'i'1-iw-il in
his mining splnfnllifl si-hmnl work, for hu
hus siimd infill' tho top nl' his class luring:
his l'ul1i'-year siaiy at l"l1rln:Ln. 'I'ln-rw vain'
no' lu- an ill wmwl spuluen -mi' Iirn--sl, for
lw is :L g1'viillmui:1ii. lil- is :in mr-sm-i'x'i,-0
Inwn, mul wi- :ill mliniiu- hiin fm' his
nannly qvwlilii-s. Suuvuss i4 his.
FRANCIS RAXYMUNIJ BLACKVVIELL
ifi.0RieNCE, s. C.
Camlidatc for ILS.
lFI'i'SlIlll?1H lfnutlrnll HJ: Varsity lfuntf
hall 12, 3, 451 Vim'-1'1'4-simli-lit Frvsilinzln
Vlassg l'iw-sicli-nt Snplionimw- Vlussg Arlvl-
pliizin llili-rziry Sm-il-tyg lim-rn4ition:xl llo-
lgitinns Vinh, Mni'sil:Ll iflbg Hlrwli Ili-itci'
Club, lwcsiilvilt UD: M1-:nhl-r' Pi ilzunnnl
"liI:n'liiu" is going in South Annfrivzi
as ai i'ifpi'i-sl-iiiziiiviz nr' smnu Ann-ri:-:in
Erin, :ms soon :is it is lmssihlv fm' hiin
to li-:rue all thi- lassivs in the Status.
If this lad frmn Flori-in-v 4-l1ur'g,:i-s thc:
Iwi-ml linu with the Sunil- viin that chur-
ucterizvel him as invinln-1' nr' om- ui' Fur-
mun's Hl41'2lT4'Sf lmylhall ti-znns, wi- :uw in-
flow! sorry for thi- man :it the othn-1' vnd
of thu hzirguin. Ili- is p:1':lvo, umlssuining,
and mlniirahlv, :ind as :L friend thi-rc
has in-U-1' hen-n zi hetti-1' inn-. Blzivkwl-ll
is not only :L gmul Studi-nt and uthls-tO,
hut ln: is pruinim-nt, :Ls well, in all
phases of school life wln-me individuality
and tau-tfulin-ss :irc liens-ssziry require-
ments. So long, Red!
HORACE GREELY BOLTON
LANDO, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
Philosoiiliiain Literary Sm-it-ty 111, Y.
M. C. A. tl, 213 Judson lVIn-inoriail Burn:-u
Ulziss, 1111 l':1liL'llI'6ltIlS.
Horan-v is, in part, it 1n'olluvt of Lando,
in part, at 1-rl-ation of tht- num- famous
Spzimuii An-zulvmy. Possvssing an in-
dvsf-rilmblo rarity of wit :ind nuivety, ho
has always boon a. favoritl- among tha-
lmys. ln his Sophomoro yi-zu' the now
l"LlI'1I'lfi.ll-l'2llll0llS name, HSl'ill'fOOt," was
bostowml on him, and by this so apt,
descriptive, :ind oxpressivt- name he has
In'-on known on-r sinco, "Soul-foot" up-
holds thl- dortrino of szifvty in numbers,
:ind all through his c-an-vi' he has hon-
orvd many l':iir damsvls by ln-ning the-in
lmvo tho privilvge ol' living: his "bvst
l'l'l9lld." Though he docs not in any do-
gree nvgll-vt the social, hu has always
In-on 21 pxooml studvnt, und IIUVA-PX' forgn-ts
to speak to ova-ry profossor.
JOHNNIE FALLAW BOZARD
CAMERON, s. c.
Candidate for 13.11.
Adelpliiun Lili-r:u'y Sooivty, Svnior Cen-
sor 445, B:u':u':1 Ulassg Y. M, C. A., Stu-
di-nt Counvil ill, 45, Sovri-t:u'y HJ, Clois-
tvr 4435 Intl-rnutionnl Ra-lations Club 1455
Frnnch Club CIS, 41, Presiili-nt HJ, Cor.
S1-4-. Gre-un-r l"ur'inan Club 1333 Hunt
Vlubg fwI'8llLZ't'iYUl'l-I' County Club.
"t"liiggvr," though inhe-riting his nick-
name from :in ohh-r brother who attended
Furnizin, has fillm-d a uniquv place in tho
life of the University. At all times zu.
sc-holurly follow, he has uovur let his
study como botwoen him :ind the friend-
ship of thi- student bully as a whole.
Ill- is :L fellow who is zippziw-lilly always
hzippy, knows tho Value of a smile in
work and ploy, and thorn-foro has become
popular among :ill the boys. As 21 Incin-
bur of tho lfloistvr and pri-sident of tho
l4'runch Club, he has provn-cl otlivieut and
4-zipzlblo. Hut "tThigg0r" hzis other phasvs
to his lifo than thoso 1-xhilmited among.:
his fellows. llv is quite Fl favorite with
tho young lzidivs, and wht-ther it be in
thc- land ol' Orzmgoburg, in tho vicinity
of Andvrson College, or in Greenville,
tlwre is always lnanifostvd on the part, ol'
l':1ir women 21 genuine intvrust in him.
"LThigger's" future sumfess ls, there is no
DORAN ALEXANDER BRAMLET
LAURENS, s. C.
Candidate for B.S.
Philosophian Literary Som-ietyg Y. M. C.
A. 11, 253 Tennis Club 11, 2, 31, Epicu-
roansg Hobo Club.
"Peto's" a Laurens man and proud ol'
it. Vl'e wanted to save this until last,
but it was impossible to do so: "Pete"
and "Farmer" Brown are the best look-
ing boys in the Senior K'ldSSifl'0I'Il Lau-
rens, Someone has said that "O1nitting
all the other boys on the Hill, 'Pete' is
one of the best liked students." VVe have
popular boys, famous boys, 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,
and sinrre his rodent days he has been
among us proving that t'hobo" cfxperienve
broadens something other than the feet.
Now he is to reap the reward, "that
skin you love to touch," and if avr-ounts
are cforrcc-t, he may obtain another "skin
you love to touch," this time from North
Street. If this report is true, may I be
the nrst to wish for them many ":-ertiti-
rates." VVe Cannot begin to tell you of
"Pete," but we do wish to say, "VVe shall
not forget 'Pete,' and the days of 'Auld
NEBRASKA EDVVARD BROVVN
TIMMONSVXLLE, s. C.
Candidafc for BJ.
Philosophian Literary Soriety 11, 2, 3,
46, Treasurer 121, Senior Uritie 133,
Vice-President Fall Term 141, President
Spring Term 143: VVinner Philosophian
Improvement Modal 1133 XVinner Philoso-
phian Debate Medal 13Jg lntersox-iety
Debater: Varsity Debating Squad 145:
Hornet Staff 143, Art Editor, Bonhonxie
11, il, 41: International Relations Club
13, 45, Secretary 131, Vice-President 1-Og
Philokalean Club 12, 3, 41, Vivo-President
133, President 143, Cheer Leader 13, 413
Y. M. C. A.
"Red's" sunny and jovial disposition
has won for him the distinction of being
one of the most popular members of the
Senior Class. His enthusiasm in any
undertaking, and the thoroughness and
eliic-ienffy with which he performs his
every task has made him at loader in
college activities. Under his eager guid-
ance the student body has time and
again cheered the Purple Hurrieane on
to victory, As president of his society
and of the Art Club, "Rod" has also
demonstrated his ability as a leader. One
only waits to cheer him as he realizes
success in the business world.
THADDEITS CECIL BRONVN WALTER ALBERT BVLL
GRI-TYVIIIF s C
LAURENS, S. C. U41 - -
Camlidan, for Els' Candldaic for LL.I?.
l7roshm:Ln lfootlmllg Varsity Football .,1lr'ffm.'lltHm 'Uwrnffy fm: P9.nm.ur'
42' 3' U: Blovk IAMNT Club tg, 3, U, All lS ull that 'his Ililllllb lrlllu-:lu-s,
T1,MlSul,vr H71 Tmmis Vluh H' 25: Y. M' zlhll thwu smnv. Ill- lsvu IHAIIYQ ot Green-
04 Ad Rurmiu Plugs: Smlretmvv Senior vllll- :mal 11 truv sun oil LiUl'lllZlll.A All has
vlasss Studvnt Pound! HM Phifosophiuu zllwztyf haul Aunt- lmzlnllug ambltmug thhztt
l,ite-ratrv Such-tyg Epimlm-ansg Qual-wp. zuhlnltum lwlllg to lwn-4,1110 u-sum-l-sslul
man' ' l'I'lIlllll2ll luwy--r. llxs sllm-floss ln the law
DNN, N-mhxr' Wm are now gklzing at sm-honl lusfurus us that thu wo1'ld's g'1'vut-
the lint-zulu-llts bf none other than our vsp 'Tummll mwymv' UIm'M?O'? Darrow'
gum! frivmly ,,l1,m,nmrA,, The fellow who will souls- alzty sl11'n-11lll1x'4l11s 1-rowh out
bears this nom:-n is about Seventy-foul' lwml guns tu :L Sim or Furman' uv.,
inn-hos tall :tml uvvrv inch a Mzm's Mun, has WANT Nfml 0ul'm'guvd or dctentewln
as wa-ll as at L:uly's lnztn, "Farmer" is il hw CMILUHUUHS uf lm always. Hmllws
vetn-run w:u'riox' ol' many a gruelling :n'il"fiMl-Sf!mHlsU.d'T1tUIt' If htcvcmf
football vnvuuntor, Through it all, how- IM H'm'Hrf, out 'O' t lf' 'Edd or ff-HHH!
m'vx', his "lxzxlxllsmnz-lxoss'' hasn't boon msg Ul'fl"umm3J long Dnough fo gd fl
spoilvrl uno hit, Yk'l1y, now he even wears SuIfSF:ffnHfl Amit' uw Pehfls' monkey
the 4-uh-st llltll- 1-1-rl mustzxr-lmfhis girl 'riwfm' will mmf "MAH hugatvd aim, Yu-
must lutvv told him that betwoell the Sulxvth"Ul54'IVl'5U1t01l'E'il11'O1ll'1USlU!lS,
two ol' thvlll shv lil-it-d it "just lots."
1?ill"Il!4'I"S zt gn-ut follow mentally, physi-
r-ally, :mud morally. Show 'om what real
men are lnzuiu of, Thaddeus.
MALTRICE GWINN BURNSIDE MOTTE MCGEE CALHOUN, JR.
COLUMBIA, S- C- ciufiaxwooo, s. C.
v - v
Camlldmf for BA' Cdllditillfl? for ILS.
Adi-lpliian Liturary Soc-in-Ly 11, 2, 31,
Vritil' 129, P11-sills-in 1353 Allyprtising Advlpllian Litvrary Sowiotyg Plaraf-a
Managn-r l+l4-lm 123g .Junior Assoviate Vlassp Y. M. li A.g l4'rl-slnnan Foolballg
t'lii1-l'JlIsfi4-4- 12,1 U11-rk oi' Vourt 133, Ho- 'IN-anis Vluhg Hunt Plulmg Hobo tfluhg
pr-rtvl' and tbrrvspomliiig Sv:-rs-tzmry 143g l'1lPif'l1I'1'2lIlS.
4'orrl-sponeling' S4-:'r'4-tary South Varolina UY"'l'HWUU'l. if is f"'l'UliU, WHS I'1'1Llf'lf1l1f
I1m-i'r'oll1-g'i:1t4- ll1'atoric'al Assom-ialion 12173 40 1-UW' UP Ulf' lH'f'Sl'lll'H of IVIPGNX, bllt
Worlds l'x-olvlvm 1'lul1 1115 lntvrnational without lu-r loss Ilrl-vnvillv and Furman
li1'l2lli0llS "lull 13. 3. -U. licwxlwlilig Sl-m'-1'o- would han- in-va-1' lu-1-n lnlessod as tha-y
tary fill, 'I'l'l-asu1-lfx- 133, 1'0,-1-Uslmuqing W1-rv when ln- lllillll' his advent lu-re.
S.-1-,-4.13,-5' U37 In-.-si4lv11t, Fall Term 1,153 lflarly in his rat. yi-ar hu was g'ix'vn the
11.-1.-gala to Nldioma wmff-1-uni-Q at Bam- llfllw- "Wi11l1." and Thl'UlllJll his four
mor:-, Md., 1233 11111-1-U-d Representative yvars al thi- University this name has
nl' f'oll4-gps of tho Snufh U, bg held in slum-li to him and has lu-1-onw a "house-
l,onrlou. linglaml, 'llilg llusine-ss Nlaiiagex' hold word" among.: thu ll-llows. "XVink"
I. ll. 11 Sbllllltffll t'oi1l'n-xx-live 131, S91-1-1+ is naturally thi- kind ol' follow one likws:
tary 1255. unassuming. l'I'll'IllllY, sim-n-ro, and in no
Uliurnii-" is our most aspiring studentg Will' il lwllillll- 3010112-Sill!-T 10 thi! f3IHOUS
and, :1 man who attains the high ideals "Hunt "lull," IW 11215 lllilllb' i'llill'1Lvtl'1'istivs
of INN young ,mm will SuC,.m,d. --Bah of gmulim- uniqun-nl-ss: a Yoi4'epw'ulial'1y
Ning," HS 11, is fm,,i1m,,l3- Omlvd' is 3 his own, a walk that has ul-vvr been
1-onstant workvx' along wllatvver liur- he illliilllvll 1'XfH'llY, 211111 21 lH'1'S0llHlil5' of
may strive. For a whilo he studied Law, 1'SlM'f'i1ll INHYUI' Mild 1'0I1Yil'tiUl1.
thvn dl-z'idm-d a "l+!.S." was what he
wanh-rl, and lu-'s been battlin' ever sinwe.
liurnil- has always hm-n iiite-rest--d in
llistory and l'oliti1-al Swim-in-L-, till now he
has mlm-idx-d to malu- a lil'c-1 study of the
sulljl-4-1, Our l'rii-ncl says that lu-'cl enjoy
organizing' l. ll. 4'.'s among the Young
Lady Institutions of the country. It is
ROBERT CLYDE CAMPBELL ANDREVV GARLAND CARTER
GREENVILLE, S. C. SUTIIIZRLIN, VA.
Cundidaic fm' 12.11. Camiidalc for I?.S.
Thonizis-Ks-ys Rihlo Ms-iizll IU, Acivlpiiizln Lili-rziry Sum-in-ty fl, 2. 313
Sn-iviufv Vluh Qi, L., Ci, ij, In-siilviit 11193
l'11iu1':iti1n1 l'iulw Qi, 2, 211, Yiifv-l'l'i-sid:-iii
42515 Studi-nt Assistant in Biology Laing
Intern:1iim1:il Ili-lations Vlulmg l'i thuniiizi
Mug Hn1':ir'n Vlziss ii, Zig 1'mm1n-i'atix'm-
iiihli- Vlzissg Y. RI. C. A.
This Virginian i-ntvi'--nl Furman as :L
Suplmiiiure, hziving tziiim-n his I"r4-shrxiuil
work :Lt Nlzirs lliil Coils-go. Ihiring his
three yi-urs in-rv, Anzlrvw has 1u'ox'n-cl
hinisi-Ili :in zillwound student, doing his
most ilislilnrtivu work in the si-i4-nm-s. His
zihility :is :L Biologist won for him in his
Senior your th-A plume ui' student :issistant
in that subjem-t. Of il Sedum- :ind ra--
sm-1'x'n-mi, yet Winsome nzituiw, Vurtui' has
llllldt' many frim-ncis :inning us, Thi-so
qualitius, togotiiei' with his good judg-
ment :incl Illgll s--nssg ni' honor, 1111-S150
for him ai brilliant futurc.
This lad l'1'0lU tlrvuiixilln-, through thn-
sln-1-r i'm'i'u ul' 1wi's1-vi-i'uI1v-1-, has
zlvilivvud the umliiiiun whil-h 1-ausuml thc
vullvgrf tu iw thi- In-in-tifAiz1l'y of a struna:
:ind sri-riing 1'i'l5lI'2ll'i0l' und un inquisi-
tiw- mind. The :u'hic-venivnt, of thzit, :un-
Ivition, :L ILA. :im-g.g'r'uu, has not lvssuiu-id
his desiri- for still pxruate-1' suvcessvs, He
is not yi-t cvrtnin of his X'0f'2'tli0!'l, Vacil-
lziiing hm-tween thu ministry and the
tm-au-hing Dl'l7l-ESSi0ll. Howe-vcr, his suc-
vi-ss is vc-rtztiu wlizttovel' his vocation, for
sin-h qualities as steadim-ss, lnnniiness,
und poi'sm'i-1':1n4-u 4-:Lnnot hut aid in the
rvnlization of attainment.
CHARLES MARTIN CONNIER
M'coR:viicK, s. C.
LAVVTON EUGENE COX
YONGES ISLAND, 5. C.
Candidatc for 11.5.
liui':iv:i Vluss fl, 235 Ads-lpliizui liitvr-
2ll'y Sovivty C233 SCivi11'v l'luh iii, -133
Ifiw-sliiiiziii 'l't-miis Tn-sung T1-nnis 'IH-:ini 12,
3. 43, iVl2lllil24'1'I' Tennis Uluh :intl 'IH-nnis
'iivillll LZ3, XVinni-r Douhlt-s Uup S. 12
'1'ourmxmm-nt C23, Presidvnt 'IN-nnis Vluli
1335 l'i's-sillviit of S. C. l1itui'i'ollm-gizltv
'Fvnnis Assoi-iutioli H33 Assistant Main-
:igt-i' lfmmtlizill 'lk-mn 12, 33, Glu- Vinh
:incl l3r1-In-strzi 13, 435 Hlof-lc Lclttvi' Vluh
12, Il, 135 lCpi4-ui'n-mis.
This hronzt-ml ind from Mr4'oi'inim'k, S.
V., is tht- ont- that thv word Yi-1'szltility
uns invi-ntvrl for. Hn 'plays' :znytliing
from ii moonligrlit sonata on his vigzir
lmx mnnilolin to ax squzishing gziixn' ol'
tennis on l4'urm:in's spacious 1-ourts. XVO
woultl not hy any means darn to intl-r
that lu' mlm-s not work as wull. llo has
clistingiiishml himself as an zttllli-tv, stu-
slt-nt, I-l'4'llfll'lll21ll, and a prospw-tivo XYil-
lizlm Tilrim-n. Ho, along with John llvw-
ell, sniaishvrl their way to the rlouhlvs
1-lizimlmirmsliip of the State in tho tour-
nzinn-nt in H924 for tennis lmnors. llv
is also, sail to say. nurnlwrocl :inning thc-
fvw of tho graduating Class who imm-
givvii mzitrimony at serious L-onsiclvrution.
Pnl--ss hm- clisvards sur-h notions we nn:
sorvly fczirful of his future.
Candidate' for B..-1.
.luslson lVIi-inm'inl Barat-11 Classy Y. M.
U. A.: l'liilosopliiz1n Lita-rnry Sm-ioty.
"Fuss" Fox halls from "du low houn-
try," win-rv. it is rumoreil, thv worlil's
gm-zitm-st 4-ztlalmziirs-s grow. "l'uss"' rut
yt-zu' was :L inajt-stir: onv, hut through it
all ho inuintaiini-tl the position :is woimtn-
hzttvr ol' tho 1-ztmpus, and it is unrlvr-
stuucl that he- got his first nlatt- 1lirmi5.:h
l'Xl3l'l'illl4'llHll ohservzition at fl, XV. V., :ull
oi' whif-h iw-sultt-d in his ht-ing zt shark
in psy:-lmlogyg hut "Puss" has always
1-nnttentli-il that thorn is morn- in 1-ollt-go
life than im-iw-1 hooks, so in his stoif-:ll
nlannvr, 1l0I'lI'1lYiHg thought too claw-is for
words, hv has 1-ompiled a Iwrsonztl nn-
thology nf the real mvrits of college
ANSEL ELBERT CREAMER
PIEDMONT, s. C.
Candidaic for B..-I.
Varsity 'l'rar'k TI-:ini 42, fi, Hg S, I. A.
A. M1-Milv Vlinmpiori 1123, Mi-mln-r South-
4-rn Hovorrl I-2 Mile- Ile-lay Te-:im 1373
Blum-k In-tt:-1' Vlub 12, 32, 453 Iiaslq--Ilmll
iljg Glu- Vluh 1151 Pi Gzimma Mu 1433
I. R. C23 1'ir4-ulation Nlzinayzer Thu- Hor-
net 12, 3, -U3 Philosnphiun Litvrzxry So-
I-ietyg Bziiwu-:i Vlassg Y. M. C. A.g GrI---n-
ville Pounty Vlub.
Piedmont, is famous for many things,
hut sho is fzimous most of all for Ansel
E. Crezunm-r. This promising young: man
set out four years :urn to brush aside
L-vu-ry ohstm-Iv in-tive-I-n him and 21 diplo-
ma and ho has slim-s-4-ch-d ov:-n to the
extent ol' passing Grin-k. Crcann-r do-
m-idvd that u littlv 1-xi-rr-ise would mix
we-II with his 1-ollvgu dutius and so he
turned to thx- track, whn-ru he has vstzib-
lished an 1-iiviahle record. He holds the
S. I. A. A, quarts-r niilu record for 1925
and is zu nn-mire-r of the tc-am that won
the Southi-rn half-milv title. HI- is a
me-min-r ol' tho Pi Gzunnla Mu and I. R.
l'. fraternities, and has served eilif-iently
as c-irvulution managm-r of the Hornet.
We prophl-sy for Ansel u great futurs-.
DANIEL FRANK CROSLAND, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
Candidaiv for BJ.
Philosopliinn Tliim-I':1i'y Snvil-ty: Y. M.
l'. Ag Ifrl-slimun Iiitm-iw-olln-gxizito In-hailing.:
'l'van1 III: Junior Varsity Iiolmting 'IH-:im
13, -Up Iii-porti-rs' Vlulr, Iiorni-t Stuff ll,
253 Editors' Vinh fflj: Assistant lllrlitor-
in-Whit-f, Thi- l-I4-ho UU, Hflitoi'-iii-Vliim-I'
I-ijp Evho M4-Ilzil 1353 l'I0iste-r lil, -il,
Sf-I-r0tai'y flbg 'I'z1u Kzmpu Alplm, 111, 43,
Sm-i'r-tu1'yA'l'i'1-:1su1'c1' 1-Hg Vlass Historizin
1-U1 Iiitc-rnntimizil Iii-lzitions tfluh 1273
Pi Gamma Mu MJ.
"Dan" is thi- type of stuch-nt who pos-
sssses giwzit zihility in many lin:-s of
I-ndoavnr. but who has to he ixitixiiziti-ly
known he-t'oi'v his pi-rsonnlity 1-un Im
apprecizxtm-il to thc- fulh-st 4-xu-nt. Iic- hzis
rnadne 21 mark for hiniss-ll' in iii-Irzitiiig
1-irc-les, :incl his lite-1'zu'y zilrility has muni-
fe-stod itsm-If in the fuvt that he has hr-1-ii
Q-ditor-in-I-hii-f of Thx- I-In-ho and the far-t
that hv won 'Php Evho nie-dal in his
Junior ye-my I-Iv possess--s a km-ii zilmrv-
f-iation of good lite-rnturi-, and is on-
dowed with one of thc- In-st anzilytiv-ul
minds on the vzinipus. "Ivan" is planning
to continuz- his work in Iflnglish, :incl we
fr-e-l sure that hr- will lu- il sucf-I-ss Ivoth
as a graduatn: student and as a teacher,
JOSEPH HYDE EASLEY
GRIZENVILLE, S. C.
Candidate for B.S.
Glee C'luIv 12, 3, 41, Mmmgei' 1413 Bon-
honiie Stuff 131: Adelphizin Tliterziry Se-
m-ieiy 11, ZZ, CS, 413 Y, M. C. A.
Joe will seine clay be ns widely known
its :L f-ertzxin South Curolinzt senator if he
ever ziguiii has the nerve to tr-ll Dr.
Blom-lavr thzit Serial Svienve is too easy.
That, however, we thinli, was just one
oi' Joeys outbursts that inake hiin alto-
gether inexpliezible. in the modest space
that we luive here, we could not ever
begin to tell of the urhievemc-nts that
lnxve c-onie to Joe. First of all, he had
the good fortune to be a native of Green-
ville, 21 inember of l7'ur1nun's t'11H.lY1D10l'1
glee eluh, 11 stern :und impressive stu-
dent, and one whose memory all shall
ever hold very c-lose. Joe is headed
toward the reulni of the truly great sur-
geons, though he does not as yet know
MENDEL SMITH FLETCHER
Ksusimw, s. C.
Camlidalc for R..-I.
Aclelphizm Literu,ry Society, improve-
ment Medal 111, Fresliinun-Sophomore
Orutoric'al Medal 121, Item-ording Secre-
tary 131, Intersoeiety Deliziter 131, Presi-
dent 1413 YVhorton Medal 1113 llornet
Staff, Reporter 111, Sports Editor 1413
Cloister, Serfretury 131, President 1413 In-
tern:,ttion:1l lielzxtioiis Club 131, Treztsurer
1413 Y. M. C. A.3 Representative Prince-
ton VVorld Court C'onfe1'en1'e 1413 Fresh-
man Debating Team 1113 Junior Debating
Team 1213 Varsity Debating Team 13, 413
Debate Council 13, 413 Tau Kappa Alpha.
13, 413 Quzirternizin.
This youth has impressed fellow-stu-
dents with his sterling I-hnraeter. At Fur-
lnztn, where he has won many friends, his
inliuenee has been positive, stznbilizing,
and all inclusive. lVlenclel's endowment
of mentality and habits ol' persvver'zL11c:e
are his great assets. Not minimizing his
elass work, which has been most excel-
lent, he has been zz hearty pitrticziptuxt,
und, from time to tiine, a trusty leader
in student activities. His ability as 21
debater has heen established in that he
has represented Furinan in seven inter-
collegiate debates. Mendel experts to
rnztke teachings his profession. It is be-
lieved that his service will reileet honor
upon his Alma. Mater.
JOHN BOYDEN FOGLE
cmvirskox, s. C.
Candidate for BA.
Adi-lphian Litcirary Soc-ietyg Furman
"Bunk" l4'm.:'l0 cams to Furman from
the swamps ui' Four Holm-s to win his way
in a mods-st manner' into the hm-arts ot'
thc boys, and to inveiglt- the favulty into
giving him a diploma. liowevvr, Bunk is
truo to his word, true tu his friends, and
Sim-:wie in 1-va-rytlling that hc does.
Though he is a profvssvd woman-hater,
we doubt his sincerity in this, for his
closvst friends say that he has a girl-
and, perhaps two of tht-nn. Fnlrlv is CCF-
tain to win his place in the world through
his habit of vonsistent hard work.
LEVVIS IIFNTER FOVVLER
Candidalf for Bal.
lf'1'csh1nan Tiitc-ywvllctgiatv l'JQl1atv1'3
Lawton lu-hating l'rizv 1133 Freshman-
Supliornorl- lx1tf'1'r'r1llm1:izxt0 in-hater 1233
Varsity I1111-1'ffnllvg.fin,to lk-bali-1' 13, 453
llllt'l'S1J4'll'fj' ln-lratvr 12253 liiti-rsocia-ty ln--
lvatvrs M4-clal 131, In-lrate Vmiiir-il 13, bij,
Sm-i'vta1'y 1-ll, llm'nvt Stall' 11, 2, Ii, H.
Sports Lhlitur 123, Assistant, Editor-ilu
tfliiof 11133 l"hilr1snplii:ux Lit,s-Vary Som-it-ty
1l, 2, 3, -lj, ltvr-urcling S1-4'l'1-tai'y 125,
Vrosirletnt 1433 lntm-rnatinnzll Relations
1'luh 12, Ii, U, S1-:tri-ta1'y 1215, Prosirlm-nt
141, Tau Kappa Alpha 13, 17, Prvsiclont
1413 Gloistvr' 13, 43, Vice-l'r1-sidcznt 135,
'I'1'4-asurur 1-113 Advisory Boarrl Greater
lfurnian Vlulv 1313 Stuclunt Assistant in
History 13, -153 St-r'1'cta!'y Student Body
This youth has ln-on a rlynaniic far-tor
in stud:-nt life at l4'ur'nian. llis very fino
pi-rsunality has won the a4l1ni1'ation ol'
stucln-nts as wc-ll as profossnrsg his toni-
pi-rate mnnlun-t and 4-len-1' disposition
havu won fm- him many elm-vote-d friends.
Imwis' vlass work has hom-n most oxvvl-
I1-nt. In tho lwuinning his nanif- was
varved high in tho roll ul' first lmnur
stuniunts, and lliorn- it has ri-xnainf-ni. As
il lvzulcri' nl' 1-Xtra-1'Ll1'l'ic'ulum zxvtivitin-s his
lllflLlHIli'i-5 has lmon ut' a positive and in-
spiring nalurv. llis ability as a pnluliv
sp--alter is proywl by the wundi-1'1'ul rv-
mml whif-h hw has mado as a mln-h:utni'.
L1-wis fi-vls an invlinntion inward law as
a profvssion. It is lmlie-vi-tl that what,-
vvvr lw may do will retlt-vt lwnoi' upon
his Alina Mater.
A , ,
3 ll.. L
GVY BERNARD FVNDICRBVRK ALBILRT BRI CE GALLOXVA5
PAGEIANII, S. C. CLlN'I'0Nv S- C-
Camlidalr for li..-I. Caffdldllfl' for 8-S-
l'hilosr11nl1inx1 l.iln-1'zn'y So-'il-ty 11, 2, 15, l"I'l'Sillll2lll Vniutlmllg Varsity Foothflll
U, If'1'l-shnmn I1iipi'ox'l-iii:-lil Mm-rl:l1,Svi1ior ff. :UI i"l'4'SllH121ll BHSKHUMUIZ VGFSUB'
1l'ili4- 112,11 'l'l'Y'Il1 till, Vi:-l--l'n-sillmxt Basin-tlmll 12, 333 Fiwsliinzui Huswhzillg
Spring TQ-i'm HJ: Ilornm-l Stuff llli In- Varsity Ilzisl-hull 12, 521, Hlork TA'-ltvl'
tc-rinltiomil lil-lznions l'luI+g I'i lhunnizi Vlulf 42. 3. 431 Y. M- U. A.: Glvo Club
Hug l'niu-rsity Hunll lil, Up Y. M, U. A., l3. lj: 'I'1'4'usi1x'i-1' S1-nior Viuss.
lizliuvzi Vliissg Ministl-rinl iiunllg Post "Chin-lc" is 41 wi-ll rounllvll ff-llow for
'llnsll-r 12, 3, -U. tin-rv is no phasv of vollvgl- lil'-1 that hw
lfroin "m'll1' thi- hill's of lludll-y" mnnl- 1-:lnnot Q-ntl-r :xml takv thv lend. Ni-rwssily
this inlrl-pill soul lo iwovl- to us that is thi- xnollivi' ol' invl-ntion, and so it wus
lliogl-nos missl-ll his 4-liumlv whl-n looking that somv In-viii' Srmlioniorl- in ilirv nl-ml
lor :ln lmnl-st main hy ovvrflooking what ol' vo:-ul nnisil- soon dis+'ox'm-in-rl to Fur-
xou loolu-ll onli' abou-. "if'unlly" husn'l nizin the fine voivo our friend has.
thi- looks ol' an Valli-nlinu, hut hm- has thx- "1'hil-k" has sung his way into the in-arts
mills: and thut's what vunnts. "l"unmly" of many un auclioxivm- on thi- Give Pluh
N MSU il WW! of H0 Nl"2Hl lliiiiily- 'VNS trips, unll has llzun-ed his way into iho
lui hzis 411-xnonstrntocl on nunivrous in-f hom-fs of mglny or' us hy his l-vor rl-gldy
HISUHYS bi' NS rm-ilzils zu lmiiqlla-f, tml, UI' siniln- :mil ple-:ismit laughter, In favt, his
itll- "l"Ul1fl5"' IIHSIVY 0Y4'1'SU'l'SSl'li 'ill' whoil- lifl- in-ro al Furman has hm-n Pl
som-izll sids- of wulll-gc lifv to thl- lil'll'illll'llf mug Dlgaging 1131-11111115-3 and' ffvl-yyoyw
ol' his 1-oll--go work for hc- allways has ai knows nw pam frmn thi- vvusing' of
rl-zuly zuiswi-1' lyou should lmvv iiuzuwl oxrguisits- musirf, "gnu-li." wx- VOUf'hS21i'0
501110 UI' illvllli ffl suvh llU4'l'i0S SLS UNSI for you an :111pl'Qr'izltiw- world zlftvi' Vour
Mr. l4'undurliurk, what is Lovv?" Unix-,msity fmt,-S au. dune' B0 good.
ALVA DOZIER GASKIN
KERSIIAXY, s. C.
Candidalv for Burl.
Ach-lplliznx Literary Sovivty Cl, 2, 3, -IJ,
lil-1-4-iwlilig' S--vrerary U53 Ss-lem-fe Club 13,
413 lG1luc'zxtion Club 1-lb, S+-4-iw-tary HJ.
.Xlrn is 11 lirocluvt of K1-rsllzuv, that
umm-sl little towll tus-lu-cl :muy in the
rod hills oi' ilu- Pin-rlmont border, This
1n'os1n-utivv young professor is 11 typivul
1'eprm-sl-11tntix'o of his home town in that
he sm-ulcs with dm-mls rather than words.
lt has ln-on sl-ini-smwretly rumored that
i he has :1 waxy ol' "logging" the fm-ulty
with his silm-nl-mf, lin- that ns it may, he
mzllu-s eiwclitzllule mzirks mul says noth-
ing' :Lhout it. lt is also reported thnt he
talks more fluently in 11 c'o1n11:xny than in
ZL 4-rowd-Hvo1iside1'i1ig.g' tho us conuumy.
This may he due in pzurt to the boldness
and dignity that hm- has assumed since
donning his senior tis- and c-zine. Anyway
hm- has he-4-11 a 1'z1ith1'ul mute for four
JOYCE VVARREN GEORGE
DILLON, s. c.
Candidale for BA.
Adelphizln Literary Society 11, 2, 3, 45,
Senior Cvnsor XVinter Term C-U5 Educa-
tion Clulm 1451 Y. NI. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41.
"J. YV." is one ot' the hardest workers
on the cmnpus. The old saying, that we
so often quote is, "Some men inherit
greatness, some uvllieve grl-atm-ss, and
some have greatness thrust upon them."
XXI: believe that J. YV. may be clussihed
ns zx great man. lle has zu-llieverl great-
ness. He is rather serious in his work,
hut no doubt he should be. Thorne is one
lesson that he has learncd in life, and
that is to stick to the job. George is
planning to be n great teacher after
grzuluationg many other boys have
planned to do the same, hut failed. In
George's 1-use, however, we prophesy a
years, and we are expecting grezlt things
ol' him in the future.
VVILLIAM JENNINGS GIBSON
YoNcx2s ISLAND, s. C.
Candidate for 13.51.
Philosonhian Litvrary Soviotyg Barara
Flassg Y, M. C. A.g The Fri-nc-h Club C-lb.
Bill made his di-but at Vurnian as zx
vonnoissour of mouth organs and with a
potentiality for an acleptmfss in brilliant
hull shooting. Ho was nut, liowover,
wholly engrossed in theses things, but
soon luarned to tri-all tho fatl-ful road to
the kingdom of fair womvn. H1-ro he
Hrst learned thu nlovtrinr- of oleic-tive ailin-
ity, and though small in size, ho has
slum-fe maintainvd his position as a mam-
HERMAN LAFAYETTE GREENE
SPARTANBURG, s. c.
Candidate for B.S.
Adelphian Literary Sovietyg Y, M. C.
Ag Barat-a Class, Glue Uluh 42, 433 Ten-
nis Club Cl, 2, 3, 493 President Epicur-
cansz Orvhcstra 12, 41.
NYhen we think ol' Horman, we pause.
YVne might as we-All try to analyzv the
emotions 01' Jas:-ha lleifitz during onu of
his converts as to try to ch-pict the quali-
ties of this dohonair youngster who calls
Spartanburg his homo. To thoso who
know him intimatl-ly, his presence of
niind, wit, and IilLlSii'2L1 ability amount
allnost to a blessing. To thosv who do
not know him so well, ho has distin-
guished hilnss-lf Ivy his snappy dress, his
pleasant znanner, and his friendliness. To
the faculty, and the whole college com-
munity, he is notfecl for his scholarly
tastes, his c-loar brain, and his quiet and
unassuming manner. Ile says he might
be another Elman, and he might not.
ERNEST HENRY IIADDOCK
LORIS, S. C.
Candidate for 12.11.
Honor Roll 11, 253 XVlizu'tnn lN-c-l:xm:L-
tion lilvdzll 1111 Hornet Stuff 11, 213 Finis-
tvr 12, 313 X'il'4'-i'l'0Sid4'llf Su,-ivllf-v Flui-
filjg lntc-rnzitionzil lil-lations Clul-, 12, 373
Pi Cillllllllll Mug IU-4-or4ling Sm-1-x'ctn1'y
Ach-lphizin Litvrary S04-is-ty C333 Henri
Pre-sidf-nt, il, XY. 12- f-Furman B. Y. P. L'.'s
131: f'or1lvm-rzLtivn- Bible l'l:1ss C355 Trac-k
Squad il, 2, 35.
llauidovk, hy virtue oi' his strong: mind,
has lunch- :in rixm-1-lla-nt rm-1-r:x'fl during his
ymfurs at l"ll!'IllZUl. Besidv living an honor
student, ho has thi- distinction of com-
ph-ting his rolls-gn vourso in thrvu years.
Although 1-hiefly interested in things in-
tl-lls-ctual, "IC, H." has zu-tively pzirtivi-
puked in OXl!'2L-f'lll'I'ii'UlUlIl :xr-tivitil-s. 114-
hzi:-: fU1'iill'I' lmokc-11 the mwlinary routiusr
ot' collegi- life lay "or'f:usiu11:il visitzitilms
on the :u'vnue." A serious mineli-fl, vnu-
svin-ntious youth ol' :in atrzu-tive :ind com-
nizmclinyr pi-rsorlulity, Ilzulcluvk hzxs won
thu mlmlrsition, und rcspvs-L of his many
friends who wish him grvut sum-4-ss as
hu ll-avi-s 1-ollogu Lu pursue: the profession
of his choice.
HORACIE GREIELEY IIAMMETT
CLIFTON, s. C.
Camlidaif for 13..I.
.Xcim-llvliizln l.it01'ul'y Sari:-ty, S4-11i1n'1'unf
sol' CSU, S1'l'l't'i?ll'X f2Jg Y. M. 1'. A.:
I"i'im-nilshlyv 1'nunf'il: l5zll'z14':1 Vluss: li'l'vsh-
man lfumlmllg Yursity l"mullv:1ll 122, lb'
'l'r:u'k 12, Il. My ll:-lzxy T--um 42, ZZ, ljg
Nlvliiimvl' ol' IU-lay 'IR-:lm llulding' Suullwrli
Rw'rvI'cl3 XYUIIICI' ul' Ilzivul liil-ilzllg lligh
Svrxlw-i' lfin-lil Imy tiibg L':xpl:uix1'l'i'alr'li 1411
Sw-1'l-t:u'y l4'1'vsl1n1:111 Vlussj Histnrizul
Junim' Classy l'1'4-sinll-nt ol' Hlllfivlll Holly
143g Vivv-l'1'4-sidvlli ol' fV:l't'2lii'l" I4'ui'mnn
C'luln ISD: lllun-li I,--tim' Vlulv, 12, Ii, 415
tfluislvi' iii, ll, Tr--zlsuror 12333 lnlvrna-
tionul Rvlzllions Flulv 13, HL Pi Gaunnui
Nlu 1473 limlhonliv Stuff flip El-hu Stuff
llrmrzlvl- llzxmmwll, thi- stzllwzirt son of
Cuwlumis, is :L trul- Vllrmzln main tliruugli
and tliruugli. Ili- has ilislimqliislu-ll him-
svll' in ulnmst, 4-vs-i'5 wzilla ul' 4-ollmw lifv
mul in his S--nim' yuur wus gin-xx ihv
highl-st lirmm' that vain 1-fmlv to 21 stu-
fivlli, tim pri-sidl-114-y ul' thi- stlldn'-in lwmly.
For thru- yi-urs hv wore- 11 Iuurplv jvrsey
and XVPIS :ll thx- szllm- Limn- the- must out-
Sturlaling mn-lnlu-I' ui' thv travli tvzxnl
whivh holds the Suutlu-rn iw-lay rw-mtl.
llis zuilliexi-iiivxlts in Ihr- r'lznssi'c10m, m-s1u--
vially in English, un- fur allow: thi- :aver-
agv. Hzunuwtt will he l'4'Ill0Il'AiH'l'l'fl as
an zithlcii-, us a siurh-nt, :und as :1 fine
ERNEST SPENCER HARRELL DAN HARTLEY
MARSHALL, N. C.
Candidate for 12.4.
Freshman Baskm-tball: Fra-shman Font-
hall Captain: Prvsiclcnt Frm-shman Classg
Varsity Football 12, 3, 43g Tre-asurer Stu-
dvnt Bodyg Treasure-r Gin-au-r 1-'urnian
Plulvg I. R. C.g Nlanagvr Hass-lmllg Block
Leettvr Cluhg Barat-a Ulassg Y. M. C. Ag
Fvntaur: N. U. Clubg Quartornian.
NVhOn we think of "Old Man" Harrell
we always know that Furman shall ever
lm hanpie-1' and hi-th-r for his having
4-ome here. Spvnf-or is om- of those boys
whom Pvvryone on and off tho campus
lovvs. A star foothall anzl basl-hall player,
he has vombinm-tl his athlutir' ability, his
knowledge and his rvanly wit and made
himself one of thx' most popular boys
that c-Ver stuflie-rl at lfurinan. From tho
first time he vntm-rt-nl Furman four years
ago, he has hm-n 1-vase-less in spreading
his dm-trine of good will, his ready smile
and his "bull." The lattor has bi-en
handvd with partivular vniphasis to the
faculty and to som.: young ladios in the
iinmcfdiate vicinity. Spam-or is from
Marshville, N. C., but gm-ntlo reader, he
can't help that.
BAR NVVELL, S. C.
Horn--I: Pull lic-1m1'tl-1' ill, Stall' lla--
porte-1' 123, lnts-1'wnllvgiatl- I-lmlilm' 1213:
Em-ho 1'irw11lalion Alilllllgvl' 1315 Vloistm'
12, 3, llg lm I'n-l'vl4- l"1'anrais 42, Il, -ll.
Se-r'roiary and 'I'l'n-asilrx-l' fir, l'x's-sifln-nl
1351 Elltn-:ntiml Vluh 1233 Vlass l'm-I C-HZ
Pliilosolrhian Ilitn-l'a1'y Sovin-tyg l4:1r:x4':4
fflassg Y. M. V. A.
Ilan ln-lnmgrs In that group nl' lruys ul'
XVIIUIH wt- llval' niuvh and lrnnw lilllv.
Tliougli lu- has clislinguishl-fl hiinsl-ll' as
a povt ol' mwnnisx-, we L10 not know as
:nut-h about him as Wu might. lim- is
Quint, 1lll2lSSllllllIl5L', null slwndstln':x'1-aim'
part ol' his iiniv lvrowsilig ainony.: nlml
books and palm-1's in ilu- 1llhl'2ll'X. In ilu-
Class ol' '26 ln- has flonv his part and
niurv. As a nu-inlwr of the- lai11:u:1p.:'u
L-lulws, 'l'h.- Ilorn--1. 'Phu E4-ho, anml olln-r
organixatinns xxln-re 4-mistaiiwy and viii.
1-il-ncy vrlunt, ivan has always lu-un at
the lu-lin. That hm- is loved anll allnlin-rl
by all is mu-rilvss to say. Wi- 4-xp--1-t, to
heal' from Ivan soon in tht- AtIanl.ir:
Monthly, S1-rillm-rs, or some othor nation-
ally known liwrary publication.
IIOY IIICNDRIX JOHN XVITIIERSPOON HEXVFLL
GREENWLLE, S. C.
Candidalc' for BJ.
Matlivnizttif's Clnli QS, ,UQ ltltluwzitioli
Vlub 42, SJ.
This is to introrlnt-0 lloy, our tfounti'
5 T1-:un 12, 3, 43g Uiilllillll Ti-nnis 'Fvzun 42,
Gvntlt-inziu. Most pt-oplo say, "tio wrist
i young' nizin. :intl grow up with the vo
ti'y,'l hut lloy W--nt to tht- r-ountry :ind
inside things grow. lf'i'oxn the opt-n Spams
ln' nizilu-s his wlziily pilgrinizige to lf'ur1n:in
:intl inztlws things 'huin' zirountl ln-rt-. ln
the r,-lzissrooni, Hoy is sc-Islom without :tn
zuiswe-V, :intl this couplt-ml with his ht-lit-t'
in tht- old motto, "Work whilt- working
won for him good pwzules. lloy sw,-ins un-
tlt-vidt-tl as tu just what his future will
lu-, but so wt-ro XY:x:4l1im.rtot1 :intl XYilson
:tt suvh :in t-:trly t-rsi in lilo. lloy, a inun
ot' your c-lizirzivtoi' :intl cletorniinntion
:ind play whilt- plzxying," has vonsistvnt
must sue-tgeml, NYu'ru with you!
GRliliNVll.l,li, S. C.
Candidate for ILS.
Arlelphinn Litorm'y Sovit-ty fl, 2, 3, 413
I"l'1'ShIll!ll1 Ti-nnis Tvzinig Varsity Tennis
, 333 Muiiziyrer 'lwnnis Twain Hjg XYinns-r
llonlvlt-s Vup of South L'zii'olinu lnti-rc"oI-
lt-gizite Moet 1215 Vim--P1'4-Siclvlit South
t'zu'ulin:i 'I'0nnis Assoc-izition L-UQ Y. M. V.
A. 11, 2, 3, 413 l'Ipi1'ili'4-ails.
John is pronrlttr of the fu:-t that he is
:L I'l'i01ll1 to eu-ry Vurnian nizxn than tho
fri:-t thzit he is the In-st tonnis plnyvi' in
Grvt-nvilltt. John is rt real nmn, Though
ho has he-en lizindim-zipped in his 4-ollvgro
at-tivitit-s soinvwhzit, owing: to the far-L
that he livvs oft' tho 4-uinpus, he has nov-
Qrtlieloss shown htfyoml thu doubts of
miyom-2 thzit, ho has tht- stuff that has for
yours fwliziractorized l4'urinzin incn. Ht-,
along with Clizirlio Connor, won thu- dou-
lwlvs chzunpionsliip ot' the state in tennis
in H12-1, :Ln honor that shows in :L snlnll
int-:isuro the mln-give ot' D6I'Sl'Y4:'I'llll4'0 that
he puts into :ill avtivitivs in whit-h hu
takes part. Johnnie, we sulutc you!
JAMES MYERS IIICKS
FLORENCE, s. C.
Candidaizr for B.S.
Student Counvil 11, 2, 3, -15, Pr:-sitltlnt
145, 1-'rt-shman l-'ootltztll 115, Varsity
Squad 12, 353 Basin-tllnll Squad 1153
Vif'e-Prvsident Sophtnnort- t'l:lssg Vivv-
Prosideut Junior Vlassg lionltotniv Staff,
Art Editor 11, 25, Assistant lfitlitrmr 135,
Editor-in-Chief 1-153 Intl-rnattionatl Rola-
tions C'lub 12, 3, 45, l'hit-f Marsltnl 1355
C'loistor 1453 twxrrvslmntling Stwrctztt'y
Philosophian Litt-rary Sovit-ty 1153 lit--
Cording Sur-rotary, S. U. ltitt-rr'ollt-priate
Oratorittal Assm'iztt.ion 1-153 l'rt--Metlival
Sm-iuty 1455 Philokalt-:tn t'lt1lv 12, 3, 45,
President 1353 Crt-:ttor lfurntztn t'luh,
President 135: ltlattagut' l-'rvshman Bas-
ketball 125, Asst. Mztnn1.:'t-r Varsity Bas-
kvtball 135g Pi Gzunnta Mu 1453 Epi-
Jim posst-sses that rare- anal f-h:trmin1.:
1-harut-toristic-, originality ol' pc-rsonztlity.
Sinr'-0 his "rut" y+-ar ht- has stt-:ttlily gone
on making frivnds, until at pri-sont it is
doubtful whetht-r ilu-rv is any hwy at
Furman who is so gout-rally loyt-tl and
rospectvd as is Jim. lfroin a tinted City,
he Could not possibly ltayt- vsvnpt-tl im-
hihing sotno of tht: putt-ntiztlity of great-
ness and 1':tm+f, and your hy yt-nr, as
Jim has moved among ns, wt- have soon
this potentiality but-unto re-ztlizotl in 21
most actual and prratifying manner.
Honor after honor has rlusc-temlt-cl upon
him, hut not in the least dt-1.frvo has this
Changed his mannt-r of :wtilm or his atti-
tude of solf-portrayal toward the rest of
ROBERT ELVVOOD HIPPS
CANTON, N. C.
Candidalz' for 12.41.
Freshman lftmtlntllg l-'roshntnn Bztskvt-
bnllg Frt-shman Heist-luullg Varsity Foot-
ball, '24-'251 Varsity iinskt-thztll, '25, Var-
sity Baseball, '25-'2li3 Ilornt-t Stuff, '23-
'24, '24-'253 Blot-k In-tu-r Vlultg Mt-ntlwt-r
tho "Boudoir", Qu:trtt-rniztn.
Bob is anotlwr nzttiyt- ot' North t':tru-
lina who has lvroul.:'ht l':tnto to l"nrrnztn.
Het-auso he brouglit 1-rt-rlits from anotlwr
Collego whtwn ht: 1-ntl-rt-rl Fnrmztn hu is
able to finish in thrt-0 yt-nrs. Ilu is at
star athletug one ol' tht- ht-st foollvatll and
basketball stars that l4'urntan has turnvd
out in somo yttars. In lmst-ltztll, ltfwvovc-r,
he has gained must ot' his glory. lit- has
been for the past two yt-ars tho lm:-at First
baseman in South l'arolinzt, and has al-
ready signtttl a c-ontrztt-t with tht- Phila-
delphia Athlc-tivs to whom ht- will go as
Soon as ho has the diploma suit-ly turtkt-tl
away. Last your ht- was yotvtl tht- host
looking man at tht: Fniyvrsityg this favt,
Coupled with a nt-at littlt- 1-oupo that is
at his disposal at ull timt-s, has st-rw-tl to
make him tht- L'niyvrsity Ht-nu llrutnnic-l.
lf it is his will, and he has at strong.: onv,
we shall see hint lwvnntt- ont- nf tho
best. first sat-kers in the major lt-ztguos.
XVALLACE EDVV ARD HOVVARD
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Candidate for BJ.
llowzirtl is uno of flI'1'0l1Yllll"S own and
4-unnl tu us front Crm-ixx'illv High. He
hzis bet-n :L guull stuiln-nt :intl espl-4-ially
slid hu shinc in l'hysi4-s. His L-ontrilnution
to this important suhjevt and that Of
Suvinl Sviviirw- would prove itivziluulrlv to
future st-vlu-i's illltvl' lill0XVlt'llgi:! at the
lf'ui'xn:Ln sl-at ul' lL+m'iiii1i.5. lluwevvr, the
wurld will liuu- to t'rn'1-go thi- pleasure of
in-rusiin: :my work froin his pen since
lnf has :lt-cidt-cl to furin a vhuin of gro-
r-L-ry sturus extunclim: from 4-oust to voust.
For tlirov years he hus hel-n spending: his
simun- titno lzxhuring t'or the Lfelvlmrated
liogvrs' storf-s, und ln- now fovls that the
llll'0l"l'11Zlfl0ll ln- has gzxiin-d is surfivivixt to
insure his sum-4-ss us il chain store oper-
utur. ilu is ulrm-mly looking to sum-1
tinzinviul gonius of thc 1926 vluss tu fur-
nish thu nevessury vuirital.
JOHN CLARENCE HVGIIFS
Candidate for BJ.
Y. M. C. A. fl, 2, 3, 417 l7'ri1-inlslxip
l'0unl-il CE, -tjg Pliilusopliizxn Lita-i'ury So-
ciety ll, 2, Cl, 47, S1-niur Vritiv, Full 'l'er1n
145, Via-Lf-1'i'L-sich-lit Sprim: TL-rin 4453
County Plulvp Ministt-i'izLl li1LlldQ Gln-v Cluh
J, U. is :L small llynanm of human
strength. Ht- is strung. :Lt-tivv. and alvrt.
He flizl not posit as :Ln nthli-te while :Lt
l+'urinun, but we nrt- hoping' that his re-
sorvt- strength will ht- an important aitl
in the lj2ll'!'ylIlg out of his lifv's work.
He h:Ls zLlrc:tLly shown pruinising signs
uf a vuluuhlv L-mu-L-r sinw- lf-nving.: his
honn- town, Ui'zLng1-hui'g. Sinn- 4-onvinw-
ing tht- oti'ic'izLls ot' Lhu Glm- Cluh that hn-
has :L vzipuvity for singing, he st-4-ins to
he trying to iinpnsl- the- suniv nj'onx'it-tions
upon tin- nmrm- nnllumliuus si-x. At luast
this is saLiLl tu lm truu in I'l'lI2lI'il to il vm'-
tuin ynung lzuly in :L 1'01'i2llll fenmlu col-
lege in this state. XY4- ill'v still :Lnxiousl5
looking fox'w:u'd tu his sul-L-Llss, mul. also,
wishing fur hiin :L t1'ax't-rszLlulL- road in
l Centennial Class
EDYVARD JAY INGLIC
wiasi' Asuiaviima, N. C.
Candidalc for II..-1.
Ari:-lpiliuli Lili-i':u'y Suvivty, Vllziplziiii
Hb, 4'0i'1'ifsfmmiix1g' S4-vi-1-t:x1'y 125, Vice-
I'r1-sidvnt 424, lb, Pr--sinivm L-Hp Minister-
iaxl Uilllli, Cui'x'usprxx1:iing.: Sn-n'l'vt:iry iff,
l'rwsimi4-lit C493 Y. M. l'. .-X,. l'ilHil'0Sft'i' 12,
-U, Vzlhixivt 141, if'ri4-mlship Vuunr-il K-Hg
Ifimiulwltiull Club UU, iwvsiilvlll 1-H.
"Mil" is 21 Yillllilillt' unisiiliou to thv
um- from whom we will
part. Ilis ability and
wk lmw- lim-xi manifest
liti-rury sm-im-ty :md the
ations. ilu unix forcmi in
on-A Msn' :md upon his
1-lass ui' '26, and
lu' 1'l'lUf'f1lY1f to
rn-:uiixwss to wr
vsln-vizxlly in his
louvi- svhooi for
rm-turn hm- was 1'w---ive-d with juy, for he
was ni---ded. A
li-vvl hc-mi 1,-lxzxra
sunny dispusitimi and zu
u-I4-rizv this l1I'if'Il1i. Our
hulu- is that E113 upiifinmg iiiflueiiur- may
huvv aiu eval'-widening spin-rv.
ROBERT PATTERSON LAMB
Camlidafe for 12.41.
"Sin-vin." whn is proumi ui' iwing' il
Gm-m,1i'gi:l "1'r':n-In-1'," ivft thv iirnpirv sin!-A
soiiii-tiriw M-lwixm hi- I-:uiw in lfuriiiain, :ind
though hi- u:1i14l1-ri-mi fill' hm- dial xml w:xu--
fu-i' unwis-'lx' whwn hi- t'IiI4'l'L'll I". V, wuh
thv Vlzxss ui' '2li.
It is :L vmxnm-mizmlile-e fzxwt thzit, :LI-
tlmugli hi- mm-rif-ml :luring his I+'1'n-shmaui
yhzir, Lumix hus 1-1-inziium-xi with thi- 4-lnss
tlu'ou1.g'h thx' fuui' yvzlrs. Ili- is fzninwi fur
his iulmvi-ill humor, and hv Sm-Mus to
hun- morm- lirsl-h:1u1i iui'ux'nxz1li0h lhzln
he himsvlf is 1-mlsviuus of. Iii- is just :i
uniqui- Gi-mwgizi "t'x'm-Kult"
HEMINGWAY, s. c.
Candidale for B..-I.
Education Club H53 Ministerial Band.
From the vity of llorxiimgwuy, Ilzirvey
hails. Since ln-ginning his vourse at Fur-
man, ho has boon vory por-sz-ww-1'ix1g in
his work and loyal to his Alma Motor.
NVe fool that his friends bar-k home have
It perfm-vt right to lm proud of him. His
work in the classroom has lvvon of at high
type. Although Harvey has not been in
the dormitory, his relationship with the
boys hats been very rlose. All who know
him like him, and have rfonfidenve in
him. Harvey is one of our married few,
He is planning to teach after graduation,
and we feel that he will make an elli-
Tl'II'RS'l'ON DARGAN LAXVSON
Ill.ENlllilM, s. C.
Candidale for ILS.
l-'rom infancy wo liavo ln-en 4-zlutione-ll
about 114-Q1-pling ziiiytliiiigq but tho origi-
nal, :ind wo lmvo the oriuinul "Boll KVM--
vi1" :LL Furnian. This notziblo hns sur-
vived tln- four yours ot' storm and calm
at tho Ynivn-rsitv :ind is not in the least
Supl-rrilious lwcousi- of it. To look nt
this friend one would think that ho
should bo able to utter plirnsos ol'
astounding IIlL'3llillj.2' for tho world: but
alas ho has not spoke-n. Indeed, his slo-
gan must bo, "My tonguv within my lips
I rr-ipxn, for who talks mnvh must talk
in vain." llis pon is mightier with him
than tho "sword" for wo all know that
he has acliix-vcd ai 954 on Psyvliology.
"Boll YVeevil," wo all look to you to
mastvr thi- world of business us you
have- lnaslm-rod your course att Furman.
RALPH BALLICNGIER LOF'l'lS JOSEPH THOMAS MARSHALL
GREENVILLE, S. C. GRICENVVOOII, S. C.
Candzdatv for ILS. Candzdare for ILS.
Loftis is I1 town stuilvm :ind vzlzne Ad01D11i1111 Lif1'1'411'3' 31'1'i1'15', lh-wu1'ili11!h
to us from Groulivilll- High svlmnl. lli- is SW'f'9U11'Y 1372 Y- M. V. A.. Sl-vim-tz11'3' 145
11, quia-t, unc1l,+t1'usivv Sufi of 1-imp, hui is Burava Class, Ho--1'ctz1l'y KSU, l'1w-sillmit
always ra-early to do his pnrt in :iny pro- 4-il: i"l0iStf-1' 4411 lllivwiillliulllll lin-lntiuns
,ii-vi unlle-1'tzilw11 by the- 1-lnss ur studvni Vi'-ll' HJ: Pi Gzllnnln Mn IUZ l"1'4'111'l1
Ivumly. Nut living nn tin- vzixnpiis, lu- has Vim" Vi1'f"1'1'+ASif11'111 UP: Svivilw- 1'lul1
not had nn uppfwtunity Us pn1'tivi1mt1- in SP1'1'1'1211'5' 1453 fll'4'iil1'l' l'llll'lll11ll Vlnlr, Ail-
llw 1101-if Ur 11111 S.-vl-1-111 1-1111.5 Alllll swiil- visory 13021111 QSM Flaws l'1"+l1l11'1: '1'r:H-If
tie-:J on the llill. lln- is tnliing :i li,S. T1'21l'l1-
1'uL11'sv, and tlmsv tu whom ilu- sviuxn-us 0111 -T09 is 0111' 01' UWN4' 111115 111111111 lN'0-
airv li liiglitmzirm- will 11-nllily 1-0114-ui' in lJl1' 11111111 of Wl11'11 il Ulillll 111'1'1lS 111 In
tho opinion that hm- must lm :L goml stu- 50111-1 1'1Hl11- A1W215'S Hfilllilllll-I wvll in his
11111111 "Sti11xv11L1-1-51-1,111 11.-pp," il is 511111, vlzisses, he has at thi- szunl- iinn- tnkvn
und il' this is trul- in thu wish nt' Ralph Dart in most of thi- 114-tivitil-S 111' 1l1+
we ure surf- that ln' will lllillii' good in 1'0llPgf'- T119 fllvl 111111 l11' l121H S11 0l'11'11
wluiti-ver he u11pl1gr111kw4, svrvufl ofnvially in thi- nmny vlnlfs ul
which he has lvl-1-n Il ini-nnlwr witm-ssvw
for his 11opulzu'ity and fin' his villl-iviix-y
Joe. with his l1n1u11y, rvnnly sniiln- is :1
friend to be lovell, 2UlIlllI'l'4l, nnll 1'-1111--1114
CHARLES GVVINN MASON
VVliS'I'MINS'l'IiR, S. C.
Camliilafe for RJ.
Silfflivn- is guldifn wi 1'h:11'li1- must IN-
rivh. l'vrlm1ws hl- lvl-li--u-s that "NYl11i
talks muvli, must talk in X':1iii"3 who
lixmws? lluxvs-mix' 1'h'xi'li1- iQ 'i in-llnw ul'
rim- wisiluui :incl jumigvm-nt, :xml vs-ry
welll lik--1l by us ull. To know him illii-
ximtoly is to jllxlgm- him fm' his truv
worth, l'hm'li1- is mlm-vp, :md his t'l1tux'4' :i
iiiystsfry to himsvlf :ind to his ln-st
l'rii-mls. XY1- may xziy in par1im.54 "His
idwxls mu- soumlg hu has the hm-sl that, :1
good insritutimi 1-aiu u!'l'1-r. lls- will suv--
1-vvdf' Mu:-h suv-ness iw yuurs, "l'liu1'li1'."
:md ull joy yours
XVALTIER KENNETH MAT'l'lSON
SENECA, s. C.
fjflllliidllfi? for BNI.
Vhilosnpliizxu Lili-vary Sm-il-ty 11, 3.
43, 1'ori'vspmi1lii1g' Svvrc-l:xi'y 115, S1-nim'
rw-nsor 1123, .IL1nior1'ritif- 12. Sly. lwvsiclefrit
1ly3 Y. M. 1'. A., 1'1ihin1-1 135, l'l'1isi-le-iit
1-135 F. l'. Arlilvlil- Ham-l 11. 2. Hug lizirzxf
1-11 f'laSS, Vivu-l'i'1'si1l1'i11 12373 Ilhlilvntioii
Fluh 13, All, Viml-l'i'1-sirlviil 1-ij: lntvriiu-
tiulizil llvlutions i'll11r 113,
Krgune-th Alziltiswn tulivs zi lvzxrliiiu plzifw
zunongr, that grpmixp nf nu-11 who vlnim lhn-
l':iii' hill ul' Oc-mime :is thu-ir own. This
sun of S1-in-1-ri vzinim- to lfurmzui with thi'
avowed pl1i'p0S1- ui' lnakimr good :ind ho
has wiilmut douht rvzilim-ml his umhitimi.
A good studs-nt in thv 1-Iussrcmm und ei
11-zuioi' in r'oll1'p.:i- zurtivilii-s, "Ki-ii" has
won a plum-11 in thi- lie-nrt of 1-vs-ry num
who has 111-vu zissmwizitvfl with him. It
is flue in :i lzxrgw- rm-zisurv to his sph-ndi1l
ffffnrts thzit, Mr, Glvnn was ahh- tu put
over tha- 1-iulowim-111 1-miipziiygii mul tlmrv-
hy insuro the futiirv of thv mwllvgv. llv
has serv-el l':iithI'ully as IvI'1'FiCivlli uf thnx
Philosophizin LiIt'l'5ll'Q' Suvivty zuul this
Y. M. C. A.
ZANGVVELL VVARREN MIEEKS
ANDERSON, s. C.
Candidaif' for 8.41.
Fwslxnmn Football: Vursity lfootlmll
12, 3, 'Ng Trzu-k 12, 3, 47, Vuptztin 11335
Blom-li Lcettei'1,'lulm 12. Ii. -U, S1-r-rx-tziry 1-Hg
l'l1ilokz1li-an 1'luIw 12, 34, AU, Sw-x'vt:xi'y 1393
Fnmpus Editor, Tin- llorlu-I 1395 Amicl-
phian Litci'z1ry Sm-is-ty: liuiuu-:L Clussg
A good atlxlvtv, it 1.50011 stuelm-nt, :i
1bI'i1l1,'C of u fr-llowfthufs the lexus-t
LiL'Si'1'lIlil0ll ol' Zzmgwi-ll. 'l'lizLt llc is onu
of the most popular stuilm-nts on tlu- hill
is ovirlcixm-cl by thu nmny impurtzuit posi-
tions that he has hi-lsl in our student life
tliroixgli the f-lmive ol' his lllllow vluss-
mzttvs, 'For' one to try to fiml at lwtts-1'
Lrm-li man in thx- stale is to uml1-i'1:xlu- :L
task that czLu't be zu-voixxplisliml. Xang-
wi-ll has clmson as his lil'v work tha- Iivlsl
of journalism. H1-st of luwlc. ulsl main.
XV:-e know that your guniul disposition will
gain for you there the Sllllli' sum-1-ss that
has lwvzi vl1az'zxL'tf-l'iSti1: of your foul' ym-urs
HUBERT THOMAS MCELVEEN
EFFINGIIAM, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
Varsity Football 12, 3, -Hg Varsity
Baseball 13, 433 1"r4-shmzxn lfnutlmll and
Bnseballg Bloc,-k L1-tn-r 1'lulx 12, Il, 41:
Alternate Captain Fontlmll 143: Vuptziin
Baseball 1435 Burur-zi Clussg Y. M. 1'. A.:
"Mzu"' hails from thu 1-uunty of lflor-
enrrv, and that f-ounty is wvll x'1-pn-s1-iitsetl
in this person, an zitlxlm-in annum.: our
host, having lu-on for thrvc- yours :L mvm-
hur on the footlzall and lmzisi-lvzxll squnrls,
H0 is all that and than sonic. "Mau" is
well liked on tho hill. Thi-ru is at kind
of magnotisln about him for those who
know him well.
ARTHUR GLIZNN MCGHE ALTON BERT MILLER
ANDERSON, S. C. LAKE VIEVV, S. C.
Candidate for 1?.S. Candidate for B.S.
I"l'l'SilU1Zlll lfootlmllg l"1'0shman Baslwt- Baraf-11 Classy Y, M, 1'. A.g Tr-nniS Club
hall: l1'1'vsl1n1an Bass-hall: Varsity 1-'nuff 11. 2, 35.
ball 12. 3. ill Varsity Baskwtlvzlll ffl, kill It has lvol-n saicl lay snnw gri-at pnvt
V2U'Si1Y Bflgvllflll 12, 3, U, Vzlyrtain 1372 that "All gmail things ilu not 1-fume in
Tl'I1l1iS Club Ci. 473 Iillwli Ll'U1'l'f'1UIi KZ. largv var-lizuqn-s," anal this saying has
3. 'UZ MUNI Vlllb Kill: A-U1f1P!'S0!1 COUHU' certainly prow-cl to bi- true in thu person
CUNY! Y. M. V. AJ RGIVGIUEL VIHSS fl, 371 uf Bi-rt. Lilllv but lnnml, he has mailn-
Vim--l'resiflom Sonior Plass. his lriw-siiixffu fvlt anmng' us for the past
llUl'ill1-I IHS 4'2ll'lf0Y' at Fllflllllll, "Hill" four ya-ars, Ill- is a trul- and loyal friend
HHS l'Si21l01iSll4'4i Fm illliwidualify thilf is and wo hate to suv hinl 1:0 out from the
known far ancl wich-. AS Z1 football, has- Old Sglmol, Ggggd luck, Bgrt,
ketlwall, anal lmsol-all playvr, "Maggi4-"
has avconiplislied niuvh for Furinan sinifn
his t?Iltl'2tYlf'0 four yuars ago frrnn Andor-
son, a nearby villagv, "Rip's" see-rning
lnzinn-ss is an institution at l+'urnmn now.
Ile has thu rm-putation ul' ln-ing: able to ilu
thv gwatrlst amount, of worl: with lhu
loast vxpmnliturc- of 4-l'1'ort ol' any man
who has 4-sv:-r been at Furman. lf om-,
liown-yer, would think that ho is lazy,
ask Noavh Laval. lil- has ln-un a star
athln-to for l'oar-h "Billy" and Furman
sinvv the tinn- hc- vann- on thi- hill, "Rip"
will nmko n million some day, hy spcriu-
lation or by somc othur easy way.
SAMUEL DAVID MINNICK JAMES HARVEY Ml'1'C'IIIiI.I.
s,11.1:11,x, 5. C. sA1.u11.1, s. C.
Ca1z1I11la11'fo1' lf..l. Cam1'i1lat4' for l?.S.
Vairsity Fvflilrilll 12, fi. 111 V2ll'Sii5' A111-1111111111 Liu-1':11'y S111-i1-typ Y. M. t".
IMS1-112111 12. 31, -113 191-1-s11111:111 1-'+1r1111:1l1 A.: Frie-11f1s11i11 13111111-il 111: Sf-i1-111-v 1'111I1
111111 Hz1:11-1111113 V011-11 1111- Mum Y:1111:11111- I-413 Edu:-11111111 4'luI1. 1'1'1-si111-111 5111-1111:
M1111 1111 1111- 11:1s1-111111 T1-:1111 11111-11114 1935. T1-1'111 1-113 V111u11t1-1-1' 11111111 1113 1'1-1-411-11.
'I'111'1,1up:11 1'1,1u1' yn-urs 111' 1111r1i 111111 111:1y, 51-5,1 gm-il-ly 111,
S11--1-1-ss 111111 1'uil111'1'. .ii-1' 111111 S'-1'rww. M111-11+-11 is S11 111111-1 11111- 111111111 l1i"x1'1'
smile-S 211111 if-Hrs 211111 Iili' lik-'. fill' VIHSH kimw that 111- wus 1111 1111- 1-:11111111s ii' 111-
nl' 'flli has 111-111 r'l:1i111 to 1111- 1'1'i1-111111, wt.,-0 Imt S,1,.u. '1'1,,,m-11, 111. M15-S limi., 111-
I'n'11l'l1'SS IRIN' Millllivli- lil' is IVUSY' thinks 1'11u1'11. This is s111111'11 hy 1111- I':11'1
W0Y'ii1N'1 flK'1H'1liiIli1l1', SWIWHIKLZ' 211111 lllwililii' that 110 was out 111' If'111'111:L11 for 11111- y1-111'
:11-lv i11 his 1-1111vi+'li111lS lvl' I'i1J1ll. 211111 111111 1111-11 finislu-11 with 11is11w11 1-Iuss, 111-
111'1111g', H1- is 11 1111111 I'1'i1-1111. is 1111 t'?lY'T1l-151 111111 1-rms:-i1-11li1111s wmk--1'.
11. was 1111 11111'111'g'1-1:111l1- '1'l1:1111:s1,givi111.: galuda C-mimg hiyn ,114 41 54111, 111111 1111
c1:1y11l'192i, whs-11 l1z1i'1- iw-4-11111-il 1111- fur- doubt, is I,H,u11 uf him. H, Wm un.
W2ll'l1 IHISS Wllifll li"Si1ll4"1 ill fill' N'ii'U'1'Y d111111L1'ed1y bring: 111111111' to his 1111111 as
Ol' 1110 PUYIPU' HUl'l'ii'1Ul" UWT UU! Vlmll' well as to his A111111 M1111-1' S111111- 41:1y. 1111
s1,111 Tigurs. is very re-S1-r1'1-11 ill 1111111111: 111' hi- 111'1-'s
111z111S, but his i11li111:111- 1'1'i1-1111s 11111111' t11.1t
111- has a wu1't11y 1111111111011 111111 :1 1111411
1:11111 toward w11i1'11 to 11111'7a. 111111-.11', 111:
FOREST ORION MIXON CLAYTON E. MCMANAXVAY
YENIASSHE, 5, C. CREENVILLIZ, S. C.
Camjidaf,-f,,,412h1. Czzndidalf for 13.5.
Tmmis film, QD: Y' M. C. A-1 pummi Alh-lpliiau l4llUl'ill'1' Suwivty 11, 2, 3. 433
11, 2, 31: l+'i'ie-ridsliip c'0unl'i1 12. :img M- V- AI- ll, 2, 14, .111 Wwkills Hows
Fri-in-li Cluh qillg Phi Kappa In-lta. 1'rl-s- Hull fl- 3, -lf 'U-
"M:u'li" is 11 flimwiixilll- boy whu vzinnl
idvnt C315 Ministerial Blind, Yive-Pi'l-si-
dent 121, l'i'4-sident IKM Adm-lpliian Lit-
erziry Sowil-ty, Cliaplin 125, Vim-e-1'i'a-si-
dont 1315 llonor Roll C2J.
l". O. Mixon, he-ttm-r known us "Dall,"
rmm- to l"u1'inzin just thrf-0 yi-urs zum,
Dail has hm-n very sum-essful in ull his
work here :it l"ur1nzin, and zilsti hm: dunn-
a grvut dn-nl of work in 1ietii'h,' rliuwlxi-s.
Ile has hom-n :ugtivi-ly 1-lithium! in th-A
ministry sins-0 hp has h--rin :xi Furnizin.
Dull has not only hm-n populus with ilu-
hrothrl-n. hut he has also lv'-n popular
uxnrnip: thv fn-llows. N-Jt only is hw 11
litvrury main. hut ho has zlvilmiistrziiul
his zxhility us football plztyer zinfl ii trnvlc
main. Lu.yim.: all johns nairlv wi- pri-lliwt
that 'illladu will sonn- din' t:1k-- his stzincl
aniong tho hip: pi'e:1r'lwrs. ill- is plun-
ning to 1-ntl-r the U-:ic-Elixir: lfmfe-ssimi
aftl-1' leziviiig Furman, und also says that
ho is going to thi- Seminary in the
nvnr futurm-. NVQ wish him grunt sucr-4-ss
and trust that all his tx-iualulws will not
rvzivli highn-1' than his 1-hin, :incl they
must go sonnl to do that, lm' li-1 is on-1'
to ns lroni thi- 101-nl Ili. lln- has nut
livml in thi- 4lm'i1iit1li'ivs hut ln- has hi-L-n
avtivu in thi- lil'v ul' ilu' Vnixvrsity.
Altlmugli, nm thi- llmilmll stun' that his
lriwnllwl' was, Mm-li xxzxs ailwuys llii-iw in
his zipprn-1-iulimi of zltliln-iivs. XXXL xlu not
zittvinlxl. to nmlue 111'o1vln-1-ies, hill, if plws-
ent aiimpvziiwiiil'-fs min ln- ri-liml upon.
"Mzu'la" is to ln- mn- Ill' thi- li-:uh-rs in
thv business win-ld. Vlzxyton inn-nds in
ri-nmin in his "Old Hunn' Town." and ws-
:-onsiiln-r' thu "Texii1u Venti-r of thu
South" fortunziu- in huxing hiin do So.
FRANK IIORACIC ORR
HEXDIZRSOXVIILIC, x. c.
Camiidate for I2..l.
Frvslmiuii l-'ofvthzillg Yairsiiy lfuutl-:ill QU,
0, flj, All-Stair lftmtlmll 'I'--:im CHL Prvsi-
1iL'X'lfJuI1iO!'l'l1lSSQ liittiiizitifmzil livlextimis
Vluh CZ, 333 Bliwlt livin-1' Vlult 112, II, li:
l+'rvshni:Lu In-lizitiug 'IH-sim: .luuiur 'l'x'i-
uliglte Lit-lmtim.: 'l'vnmg Wimit-r .Kali-llmliimi
Ill-r'l:iIxie1's Mvilzil tlljg Xvillllvl' .Mli-lpliiziti
Lmbzihis M4-slzil 121.
"Ka-ti" is ouv ut' tht- must ylupiilui' lmys
on the CQLIIHPIISQ lms :ilwuys hw-ii ai
lvndul' in Hvery zu-tivityg :tml hits zllwzlys
mzule sur-r-ess his. 4'miiiiig,: tu us, :is ht-
clid, from the Applt- Stat:-, ht- hats livml
up to and amply pihxw-ml tn us tht' worth
:ind SU1llfi?II'ilS ot' at North t':1i'uliu:i m:1u.
Frziuk is uni- ot' thu lbw lllvll who tlui'iui.g'
their Cullt-egv l'2ll'k-'UI' uri- lmiwiw-tl with thu
privilege of ri 1-hiss pn-siili-iis'y.
Passing' to his :itlilt-tit' zu-tixili-is wt- Ilml
ltvd on Mainly lfivlcl, wlii-rv liw hats
uvliiuvcd one of thv ln-st Ikmtlmill rt-:'hi'iis
i-vm' made :Lt i"l1l'Illilll. Iii-cl is wus- nl'
the few mt-u who :multi tht' .-tll-Htaxtv
tvnm. lu all young' mi-u's lin-s tlil-rv
vuxxws a timt- whmi tht-5' :nhl th tht-h'
troulyles a "loud siwzilu-r," sn lu slit-zilt.
Rvd vanw to us, wt-ut to ldairlt- strvvt, has
st-en, and we trust will 1-uuquvr. "Nuff
AVBREY YVALKICR PARKER
n,xi.zi1i.i,, 5. c.
Cdllziinfllfbl fur l1..l.
X. M. 1. A, tu, -ir, .Mlm-Ipliiziii lilti-t':ii'y
Smlit-ty 13, -lj. l't's-sitli-ht. St-1-mul 'IR-1'ni
Pzlrkvl' is thi- ilimlhutixi- im-iiilwi' ut'
that St-uint' 4-hiss, :tual 11 li-ruling his-mln-1'
uf thu l'ziiversity's limit Vluh, llv is :ui
zuloptvd nit-xulu-i' ul' that vluss, lizxvihg'
1-mink to us from :i tit-iglmlmi-img tlrillt-gi-.
Just why hu l'm'suhlt thu 'l'ig'i-r's Luiz' is
not known, but midi-xitly tht' luri- ul' tho
i'lll'IJ1H and XX'hit4- wus tim g.fi'v:it. To
lizive st-on him wv:irim.1' his hlm-lt wiiulsur
-w . ' 4
t'z1l'i'yi11g si 1-uhh is to i'1-will zi vm-ry
cz lvivturt- nl' thv wi-Il-ltimwn
Clizipliii. l'z1rltv1' is p:ii'tif'1iI:irly
popular with tht- t'vmii1iut1 si-x. :intl truly
tlt-si-:ww-S thv zilupt-llutitm Uvutt-" whivh
thvy have giu-11 him, II4' zispiiw-s in
join the trilw ot' lvlililvumt, :tml thi- 4-r--ilit-
zlhlv work hi- lifts tlnm- iii 4'r1lli'g'v igivvs
liruuiise of at sun-1-1-sstul min-4-1' in his
wlmsezi profvssimi. "Nutt-" hzis inks-ti :in
ziritivu part in thu xxurlt ut' thi- .tilt-lpliiun
Lite1'a1'y Soc-it-ty, zmrl svrvi-il its l'i't-siclm,-ut
for the Spring 'l'A'l'lll this yi-ur,
MADISON EDVVARD PARRISII
NEVVBIERRY, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
Adelphian Lit:-rzlry Soc-il-tyg Pre-Mmli-
"Slvvpy," as he is known in his nanny
friends, rec,-eivud his nil-lcimiiie from tho
one and only Rip Van XYinlclm-, and thn-
writur vunturvs to say that the nunnr,
"Slvepy," was attached ln-re for thu
Sami: rn-zison that it was zitt.:n'lied to Rip.
But, unch-rlying: this seemingly sleepy ux-
terior, one will always find a Chee-rful
disposition and ai truo friend, XVhu
knows but that some day one of this fair'
ladies of Newlmm-rry may sin-1-vcd in driv-
ing away this sh-vpy appu:u'unce. Any-
way, wv helieyl- it can ln- doin-. A gond
fellow, und a good friend, the essentials
JOHN HOXVARD PENNEBAKER
Caniliilalc' for 1i'..'l.
llnrnut Stull' C2, 3, -lj, l'hlitur-iIivl'liivi'
1-li, Business Mniizign-r, 'Phu E4-hu flijg
'l'r4-zxsnrcr, Y. M. C. A. Q-li: Vis-c-l'1'csi-
mlm-nt, Pliilusupllizui Lili-I':il'y Sovivty, First
Tvrm Hi, l'llZlll'Ill2lll S. 41 l'iuptisL Stu-
nll-nt t'u11fl-iwiilv Q-U5 Sl-1-i'vuu'y. Student
lllxnpluyinent Hnxw-:mu lil, -Hg Tl1v4'luistQ!'
CCE, -IJ: lnu-rnulional lim-lzllimis Vluh 12,
3, lj, Prosich-nt, Pi Guininu Mu MJ, Min-
"lk-nny" is uni' "Jolly olu Mun," tho
llun'1 let him lim-ur us say il. You l'2lll'f.
gui-ss just how young hm- really is, for
you 1-:Ln't think along lhnt linm- wllilx- in
his 4-unipany. I'--nny nulizmu-s a wi-nllh of
lnizxlthy optimism that is liarll tn ln-ut.
Tlnu is not :ill that this litvrary gvnius
rzulizlles, ini' hw may usually be fuunrl in
his nllin-le pri-pairing for tin- press thl- nm-xt
4-upy uf Lhv llnrin-t, "IN-nny" has :ulmlvd
tn his nmny mln-r honors thu job ul' gm-
tini: slmn-tliiiig' to do for the nmn w
wants work. Thl- Lrnwl hvlps thnsl- who
hvlp tin-nisl-lvvs, und 4-slam-iu.l1y mlm-s
ln-lp thoscs who ln-lp otln-rs, NVLI are as-
surwd tliat "IH-nny" will inn-i'ensv in vuluc
JAMES DOVGLASS POTEAT
GREENVILLE s. C.
ALLAN BRODIE RAM SAY
, GREENVILLE, S. C.
Candidate for LL.B.
Chief Justice oi' the Law Srhool CSJQ
'VVC have in the person of James Doug-
lass Poteat a man of many qualities.
Across the horizon of football one sees
the name, "Pot0at," emblazoned as one
of the greatest football rnen of the South.
All Doug had to do was to walk into
a room and the ladies smiled, This hand-
some young 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 Doug has re-
ceived from his fellow students. These
honors have all been reserved. Ho has
not only made enviable records on the
football Held, but he has always been
one of the leaders, if not the leader, in
his Classroorn activities. As J. D., Jr.,
crawls up into his lap may Doug inspire
him to do as much for his Alma Mater.
Candidaie for I?.S.
Pro-Medival Society C433 Historian
Sophomore Clussg Secretary Junior Classg
'l'rar'k Squad K3, 43.
There is one thing that we Could never
understand, and that is why "l"ount" :lid
not obtain his oduc-ation PIltil1Z'0i,llPl" at G.
NV. C. But then we are glad that he
rlicln't, hevause 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 provml himself
ready at any time, to do anything' for his
class, His "alluring 1noustar:he" is
bristling with possibilities of attracting
the fairer sex.
EDVVARD PA'1"1'ERSON Rll.liY
rzlxkxwmt., s. C.
Candidaltr for I,l,.Ii.
l4'rvslimn,n Ffmtlmll: 1'!l't'Slll1lZlll Hnsos
lmllg Varsity Bztsvlmll t2, Iijg Vnrsity
Fnntlsull 12, 355 Axle-lpllizul I.it1f1'ni'y S0-
vi-ly ll, 23: lilot-lt 1.1-tu1i't'llllu lllvg Vt-nf
Il' uno shuultl go to Rnrnwvll :incl ask
Thi- Polic-4-xnzxn who Tml llilm-y is. that
wortliy would prfnnlly stun-1 "Hn is thc
must witty fi-llow l'l'0lll tht- Enierztl Isle,
for truly hu is ft snn of Kilzlrnoys-ninl ol'
Bzu'nwe-ll." Ted vztnne to l4'nx'm:m in or-
dor to rvnlizo his 1:i'v:ttvst nnibition, that
is. to he Bnrnwvll's most rwnownvtl Crim-
innl lawyl-iz This is soon to he vonsum-
Inzttuil, mul tht-n, in orclvx' to he political
hoss, he is going' hm-lt honn- with at sm-k
of 1-4-nient :intl pun- thi- town. Sonn- yt-zu's
ago lite nn-t 11 ln-:iutifnl girl with nhoni
hu ln-rranlo very inuc-li inlntuntvrl :intl
his wt-ekly visits to the luwor pzlrt, ul' tho
stzttt- imlit-zito that his Iirst Yt'llillI'l' in
low- is about to ho pwfet-ft-tl in this tit-lcl
of nizttrirnony, ln losing T4-al, the vzunpus
lost-s ouo of its must zwflviit sons, but the
world, int-lunling Hzirnwc-ll, is sure to gztin
in tho loss that lfurnntn sustains,
HAROLD LEE RILEY, JR.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Candidatc for B.S.
Gln-v Vlub 13. 411 Pre-lVl0dir':1l Society Q-lj.
Now it so liztppt-In-cl that tht- Housm- of
Riley found favor in thv eyes ul' liivflluth-
lin, Vlnxxivolloi' of thi- Vnivvrsity known
by rnvn ns lfurniatn. Anrl McfGlothlin
looltt-cl and ln-liold, thu Univvrsity was
without DYOIWUI' r'l1zu'gv. Thx-n :Lppvmwtl
4:1-rtztin of tht- Housn- of Hill-y :ind ops-nt-d
their mouths and spake snying, "NVQ
would team-li." And Mc,-Glothlin was
pltlzist-tl, for it was wull. At, that time
also 1-:une Ilzxrold from tln- Univt-rsity
Callml llivlnnond :incl found great fnvox'
in tht- Halls of 1"lll'IllLll'l. And Harold
was ol' the "l"r1Lt" 4-:ullm-d Phi Kappa Sig-
xnzt and also nizulagrt-d the business ol' 21
YL-zu' llook that wus nlistrilnltvtl througli-
nut tht- Vxliu-1-sity. llnrultl tlitl prospvr
:intl ilnurisln-cl exvw-nliiigly in thc- now
land so that nine, Os:-:ug 1-nlloml Millor, of
the i'l1ztiiL'vllol"s Gltw Vluh, tlicl Inztlti' hiin
uno of the 1-hosvn simqvrs. Anil llarolsl yvt
lllvzxsl-tl tht' vhiefs ol' the Gloss Club so
that lu- wus nizule Vi4'u-Pri-sicle-nt. And
tho inultitumlt- was stirrn-tl xniglitily, und
stnno 1-tied, "Glory unto Miller, for ho
hath vlxosen wisely!" Aftl-1' the oight-
ventli month llarolxl was rm-wzlrtlt-xl for
faitlifulness to his Allllil. lvlzitux' and did
VVitllllI'1lW and went unto tho University
of North Curolinal And thore was sor-
row att his dopzirturc.
WILLIAM F- RUISICRTSUN, JR- VVILEY ALBI3R'1'i'S ROBERTS
GREEXYIIJAIC, S. C.
CAMDEN, s. C.
Camiidarv for ILS. Ca,n1ida,L,f0, ILXI.
Freshmmi Fmnlmllg lfrvsinxizxii ilzwluitk
mug vm-my i"mmi1l:n1l 12, :sig xml-my 4.,IL::?11f3'fimxif"ML'f1.mi?,
Basin-thzlil 12, 33, Vzumaiili KSU: iilmii Ministvriiil Randi " '
imttefl' Viuh Q2, 333 iwvsimivxlt-lil:-vt Svn- ..SisVf.0w'S., hlmul is Vmndml' S. 1.-
iottfiugfi EI'1'U"i mls' , Aftvl' finishing North firm-4-nviliv Ac-zuivniy
Blu' UU! hm"l'lu"k mi'mI"'r "1 Kumi he ffzulw to Furmzul. lla- has so pixrsllvrl
4-lass, ur nion- vfunilirnmly tlmugght ut -us his work sim-v 1-ntcerim.: lfurnmn that
flip miin with mhi- I-ngigi-N-t li-'i'4f,Yxi.1.5 null Umxidmm may wi-ll lm prmlil ul' him. ln
us umm H", l"'gm'm1,'4 "I 'hw 5""' u""1' all zu-tivitivs '4Sis-Vow" has hm-n IFUL' to
lui- wuz? f01'f'4'nl to quit svhuul on :lf-vimiilil the Spirit Ot- his Alma Mmm.. His work
Ui 1111 mJ'f"y if 'bf' t""""':'i wfgi U' hm in the vlussruom has iPl'4'll good, showing:
Mfg' SuSf'a,im'd "',"""I':'llj .Hill WHS if his stumiimess und his pm-r'sist1-mm. To
big' Zlfidltllllll tr14I'u1'1x1:ll1 .ln ihlo- rm-iilni ml thine who know him ho is H wllumi
mh1"Uf'S' Dfisldps Imlylmf HM ,lmlh friend. NVhil0 at i"UI'Hlll.Il liulu-rts has
hw vfzxs for two yi-:urs :x mn-mlwl' ml 1111- been engngvd in Minishriul work' :L Full,
varsity fuotlmll -:uid lm-ski.-1lmll is-zxms. ing to which he has duvimld 'U dpvow his
Our high 1lllp1'U1'l2Ltl0!l ui hw worth was lim.
pzlrtly I71'lJYt'li by hix 1-4-1-n-iviliu thnx hmmm'
position as Svllilll' Vlzxss l'rvsi1l--nt. Illn-
dowvd with that old ah-ti-rminution "to
do. and to do wvII," thi-rv is no dfmlvt
hut that sunwxlziy 'I'h1- 411-4-1-iivillv N1-ws
will ffzu'1'y iurgv in-zuilin--s 1-xtulliug NYU-
lizim Frederick Ilulwrtsoll. Jr.
DAVIS MILTON SANDERS
SENECA, s. C.
Carzdidan' for 11.11.
Y, M. 1'. A.: l4'i'i'-mlsliip Vnnnm-il 11, 2,
33, Valwim-t 143. lirlilru' Hniilllmnlc
1133 Pliilusuplliun llitvrzwy S04-if-ty, liv-
1-fwmliiig' Sw-iw-t:i1'y Ifnll Tl3l'lll 123, Ilismr-
inn Sprillu' 'l'v1'n1 123, Sn-llinl' Uriill- Ifnll
'l'--rin 133. l'Hr1'vspn1nliixg Sl---iw-tnry Spring
'l'1-rm 133, Svnim' IH-nsol' l":xll Tt'l4lll 143,
1'm'r'1-spuinliing' Sm-rl-tzwy Spring Tn-rni 143,
Vusliier 1133 Intl-rnzitimnxl lla-lations Vlulw.
'l'l'i-:xsilrn-1' Spring 'l'n-rin 1223. l'iw'm'4ling
Sm-x'vtn1'y l":xll Torni 1-133 l'Irll1w'aiioii Vlub
12131 Phi linmm ln-ltai. Sw-in-tzii'y-'l'1'l-ns-
llI't'l' 1431 lklinistm-rizll Rzlnrl, SQf'r1-t:n'y-
'l'ri-:isurn-r 123, Pri-siilmxt 11133 Pi iluinina
Mu 1433 l'nivf-rsity Athlwtif- 1-Build 11, 2,
7233 Tennis Vlub 133.
ll. M. Szinmlors is known on the- vninpus
:is plain "IPnx'iS." lmvis is :L niinlsim-rizil
sluih-nt: hv has taken grn-:xt intl-iw-sl in
ilu- re-ligiuus av'llviti1AS nl' the 1-ullvlrc.
llzlvis is 11 gnml stullunt :xml is n ll-llow
that many finvlighi, to assur-inte with bo-
l'2lllS0 ul' his mainly quzllllin-S. lluvis is
onv we all have th-3 ntrnosi vniifimlviim- in.
and one fur whnni we pn-rlif-1 gm-ui sm--
mass as u lllllllSiL'l' nl' thr- Gospel. Illness-
ings on him and his work.
LEMONT TIIICODORIC SANSISVRY
'l'lMMONSVlLl.li, s. C.
Camlidale for ILS.
.-Mlm-liwlxillil llitm-r':l1'y Snwie-ty: li2ll'ili'Jl
Vlzissg 'IN-nnis Vlnli 113g Phi H4-in Omi-
"l3ill3:lv," as hs- is liimwn all nw-1' thn-
wzixupils, is li prmlur'i ul' 'l'ininmnSx'lll4-.
Nnv xxonlnl wnlslxlvl' hinx quitv nn allf
Vounnl slnmli-nt. s-X4-11 if ln- dm-sn't lnkl'
pnrt in nthli-li:-s. Tu thu 13:-mmplv of
fh'vc1iix'illl-, "l3inL1lo-" nm-als un ini1'mlnn--
lion, fm' he is known the nity ox'01'.
In-mont iniunnls In go into thi- hixsinn-ss
wlwlll, und wi- nn- sun- that that worlnl
will iw-wngnizv him, llnving limi al gowrl
llc-all ul 1-x1wx'i1-lim' with iuhzu-1-u, he is.
wv pn-mllv-1, to lu- anntlu-1' J. ll, lluliv.
Let us lmpe thzxi he will lm us irnml tn
lfurmnn ns thu- into tnlm--wo king,
HENRY ARIAL SAWYER
SALLEY, s. C.
Candidate for I?.S.
Philsophian Literary Soriiety Cl, 2. 3,
43, Sergeant-at-Arms, Fall Tl-rm 123,
llistorian, Fall Ti-rms 1435 Y. M. C. A.
il, 2, 435 Bararia Class Cl, 23.
H. A., though flerriuro to thv world at
large, is lively and full ol' lifmx, esnoc-ially
among his intimate friends. Nor don-s his
apparent dignity keep him, as would
ssfeni, from being' a lady's mang c-orning.:
from Salloy, where his early training
prepared him to 1-otnbat with tho femi-
nino eenerny, he always has a number ol'
fair damsnls on his list. and it is under-
stood that for him brevity is truly the
soul of enjoyment. Ho has recently ao-
quired tho habit of keeping tho road hot
betwoen Greenville and Spartanburg,
showing that hc may ho one of our host
track msln this Spring, if he will only
consent to 1:70 out. All in all, H. A, is
a good friend and a good fellow.
HERMAN EDVVARD SMITII
cizoss HILL, s. C.
Candidate for BJ.
Froshman Football: Varsity Football
C2, 3, -13, All-S. 1. A. A. C431 Captain-
Elec-t 1533 Fra-shnian Basketball Cap-
tain: Varsity Basketball f2, 3, 43,
Captain 1435 Travk 'Foam 12, 3, 433 VVin-
mer of State and S. I. A. A. Jaw-lin and
Iris:-us Throw 1333 Vi4'E5-IJI'l2Sllil?lll Blorclc
Ls-tter ljlubg Y, M. U. A., Barava Class:
Philosophian Literary Sovietyg Swimming
Instrur-tor, Summer School 12, 33.
It will bo many a day heforo Furman
mon forget "Baby l'ug'gy's" stollar work
on the gridiron, the baslcsztball 1-ourt. or
tho cinflvr path. "Red" is a hard works-r
and a vicious fighter. and has gin-n many
an opponvnt more than he could hanrllm-.
Red is more than an athletmzfhe is a
1-lean, fine gontlornan. Best of luck,
"Rl-ed,"-go out and battle the world as
you have battled for Furman.
VVILMOT IJOVGLAS SMITH
GREENVILLE, s. C.
Candidate for B.S.
A111-lnhian Literary Soc-iety.
"lining" is onl- of our veturzui class-
mates, i. il., ho has bw-n with us quits- al
while. lloug is :L queor pin-we ol' humani-
ty, but :1 mighty I-ine ont- at thzil. Chem-
istry :incl Geology, along.: with a few
othor st-it-nves svvni to he his spvviul
hobbies, Sinitli is a town slush-nt, but
holds tho tlistini-tion ol' stir-king around
Furnmn more than any othvr of tho
town follows. NVQ might repeat his
vrvod: "Some may come, and some may
go, but l gofthis your." YVv prophesy
in part only wht-n ws- say, "Doug" will
some dziy hold zi position as lvzivher ol'
Svivnces in ai lzu'1.1'0 University, :md will
the-re iinluirt to others tho vast store of
knowleclgv whivli he imbilled from Prof.
VVILLIAM AMZIE STEPIIENSON
GREICNVILLIZ, s. C.
Candidate for BJ .
New Testann-nt Grt-vlc Club i453 Pus-
tor of Shady Gruvr- t'hui'r:hg Pastor of
Aftor liaving' spent two yvzirs at Mars
Iiill College, Mars Hill, N. tl., NV, A.
Stophvnson lu-1-:miie Pastor at Chestvr, S.
C. Aftor a number ol' years of sc-fi'x'il-te
tliori-e lu- bevzllin- pastor in Union County,
and from Union he valine to Furman.
NYvll inziy Mars Hill, t'ln:stvi', :intl Union
lm proud of hiln. Sinvo coming to Fur-
man four years Ilg0 hw has not only vom-
ploted his cullvge work, but ho has also
lleen for the pfiwatf-1' port of the tinio in
4-liargw of 1lZLSlO1'2lfl'S. His classroom
work has been most 1-oninwiulztlvlo. llis
friondship is to be highly esta-onloil, for
in his :ittitudws lm is kind and affowtion-
ate. XVQA fort-1-ost for "XV, A." a lurge
place in life.
VVILLIAM ERNEST SXVITATT SAMVICI, DAVID TALBFRT
VVOODRUl"l", s. C. MQCORMICK, s. C.
1 ' ' '
Land1i1'alffor 1?..I. Cfmdldaff' fo" 3-S-
Philwsophizm Liu,I.m.y Sm,iMy, tflmpliu Aiivlpliizm Tiiti-rilry Sm-icetyg Rniuxrfa
11, 21, '1'y-,iusuyer lgji Y' M' 41' A' cl' 2' Vlzxssg Y. M. l'. A.g Vlliluknli-:ln t'lulr 13,
:Hg B211'2l1'2l Vluss 11, 21g i+'1'un4-h Club 1433 473 S-'iw'-A "mb 13- 'UZ 'HW' Vllliv 13. 43,
pollpgk, 1,4,,.U,y 11, 2, jg, U. lH'r'l14-strzx ilig TL-nnis l'luiv Cl, 2, 3, -U,
XX'i1liu, if --un limi.-siiy ii.. sum. is ii l"'1'Sid'fHf UN THIHUS 'I'-'flm UH: Mh-
frieud to 1-vi-ry fi-llow on thi- vaunlmus. Not 1"Uf' BNN 155- 43. l'I'1'Si1l1'lII C-U1 i'llI'IflP
only is his frivndship strung, hut thvre is Sl"iUP5i'l'S U' 2' 331 Mllllilgvl' 'Fl'1lL'k
.L lnutuni I1-llnwship ln-twuvll :ill thu buys ""'1"" U73 I"""Sh1U4Ul l"'NPUVil1lI "f1!'I'0S-
:ind him, Iiis kind :uni syrxlpzxtiivtir- dis- Vumlmf-7 S"""i"i'l'3H '7"1'11U'I' VUl'lll2lll "lub,
pnsitiun hns Iitu-ii XYilliv to iw in friend 4373 E1'if"U"'1l"S,
vspuciaily in the siwii. :ind ull hnvi- von- IV "mHSi-' 7"' thi' "WUI UV lUV"i" UIIYU
Iiiiiencv and trust in him. Nu inuttvr will YWYVI' hUIUJl'l' UH' INV". HK' IulnYS it
what his trials, lu, is always Syuiliugl snxupllonv, vlzirinvt, lmillilolin, g'uilau',
Nut aww, il, al fmvm-gh. among tht, boys :ind ainmst :my othi-1' instrum-Ant, He
iloos VVillii- rntv, but nt, sununm- sr-hooi, ills" ISUGS HU' Fllvlflily UV lliS NWS Vlrivf'
it is rn-pul't4-ri, he is :L lin-rul shi-ik :Huong U' HI" Glm' Ulub-
the woxni-n, XYiiiw inmi-s in stuiiy meiii- l'1lVf' if? Ifl1'2lSiHE-5 ill NS Yll3ll!ll'I'. 1'0ll1'-
i-inc Somi- 4135-I mm UU.,-1. is no m,.m1,,,I. 14-uns, and :1i'i'z1l1le and has that frii-niily
of the dass who will he SU m.dt,nt1x. iiisnusitinn whivh iln-ri-aisvs with :n-quzLin-
wuwhcd by so lmgl, A numlml. ol- thlk tiuivie and In-vin' si-vnis In vuol. il' Mu-
fvllows :uni hu so vnnstaultly thought ol' 1'fH'111i1'1f 'HIS NNY muh' like I-mV"f Fm"
is yyill yyillie main NY3l1fSfhl5lll.
'rAx'LoRs, s. C.
Candidalf for B..I.
tfunipleti-d Ai-auleiiiiv XVork in Thrs-0
'I'lil'i-0 yt-:il's ago lu-nw-y wus uni- of thi-
vvrilzint "Nuts," but ht- luis won for hiin-
self il rm'-nx'il ul' whim-h hi- inziy justly lu-
prouml. Ht- 1-ntn-red l"UI'lllZ11l without zul-
vaiin-wl c1'i-dit und has c-miipli-ti-ti his
voursi- in tl!l'4't' ya-airs. His i-lzissrmun
work has ht-i-n of thi- highest type, :intl
thi- zu-tivitivs ul' the University have nut
lm-lu-al his pri-si-nm-. Iiuwf-y is good will
ini-zii'xiz1ts-ml, ai 4-lean spurt. :intl u. frit-nil
who is tru-- blue. I-'iw-in-li has he-en his
lmlnhy, and History his pastinii-. "Lovi-
thu lizitlivsn has lu-1-n his motto. :intl
dumping sww-t-dye-unn-rs his 1-hit-f spurt.
Hi- plains tn tt-at-li aifti-1' finishing pnst
grauluzlto work. Limit out, Mr. K'olli-g.5i-
Prtssiilt-ntg lin-iw is at maui ziftur yum- juh.
Dewi-y has hi-i-ti trum- to his motto, but
alzis, he has li-t hiinsi-lf fall. Luvk to
you, In-we-yi Treat hi-r good.
ROY CARLISLE TAYLOR
ckoss Axcimk, s. C.
Ca ndidalf for I3..1.
Pliilusopliiaxll Lite-i'nl'y Srwii-ty fl, 2. 3,
-tj, Pri-sident Spring 'IU-rin H53 Y. M. U.
A. ll, 2. 31, I-'i'iw-uclsliip Count-il 12, Zip,
lint-i'ii:itiomil Ri-lations Ciuh 43. -Hg
1"!'9Ilt'll tfluir 13, -lj, l'i'e-sith-nt Spring
I-Hg ilnrni-t Stull' 12, 3, -lj, Adu-rf
AIZIIIZIKUI' CSJ, Iiusim'-ss Mziimgi-1'
rm-side-nt l". U. G. NY. C., li. Y. P. l'.
is om- nl' those- fi-llows who possess
'ae I'i1H.1'lllg vuivt- whit-h is so indis
of a iw-:il 1-olnrziih-. His popularity
sti-ri by the nunn-rnus utlim-s he has
n the studi-nt OI'LL'iL11lZ?lllUllS of tht-
sity. Huy has found tiini- to ilu
1-omnit-nclzihle B. Y. P. ll. work in
tfity anal :it our sister institution,
tf. Lluring his Si-ninr yi-nr he hzul
thi- hnnoi' ol' in-ing pri-siilient ol' the B. Y.
P. U. at G. XV. lj. XVL- umli-i'stzuid now
that ltoy has :it lust 1-i-ntert-cl his wholl-
heurt on simn- fair dzitiglxtei' ul' l-Ive who
iivi-s in :XlltlvI'S0ll, S. ti Ho is quit-t and
unassuniing in nianiii-r, hut his ll0lf'1'lIll'
nation of purpnsi-, his sinf-1-rity and di--
pundalvility, xnziki- hini uni- ol' thi: must
valuzilvli- nn-n of thi- fflaiss of '2.!t1.
JOSEPH HENRY TILGIIMAN
NEWPORT NIEVVS, VA.
Camlillan' for ILS.
Prvsiih-nt, Seiiim' Vlzlssg Vim--l'1'0Sidlviit,
Studi-ui limly Q-U5 Y. lil. l'. A.: Outlet'
Stull-s t'lillv3 Filovli lmttol' Vlulu 12, 3, -H1
Varsity lfuutlmll 12, Zi, 45, l'upt:iin 1-ij,
All Sinn' 13, 45, All S. I, A. A. 1-H, LIVII-
tiuu All Suutlivrix til, tb, Must Yuluuhln-
l'l2lXL'l', 15125, XX'inu1-r of Silva-1' Trophyp
Varsity lizlsl-hall fit, Hg Frsfshmzul Basie-
lmllg l"i'4-sh mun lfuntlnill.
A 4-uurtly g'mutlvin:u1, a sph-mlinl zith-
ll-to, :1 tinmf stuclvnt. :i loam-1' in student
life-3 th:xi's Jo-1, This lud Mitt-rucl Fur-
man nut lfmlcimq fur Yann-, hut fame
L-:une tn him. Juv lonlmd, howl-vor, for
low-, :xml lite has I1-rw-ivvfl it i'i'om ew-ry
one ot' his 1-lassmuts-sp and lu- has alsu
rr-ffvivl-nl it trom :L l't'l'i2llll yryiiiip lady all
G. YV. V. who hus promisl-ml to "lovin
honor, :tml uheyl' 'l'hn- said uuptiul ccrvf
mouy, for thv first time, r--pri-svnts 21 von-
ol' G. NV. U. fzuzulty and lf. U. stu-
dent holly. Joe, we pray for you suc-voss
in this yuur now wuts-rprisv, :mil may ull
your troubles be little ones.
ARTHIIR RALPH TODD
siMPs0xvn.l.H, s. c.
Candidafrr for B.S.
Philosophiztn Litm-rzlry Soci
V. A.g Bni':u'zi Classg 'l'a-nnis
Zi, 'Hg Tvimis 'Foam LZ, 3, 42.
"llor"' 'I'mlcl, ziftvr 4-mining
Qty: Y. M.
Club Cl, 2,
tu us from
ll- toxin of
"'l'hU IN-:irl nt' tliv Pivilmontf'
his terniimmlugy for thv litt
Simpsmivilla-, ll-m'm-ll to renal
:xml he:-:Lush of his swlmlzistir-
ln-vulliu :L mam of :mtv in th
r'l:xsS1'o0m. XYIN-n thi' sulrjvvts ul' love
ur uf girls values up, it' he uwukl-ns from
his morning' nap in tims-, ht- lllY2lY'lfll,il8
makes stzntvmeuts showing his ux'l-rilow-
' ing supply nl' kllOXVlt'ClJ.1'4' on sur-h sulrjm-nets.
"Doc" is :L very lmpulzu' stusll-nt, both
with thl- students :mil with thi- t':u-ulty.
ill- is sl hard SYUl'lit'I' :xml his iilwzilnll- pm'-
sunulity :mil PYPI'-Ill'L'Ni'llf smilv uizilcv him
wulcomu 4-vvr'ywl1i-iw-. Ill- is PI guml ten-
nis playvr, and in tn-mxis as ws-ll as in
othvx' coll:-gn nr'-tiviiivs hw has slums good
work for Furmzm. Simpsunvillv will be
proud of him some duy.
XVILLIAM XVAUGII TVRNER, JR. ERNEST ALONZO NVALDIEN
VVINNSHORO, S. C. SN'l'l'ZliR, S. C.
Cantlitlnlt' for ILS. Candidate for ILS.
l-!:tr:tt'z1 Vlzissg Vliiltistipltiztii Litt-rttry I'hil0S4'I'hif1ll Y-il41'l'?lI'B' 5fj"i"U' U31
gm-i,.U-Z y' M. tt. AJ 1-I-0,1t1,.dil-,Ll S,,,.i,.ty li:lr:xt'z1 i'i:1ss fl. ZZ, .i, H3 .Xsslstnni lftmt-
NM Rami KR' 43V vim,-Ii,-,,,4i,19,,t tit: lvzlll Mzilntgt-1' 12, SU: lftwtitlvsill M:tn:1ig'cr
ltlltit-ut't-mis: 'l't-nnis1'iuh ill, ii, Hg l4'rt-sh- fllii Blitfli lwtfvl' Vllllf U73 l"l'1'I1f'l1 Vllll'
mzin Fotrtlvzilli Varsity l-'nttthtill LLZJQ U' :JL N11-1-'-lf ""UUf'11 UTS X. M, 12 A,
Mt-mltt-r oi' "lit-d" Iltvlvson's Syilrtilvzitl-rs U- -1- 0- U-
"Switzt-r," frtnn tht- sttirt, has lit-t-n FL
wtrrkur t'tmr Furmztn. Ht- wus niftnzigxt-r
this yt-nr. of tht- t-litunlvitinsliip ftitvthnll
sttuutl of tht- Stzitt- :intl plttyt-tl his part
wt-ll. lit- has nlwziys ht-t-n init-rt-stt-tl in
ftmthttll :intl ultlmutxh ht- tlitl not play
hitnst-lf. ht- tlid tis innrh ttrwzxrti winning
tht- staitt- t-litmipitntsliip tts :my nntn on
tht- twain. NW- nt-vt-r ht-tix' "Switzer"
slit-nk tif girls, hut, wt- httvt- zt ft-:ir that
in some- plttt-0 in his ht-nrt tht-rt-'s :L wzlrln
spot :intl summer tmr lzitt-r, this wurln spot
1335 Iintwil 1lrt'ht'-strzi L-111 l'ul'i't-slit-iitlilig
St-t-rt-tnry, llrt-zxtor Furman Vinh 131.
I-'ttr four yt-urs tht- vhiss ui' '26 has ht-t-ti
prtmtl to t-Iztini as tint- tif ht-r numht-r this
t-xvt-llt-nt t-ltttrttcter, known to his ht-st
frit-ntls us "Stun" "Stub" is quit-L tint!
rt-st-rvetl in his lll2lllllt'l', hut somt-hnw
hte ttlwnys lintls ti hipfh whztir with tht-
fztirt-r tint-s ul' his gt-tit-1'tttitm. Pt-rlntps
that is beruust- ht- has ti fztir vurntilt-xittn
hirnst-ll'. lit: says littlt- hut thinks mut-h
:intl nt-ts wt-ll. llt- prutlnt-t-s ti rzttht-r I '
strikin: al-lit-zimittt-t'1 in fztt-t, ht- is oft:-n 'S Wlmg U' "W"m"' UV'-'Vhf'f'Uifl 1----1 Um'
clttsst-tl its tt "Tell-lllJllllCl." "Stub" has ssturtly t-lttsstnntv will gn clown with tht:
throng. lit- has ht-t-n ratht-r unft'n'tnn:ite
sint-t- his rut ye-ur, wht,-n ht- wus fissigqnetl
:L room with llailph Ttztltl :intl for the
whole four yt-urs hzis ln-t-n in tht- stunt:
rtmtun, IN-rlittps ht: vnn oxt-rt-tune this in
yt-:trs to t-tnnt-. "Switzt-r" wztnts at little
lmntt- for two, :intl tht-n ntxiyltt- inure.
Ernt-st, wt- wish you t-ntvrnitius snt-t-t-ss in
this :intl :til other onturprisus.
quilt- :L ft-w :tm-tnnplishmt-nts but hu
st-t-ms to ht- nttist :it honie in the tlrnni
ctwps, in tht- Itttntl, :intl in tht- mt-ln-strzt.
Musit- stunt-htiw just naturally fintls ti
hztrinttny in his rhythniit' nzitnre. Wt-
shttll wattzh with init-rust Stulfs futnrt-,
l'nr wt- art- t-t-rttiin his kll'hit!YL'lll0IlfS will
JAMES STANLEY VVALKIER
CHAkLi:s'1'0x, S. C.
Candidatn for I3..l.
Ath-lpliizui Litt-rury Sm-it-ty, Vim-1-fl'r1fsi-
clont, Spring' T1-rin 1133, und l":ill Tvrm
1411 Y. M. V. A. Uzilvint-i 1Zl. lj, 1'rmlin4-il
142, Einplnyvtl Sturlvnts l'r1-sid--nt 13. ,Hp
.-Mlvertising Mnimyxvi' limilnnnh- 1513, llusf
invss llflaimgn-r 1133 Atlvn-rtising 1X1:xii:nu'1-r
Evho 1-ijg Editor Y. M. L'. A. Ilzlnml liuult
133g Editor Foutlinll l'ru1.7r:i1n 1-ll.
t'Judge" is the husin-st, nntn on thv mun-
pus, and yet with it ull has tinnx to lu-vp
his friemlsliips st-c-uri-. Juflgu has nizin-
:igc-tl and umlvm-rtist-ml, hut, always smnu
honor 1workJ positiun whim-h tho studs-nts
wish to See W1-ll tlmn-. ll1- is in1l1'0d "A
VS'0l'kIl121ll that un-1-ch-tli nut tu ln- znslninn-rl
of his lxancliworlcf' :intl for this und his
lilwalvle r'liarnc't1-1' h1- is ont- nt' tht- In-st
lovwl students on thc- "ul4- lIill." XV1:
hatO to Say "Conti lwym-, .lutiyzm-," sn W1-'ll
only say, "Sue you luu-r, :uni Gcnl hh-ss
JOE PAYNE VVATERS
ifnoiucxcs, s. C.
Candidate for ILS.
lfimisliriiuii Ifnutlizxll 'l't-ning lfiw-sliixiziii
Bzisketlmll 'l'1-ning Yursity lfmntlmzill 12,
RJ, Varsity lizislv-tlrzill 123g lilo:-lt l.t-tu-r
Vluh 13, -lj: Bzu'zu':t Vlziss 1lJg 2-iv1'r1-t:it'3,
Grt-alter lfurmun 1'luIn 12113 rwfntnur,
"Midgvt" wrmie-s fruni lf'lm'vi11-4-, um- ul'
the fnstvst 11.:t'0wingJ r'iti1-S in thv Ulrl
South Stats-. This 11:11-sn't nn-an that
Mitlgn-L is fast, 1-x1-vpt un thu- gi-imliruii :tml
vourt. Hnwvvt-r, tht- llztts Llmught him
11 "pain," and thu girls ltnmv him for 21
real "l'rinf'e: Cll2Ll'llllllQ,.f." Jrn- l'. 1-urly
guintwl tht-sv two zippvllattirms, :tml "sn:-h
popularity niust ln- 1lvsor'v1'tl"fflvy su:-h 21
"llord ChE1SiL'T'fll'lll." lln- is 1:4-in-i'z1lly
quivt. but vveli in that 1-lzissrmnn, wlu-11
vnlln-Ll upon, he risvs tu tln- mm-zisiniii
Mirlpftlt fl0eSn't lu-lit-Yo lhut zt 4-ulln-uw' lvrvcl
nmn is zu Nui'-yum' lout' vulnprxsl-1l zilonc
of dough. for hcl is in vmisixtvnt, hurclf
wurlcing man, stands wt-ll in his 1-lnssws
1uight and rlayj, mill is lmw-rl hy ull.
Grp-at nn-n, it is un1l1-rstrmsl, lmvc
thoughts in 1-rnnnion, Su it is with Juv
P. and "Bill" Slizilu-spt-:ilu-. for tht, ful-
lowing inscription may ln- tkvunml on thi-
walls of His Lurcls:liip's mloniit-ilv: "T
man who hulh at tongum- l say is no nmn,
it' with that tfnigut- ht' r-unnot win ex
wornanfl Hvre'S to you, Jov.
JAMES ROSS VVFLDON VVARRICN XVILSON XVILLIAMS
VVESTMIXSTER, S. C. AI,l.iiNDAi.E, S. C.
Candidailr for ILS. Caminlafzr for lf..l.
Bz1r:1Ca Flziss: Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Vlulu .Xcls-lphizin l,it4'i'ni'y Snwioiyg .lllflson
11, 2. 33, 04-uin-m-I Uunnty Vinh 123, Sl---rvf Mn-xxmriu! linrnw:1 Vlussg 'I'--nnis Vinh il, i
t:u'y-'1're-nsilrvr 1235 Ilurinfi Stuff 123. 2, fi, ll: llunt Vinh,
Mmlcst, qnivt, vnlm, i'l-svrvn-fi: tli:it's "IXli1lg'vI." or "I'inl1v:x4l."nshe is known
XXX-lmion. N1-V1-1' too Sn-rirwus for fun, hut nn the- m':unipus, liziils I'i'+nn thi- 1'1ii1' town
nut all fun and no sz-riousnl-ss. Aimilivr ul' All-Axnlnl+J, lint, flvspiiu this fm-t. hv
of XX'c-xstininsu-1"s suns who has hml a luis grfmn :it ll-:isi nn inf-h in hi-iglit
splvnllid 4-z1l'm-vrzit, i"l1l'1l'A2lIl. llf- has not sim-4-A 1-mixing ln-rv in 1922, and we ull
rnzulv thi- hig.:hf-sl. nmrlcs in his 1-lass. lvul know ln- has agrmvii niuvli in kiinwli-flgo,
has civvvlfml-rl into un a'l-round Milli-gn 4-sim:-izilly lfiw-iuwli. "1'mlillnc"' had thv
fl-llnwg zlnri in Boy Svriut work in the :llvility their no :mv 4-lsu hns 1-V4-1' had :lt
r-lty he has hum-n l!lll.SI2lilliill1Q'. Su-'14 'ss lfurinun, tlnxt nt' "M-ggiiip' Prof. Garri-
is hound to follow :1 fvllnw with suvh in-r in lfrw-in-li. XY. XV. has th-1 suprmnl-
high ideals. XVh4itr1x'vr his plans, we Lrift of making :xml retaining fril-ndsg iw
know that he-, with his :ilvility anal his hus n livziri thzit 1-an zxlxxnys luvv ons
ambition, will risv to thl- highi-st :ind nmrc- l'i'il-nd :mul yi-1 lu- true to :ill this
nulmlm-st things in life. iw-st. Swxxirmnl lnis said that XY. NV. was
small, but sul-h sizmtuim-in should he vor-
i'l-vtvcl -ln- is just "slmrt." To know
"Pinhi-ull" is to love him.
LIONEL EDELL VVOOTEN
GREENVILLE, s. C.
Candidate for LL.B.
Adelphian Literary Society Iniprovc-
ment Modal 113, Freshman Debating
'Feani 111, Sergeant-at-Arms 623, Vicee
President HJ, President C413 Interna-
tional Relations Club 12, 3, 1135 Senior
Associate Justice Law School 145.
From the time he was a little fellow
skating around over the VVest End of
Greenville, Lionel thought of and kept
constantly in mind his desire to be a
lawyer. His is a splendid example of a
young man deciding early upon the pro-
fession that he would like to follow
through life, then carrying out that de-
sire. H0 immediately took advantage of
the opportunities that the Literary So-
ciety would give him in his profession,
and, as a result of his untiring efforts, he
has hold almost every honor that his So-
ciety can give, including that of Presi-
dent. Lionel had broadened his knowl-
edge in the 1. R. C. and strengthened
his muscles on thc football field. Aside,
We might remark that he stopped foot-
ball because of heart troubles, but this
being only hear-say, gentle reader, and
since he is an especial friend of ours, we
might volunteer tho almost certain fact
that he is perturbed with dreams of a
little rustic shack for two.
EDGAR SHIELDS YELDELL
Died July 19, 1925
K"l'ln-'e is a mystic bormlerlarid that lies
Just past the limits of our workday
And it is peopletl with the friends we
And loved a year, a month, a week or
And parted from with aching hearts,
That through the distance we must lose
Of hand with hand, and only clasp the
Of memory. But still so close we feel
So sure We are that tht-se same hearts
That when in waking dreams there
comes a Call
That sets the tluwaml of memory aglow,
Nve know that just by stretching out
ln written word of love, or book, or
The waiting hand will Clasp our own
Across the silence, in the sarnc old
'fm' BONHOMIE 1926 f f...-a i62Q3'f5+f-at
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enior Class History
OUR years ago, Furman University experienced an influx of rats whose sole
preoccupancy 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. We did not remain obscure for any considerable length of time, how-
ever. 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 these 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. We 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. Too,
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, and once more we found ourselves on the grounds of old
Furman. We were determined to make that year our most prosperous year. Accord-
ingly, 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 immedi-
ately began to look for a mark that would set us off from the rest of mankind. VVindsor
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 Champion-
ship, in all other activities, the school stood to the front. And, through the bustle
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of 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 timewhen it will have
'fnmuthed 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 back-
ward, 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 come later. And, as we
hle out forever from the halls of Furman, we dedicate ourselves anew to the service of
our God, 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 yieldf,
53 Q Oi
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4-'Ind brings hvr lrrasurws from afar.
--FROM ALMA M.'x'1'm4.
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unior Class History
E 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 filled us with a reverent love for our Alma
hlater, brought us unshakable friendships, and broadened and deepened us, are never-
VVe 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 adop-
tion, 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.
The 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, Presi-
dent, Burroughs H. Prince, Vice-President, Alvin A. Smith, Secretary, E. 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 fFirpoj VVood, 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.
The 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. The athletes are few
but important. Among them are Thomas, Beasley, Corley, Wood, Duncan, Walker,
Brice, Garner, lXfIcElveen, Bentz, and Chaplin. Two Juniors were officers of the Glee
Club, NI. C. Collins, and VV. McGlothlin, Jr. One, B. H. Prince, represented
Furman in the State Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Three, R. S. Funderburk, B.
H. Prince, and H. L. VVare 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 be called a successful one and it points to a Senior year of increased
honor and responsibility.
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E. T. CEARNER . . . . Treasurer
H. L. WARE . . . Historian
L. C. HARTLEY . . . . Pod
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6 ALTON VAINLF ARMSTR ING
OWINCS, SOUTH CAROLINA
' SILAS GAINES BAGVVELI,
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
CORIJOVA, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAMES ANDERSON BASS
ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA
HUGH AI,TON BEASLEY
RICHARD LAROCHE BENTZ
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAMES RAYMOND BIVENS
MCCOLL, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAMES CLOWNEY BRICE
CHESTER, SOUTH CAROLINA
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CARL YVILLIAM BROCK
IIONICA PATH, SOUTH CAROLINA ' I
SAMUEL JAMES BROWN A
LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA ' 1
JAMES FRANKLIN BURRISS
WESTMINSTER, SOUTH CAROLINA
NVILLLAM EDWARD CARMICHAEL
MULLINS, SOUTH CAROLINA
RICHARD NVILLIAM CHAPLIN, JR.
RAVENHL, SOUTH CAROLINA
IWONTAGUE THOMAS COLEMAN
IIYMAN, SOUTII CAROLINA
IYTAXIE CARLTON COLLINS, JR.
LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA
CEPHAS NEWTON CHRISTIAN, JR.
WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 3
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I Junior Class
4 VVAYMOND EUGENE DAVIDSON
I GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
ITAROLD IVIANNING MCCOWN
ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA
IDUNCAN MIKI5l,L DEW, JR.
LATTA, SOUTH CAROLINA
ROEERT HENRY DILWORTH
NIEVVRY, SOUTH CAROLINA
CHARLES AURREY DUNCAN
I1EONEI, BLANTON ERGLE
RIDGE SPRING, SOUTH CAROLINA
HENRY WESNER FALLAW
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
A PATRICK CLABOIQRNE FANT
E EASLIEY, SOUTH CAROLINA
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ROBERT STEELE FUNDEREURIQ
GREAT FALLS, SOUTH CAROLINA
HAROLD CDTIS CTADDY
MULLINS, SOUTH CAROLINA
ETHAN OTIS GARNER
KELTON, SOUTH CAROLINA
MARZIE BIZZELL CTARRISON
ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA
WILLIABI EDM U NIJ GIARRISIJN
PIEDMONT, SOUTH CAROLINA
EDWIN AIACK GOODBIAN
LYNCIIBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA
MYRON WILCOX GORDON, jk.
SPENCER, NORTH CAROLINA
JAMES OAKLEY GOSSETT
SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA
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g A Jumor Class
2' OTIS HAM
NEVV ZION, SOUTH CAROLINA
AIURRAY CHARLES I-IAMBLETON, JR.
FORREST CITY, ARKANSAS
ROBERT PALMER IIAMBY
MOUXTAIN REST, SOUTH CAROLINA
rIxI'IOMAS ALFRED HARDING
Emma FLOYD HARREL
CICORCIETOVVN, SOUTII CAROLINA
AIOHN EDYVARD HARTER
FAIRFAX, SOUTII CAROLINA
LOIJYVICK CHARLES HARTLIEY
BATESBURC, SOUTII CAROLINA
-I. C. HENIJIERSIJN, -IR.
BIEIIION, SOIVIOII CAROLINA
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Junior Class W
JAMES VASIITI HERLONG
TRICNTON, SOUTII CAROLINA
JAMES NELSON HOLTZCLAW
COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 9
FURMAN CRAWVFORD HLJRTIJN
KERSIIAVV, SOUTH CAROLINA
DEE DUPREE I'TL'NT
CRICIENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
TJRAN VVAYNE JACKSON
INMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA
EDWIN HOLMES JONES
COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA
POXVELL BURNIETTE JONES
IJILLON, SOUTH CAROLINA
CARROL THOMAS JORDAN
IIARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
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if JOHN HENRY LACKEY
' A ' GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
LAKE CITY, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAIVIES KIRK LAWTON
LENA, SOUTH CAROLINA
VVESLEY VVILLINGHARI LAVVTON, JR.
LESLIE HAMPTON LOTT
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
DEAVER DAITEN MCCRAW
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
VVILLIABI EARL MCCURRY
VVILBUR Anzo MCELVEEN
EFFINGHAM, SOUTH CAROLINA
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Junior Class 3
WILLIAM JOSEPH MCGLOTHI,IN, JR.
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA I I
.IAIWES IIIABRY IVICILWAIN tl
COKESBURY, SOUTH CAROLINA
GEORGE ELLIOTT INTAXWELL
FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA
CLARENCE AIDDISON IIIAYFIELIJ
GREENVILIIE, SOUTH CAROLINA
HAROLID PEARSON IIIIDGLEY
BENNETTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
JOHN BUNYAN MILLER
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
IIIRAM BURNARD IIIORGAN
INMAN, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAMES KELLEY NELSON
FOUNTAIN INN, SOUTH CAROLINA
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V -IUHN H IZYNVARD NIETTLES
RIIJCELANII, SOUTII CAROLINA
IQLRERT GLY LUVVIENS
LAURIQNS, SOUTII CAROLINA
WILLIAM LILENN PARKER
KINGS MOUNTAIN, SOUTII CAROLINA
RALPII ALLEN PARKER
IIONHA PATH, SOUTH CAROLINA
CHARLES LEONARD PITTIXIAN
ROCK IIILI., SOUTII CAROLINA
EEGENE I'IOLCOMBIE POOLE
CROSS ANCHOR, SOUTII CAROLINA
BLJRROUGHS H IZRIIIERT PRINCE
LORIS, SOUTII CAROLINA
I RUSSELL LENDXVOOD IQABB
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VVIHJGEFIELIH, SOUTH CAROLINA
CI,ARENCE SAMUEL REEVE '
LIBERTY, SOUTH CAROLINA J
JOSEPH CLARKE ROBERT, JR.
VVILLS PINKNEY RODGERS
TAYLORS, SOUTH CAROLINA
JAIXIES Al,TON ROGERS
AYNOR, SOUTH CAROLINA
GEORGE VVI LLIAIXI SCHA1 la LE
IIARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
BROADU s ELVV ELI. SINGLETUN
WES'l'MINSTIiR, SOUTH CAROLINA
ALVIN HAROLD SMITH
ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA
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CHARLES ANDREW SMITH
WARREN KIRKLAND SMITH
SPRINGFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA
FRANK JAINIES SIMMONS
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
JOHN AI,BERT SOUTHERN
AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA
ADAIXI TROY SIWHOMAS
EFFINGI-IAM, SOUTH CAROLINA
PAUL JONES VERDIN
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
THOMAS MARION VERDIN, JR
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
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Junior Class .Q
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VVYATT MCKITRICK WALDREP
LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA
JOHN ALBERT NVALKER
WALTERBORO, SOUTH CAROLINA
HENRY LOUIS 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
HAZEL ANDERSON VVITHERSPOON
SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA
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JOHN HENRY IWICELVEEN
PLANT CITY, FLORIDA
VERNKJN XVJYLIE VVESTON
CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA
CHARLES BURTS VVOOD
VVILLIAMSTON, SOUTH CAROLINA
CHARLES TERRY WOOD
NEW PORT NEVVS, VIRGINIA
CHARLIE INEWTON VVYATT
EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA
JOHN PERRY YOUNG, JR.
CHESTER, SOUTII CAROLINA
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-FROM ALMA MATIQR.
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E5 Sophomore Class History
l' the Fall of IQ24., we came to Furman in the proverbial state of verdant
y . Q, greenness, self-admitted numskulls, but willing to learn. It is only now that
we, looking back over the road which we have traveled, from the more exalted
0 ' position of Sophomoredom, can perceive how pitifully green we really were.
However, thanks to the doubtless well-intended efforts of upperclassmen, we learned,
prohtably though painfully, during the course of the Freshman yearg and our acquired
knowledge has stood us in good stead, for Sophomores, you know, being the most im-
portant 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.
VVe 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 im-
portant 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 Fall 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 be 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, Laney, Rawl,
Clary, Grady, Garver, Carson, Funderburk, lVIcNinch, Brunson, and Hurt-a galaxy
of stars of which any institution could be proud. The high scorer for the season in
basketball was a Sophomore, Dorman, whose Sophomore teammates were Brabham,
VVilkins, Funderburk, Byrne, and Black. VVe may be "wise fools," but we have usually
had our fingers in the pie when Furman took athletic victories.
It has been said that a college education does little more than teach a man how ig-
norant 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 are
only "Rats" with an acquired air of superciliousness. Frankly, we are just that.
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SOphOI'I1OI'e Class OPHCCYS
S. D. Ezliu, H. J. Fowmik S. H. JONES
Pact Prrsidrnt Vita-l'n'5idL'nt
G. A. JEFFICRS P. H. LERADY
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, K ' W., ETHAN FRN!-IST ALLEN
if Q T GRE!-INVIIIIIIE, s. C.
5 JOEL OIJIEIIII ALIIGOOD
, I.mER'rY, s. C.
OREN IXLIEXANIIICR ANDERSON
NICIIoLs, s. C.
RUSRIN QERECORY ANDERSON
VVOOIIRUFF, s. C.
VVILLIAM LERoY HAIR
IIAR'I'sVILLE, s. C.
IIDNEA PA'I'II, s. C.
PERRY rfRAMMIiLL BATES
MARIE'l"l'A, s. C.
VVILIIIAM LARRY BEASON
WOODRUI-'19, s. C.
JAMES HAMPTON BLACK
RINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C.
LELAND CLEVELAND BOMAR
'IDIIN LYLES BOYD
CIlARl,0'l"l'E, N. C.
HOWARD BRIDGES BoYLs'roN
GREENVILLE, s. C.
PIENRY MULLEN BRABIIAM
INMAN, s. C.
PAUL IJENVITI' BRAGG
GREER, s. C.
EDMUND LYNN BREEDEN
BENNE'l"1'SVILLE, s. C.
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JIQIPFIQRSON VVAI.LACIi BRXSSIIC
LAURIZXS, s. C.
fV?ILBliR'l' JUDSON I5RIs'1'0w
BIINNETTSVILLR, s. C.
CIIARLIQS IIAYWOOII BUSH
LIBERTY, s. C.
VVILIIIAM BENJAMIN BYRH
PI,liASAN'l' LANIQ, s. C.
MICHAEL JOSIQPII ISYRNIQ
NIcwPoR'I NEVVS, vA.
JOHN CARTER CALI3
HENIIERSONVILLII, N. C.
CHARLES MONIAGUE CALIIOU N
GREENVVOOD, S. C.
MARTIN .AXSEL CARSON
SALUIJA, s. C.
SUMPTIER MARION C'AssI3Ls
liI.LEN'I'ON, s. C.
VVILI.0UCIIm' CIREER CIIENM'
CIIARLIas'I'oN, s. C.
WILLIAM S'I'IcIfnLY CLARY
L0CKIIAR'I', s. C.
MARTIN ANSICI, CLOVVNEY
sCRAN'I'0N, s. C.
JOHN CALHOUN COOPER, jR.
sCM'rIsR, s. C.
BIQNNHQ DIIWARH CORLEY
S.-XIIUDA, s. C.
JAMES CARSON C'RAvvIfoRH
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FRANK BLAIR CRAYTON, 2NO.
ANDERSON, s. C.
ROBERT MARRY DACUs, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
PAUL MANNING DORMAN
0 CAMPORELLO, s. C.
HUGH THOMAS DURHAM
IIENOERSONVILLE, N. C.
VPIIOMAS 'IQIIERON EARLE
GREENVILLE, s. C.
VVILLIAM ROBERT EREVIN
IIARTsvII.LE, s. C.
STILES DEAN EZELL
INMAN, s. C.
LEwIs HARVEY FERGUSON
GUY EOWARO FICKLING JR.
ORANGEEURG, s. C.
ASA DEAN FINCII
PAULINE, s. C.
CAJO DEAN FINCII
SPARTANBURG, s. C.
ETHAN EDVVIN FINCH
PAULINE, s. C.
MARCUS ALONZO FINCII, JR.
PAULINE, s. C.
I'IALLE'I'TE JUDSON FOWLER
' ATLANTA, GA.
I ROBERT EARLE FREEMAN
1 TAYLORS, S. C.
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JAMES PRESTON GAINES
GREENVILLE, s. C.
ROBERT LEE GOLPHIN
GREENVILLE, s. C.
SAMUEL JEFFERSON GARONER
BLACRVILLE, s. C.
CLARENCE LORING GEDDINGS
SUMTER, s. C.
JOHN NI.-X'I"l'ISON CEEER
GREIiNVIlI.I.Ii, s. C.
HARVEY TAYLOR GIBSON
GREENVILLE, s. C.
VVILTON JAsoN QFIBSON
GREEK, s. C.
JOIIN VVOODFIN fIRADY, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
PRESTON HENRX' GRAIJH'
GREENWOOO, s. C.
CHARLES MARION GUFFIN
CHARLESTON, s. C.
VVAYNE CLAUDE GUNTER
VVAGENER. s. C.
JULIUS ERVIN I'IAMME'l"l'
CLIFTON, s. C.
LAWRENCE ORR HARPER, JR
HONEA PATII, s. C.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
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f mSHO1-vH,1.E, S. C.
JOHN N1X'l'IIJXNIl1II. IIIEKLUNC
'lkRliN'I'0N, S. C.
33 ALTON JAMES IIINSON
SUMMIERTON, S. C.
XVII.l.I.XM AUf:LfS'1'US HOUGH
CHIiS'I'liRVlIiI,D, S. C.
JOHN II,xkOr.n HUDSON
GREEK, S. C.
VVILLIAM FERGUSON PIUCCINS
OmcEr.EYvH,1,E, s. C.
AALIENDIQR MARION HUGHES
SIMPSOYVIl,I.Ii, S. C.
JAMES ULARK YIURT
I,Iili ONS IIU'r'ro
SVVANSIEA, S. C.
CEIEORCIZ r'XR'lJllUR JEFFRRS
BROAHIE IZOc:,xN -JERNIGAX
IJOVICSVIILE, S. C.
LONE YATIES JOHNSON
JONESVILLE, S. C.
JAMES B. JONES, JR.
mum: S1-RINGS, S. C.
JAMES CLAUDE JONES
LIBIiR'I'Y, S. C.
JOHN HENRY JONES
11ONE..x PATH, S. C.
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Sophomore Class J
SAMUEL IEIOVEY JONES P
PICKENS, S. C.
RUFUS PRESTON LACKEY I
CENTRAL, S. C.
JOHN XYATES LANEY
MONROE, N. C.
HARRY STANLEY LAWI-ION
GREENVILLE, S. C.
RUPERT LESLIE LIZARY
GREENVVOOD, S. C.
VVILLIAM VVARREN LEATHERS, JR
ANDERSON, s. C.
GREENVVOOD, S. C.
ARTHUR KENNIi'l'H LOOPER
EASLEY, S. C.
ROBERT CLARENCE LOOPER
PICKENS, S. C.
WVYAIT MILTON MCCUEN
BELTON, s. C.
ROBERT LEE MCGEE, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
ERNEST HOYT MCLAUGHLIN
EFFINGIIAM, S. C.
FRED VVYLIE MCNINCH
CHESTER, s. C.
VVILLIE f3RIFFIS MCMANUS
EOOEFIELII, S. C.
JOHN THOMAS MARTIN
FLORENCE, S. C.
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E Sophomore Class
JOSEPH CHESLEY MATIIEWS
P SAMUEL EUGENE MILLER
k PAULINE, s. C.
FRANK IIIOTT MITCIIELI,
0 IIONE.-X PATH, S. C.
VVILLIAM EDGAR MOORE
BISHOPVILLE, s. C.
VVOOOWARII PIOVVARD MORGAN
HARTSVILLE, s. C.
ANIIREW JACKSON NORMAN
JOIIN ROGERS ORR
LIBERTY, s. C.
ANTIIONY PEARSON, JR
GREENVILLE, S. C.
JOHN MORTEN PERRY
RIDGELAXD, s. C.
l'IAROLD LEE PHILLIPS
SUMTER, S. C.
PAUL JAMES PHILSON
GAFFNEY, s. C.
HERBERT MINER PIERCE
OSCAR XVILLIAM PIPKINS
S. B. PRATT, JR.
, SHARON, s. C.
1 FRED B. RAVVL
f BATESBURG, S. C.
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WALTER CIEDDINGS RICKENDACKER, JR.
CAMERON, s. C.
BAILIS CHILDS RILEY I
GREENVILLE, s. C.
SM I'rII LEROY SELLARS
PAULINI-1, s. C. ,-
MILLEDGE 'FRUMAN SIIULL
VVAGENER, s. C.
MERTON BENTON SMIIAII
GREENVILLE, s. C.
XVILLIAM VVHIIAKER SMIIII, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
VVILLIAM ZADOCK SMIIII
YORK, s. C.
PIENRY JACKSON SOUTHERN, JR.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
YVALKER ROBERT SPINKS
FLORENCE, s. C.
CIIARLES BURNETT STEPIIENS
CLAUDE rIiOVVNSEND SULLIVAN
ANDERSON, s. C.
DIAL FRANK SWEENY
GREENVILLE, s. C.
ANDREW HILTON FIXOUCIIBERRY
MAYESVILLE, s. C.
RICHARD FRANCIS VVILIDER
SUMTER, s. C.
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.I 'ie' X
f 1 MICHAEL JOSEPI-I BYRNE
NEWPORT NEWS, vA.
' ' WILLIAM WALTER WILKIINS
INMAN, s. c.
I JAMES ARTHUR HOWARD
, Ckoss ANCHOR, s. C.
0 JOHN T. WOOD
TIGERVILLE, S. C.
THOMAS POPE YOUNG, JR.
OREENWOOII, s. C.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER SMITH
Q. W EST
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Freshman Class History
N September, 1925, the largest Freshman Class in the history of the institution
GQ? I 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
Furman 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 Greenville and on over to the Greenville
Woman's College. All of us had an hilarious time and are looking forward to a
similar event next fall when we shall be among the conductors.
Several social events occuring in the fall term proved delightful experiences. On
College Night, which was sponsored by the Y. M. C. A., we had the pleasure of meet-
ing those who are now our very close friends, while at the Furman-G. W. C. Recep-
tion, we made the acquaintance of the students of our sister institution.
Nlarked 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 Cham-
pionship. VVe 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 are sure to come to them.
The 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. Blocker and Clark, elected the following officers, C. W. Burts, President, C. F.
Davis, Vice-President, H. 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. What-
ever we have accomplished has been done with the absence of factionary tendencies.
VVith this harmony we hope to uphold the traditions of our University and thereby prove
an important factor in making for her a substantial future.
Vjlgifjlgfgg H lfavkp in 1969! .,.: v.VV,. , A . a,Q, -BR Q .
MW D i l BONHOMIE 1926 W
. - AA,.. -
C. VV. BURTS ..... . . . . ...... President
C. F. DAVIS ..... . . . . Vice-President
H. C. ROBERT . . ...... Secretary
F. E. WASHINGTON . . . Treasurer
U. R. LIDE . . . .Historian
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OEFICCIS of the Law Class
J. D. POTEAT .... ........ C Ihief Justice
J. H. VVOOIJSIDE . . . . . Associate Chiff Justice
VV. A. BULL ....... . Prosecuting Atlormfy
Miss IVIARY YVILRURN . . Clerk of Court
EUGENE BRYANT . .Sheriff
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ROIIERI' T. ASIIMORE JACK LIORTON LELANO F. SIMPSON, JR.
IDUGEXE BRYANT MURRELI. I.. JOIIxSOx JAMES IE. rfAYLOR
XVALTER A. BULL ARTHUR L. JONES CHARLES K. r1'RUl.UCK
FRANK P. CAVE LEVVIS REX JONES MARY S. VVILRURN
SAMUEL IC. COLVIN, JR. L. LEWIS KANTOR JUIIAI. 0. VVILLIAMS
C'AI.I.IE L. FORTNER JAMES D. POTEAT JAMES II. VVOODSIDIS, JR.
NEO GRIECIJRX' FLOYD D. RAINEY LIONEL VVOOTEN
GEORGE R. RICHARIISON
EDVVARD P. RILEY
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l Sketch of the Law School
0 HE Furman Law School is comparatively young, but in its
fgyjjiy, brief five years of existence it has grown until it is one of the
major parts of the University. 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. Stu-
dents are from Hve 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 lfurman 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 Haynsworth and Hayns-
worth, substantial contributions have been received from Rev. Black-
well, and Judge C. J. Ramage. lVIr. sl. H. Duke, in connection with his
recent gift to the University, expressed the desire to see the Univer-
sity build one of the finest Christian Law schools in the South.
The faculty of the school is composed of Dr. VVilbur Hicks, Pro-
fessor 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 lVIann
and 'Plyler of Greenville. Prof. Black, who has been with the school
only one year, is a Harvard man.
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VARSITY COACH ES
KADIZZYV' Mchsou VVILLIAM L. LAVAL UBI.ACKIE" CARTER
A FEWV TROPHIES
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"F1RPo" WOOD "BUCK, PRINCE
-that good old Furman spirit.
It's good enough for me.
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STATE FOOTBALL CHA IPIONS, 25 -
'tRen" Oki: CAP'r. "Joe" TILGHMAN t'BooD" PIPK
Guard ' End Hulfback
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 back over
the schedule and note the results. The "Purple Hurri-
cane" won seven out of ten scheduled games, defeating all
opponents met in the state and but for a defeat at the
hands of the Mercer Bears at Macon would have been
champions of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Asso-
c1at " "
ion. 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, VVashington and Lee, 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
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 backfieldg in the first two games of the season, the
team won the praise of sports followers all over the South
by winning both of the games by staging hair-raising ral-
lies in the last half of each. At hardly any time during
the whole of the season was Coach Laval able to muster the
full strength that would have been available had it not
been for numerous injuries, Perry and Corley, both stal-
wart 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 HHurricane." The Indians put up the
game of their lives in the first half and scored IO points
while the t'Hurricane" was scoring one lone touchdown.
Aided by "Ripp" McGee and the rest period during the
half, the t'Hurricane" staged a great come-back in the third
and fourth quarters, completely haflling Newberry and final-
ly winning the game 27 to ro. This game brought one fact
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E. A. WVALDEN HOLD MAN" HARRELL TERRY Woon "FLASH" HAMME'1'T A "MIKE" BYRNE
Manager Fullback Tackle Halfback End
before Coach Laval and the public, Furman had the po-
tential strength to make one of the best teams that had
ever represented the school on the hill.
The following Saturday, Captain joe Tilghman, a na-
tive of Virginia, led the football squad on an invasion of
his 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. VV. and L. led the offense in the first half, scoring
I5 points before Furman was able to tally. In the second
half, Furman was able to tally. In the second half, Fur-
man 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 ath-
letic team and served again to commemorate that spirit
which has always been characteristic of Furman teams,
the spirit that triumphs despite all obstacles. f'Old"
Man" Harrell showed that he 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 0.
It was a game of thrills, Furman scoring the only touch-
down 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 I0 issue of the "Hurricane"
carrying the ball behind a powerful charging line with the
other backs running beautiful interference for them. Cita-
del 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 VVhite team and won 21 to o. The Pony backfield did
not work so well and Georgia blocked two punts for touch-
downs. 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.
lt was tl1e same old story that has marked the Georgia-
Furman games for the past four years, Georgia had too
much reserve strength for the t'Hurricane" and overcame
Furman by superiorly concentrated offense. The team saved
enough reserve strength to give Davidson a sound drudg-
ing the following Saturday at Charlotte. They did not,
'KMACKH MCELVEEN "WH1TEY" RAVVL HBUNKU LANEY 'ABULLH PERRY HREDH SMITH
End Quarter Ilalfback Guard Tackle
however, overcome the Wildcats with ease. 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 ex-
hibited probably the best offense of the season. The back-
Held and the line working in perfect coordination ran
wild over P. C. and won a great game, 27 to 3. It was too
much Laney, Rawl and McGee for P. C. These three
backs had the biggest day of their season. Laney, in par-
ticular, 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, how-
ever, without the stiffest opposition from the Presbyteriansg
Stamps and VVilson played a great game. Stamps added
his name to the list of many other prominent South Caro-
lina football players when he kicked a goal from the 45-
November 7 found the purple squad in Macon, Ga.,
where the Mercer Bears were waiting for the f'Hurricane."
This is a story too sad to tellg 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 I7 to o score. Mercer was up to their old tricks, the
tricks that had brought them through triumph over the
'APurple Hurricane" for the last two seasons and tucked
the game away in the first quarter with a beautifully exe-
cuted 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 vic-
tory 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
Purple team. Laney gave the numerous Carolina sup-
porters heart failure when he broke loose over the Game-
cock line and ran 45 yards to the 5-yard-line before he was
downed. All efforts of Carolina to score proved naught.
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r1iROY TPIOMAS HDUROCKH CORLEY "Ci-iAPEAU" Bruce HSAILORH PULLEY HFARMEIU' BROWN
Cenlcr Guard End Tackle Tackle
Furman was working on all eleven cylinders, each with
the determination to give Carolina men something to re-
At Asheville, N. C., the Friday following, the VVake
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 Rackley and Greason for the Furman team.
These two star backs who have been playing several
seasons with the Deacons put up a fine football exhibition
for VVake Forest.
Furman had one of the greatest Thanksgiving celebrations
in their history, we celebrated the 'tPurple IIurric:1ne's,"
26 to o, and the little "Hurricane's" xg to 6 victory over
the Carolina "Biddies." Both games brought champion-
ships 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 "Hur-
ricane" getting started early in the first period were never
headed during the game. Rawl, Laney, 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 Laval, the
best in the South, and assistants, McCleod, Carter and Nor-
man. 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.
D BONHOMIE 1926 ' O fg. 4' .f s ' t'i'i'I1 9.35"i'W
... .,. I.. ....
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Standing: BYRNE, CAPTAIN SMI'1'n, BRAIIIIAM, FUNIJERBURK, BEASLEY, WILKINS, lVlANAGliR Blum.
Kn1rvling.' IJORMAN, MCGEE, BLACK, BENTZ, GIBSON
Varsity Basketball, 1926
The 1926 Varsity basketball team had 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.
The prospects for next year are unusually bright. VVith the return of the skillful experienced
men of this year's varsity, and promising recruits from the Freshman squad a championship team
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Standing: MANAGER HARRELL, WVoon, MCELVEEN, JONES, CAPTAIN MCELVEEN, LANEY, TRULUCK,
'TIl,GHMAN, COACH LAVAI..
Smtfd: Tiioivms, Huooms, RAw1,, McGuire, M1NNicK, HIPPS, cASSfS'l'AN'l' MANAGER
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 I3
out of I6 games to llflay I, for a percentage of .SI3, and tucking in I2 consecutive vic-
tories before being stopped.
State champion honors were gathered in by the Purple bats and gloves, the Hur-
ricane winning I0 state games and dropping only one for a percentage of .909. No
other Palmetto team neared this record. Newberry halted Furman in her mad win-
ning 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 are approaching the end of their
three years of valuable and willing service to their Alma lVIater. Dave lVIinnick,
stellar pitcher, Bobbie Hipps, Rip McGee, Hubert lVIcElveen, Joe Tilghman and Squat
Truluck will turn in their uniforms to don them no more for Furman with the end
of the season.
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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 be had, Furman has even at this time done remark-
able things in South Carolina track circles this Spring. Clemson, who has been head and shoulders
above other track teams in the state for the past twelve years fell before 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 I-2 to 55 1-2.
In the Southern Relays, held on Grant Field in Atlanta, April IO, 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 overwhelm-
ing victoriesg 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 culmina-
tion of three years of hard work. With the able coaching of Coach Norman, the men have devel-
oped until they are taking rank with the best in the South. Captain Hammett has run the hundred-
yard dash in IO seconds Hat and the 4.40-yd. dash in 50 seconds. Meeks has stepped off the rzo
high hurdles in 16.1 seconds, and consistently won the broad jump. Creamer, Smith, Ezell, Mar-
shall and others have made excellent time in the runs, while 'fRed" 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' South-
eastern 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
1 3 2
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CONNOR, HEWELL, CHAPLIN, Toon, CALE, BANNISTEP.
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 bid for the state championship in
singles. Bannister and Cale are both Sophomores, but have both exhibited an excel-
lent brand of tennis. They should be among the best in the state before they graduate.
The Furman netmen have thus far this season defeated teams from Mercer, Uni-
versity 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 Charles-
ton, and one match with the University of South Carolina.
'1' A M or F' 555
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Tabulauon of Results
W Football, 1925
' Newberry .... . . . 105 Furman . . . . 27
Q Washington 8: Lee . . . 155 Furman . . . 20
The Citadel . . . . . . 05 Furman . . . 7
University of Georgia . . 215 Furman . . . o
Davidson ..... . . 05 Furman . . . 7
u ' P. C. of S. C. .... . . 35 Furman . . . 27
V. Mercer University . . . 175 Furman . . . o
7 U. of S. C. .... . . 05 Fu1'man . . . 2
6 Wake Forest . . . 95 Furman . . . o
Clemson . . . . . . 05 Furman . . . . 26
Atlanta Atheletic Club . . . 665 Furman . . . . 38
Fort McPherson . . . . . . 205 Furman . . . 48
jewish Progressive Club . . . 265 Furman . . . 30
University of Georgia . . 435 Furman . . 34
Duke University . . . . . 225 Furman . . . I7
Hampden Sydney . . . 185 Furman . . . 56
Charlotte Y. M. C. A. . 365 Furman . . . 35
Spartanburg Y. M. C. . . 275 Furman . . . 32
Newberry ..... . . 245 Furman . . . 44
Clemson ...... . . 205 Furman . . . 36
College of Charleston . . . 265 Furman . . . 18
The Citadel .... . . 375 Furman . . . 23
P. C. of S. C. .... . . 335 Furman . . . 55
Charlotte Y. M. C. A. . . 185 Furman , . . 69
Davidson ..... . . 335 Furman . . . 40
College of Charleston . . . 165 Furman . . . 46
Davidson ..... . . 315 Furman . . . 29
U. of S. C .... . 155 Furman . . . 43
Clemson . . . . 315 Furman . . . 37
U. of S. C. . . . 275 Furman . . . 24
Newberry . . . . 385 Furman . . . 34
P. C. of S. C. . . . 255 Furman . . . SI
The Citadel . . . . 225 Furman . . . . 33
Clemson . . . . 55 Furman . Minnick
Clemson . . . IQ Furman . Jones
Newberry . . . 05 Furman . Minnick
Erskine . . . . . 35 Furman . Minnick
VVake Forest . . . 25 Furman . Minnick
Erskine . . . . 25 Furman . Minnick
P. C. of S. C. . . . 05 Furman , Jones
The Citadel . . . 05 Furman . Minnick
Carolina . . . . . IQ Furman . Minnick
N. C. State . . . 31 Furman . Jones
Davidson . . . . 35 Furman . Wood
The Citadel . . . 75 Furman . Minnick
Newberry . . . 65 Furman . Minnick
Carolina . . . . 55 Furman , Minnick
Oglethorpe .... . . . 65 Furman . Minnick
Oglethorpe .... . . . 35 Furman . Minnick
Duke University to be played May 5th.
P. C. of S. C. game pending.
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POWEII., HAW'I'll0RNE, RoIsER'I', DENNIS, KOHI.ER, FEI,'I'I-IAM, MARTIN, COACH NORMAN.
Middlf Rofw: BROWN, MASON, VVHARTON, COX, BARRON, HERRING, ARNOLD, BRODIE, SMITH,
DAVIS, MINCEY, LEMMOND.
Bottom Rofw: SIMPSON, TIIJWELL, MOORE, CAPPS, SCHNEIDER, FAIRLEY, DAVIS, BURTS, COBLE,
VVASIIINGTON, GASKINS, BcN'I'I.EY.
"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 Hrst game with Erskine gave the Little Hurricane a chance to show their potentialities.
This contest gave us the bacon at 39-O. The Hrst real contest for the Little Hurricane, however,
was with fighting the Citadel Bullpups. By that old drive we woII 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 'lRat" games played on Manly Field, the host winning over determined
opposition by the score of 42-O. The next game came our way also, Furman winning the lion's
share of a 33-14 score from P. 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. VVhile the Varsity was defeating Clcmson to win the State Championship, the
Little Hurricane was defeating the Biddies, I3-6, the last game between them and the coveted title.
To ennumerate the value placed upon Coach Norman would be but to point with pride to the
fact that in the past two years he has produced the Freshman 'Championship Teams of the State.
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Standing: COACH NORMAN, CLARKSON, DAVIS, Wooos, CALLAWAY, VVILLIS, McGLoTHL1N,
Sealatl: RASOR, POWELL, Bums, VVASHINGTON, CALLAWAY
"Rafi Basketball, 1926
The Freshman basketball team, though not as successful as the Varsity, made an acceptable
record. Of the six intercollegiate games three were won and three lost. Two games were divided
with Clemson. The Newberry 'tRats" were twice victims of the Purple Basketeers, 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.
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BRODIE, DAvxs, COACH MCLEOD.
Scan-dx B'l.oUN'r, SCHNEIDER, DAVIS, BENNE'1"r, Daw, Comm, FAUQLEY, FULTON, CAPPS, DONAI.D-
"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 quickly getting down to hard work, soon began to
round into shape. Every afternoon found the would-be Ty Cobbs and VValter 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 Y. 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 I3 to 8 score.
The team then went on the roadg meeting and defeating Newberry by a 5 to 0 score, and again
losing to Carolina by the close score of II to Io.
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.
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A BONHOMIE 1926 '
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H. L. WARI-1 . . . . Assistant Editor-in-Chief
J. S. WALKER . ...... Business Manager
J. A. ROGERS . .... Assistant Business Manager
I-I. G. HAMMET1' . ....... Ad-vertising Manager
E. H. P001 ,.... . . . Assistant Adfverlising Manager
N. E. BROWN ..... .... C llief Art Editor
PHILOKNIEAN CLUB , . . Assistant Art Editors
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N. E. BROWN ....... ..... . . ...... Prz'.vidfnl
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M. C. HAMIiI.E'1'ON . . . . . . . Svcrnlafy mul 7vl'I'tl51lI'I'l'
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II. A. VVITHIERSPOON A. D. FINCH
C. N. VVYA'r'r A. N. STALL
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DR. F. P. GAIXl'IS . . . . . . . . Fafuliy Edilor
R. A. BARNES ,... . . Businfss Manager
J. S. VVALKIQR . . . . .fldfvertising Manager
B. II. PRINCE . . . . . Cirfulalion Managfr
J. C. ROBERT . . . . Book Rmvimc Editor
II. L. VVARIA: . . . Exlkflllllffl' Editor
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The Hornet Staff
J. H. PENNEBAKER .
L. H. FOWLER .,...
R. C. 'TAYLOR . . .
A. E. CRIQAMER
B. E. SINGLETON
R. H. BARKICK
M. S. FI,E'1'c11ER
J. A. Rooms .
. . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief
. . . Assistant Editor-in-Chief
. . Busincys Manager
11 dfvcrlising Manager
. . Sportx Editor
. . Society Editor
L. C. IIAk'r1.EY, 111. . . . Campus Editor
D. M. DEW, JR ..... . . Exfhange Editor
N. E. BROVVN .... . . ..... Joke Edilvf
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J. H. SmaI.LEY
J. VV. Z. TAYLOR
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F. P. GAINES A. T. ODELL
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FAQL' LTY RI IZKIBERS
12. IC. GARDNER
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Phi Kappa Delta
M155 Lukuxx CANON, Sponmr
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S. H.j0x1as ..... . . . . ...... Via'-Pr'z'5izl'1'1zt
D. M. Sxxm-:Rs . ...... . . Srrrrtary-Trvaxurer
RICARIJO A1.vmuaz J. F. Buluus R, P. HAMBY
D. D. MCCRAW VV. A. S'1'EP11ENs0N
H. T. Cox H. I. HESTER H. W. PROVENCE
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E. J. INGLE .... ....... ..... P r widen!
VV. K. MATTISON . . . . Via'-President
A. D. GASKIN . . . . . Svrretary
A. G. CARTER ..... . Treasurer
A. V. ARMSTRONG J. VV. GEORGE J. H. MITCHELL
R. H. BARKER OTIS HAM M. H. VVIEBB
T. F. FINKLICA HARVEY LAMBERT C. B. WOOD
C. G. MASON
C . R A R- R
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R. M. RAMSEY . . .
Miss Vfxuzklla SCllAIlZI.E, Sponsor
T. M. Vlf1:mN,JR. . .
J. K. Nmsox . .
A. G. MCGEE
0. VV. JACKSON
Miss ENA SMITH
VV. F. CARMICIIAIZI.
VV. J. MCfJI.0'l'PlLIX, JR.
FAC U LTY M mlmsks
. . Vin'-Pr1'5iJ1'
. . S1'f'r1'lary
P. J. YICRDIX
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I.. II. liowraw M. IJ. FARLE
J. A. USTIZEN
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S. D. EZELL
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J. T. MARTIN
J. H. MITCHELL
H. B. MORGAN
H. L. RILEY, JR.
W. W. TURNIER, JR.
A. B. RAMSAY
J. N. HOLTZCLAW
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, . Sffrretary
H. L. XVARE
W. B. BYRD
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The International Relations Club
Miss I.u1.,x YOUNG, S,bon,vor
Fall Tfrln Spring Term
L. H. FOWLER . . . . 1'rn.vid1'nt . . . M. G. BURNSIDIZ
N. E. BROVVN . . . . l"in'-Prvsidmt . . . J. T. NIARSHALI,
D. M. SANDERS . . Rwmnling Svrrflafy . , , R. C. FIQAYLOR
M. G. BURNSIDE . . . C0l'P'f'5fJOIZdiIZg Srrrvtary . . M. S. FLETCHER
M. S. FLu'rcu1sR . . . . . Trfa.vun'r .... . R. H. BARKLR
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L. H. FOWLER . . ....... ....... P rcxident
D. F. CROSLALD ..... . . Secretary-Treasurer
R. A. BARNES M. S. FLETCHER
J. A. Gfvmlxcs A. T. ODELL
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J. F. BOZARD . . . SL'l'fA'fHfjI
T. C. BROWN A. T. r1'HOMAS
H. A. BEASLEY C. II. Busu
C. B. VVOOD
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J. M. IIICKS . , . .... ..... 1 'rrsidcnt
II. G. HAMMET1' . . . . lficf-Prfsidnnt
J. P. VVATERS . .... Sffrzrfary
E. S. HAIKIQEIL ........... Trmxurcr
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T. F. REECE
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A. J. GARING . . . . .... . Diredor
S. D. 'TALBERT .... .... . . . President
VV. W. r1hURNER, jx. .... . If'ir1'-President
D. M. DEW ...., . . Sefrelary-Treasurer
MARTIN, J. T. ...... Trumpet LAVVTON, VV. VV., JR. . . . flllo Horn
WILDER, R. F. . . Trumpet QQLEASON, L. H. . . Alto Ilorn
BOYD, J. L. . . Trumpet SEVVELI., H. . Bass Horn
SMITH, W. A. . . Trumpet FULTON E. . Bass Horn
FOWLER, H. J. . . Trumpet TXALBERT, S. D. . . Saxophone
DEMENT, D. C. . . Trumpet MORGAN, H. B. . . Saxophone
GARNE'Fl', R. D. . . Trombone HUNT, D. D. Saxophone
FANT, P. C. . . . Trombone DEW, D. M. . . Saxophone
DAVIDSON, W. E. . . . Trombone BANNISTER, H. . . Saxophone
SEVERANCE, R. W. . . Clarinet BUSH, C. H. . . Saxophone
VINCENT, I. W. . . . Clarinet COOPER, J. C. Saxophone
FUNCDERIIURK, G. B. . .... Clarinet TIJRNER, W. W. . . . Drum
JONES, E. H. . . .... Alto Horn RHAME, D. . . Drum
TERRY, J. B. . .
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C. A. SMITH OTIS HAM XV J. IN CG .0THLIN, JR. D PRE RHAM R. D. GA NETT 'Q
M. C. COLLINS, JR. C. L. PITTMAN J. C. CooPER, JR WV. A. SMITH H. T. GIBSON
'M' 'Cd' RICARDO ALVAREZ J. R. VVOODWARD J, F, BURR155 5' 'Q
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J. T. MARSHALL . .
J. M. GEEK . . .
J. C. CALE . .
A. V. ARMSTRONG
T. C. BROWN
W. B. BYRD
S. C. CALLOWAY
M. A. CARSON
C. M. CALHOUN
H. W. CAPPS
W. E. CARMICHAEL
F. P. CAVE
W. G. CHENEY
G. H. Cox
D. M. DEW
J. S. ELLENBERG
S. D. EZELL
. J. H. PENNEEAKER
. P. M DORMAN
. R. M RAMSEY
. C. L RASOR
A. J. NORMAN
MCHIOYIQI BaI'aC8 Class
DR. O. O. FLETCHER PROE. E. H. HENDERSON
. . President .
. Fire-President .
. . Secretary .
. . . Treasurer . .
L. B. ERGLE
MRS. O. O. FLETCHER F. H. ORR
P. C. FANT
M. S. FLETCHER
A. D. FINCH
M. A. FINCH
A. L. GROSS
L. C. HARTLEY
H. G. HAMME1'T
C. E. HUDSON
J. C. HUGHES
W. H. HENDERSON
L. V. JOHNSON
M. L. JOHNSON
T. D. LAWSON
H. L. LANCE
S. D. MINNICK
H. T. MCELVEEN
E. H. MCLAUGHLIN
W. E. MERRILL
S. E. MILLER
J. Q. MAHAFFEY, JR.
VV. G. PARKER
E. H. POOLE
G. D. POVVELL
C. B. RILEY
C. S. REEVE
J. H. SHELLEY
VV. A. SMITH
C. G. SULLIVAN
J. P. SMITH
G. C. TUTEN
P. A. WILHITE
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W. M. WALDREP
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J. A. BASS
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. ViI'c-Prrsidwnt S. H. JONES . .
D HAMBY C. H. LAw'I'ON
R. P. HAMBY' J. K. LAWTON
F. VV. flAYNIE VV. W. LAVVTON, JR.
N. H. HENDIZRSON R. L. LEARY
J. II. REED
J. R. REED
G. L. ROBERSON
VV. A. ROBERTS
W. P. BIGGERSTAFF C. W. HILEMON VV. VV. LEATIIERS, JR. J. A. ROGERS
A. H. BOUKNIGHT R. A. HODGE VVAI.'I'ER LONG D. M. SANDERS
P. T. BRADIIAM J. A. HOWARD VVARDLAW LONG M. SAT'l'ERFI!iI.D
P. BRAGG C. HUGHES M. C. LOOPER L. B. SILVER
J. BRISSIE G JEFFERS VV. G. MCMANUS F. J. SIMMONS
S. J. BROWN B. JERNIGAN D. D. MCCTRAW B. E. SINGLETON
J. F. BURRISS C. JOIINSON J. C. MATHEWS C. E. SLOAN
J. N. CAMPBELL F. JONES F. O. MIXON G. W. SMITH
C. CATER R. F. JONES C. H. MOSS VV. B. SOU'I'HERI.IN
M. COLLINS S. H. JONES VV. G. NEWMAN VV. A. STEPIIENSON
M. E. DUNCAN N J. KIMIIRELL WV. OVVISNS VV. E. SWEATT
G. FUNDERBURK J. H. LACKEY R. A. PARKER G. C. VFUTEN
S. J. GARDNER R. P. LAMB J. H. PENNERAKER J. S. VVALKER
H. T. GIBSON H LAMRERT H. M. PIERCE C. D. VVESSON
PRESTON GRADY H. S. LAWIION C. L. PITTMAN C. VV. VVYATT
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VV. K. MATTISON . . ...... ..... . Prrsidml
J. A. VVALKER . . . . . Fire-Prfxidonl
J. T. MARSHALL . . . . Sfrrfrary
J. H. PENNEBAKLR . . Treasurrr
COMMITTEE CHAIRINIEN I
G. A. JEFFERS .....,........... . Poster
M. C. Conuxs, JR ...... . . Friendxhip Council
E. J. INGLE . . .... . Music
F. O. MIXON . 4 . . Biblf Study
D. M. SANDERS . Editor Handbook
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TIIOMAS ANIDERSON VV. E. CARMICIIAEL
Spring Term o
. E. J. INGLE
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. . A. D. CIASKIN
G. W. GEORGE
J. F. BOZARD
S. J. BROWN
O. K. BURCDORF
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A. Cf. CARTER
M. C. COLLINS
M. S. FLETCHER
P. M. FELTIIAM
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S. H. JONES
J. H. JONES
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M. J. KXMBRlEI.I.
W. W. LAWTON
W .W. LONG
D. D. MCCRAW
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VV. H. MORGAN
VV. 11. NIXON
ll. M. PIERCE
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M. B. VVEBB
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ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY PRESIDENTS
M. S. FLE'rc11ER E. J. INGLE
R. H. BARKER A. VV. PARKER
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Phi Section J.
Fall Tcrm Spring Term
R. H. BARRIER . . President . . A. VV. PARKER
J. S. WALKER .
B. H. PRINCE . .
J. A. BASS .
. . Vim-Prfsident .
. Rffordiny Sefrclary
. Senior Censor .
J. E. FICKLINC, JR.
R. H. BARKER
. S. D. EZELL
J. H. MITCHELL
J. H. SHELLEY
J. A. BASS
H. A. IIEASLEY
J. L. BOYD
II. M. BRABIIAM
J. M. CHERRY
W. J. CIIIINEY
D. C. 17liNIl-INT
E. J. DENNIS
D. M. DEW, JR.
J. H. DEW
VV. R. ERWIN
S. D. EZELI.
J. S. ELLENBERG
J. F. FINKLEA
J. II. FERGUSON
J. O. QIOSSETT
J. Il. HARVEY
M. F. IIAWTXIORNE
F. C. HOR'rON
C. T. JORDAN
J. H. MITCHELL
A. VV. PARKER
VV. G. PARKER
C. L. PXTTMAN
B. H. PRINCE
G. D. POWELL
G. VV. SMITH
J. P. SMITH
W. Z. SMITH
J. A. SOUTHERN
S. D. TALRERT
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VV. L. VVIIARTON
VV. VV. WHLKINS
C. L. Woon
J. B. WOOD
J. H. YOUNG
J. P. YOUNG
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W. K. MATTISON . . . President . .
J H PENNEBAKER .
LONNIE LANGSTON .
R C TAYLOR . .
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. .Critic. . .
ROBERSON . . . Chaplin .
H. VV. ARNOLD R. E. FREEMAN
R. W. BAILES G. B. FUNDERBURK
C. T. BALDWIN E. VV. GIXRRISON
S. C. BARTLEY H. T. GIBSON
P. T. BATES O'l'IS HAM
C. VV. BURTS E. H. HEARON
FRED CARMON G. A. JEFFERS
R. W. CHAPLIN, JR. L. LANOSTON
M. A. CLOWNEY
W. R. ELLIS
W. W. LEATHERS, JR.
J. C. MATTHEWS
W. K. MATTISON
W. E. MOORE
W. J. MCGLOTIILIN
W. G. MCMANUS
J. K. NELSON
R. A. PARKER
J. I-I. PENNEEARER
R. C. TAYLOR
. . G. B. FUNDEREURK
. R. W. CIIAPLIN, JR.
G. L. ROBERSON
J. A. ROGERS
VV. A. ROBERTS
D. M. SANDERS
H. A. SAWYER
VV. A. SMITII
R. C. TAYLOR
J. A. VVALKER
F. E. WVASHINGTON
C. N. VVYATT
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PIIILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY PRESIDIENTS
W. K. MA1'T1s0x R. C. TAYLOR
I.. II. FOWLHR N. E. BROVVN
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QQ EONHOMIE 1926 1 GJQ QQE Q oi
12 in J r M S
L. H. FOWLER . . . President . .
N. E. BROWN . . . . . Vim-Prrsidcnt .
R. S. FUNDERBURK . . . Sefrelary .
J. C. HUGHES . . . Crilif . .
B. E. SINGLETON . . Chaplin .
T. J. ANDERSON P. M. IDORMAN
J. E. BLOUNT II. J. ELROD
P. D. BRAGG L. B. ERGLE
U. R. LIIJE
. N. E. BROVVN
. J. C. HUGHES
. J. W. BRISSIE
. H. L. WARE
T. J. ANDERSON
W. E. MCCURRY
P. J. PHILSON
N. E. BROWN
W. M. BYRD
J. C. CALE
C. E. CATER
W. S. CLARY
I.. H. FOWLER
R. S. FUNDERBURK
S. J. GARDNER
C. L. CPEDDINGS
A. L. GROSS
VV. C. GUNTER
M. D. HAMBY
C. E. HUDSON
J. C. HUGHES
R. S. HUGHES
J. R. JACKSON
E. H. JONES
W. A. PITTMAN
R. M. RAMSEY
G. WV. ScHAm1.E
B. E. SINGLETON
H. L. VVARE
' fwi I II? II C D 1 1 BONHOMIE1926 fn W
A ,E M1 ,IL A asibvgyfgai
Hour 'LI.ttles Sistersn
Standing KReading loft to righlj: MAUIJE MILLs, ROsE BECK, NELL CANNON, LILLIE BUSH
LIIILIAN BRIGIITMAN, LOI,s BXSHOP, LOUISE CONE, EVELYN STAFFORD, MAYME JONES, ALICE LEE,
JENNIE LOU HUTTO, RUBY SMITH.
Knmling fLeft to riglztj: RUTH ADAMS, GLADYS JOHNSON, ANNIE PI'I'1's, VICTORIA TIIAMIES,
VFHELMA PAGE, SALLIE SON, MARY HARVEY NEWSOM, WINNE'1'l'A TIIOMAS, EMILY INGRAM.
Sitting fLcft to riglzlj: RIO SMITH, KATE BRUCE, MARY ELIZADETII WYEONG, BEULAH PENNING-
TON, MARGARET LAKE, HELEN GRIFFIN, ELOISE MILLER, ELEANOR DUNBAR AND LUCILE SOMPAYRAC.
Ylbxeni: ETIIEI, LEE.
P 'TUE 7 if A . L' LL ' QA
H1185 JUNE ROSCOE, Sponsor Ihr Bonhomie
JAMES M. Hxcus, Editor-in-Clfirf
Bliss EVELYN BICIDANIEL, Sponsor the Efhu
DAN F. Ckos1,ANn, Edilor-in-Chinf
RIISS LILA GIBSUN, Sponsor Thr' Ilornet
I. H. PENNEBAKER, Editor-in-Chief
MISS FRANCES BIARTIN, Sponsor the Senior Class
WILLIAM F. ROBERTSON, JR., President-elect
4 xx ggiff
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RIISS RZIARGARET DOUGLAS,.Sponsor the Sophomore Class
H. J. FOWLER, Prgqident
MISS NELLIE GILES, Sponsor Ihr I"xfc"Slll1Z!l7l Class
CHARLES VV. Bums, Presidmzt
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MRS. J. D. P0TEATfsj3l,iiQw f,f,ffig'Law Sfhgoz
,-7.3, Y ,, V , QV,
Jw. D. P0TE.AT,iChief Jzistiqe
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MISS ESTELLE CQ6Qgif5,'lKS2707lS0f Football
J. HL TILGHMAN, Captaid x., K
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. Hi2RMAN E. SMHH, 'Cgtptain
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M155 MARGARET COVRTNEY, Sponsor Baseball
HUBERT T. MCELVEEN, Captain
H1155 BIARGARET LUPO, Sponsor Track Team
H. G. IIAMMLTT, Captain
Mlss ELIZAB ETH IJOLLIS, Sponsor Iilork "F" Club
F. R. BLACKVVELL, Prvsidcnl
IVIISS ELOISE BRAMLITT, Sponsor Tau lfapjm Alphfz
Lswxs II. FOWLER, Presidcnt
Miss BETTY RUE, Sponsor flu' Cfoixtrr
M. S. FLETCHER, 1'residen!
Miss Bl2RN1cl2 W1I.scJN, Sponsor lhe Give Club
MAXHQ C. Cm,1,1Ns, JR., PfI'5id1'l1l
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1.6-,I .W .M M' A"2 A A '-'. 1 :C- 9'6iA 'm"3g'
Neighbors From G. W. C.
Ulight to Lrflj
PFARLIZ JYARN, l'rfsidfnl,- MARGARET KINARO, l"irrr-I'r'f5idnIt,' EDN.-X SAUNDERS, Srfrzvlary,
ANNIE LAURIE PINSON
MAMIE SUE QIRAY
MART PIEPIIOFF, Trvasurcr
MIK RGARET COUINTNEY
IIIA MAE 'THRAILKILL
CHARLOTTE BROAIIUS AIIIISIZN ANTLEX'
CAIILIE MAYRE TIIOMAS MAUD CATIICART
QM-NI " V' 1 R N '-A A I
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gg , BONHOMIE 1926
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"'The time has tomff the lValru: said,
'To talk of many things:
Of shoes-and ships-and .waling-fwax-
.-ind cabbage:-and kings-"'
Qi535PJ ?+'+i' 9 ' ' .TQ
American Band 8: Trust Co. Livingston 8: Co.
i i i i
Iv? , y iWi , 1 . 1 lj
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z 5 aw.: was M 0 -Nga: - . .T :ima , X E 5: 'Alex 1: X
:f1TS2iilill Bai? 'FW BONHOMIE 1926 i i- at e a tfetiaee M36
1 M ' F 1 Q-ny t , K J " '53 - M50 ,
L i ,, , ...L ,, . av L
-2.2 Ji p
Charles M. Britt 8: Co.
Battery 81 Electric Co.
Benson Printing Co.
Citizen Trust Co.
Capitol Engraving Co.
Citizenls Lumber Co.
Carolina Baking Co.
Cadillac Sales Co.
Duke Sandwich Co.
Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary
Fowler Drug Co.
First National Bank
Greenville Hardware Co
Greenville Baggage Co.
Greenewald Clothing Co.
Geer Drug Co.
Greenville Floral CO.
Gallivan Building Co.
Greenville Ice Sz Fuel Co.
Greenville Shoe Hospital
Greenville Ice Cream Co
Judson Mill's Store
J. O. jones Co.
S. H. Kress 8: Co.
Keys Printing Co.
Merchants VVholesale Co.
Meadors Manufacturing Co.
A. H. Monteith
Poinsett Barber Shop
Provence Printing C0.
Poe Hardware 81 Supply Co.
Peoples National Bank
Patton, Tillman and Bruce
Peace Printing Co.
Pioneer Life insurance Co.
J. A. Piper Roofing Co.
Reynolds 8: Earle
Simon Auto Co.
I. E. Sirrine 8: Co.
A. G. Spalding 8: Bros.
Southern Public Utilities Co.
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
South Carolina National Bank
L. H. Stringer Sz Co.
Sullivan-Markley Hardware Co.
W. A. Seybt Sc Co.
Thomas Sz Howard Co.
W. M. Thompson
United Tire Co.
Upchurch Motor Co.
A. T. Vaughan, Inc.
Ei2. 3fE2' i ' 3 ff? 'WS
f or e BONHOMIE 1926 ' S1.'Q2g3r5,1:3,l
War te r A..
J. O. JONES COMPANY
Hart-Schaffner E97 Marx Clothing
Nettleton Shoes 0
"Furman Headquarters in
Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS ,
A great institution composed of four schools-Theology, Religious Education, Mission-
.gy Traintilng, and Sacred Musicg with two important departments--Practical Work and
orlgejgliwyegliemore than forty well-trained, scholarly, evangelistic professors and teachers,
and a student body of more than 650 for this session to date.
Great spiritual atmosphere-a fine place for study and practical efliciency.
For further information, write
L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President
9 Belk-Simpson Co.
' Schloss Bros. Co. Clothes
Arrow Brand Collars
GREENVILLE, S. C.
f L Q fa- r e + i"y'F"'T'7't rs ' , fQafgJffwf tis f 5-
'M' """'5f5' W W of 'l' .
ig "Clean and Quick Service"
ALL KINDS OF DRINKS, TOBACCOS
9 CANDIES AND SANDWICHES
It's Your Lunch Room
, O A , 9- Serve It and You Please All
I6 West Washington Street CO.
u wtuywil I liff 7 urtuvtzkl
Just a Whisper Off Main Street
. 711 West Washington St.
Shoes and Hosiery
Stewart-Merritt Co. 'H APP'efi"ff0"
R. H. STEWART AND TANDY JONES
Proprietor' 22 West4Washington Street
W. M. THOMPSON
4ai'3353?:41,,g"TliZf "!!ff1?29"'?' w':.!H1E3' S' WT E. ,.i.-,-,ff1': " 5 f 1's'1
"South Carolinzfs Own Candy EAT
Fdff0fy" Duke's Sandwiches
CQMPANY DUKE SANDWICH CO. '
GREENVILLE, S. C. h
GREENVILLE' S' C' Mail Orders Solicited
KEYS PRINTING COMPANY
za EAST McBEE AVENUE PHONE 543
Service First-Satisfaction Always
KEYS OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY
116-11s WEST McBEE AVENUE
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE PHONE 22
CO. Prescriptions Filled Promptly
and We Deliver Promptly
4 PENDLETON STREET
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Fowler Drug Co.
IWW QQFQAET, "' ' ""'7" i""iQ P!f"".1'T
.G BoNHoM1E 1926
y . ?
J. E. SIRRINE Ea CDMPANY
fn Zyl ears
GREENVILLE, S. C.
pp e r POINSETT HCTEL
i "Carolina's F inest"
il ' E if
E-E CL EE
.i , zoo ROOMS zoo BATHS
QR.: RATES sz.so UP EUROPEAN
. I gg . -
. , N ,
MORTON HARTMAN, Manager
Edwin Clapp, Num and Bush, Friendly 5 and Other Good Shoes for
Men. Holeproof, Phoenix and Kayser Hose for Men and Women
Our 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 55.00 up.
PATTON TILLMAN AND BRUCE
Shoes and Hosiery of the Better Kind
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C. g.
Courses Are Offered Leading to the Degrees of
Bachelor of Arts CB.A.j, Bachelor of
Science CB.S.j, and Bachelor
of Laws fLL.D.j
Able faculty, beautiful campus, healthful
climate, moderate expenses, new dormitory,
central heating plant, unrivalled athletic Held.
gymnasium with swimming pool, library,
especially endowed, trained librarian.
SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT FOLDER
GIVING ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS OR
W. J. McGLOTI-ILIN, Ph.D., D.D., LL.D.
fe-EE 1 ..
BONHOMIE 1926 C A 3
,MQ ,A M as... ?Ji5mnJs if
P h . b t t ll u
I waz. M Y fo Upchurch Motor Co.
, STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBI'LES
tg, standard of me World SALES AND SERVICE
5 ' 15-17 East North St.
as Cadillac Sales Co. G P"0'f:l30'g' C
jg GREENVILLE, s. c. mlm e' ' '
When buying gifts half the people of Merchants
Greenville think of Wholesale Company
and the other half are glad they re-
Albert T. Vaughan, Inc.
ll8 S. Main Street
Greenville. S. C.
FRUITS, PRODUCE AND
W. Washington St.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Corner Main and McBee
GREENVILLE. S. C.
S. H. Kress '03 Co.
5-10-25 Cents Store
Everything You Need
W. N. CLARKE CO.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
The largest packers of No. 10 cans
and preservers in New York State.
Chas. M. Britt Co.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
CHARLES DUSHAM, Proprietor
"Carriers for Furman"
1 0 G W BONHOMIE 1926 '?:'ig2ifEQf2F' 55Q1
1 .NG SQ ge-qsgzou'-'0'03"5,tJW in ' ' aw 61?-e. Aan-yellif-fJeQdi:fQ'j:E
First Mortgage Loans '
All Lines of Insurance "Greenville's Fashion Center" ",'
Clnsurance Departmentj M Y
CITIZENS TRUST ' N
'ae gq g g n nnndi
A. D. L. BARKSDALE, President y
TYPE -13 SEDAN
SIMON AUTO COMPANY
Geer Drug Co.
Distributors of Dr. West's Toothbrush
Ask Your Druggist
210 W. COURT ST.
Jones Mc!-Xfee Co.
Ambulance Service Day and Night
210 W. McBee Avenue
GREENVILLE, S. C.
ART DYERS, EXPERT CLEAN-
ERS. PLEATERS, HATTERS
Suits Sponged and Pressed
113 E. Washington Street
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE. S. C.
Capital and Surplus
S 6 00, 000
Reynolds 3 Earle
11 N. Main Street
Agents for Whitmnn's and Johr1ston's
.aff we E fvrrmi ref,-,V an fs-via W'wTemseiff r f
x,-Rfk? ' 3 R A, ia, I .O el 'N xi,J01f'i'L,.w,,Lff Mrljjff fry.:
vLL.i1.fs,,mf9111r.rj4f'1-2d,f 'flu i f
' 'ff 1 "' Q P ' W1 3
4 0, BONHOMIE 1926 A1
f Reliability in Price and Service is the First Principal of
0 FOUNDED l 85 6
HALE'S GIFT SHOP
Jewelers and Silversmiths
Furman's Class Rings, 1921-22-23-25
Sole Agent for New Standard Ring
Shifting, Fancy Dress Goods, Cotton and Silk Bordered
Direct From Loom to You
WRITE FOR SAMPLES
J UDSO-N MILLS STORE
IW-P-+11 1D""!llm9 fi 1-sz f'
' ' P xx
J K R ... . A 1 4, V V 1
jf A ll 'luv -
Q3 , '
5 O lf
I E ' AL
1 LD 3
xc ox' f,,,
THOMAS 8 HOWARD
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 3 COMPANY
P. AND N. WAREHOUSE
BOX 1005 PHONES 678-679
GREENEWALD CLOTHING CO., Inc.
A Store for Men and Boys Featuring
HICKEY-FREEMAN QUALITY CLOTHES
and a Complete Line for College Men
CORNER MAIN AND WASHINGTON STREETS
6 'Q' , 57 JA" T S "a'iQ"' Qi' , ww
' l likr-M. 4'-'-af ' i " " aff? M ' "
?T: ff.??v epe,-wtf ,par ,,.. ,ra . , :.w fri 6iv....f."Q..?1SlQ3?1JEQ I4
' Hi 'li
- CAROLINA'S BEST
I Sulllvan-Markley Hardware Co.
5 GREENVILLE ANDERSON BELTON GREER
Everything in Good Hardware
L. 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
HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS MILL SUPPLIES
Steam Vapor and Hot Water Heating Installations
Poe Hardware 8 Supply Company
108 SOUTH MAIN STREET
P. O. BOX 595 GREENVILLE, S. C. PHONE 14
,gg5'2 gwJ'f wQ,:x-Broa n 15-ang' . L- -E "
BoNHoM1E 1926 3 2325559
ljg pea ,...r:si-7.Q eawst- .zelue gs!-,wJu:'Q
ri ffs 55 - M- f ,fl
The South Carolina National Bank Q
Consolidation of The Bank of Charleston, N. A. B. if
The Carolina National Bank
The Norwood National Bank
The first and only state-wide banking system operating under a
CHARLESTON, S. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C.
PEACE PRINTING COMPANY
WILLIAM LEBBY, President
Engraving Office Equipment
GREENVILLE, S. C.
EFIRDS W. A. Seybt 'Z5 Co.
Th f t t m'l' ' h
w..51d."Sv5Z 0.23. .lA3'i.,,5,'i.iE,e'?hirl2-nEnZ OFFICE SUPPLIES
large department stores in the Caru-
linas and Virginiail if it's new, if it's
,'f't' tl' . hd h 't.
zogouhgl 1SIeii1'ZiIClotheg, S Shiixisl and PHONE 504
Furnishings a Specialty
EFIRDS DEPARTMENT STORE Our Telephone iS Your Self-
GREENVILLE, s. c. Sfaffef
" 'V' I iiqalsiif' " QQ f .7313 PM ?
Q.. A J E ii. w i
54 95 5.52 ,f-ogg, N i f ve 4, n 'f t c f s S:
13oNHoM1E 1926 I
rcs SERVICE colAL ssnvicn A, H.
' GREENVILLE ICE 3
E FUEL CANDIES AND TOBACCOS
x"' PHONE 82 AND 83 Wholesale only
fi Greenville's Oldest and Largest GREENVILLE' 5' C-
I Ice and Coal Establishment PHONE 766
The Southern Baptlst Iheologlcal Semlnary
E. Y. MULLINS, President
Tuition free and assistance where needed: famous faculty of sound Christian thinkers:
world-wide student fellowship' and alumni brotherhoodg practical and comprehensive
curriculum: buoyant, optimistic and positive gospel message: largest theological semi-
nary on the globe: in the midst of numerous student-served churches: training for
head, hands and hearty at center of nation's population: new suburban home, modern
South Carolina's Thirty Invites You
The Acme of Modern Civilization
Puts Dependable Servants in Your Home Because Our Interest
is to Keep Them Working
SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES CO.
"Service Always All Ways"
GREENVILLEQ S. C.
COMPLIMENTS Provence Printing
Battery 5Electric Co. C0mPanY- Inc'
Everything Electrical for the PRINTING' RUI-ING' BINDING
Automobile 103-105 Augusta Street
ll2-114 West North Street Phones 960-2262
GREENVILLE, S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C.
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CAD1ToL EN GIEAVING C 0.
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Liberal Endowment, Splendid Equipment
Member of the Association of Southern Colleges
Conrses 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 cam-
pus, open air theater, swimming pool, Prest-
wood 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.
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Equipped With Many Years Experience in Making
Photographs of All Sorts, Desirable for Illus-
trating College Annuals. Best Obtainable
Artists, Worlqmanship and the Capacity
for Prompt and Unequalled Service
220 WEST 42ND STREET, NEW YORK
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, -UNITED TIRE CO, Carolina Baking Co.
f Wholesale Bakers
g I7 COLLEGE STREET
, Miller's Southern Bread
3 PHONE 2900 Miller's Southern Cakes
vf We sen Good Tires 315 Augum Sum '
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GALLIVAN BUILDING COMPANY
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"
Company, Inc. Pioneer Life
Everything in Sheet Metal Insurance CO'
Fire-resisting Roofs Home Office
COURT AND RIVER STREETS S. C.
J. A. Piper Roofing
GREENVILLE, S. C.
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THIS BOOK PRINTED BYU BENSO N
LARGEST CQLLEGE ANNUAL
Puwsx-lens IN THE woaw
HIGHEST QUALITY IWORKMANSHIP
SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE
I PRINTING CO.
COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS!
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THE RIGHT STYLES
Swings-2 THE RICIIHT TIME for - QEQQ
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THREE NORTH MAIN STREET I if
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Eastern Baphst TheoIog1caI Se1n1nary
Centrally Located in the City of Philadelphia, Pa.
ISI2-I4 SOUTH RITTENHOUSE 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 FacuIty.
Four Schools: Theology, including the Courses of Study usuaIIy offered in Theological
Seminaries. Ten minutes from University of Pennsylvania.
Session Opens September 21, 1926. Write for New Bulletin.
CHARLES T. BALL, President
U-Say It With Fiowersn
GREENIIOUSE: LAURENS ROAD. TELEPHONE I6l3
STORE: I7 WEST WASHINGTON ST. TELEPHONE 274l
GREENVILLE, S. C.
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BONHOMIE 1926 ' 2?2I Q Qf2g51
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THE BONHOMIE STAFF.
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