Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1928 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1928 BY J. Lyles Boyd lulitorin-Chief AND r i:. Wilder Huai ness Manager-SwodnoQ %utr.ss or Tnr. Owniivr Pxintinc. IIovsk. Ixc. CiiAKi.oxrr. N. C.VOLUME-TWENTY' EIGHT Furman University (iree?ivillc, SouthSarolii cL 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 DEDICATION TO THE SPIRIT OF FURMAN which has become such an important part of every Furman student's life. Created over a hundred years ago in Furman’s beginning as an academy, it has followed her through four residences—gaining in strength and power until, fully developed. ii dominates every phase of Furman endeavor. I his Furman spirit was characteristic of over five hundred men in the late war —has placed scholarship on a high level athletics on a clean basis and to a rising success has given a true impetus to all forms of intercollegiate combat, and is helping to mold and send out a higher type of Christian gentleman—known as a Furman man. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 FOREWOUD The purpose of the 1928 Staff has been to put into pictorial form the events of true campus life as they have been during this year. We have endeavored to give throughout the book a touch of the real Furman Spirit. We hope that the class of 1928 will feel that the book is theirs, and in the years to come will turn its pages with joy. closing their eyes and living again some of the happy days on the Hill. If a true vision of Furman can be gleaned from the pages of Tin . 1928 Bonhomii . the Staff will be repaid for its efforts.CONTENTS Book I U niversity ('lasses Book III Athletics Beauty Organizations Book VI Features ® {® V'Infirmary J c I Dr. William Joseph McGlothlin. Ph.D.. D.D.. LL.D. ‘’President FACULTY 4 ri A VJ a, A. Vj O’ ft XT y .0 (r a ( G Paqe NineteenI'HI: FACULTY Emf-ritus Prof. H. T. cook, M.A.. Liu. D. Prof. John Scott Murray. M.A.. LI..D. Prof. Sumnf.r A. Ives. S.M.. Ph.D. Assist. Prof. Charles D. Riddle. A.B. Page TweniyTHE FACULTY Prof George A. Buist. M.S. Assoc. Prof. Claude F. Inman. B.S. if if if Prof. Harrv h. Clark. M.A.. LL.D. Asstx:. Prof. Frank K. Pool M.A.. Th.M. prof. Herbert W. Provence. M.A.. Th. D. Prof, i.f.vy l. Carpenter. Th. D.. Ph.D. Page Twentu-oneTHE FACULT Y prop. Robert N. Daniel. M.A.. Ph.M. Assoc. Prop. Alfred T. odf.ll. .vi a. Assist, prop. Daniel McKeithan. M.a assist Prop Curtis V. Bishop. b.a. Mf, da At Prop. Seth S. McKay, m.a.. Ph.D. assoc, prop. Rosser H. Taylor. M.A.. Assoc. Prop. Delbert H. Gilpairick. Ph.D. A.M. Pave Twenty-twnT HE FACUL T Y Prop. Sidni-y l: Bradshaw. M.A.. Ph.D. Assoc. Prop, i-uc.hni-: H. Gardner. M.A. Assist. Prop. Laurence s. Poston. I! A.M. ii 1 Page Tiventu threeTHE FACULTY prof, Daniel J- Blocker. M.A.. D.D. Emeritus Prof. Orlin O. Flf.tcher. Assist. Prof. Robert C. Smith. B.S. M.A.. D.D. akr- 4e Prof. Hilden T. Cox. B.A. assist. Prof. John i.. rose. M.A. Assist. Prof. John a. Osteen, b.s. Page Twenty-fourTHE FACULTY Prop. John W. Hicks. B.A.. J.D. Assoc. Prop. John L. Plylpr. B.A.. Assoc. Prop. James w. Day. A M.. J.D. I.L.B. ai Miss Eva Wrigley Puge Twenty fax Page Twenty-six Mr. a. G. Taylor Hus:nes$ Manager and Treasurer ADMINISTRATION Miss Winnierhd Brunson Secretary to Dr. XIcGlothlin Mrs. IRENE S. Howard Secretary to Dean Miss Byrdie Kelley Bookkeeper Miss Mary Kelley Bookkeeper Miss EOline Wheeler. R. N. Nurse Miss Beulah Berry Secretary to Business Manager V THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR. 1927-'28 Another college year is drawing to a close and the editor-in-chief asks for a resume of its achievements. The enrollment has reached 3 27. distributed as follows: Freshmen ..... . ... ......... ... 182 Sophomores ............ 120 Juniors . 90 Seniors 99 Law Students .................. . 18 Special Students .............. . 1 | Extension Students ................ In addition. 30 correspondence students have been enrolled. The classroom work has been particularly successful. The quality credits system requiring that a certain clearly defined standard of quality as well as of quantity be attained for graduation is proving decidedly stimulating and in the judgment of the Faculty is already justifying itself. More students are passing their work and passing with higher grades than in previous years. Require ments for entrance are being rigidly enforced and a better type of student is entering college. Strict entrance requirements and high standards for graduation arc steadily raising the quality of work done in Furman University. Student activities have been gratifyingly successful. The Glee Club has again won the State and Southern championships and for the third year has represented the South in the national contest in New York City. Radio fans all over the country heard the club on Saturday night. March 10. in this con test. The football and basketball teams were state champions, and at this writing the baseball team promises to wage a vigorous battle for state honors. The departmental clubs have been very active and have contributed in an important way to the cultural life of the university. A national honorarv science fraternity. Chi Beta Phi. has granted a chapter to Furman, open to students in all the science departments. The Y. M. C. A. has been active, and excellent results have been accomplished. The annual revival meeting, led this session by Dr. T. I.. Holcomb of Texas, was a blessing to students and faculty. The Judson Memorial Baraca Class and the Cooperative Class of the First Baptist Church Sunday School have been well attended and have deepened the spiritual life of the stu dents. Other classes in other Sunday schools have been the means of helping the men in their religious life. The University community has been particularly fortunate in having an unusually large number of missionaries to make addresses in chapel during the year. The review of the year 1926-1927 ended with a reference to the Alumni Campaign inaugurated six years ago with the purpose of adding $500,000 to the endowment of the University. The original campaign period ended April 30. 1927. but the General Education Board, which had promised $175,000 if the University would raise $325,000. granted an extension of time to April 30. 1928. Only a few thousand dollars remain to be raised and efforts are being pushed to bring the campaign to a successful conclusion. R. N. Daniel. Dean. Page TlOrntg-seccn SHORT HISTORY OF GREENVILLE ABOUT one hundred and fifty years ago Greenville County, after a year's war with the Indians, was ceded to the State of South Carolina. This section, known as Greenville District, had previously been the hunting ground of the Cherokee Nation, and was only slowly settled by white men. First hunters, then traders made their way into the new land, then following in the wake of these came the permanent settlers. One of the first settlers. Richard Paris, in 1776 built a corn mill on the falls of Reedy River, just opposite the site of the present Camperdown Cotton Mills. The number of inhabitants increased, and soon the name Pleasantburg was given to the little settlement. Plans were drawn up for a town in the middle of which was to be located the court house, and down one of the side streets of which was to be a gaol, as the jail house was at that time called. The original plat called for four blocks on the east side and four blocks on the west side of a street leading from the river to the head of the avenue. The head of the avenue is the place where Washington street now intersects Main. Most of the land was then owned by Lemuel J. Alston. He put on sale the newly-surveyed lots of Pleasantburg. but they went slowly. The first one. an acre in size, sold for $100. Soon Mr. Alston sold his entire holdings to Vardry McBee of Lincolnton. N. C. Shortly before then the name of the little town had been changed from Pleasantburg to Greenville, and though the origin of the name is uncertain it is probably derived from the name of the Revolutionary leader. General Nathaniel Greene. For a few years around 1851 Greenville flourished as a summer resort. The following years saw the establishment of Greenville Female College: the gradual growth of the town: the erection of the more influential churches: the early popularity of Chick's Springs: and in 1852 the establishment here of Furman University. The newspapers of Greenville have been important factors in the growth of the place. The oldest was The Mountaineer, which for years was owned and edited by Col. James A. Hoyt. There were also the Daily Nett , later becoming the Greenville Neics: and the Evening Herald. which became The Piedmont. The Southern Railroad coming in 1872. and Laurens Railroad in 1882. brought im portant advantages to Greenville, then beginning about 1894 began the growth of textile industries which has given the city of Greenville the right to .all itself the "Textile Center of the South." Turning from the history of Greenville, it would be interesting to consider a few up-to-date facts relative to the city and surrounding sections. There arc in the county twenty-five textile establishments manufacturing annually products valued at S40.000.000. In addition the largest dyeing and finishing plant in the South, and the only bleaching plant which handles fancy silk and cotton mixed goods for the trade are located here. J. F. Sirrine id Company, nationally known engineers, has its home in Greenville The chief money crop of the county is cotton, and the staple is cultivated here as a rule free :rom the ravages of the boll weevil. In recent years strides have been made in fruit growing, particularly along the slopes of Paris Mountain. and the livestock industry is proving increasingly profitable. With the exception of Memphis and New Orleans. Greenville is the largest inland cotton center cast of the Mississippi River. The banking resources of the city total more than $25,000,000. The public school enrollment of Greenville proper and suburbs is over 10.000. The Public Library ministering to the reading needs of Greater Greenville has an annual circulation of over 200.000 volumes, and represents the last word in efficient management. Greenville, with an altitude of 1.040 feet, lies four and one-half miles from Paris Mountain with an altitude of 2.054 feet, while about thirty miles from the city and touching the northern edge of the county are the ranges of the Blue Ridge Mountains. Fxccllent highways lead from the "Textile Center" to the "Land of the Sky.' Page Tiventy-eight  SHORT HISTORY OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY FURMAN University had its birth in the Baptist Slate Convention of December. 1825 Here after a great struggle and prolonged deliberation, the resolution, to establish the institution, was passed. Property in Edgefield was deeded to the State Convention on March 17. 1826. and the institution opened its doors to students on the day of January 15. 1827. The new-born academy remained in Edgefield only a year and a half, being known while there as the Furman Academy and Theological Institution. In 1829 the institution was removed to the High Hills of Santee and there it remained until the year 1834. The school was closed for two years 1835-36. and was reopened at Winnsboro on a large tract of land, where the institution tried for some time to maintain a Manual l abor Classical School. The theological department was added in 1838. In 1851 the institution was removed to Greenville and began another struggle for life. Here it was rcchartercd The Furman University, and fifty-nine acres were appropriated for its use. In 1852 the college for such it was now. formally began to do its work. In 1859 the theological department, headed by Dr. James C. Boyce, was changed into a separate institution and was moved across the river to McBec street. This, though a wise move, was a tremendous blow to Furman, as it took some of her strongest professors and all of the money tl 3t had been designed for the theological department. It was in this year that Dr. James C. Furman became president of the University. Following the Civil War the University reopened its doors but it was only through an intense struggle that the institution was kept going. Lack of finances was a constant sword over the heads of all connected with the college until in 1885 and 1886. under the leadership of R. H. Griffith, a considerable endowment fund was raised This period was under the leadership of Dr. Manly, who had succeeded Dr. Furman in 1881. He held this position until 1897 when Dr. Montague assumed the presidency. During Dr. Montague’s term of only five years, the Alumni Hall. Fitting School, and Montague Hall were built. Dr. E. M. Potcat became president in 1903. In this year also. SI 25.000. through the agency of Rev. Joel I. Allen, was subscribed to the endowment fund. In 1905. Mr. Carnegie offered to give SI 5.000 for a library building, provided that $15,000 be raised here at Furman for the endowment of the library. Dr. Judson met this offer and so created the Charles H. Judson Endowment Fund for the library. Dr. Judson died in January. 1907. after having given his life to the University. He had served as professor, acting president, dean, and treasurer, throughout fifty-six years In his will Dr. Judson made the Library Endowment Fund the residuary legatee of his estate. The University is now under the guidance of Dr. W. J. McGlothlin. During his administration the size of the institution has greatly increased, going from two hundred students to over five hundred: the endowment has grown from over $200,000 to over $2.000.000: departments of education and law' have been added, and full courses in pre-medical work have been offered. In December. 1926. the centennial of the University was celebrated. Speakers, scholars, and leaders in education came from over the country to rejoice with Furman in the celebration of passing this milestone of her history. Now Furman seems assured of a glorious future. The days of despairing hope arc passed and Furman is destined to become far greater and more influential than she has yet dreamed of. Page T icenuj-ninc X - ryStrong, well-established, and powerful, tyurman - faces a bright futureSENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Fred B. Rawl P. M. Dorman J. C. Jonhs Ernest Allen W. H. Nixon R. M. Dacus W. W. Wilkins W. J. Gibson President Pope Thirty-two Vice-President Secretary 'treasurer Historian Poet Prophet Lawyer itThe Cloister (3. 4), President -4 ; Historian Senior Class; Family Assistant in Knglish Department; Science Club (3. 4 ; International Relations Club (4); Senior Ivlitor Bomiomik; I.c Ccrcle Francais (4). Vice-President (4); Junior Marshal; (ircatcr Furman Club. CorrvsjKindinj; Secretary (1. 2): Pi tiamma Mu (4); Adelphian Literary Society (1), Freshman Improvement Medal; Honor Roll (I, 2. 3. 4); Manna Cum l.audr; Delta Sigma. Secretary (4). I'RNIiS’I ALLIEN GRI-I NVII.LI:. S C. B.A. Hrnest is only human-—but what .t human' In fact it might be said that he is a source of pride to humanity in general. Certainly he has shed glory on all the enterprises with which he has been associated during his successful quartet of years at Turman. One of the most capable men of the class, he has often been called upon to handle affairs that required skill and tact, and—yes. even hull at times. And on all these occasions he has acquitted himself as a man Studies have not worried Ernest much because they couldn't. ITom the first day he entered this institution he has been master of himself, and his scholastic efforts have been well rewarded. A half dozen "A's" are nothing more to him than the commonest occurrence would be to the average student. As he is known on the campus. Hrnest i well dressed, slightly dignified, a genial and steady person with a pleasing personality. He is prominent socially as well as scholastically; his jovial smile and happy disposition have made for him a host of friends who strongly admire this gem of the Textile Center. Page Thtriv-tuur  B.S. . |rl|ihian I.itrrar} Society (1): V. AI. • A .' file Cluli (A. II. Oren came to iurman from the wilds and wide open spaces of Nichols, South Carolina He said that he had come seeking a “college diploma, whatever that might be.” and soon began to work assiduously, but not laboriously, for one. Now he says that he has realized his ambition. “after 1 have been here four long years." One outstanding characteristic he has—and we envy him for it—that is. his power over “the wimmin." Whatever his charms may be. we have never seen him keeping company with Old Man Melancholy any time that some of the fair sex have been around And the number of parties he attends' Such popularity must be deserved. Oren is the proud possessor of a melodious tenor voice, and during his .Junior and Senior years he has "done his bit" by singing with the championship glee clubs. He can sing—and how! Caruso himself would stop to listen. Oren says he is going to teach after graduation: but with such a voice as his. we make bold to prophesy that his successes will be more musical than pedagogical. Page Thirty-tier A (f  James Rolit: Babb Foi'Ntain Inn. s. C. b.A. Davidson (1); Kmory (2. .t); Furman (■ ): Theta Uj«ilon Omega; Sigma Chi; International Relations Club; Economics Club. When Rolfc's name is heard on the campus we immediately think of a quiet, easy-going and good-natured fellow whom many are proud to call a friend. Before entering i'urman. "Pink." as he is called by his fellow countrymen from Pountain Inn. attended Davidson and Emory, and during the short time that he has been with us he has proved that he is made of no common clay. His popularity at Davidson and Emory is attested to by the fact that he made a leading fraternity at each school. To use his exact words. "I'm a Sigma Chi and proud of it." Rolfe is noted for three things, namely, his fine clothes, his past-ma if cry in the art of legging, and his common sense. This last endowment best fits him for his chosen profession— law. He has one distinct failing, however, which is sure to affect his life at one time or another. He has fallen into the wiles of the fair sex. and a hard fall he has had. This is proved by the fact that he never lets a week slip by without a visit to G. W. C. to see a pretty little brown haired and blue-eyed lassie whose name cannot be divulged because of Rolfc's bashfulncss. Rolfe. we believe in you. Set your goal in life and it is as good as reached: and "May your soul be in glory three weeks before the devil knows you are dead." Page Thirty-six  Honi:a Path. S. C. B.A. Freshman Tennis Team. Varsity Tcnni; Team (2. 3, 4); Tennis Club (I. 2. 3. 4). Secretary-Treasurer (3. 1); Varsity Chib (2. 3, 4): Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4): Corresponding Secretary. Creator Furman Club (2); Philoxophiatt l.iterary Society (I. 4); Ham! (2, 3, 4): Glee Chili (4): Epicurean (3): Black Cats. This bit of Itovish hasbfuIncH. with a motif of cutcncss surmounted by dark curly lock ., came to us tit the fall of 1924, from llonea Path. Henry firmly believes that "Friends arc a man's greatest asset." and he has made many while he has been at Furman. His pleasant smile, jovial dis; ositi»n. ami friendly expressions have won for him an everlasting place in the hearts of those who have known him. Like all true Furman men, Henry caught the real Furntan spirit soon alter entering college, and has had it ever since. He has never failed to do his liest for his Alma Mater. At the end of his Sophomore year he realised one of his highest ambitions by winning a premier position on the varsity tennis team; and he has held that jiosition admirably, lie devotes himself whole-heartedly to whatever he undertakes, whether it be playing tennis, legging the Faculty, or winning the heart of a girl. Henry has taken many course at Furman, some liccause they were required, some because they were "crips." and some just for pleasure. However, he has never allowed his studies to interfere with the social phase of his college education, and most of his “pleasure courses" have been of the Campus and Parlor type. He scintillates in a drawing room ami is the epitome of gallantry everywhere. Henry ha made a success of his career at Furman, and wc predict for him a mo»t happy and successful future. Page Thirty-sevenPage GREliR. S. C. B.A. Filtifthintr in threo yc-:ir»; Minintrrinl Band. J. W.. who hails from the neighboring town ot Greer (famous for peaches), is one of those iJiows who keeps everlastingly at it. Jesse, as he is familiarly known by his friends in "The Peach Center." has driven his little Ford every morning for the last three years over from Greer to pursue his studies at Furman, l or this reason he is not as well known on the campus as he would have been if he had resided here. Jesse is indeed a student. At North Greenville Academy, he made a great record along scholastic lines and in no way did he let up when he came to Furman. He is finishing in three years, and listen friends. Greek is his "crip" course. After Jesse finishes his work here at Furman, he intends to further prepare himself for the work in the ministry at Louisville. He is married, but he felt he was called to preach and he is preparing himself as he should. Jesse is not the boisterous type of fellow and is exceedingly quiet, but after yo i come to know him. you find he has a wonderful sense of humor and enjoys pure, wholesome fun. The usual line of adjecives docs not describe him. but this boy will bear watching. He is capable of great things. Jesse Wilson Bass B.S. Sigma Plti Delta; Science Club (3. 4); Vicc-l re»:»Unt Science Club (4); Pre-medical Club (3, ;), Scerc-tary-1 rcasurer (4): Tennis Chib; Y. M. C. A.; Philonojthi.ui I.ittrary Society (I. 2). ll you ask us whether anything can come out of the approaches of Dark Corner up in the vicinity of Marietta, we would point to Perry Trammell Bates with pride, and say that he was able to overcome even as great an obstacle as that for the sake of education. Up at his home Moonshine is active on dark nights, hut Perry never allowed it to run around him. He is even shy of distilling apparatus in Chem lab. Bates has decided that life is more than making a living, and consequently he has set out with the purpose of doing something worth while in the world. If Dark Corner has been converted into a national playground or park, and there arc lots of people for him to practice on. he may settle down there after he completes his medical education. Only a few things like taking the internal ear out of a dog-fish, ever gave P. T. 3ny trouble. Nature has endowed him for big things, and all he needs now is a little time and an opportunity. ■■■■■■■■■■■■ 5- if | I William Larry B fa son woodruff, s. c. B.s. Y. M. C. A. (1. 2); PhiloM phtan Literary Society 1. 2): Cooperative Itiblc C!a s; Corresponding Secretary oi Greater Furntan Club (2, 3, 4); C. I . A. Club (4); Tennis Club (1. 2, a): Assistant 'Irack Manager (2, 3), Track Manager (4). Finished in lour years. 1} Dear reader, you arc now gazing at the lineaments of none other than our good friend. Larry, who hails from the metropolis of Woodruff. He enjoys life to the fullest, and never takes things too seriously. Larry is not one of these fellows who has nothing to say. he generally has something to talk about whether it is worth listening to or not. This ability at casting forth a "line of bull” has made him well-known by everybody at Furman, and has almost persuaded Professor Smith to buy a Chevrolet. Larry says "that the name W. I Reason will be the determining factor in estimating the goodwill of some large corporation " His dogmatic judgments have made many professors and students sit up and take notice. Larry's favorite sport is receiving long distance calls on Wednesday and Friday nights (the nights that he has classes). Larry wants a little home for two. and then maybe more. Larry, old friend, we wish you enormous success in this and all other enterprises.Jamhs Hampton Black Kings Mountain. N. C. b.A. Sigma Phi Delta. President (3): Froliman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Basketball (2. 4); Varsity Club (2. 3. 4); Education Club (4); llaraca Class; S'. M. C. A. The above is the unforgcUblc likeness of one ‘’Burrhead" Black, a big cigar man who hails from the North State where men arc men and Chesterfields are fifteen cents per package. While at Furman he has upheld his enviable record as a well-rounded gentleman, since he participates in athletics, social functions, and study (sometimes). He has also upheld his reputation as a business man by running the Furman Pressing club with no mean degree of success during his last year with us. ■'Burrhead" has a host of friends who wish him well in his further preparation for and pursuit of his life's work as a dentist. The experience he received in managing the pressing establishment will, in all probability, enable him to take care of the business side of his profession, and the principles of fair play which he learned while playing basketball will compel him to be very gentle in extracting eye-teeth from old men. ■‘Burrhead's” popularity makes his departure from Furman the cause of a great deal of regret. He has been a gentleman in his conduct, a good athlete, especially in basketball, and a good student. With his pleasing personality and his every ready ability for making friends, we predict a great future for him. Page Form-one 1MEMPHIS. I I NN. R.A. Finishing « » three years. Krolmian Football; lioLman Baseball; Varsity Football (2. Jt, All-State (3). Hale Tronlty for the Most Valuable Flayer on Purple Hurricane (3); Swimming Team (2, 3); Phiiosonhian Literary Society (1. 2. 2), President (J); Tau Kappa Alpha (2. .1), President (3); Second in Southern Inter collegiate Oratorical Contest (2); IS Comma Mu; la Cerclc Fran ais (2); International Relations Club (3), President (2); Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3). Member of Cabinet (2). President 3); Vice-President of Student Body (2): Baraca Class; Tennis Club; Delta Sigma. A good athlete, a good student, a Christian gentleman, a prince of a fellow—that is a description of Jim Blount. He is among the elect few who have had the mental and physical ability to finish college in three years. 1 till of energy and determination to succeed in whatever he undertakes, he has entered joyfully into every phase of student activity where he has become quite prominent. That he is one of the most popular students on the hill is evidenced by the many important positions that he has held in our student life through the choice of his classmates. Jim has taken a marked interest in Y. M. C. A. work and in his literary society, as shown by his election to the presidency of both organizations. He is also a speaker of unusual ability, winning second place in the Southern Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest—quite an honor both for Jim and for Purm3n. Passing to his athletic activities, we find that he has achieved one of the best football records ever made at Turman. Besides making the All-State team he is the proud possessor of the Hale trophy for the best player on the Purple Hurricane. Pape Forty-two § I.F-LAND Cl.lATI.AND BOMAR PORTSMOUTH. VA. ii.S. Virginia Club; I'hilosophian F.itcrary Socict (1); Epicurean Club (2. 3). TrcaMircr (3): Black Cat "Cockic” Boirur hails from the maritime city of Portsmouth. One can readily detect his aristocracy, because he bears himself with the air of a lordly gentleman. "Cockic's" name will hardly be found among the intelligentsia of Furman with the destruc tion of erudition, but he lays claim to the biggest asset of mankind—an innumerable throng ol friends, genuine and sincere. Such a culmination can only be obtained through altruism. ' Cockic” is not in the least egotistical, but is always willing to render service, or speak a kind word to all. It would be preposterous to eulogize him too highly or to elevate him to an undeserved position: but "Cockic” is a man of many sterling qualities and cardinal virtues. He is sound • n judgment, alert in decision, assiduous in his efforts, individual in his personality, unique in expression, and infinite in his kindliness. Like the alchemist of old. his heart remains pure and unadulterated, emanating a radiance of joy and sunshine in the lives of those who venture within the radius of his magnetic person ality. Grki-nviij.p. s. C. B.A FinUhinx in three year.'. I'i Ka| | a, President (4). Glance considerately at the decoration above, gentle reader, which was designed not solely for aesthetic study nor to fill up space, but rather to portray to the world at large what one of Furman’s students. Hugh Boothe Bowden, looks like. We will not attempt to say what he looks like: we recommend the picture above. When Hugh drank the Pierian spring dry at several other cities, he began to drink from the one at Furman and Greenville. Apparently, he drank thirstily then, for it was recognized at the end of three years that he had completed enough work to launch out fin search of another spring, perhaps). Hugh was sunny and jovial in disposition, a good student, and pleasantly reserved in nature. Wherever Hugh was found, there also was found his sharp-tongue witticisms, which were put across effectively with the aid of bis special ’’Bowden-brand” smile. The eyes of Furman are upon you. Hugh, whether you begin your career as a professor, whether you find your place in the movies, or whatever you do. St I I St St I $ St 0John Lyles Boyd Charlotte, n. C. n.A. Adclphian Literary Society (I. 2); Assistant Manager Freshman Football (I). Manager (2): V M. C. A. (1, 2); Corrc |io»dirig Secretary Greater Furman Club (2); Advisory Board (4); Band (I. 2. .1). Secretary-Treasurer (3); Baraca ('lass (1): French Club (2. 3. 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3). President (4): Tennis Club (2. 3). Treasurer (3): Cloister (3. 4), Treasurer (4); International Relations Club (4); Second Honor Man (3): Editor Football Program (4); Track Team (3. 4); Student Council (4); Ccncral Fraternity Council C 4»; Box homo: St a IT (3. 4). Assistant Editor (3 . Editor-In-Chief ($»; Delta Sigma. Modest, quiet. calm, reserved: that's Boyd, lie is one of the lust dressed and most ( o| ular boy on the cum|ms. the possessor of many admirable qualities, the recipient of many enviable honors. I.yles has succeeded in completing a well rounded career during his four years at Furman, entering into all phases of college life. Although his athletic activity has been restricted to two years on the cinder paths, he has supported the teams wholeheartedly, helping inspire them from the land, where he Mows a noisy trumpet. He is a student of the first water, ranking well in all of his classes without hordering in the least on the hook-worm type. His main strength as a student apparently is French, as he has been a member of l.e Cerclc Francois for three years, enjoying the presidency of that august body during his senior year, lie is also a member of the Cloister, tin- most distinctive club on the campus, where he has proved to lie a most callable and valuable worker. The fact that he is a member of the Student Council and the General Fraternity Council displays the trust and esteem that his fellow students have for him. and as editor of the foothnll program and T»ir. Box-•lOMir lie has proved his real ability as a consistent ami energetic worker. He has always done well in what ever he has undertaken. f I I Page hortit-fitv C.RI hNVIU.E;, s. C B.S. Assistant Advertising Manager of Echo (J), Advertising Manager oi Echo «-»•: Sr.otvl Honor Man (3, 4); V. M. C. A.: Pyramid Club (3): J‘i Kappa Club (4 ; C. P. A. Club (4) "Bridges.” as he is known, is another product of the "Textile Center of the South.” As a town student he is loved by all the boys, and in turn has a word of greeting and cheer when Inis met on the street or campus. He has a sunny disposition, a level head, and a winning personality. He is quiet and unassuming in manner, but his determination of purpose, his sinccritv and dependability make him one of the outstanding members of the ebss. To those who d» not know him well, he has distinguished himself by his pleasing manner, his friendliness, anti his search for "Peace.” Although he has not taken any active part in athletics, he has supported the teams wholeheartedly. However, his main distinction lies in other fields of student activities. "Bridges” did his best work in the commerce department: of course, he hasn't set the world on fire yet. but he will be remembered by those that taught him as a fine young man. "Bridges” intends to enter the field of commerce and be a credit to his Alma Mater. Paye Forty-mxkv Hi-nrv VIui.i.i-n Brabham Manning, s. c. B.A. Freshman Basketball Tram (1); Varsity lt.i»krtball Tram (2. 3, 4). Captain (3): Varsity Club (2. 3, 4). Secretary (3); Centaur. Henry is conspicuous for his quietness. He is indeed quiet: but. nevertheless, he does much that very few know about. He has made many friends at Furman, all of whom will vouch for him as one who possesses a keen sense of duty, one who is a clean sportsman, and one who has high ideals. Henry is a well-rounded student. Outside the classroom, his outstanding work has been done on the basketball court, where his services have meant much to his Alma Mater. He was distinctly honored in his Junior year, in that he was elected captain of the basketball teaman office usually regarded as being open only to Seniors. He won that honor by his efficiency in the game and by his ability as a leader. Among the basketball fans of South Carolina he is extremely popular, and the players on opposing teams hold the highest regard for him. He has meant much to the boys with whom he has been associated: his influence has always been for the good. We feel reluctant as he leaves: but we feel that he will mean much to those with whom he later comes in contact. Throughout his career the eyes of his friends here will follow him: for he has succeeded in impressing indelibly the imprint of friendship on the hearts of many. 1 000 Form- seven ■5 Paul Di-Witt Bragg Greer, s. c. B.A. Ministerial Ham! (I, 2, J, 4). President (4): Phi Kapjei Della (. . 4), President (4); Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2. J). Critic O), Corresponding Secretary (.1). Mr. Paul DeWitt Bragg, of Greer. S. C. Coming from the home of so many successful Furman men. is it anything unusual that he. too. should have been successful ? No for he would have been that, no matter where he came from. Bragg is one of the men in our class who plans to enter the ministry, and a more sincere Christian could not be found. While he has been at Furman he has already been preaching regularly in some of the nearby churches, and from all reports he has been unusually successful. In school he has taken an active part in the ministerial organizations of the campus, and has made his influence felt in each. In the classroom he has been outstanding in all of his work, especially in Greek. During his Senior year he was honored by being elected president of the Phi Kappa Delta, local Greek club, besides having the privilege of leading the Ministerial Band that year also. When it comes to a question of choosing between right and wrong and doing that which is right. Bragg is one of the strongest men among us. He has a great deal of strength in that regard, which is fortunate, for he will need a great deal in his life's work And because of his strength and his integrity, we know that he will render inestimable service in his chosen pro fession. if (!■ } Page Forty-eightl liiloM | liiati Literary Society (1. 2. 3. J . Marshal (.2). Senior Censor O). Secretary, Viec.Prc»idcnt -»): Represented Society in Intersocicty Oratorical Contest (1. 2. 3); V M. C. A.; Friendship Council: Ministerial Hand: Bnraea Class (I. 2). And now we come to a very quiet and unassuming member of our class. Brissie is among those very gifted few who have acquired and experienced the blessings which follow silence. “Speech is silver, but silence is golden.” said the sage of old: and early in life Brissie began to long for things golden. Whether he has realized his desires for gold, we know not: but this one thing we do know, he has the virtue of thinking much and saying little. Brissie is very ambitious by nature, and with admiration have we watched him make his way through school unaided. ‘Tis said that "J. W.” plans to join the ranks of the many who enter either the ministry or the Seminary every year from Purman. Untold success should be his in his great calling, for when he does speak he has the power to sway multitudes. Witness the success he has already achieved in Literary Society, the haven of the orator. One vice he has: a never-ceasing love for the “guid weed”: but outside of that we think his congregations will find him devoted to his work. Page Portu-ntne  Chari.ns Hfywood Bush LIBERTY. S. C. II.A. Student Council (I. 2. S. 4), Secretary (4); Assistant Manager of Baseball (1. 2. 4); Manager of freshman Baseball (3): Centaur: Office Assistant (4). “Red” left the possibilities of becoming a great banker and financier just for the sake of becoming a Freshman at Furman, and at the same time hoping that one day he would be able to walk down the streets of 1 iberty. liberated from the pangs of ignorance and social undcvcl-opment. and perhaps, the thought of ever studying any more French or Chemistry. Well, we shall have to concede to Bush that he has accomplished what he set out to do. for he now signs his name with an ' A.15 “ attached. We have no idea that will inspire him to seek as many more as some people we know at the present time. “Red” will be satisfied to settle down and begin to find out what life is. His thoughts and hopes for a wife have taken him outside of life for a time, but we understand that he came back home one night and tore all the pictures off the wall before he could be brought out of the clouds. He seems to be as satisfied now as the man who found out that a bird in the hand is worth two in the bush. We hope he never regrets that he talked very, very much, too much at times. Some men do. but we’ll always believe Bush had a vision. Page■0 ' £ ft NHwpoki Nuws. Va. B.S. Frnliman Football: Frohman B:» kitliall; Freshman Baseball; Var»it Football (2, 3. -4): All-State (4): All S. I. A. A. (4); Varsity Basketball 2. 3. •»): Varsity Baseball (3). Captain (4): Block F Club; Out ot State Club (2): Surma Phi Delta. Yes. folks, this is Michael Joseph Byrne, the pride of Newport News, perhaps better known as Mike or “Andy Gump, the choice of the people." Some even call him the budding poet that failed to bud. Mike has always been a great bull thrower, and the source of his greatest pleasure is in "jawing the rats." Mike is never without something to say. he has his opinion about everything that arises and whether right or wrong he is going to be heard. Mike may be a little rough in his manner and sometimes he may drive you a little beyond your patience, but we challenge you to find a boy that is better known than Mike. Everybody knows him and everybody likes him. When it comes to the final test you will find him a true friend—one that can be depended on He has always been a loyal believer in Furman, willing to give his all for his Alma Mater. Blessed with a splendid physique. Mike has taken quite a prominent part in Furman athletics. He has played end for the Purple Hurricane for four years, and in his senior year he has won a place both on the All-State and All-S. I. A. V teams. He is also a baseball and basketball player of note, and of course is quite a duck in the water since he was brought up on the coast. Page Fifiu-one £ r3 aThere is only one "Mom" Calhoun in the world (gaze on his likeness presented above), for no one else could be what he is. He hails from Greenwood, and has already made that city famous, Tor four years he has gone his happy way through college, and few have been the days in which he has not added another friend to his already lengthy list. We doubt if there ever was a man who loved a joke and a good hearty laugh as much as he docs: and. best of all. he possesses that happy faculty of bringing laughter and sunshine to others. Cheerful, helpful, sincere—these are his outstanding characteristics. While "Mont" has been at Turman he has been especially interested in Boy Scout work, and his friends among the boys of the city are legion. To lead and train boys in wholesome living is. we think, one of the highest services a man can render: and "Mont" has been doing that for a number of years. In doing it he has not only won friends for himself, but for Turman as well, for a boy is always a part of his college. "Mont" is also an excellent swimmer. He has been a regular on the swimming team ever since that sport was inaugurated at Turman, and was made the official examiner for the life saving test that is held in our pool every year. That he may be successful in continuing his work with boys, as well as any other he may take up. is the sincere wish of us all. Tape I'iflu-UVO  Saluda. S. C. B.A. l-'rcxhnian Football ami Track: Arfclphiau Literary Society; llaraca Class; Varsity Football 2. 3, -I); Varsity Track (2. 3): lllock letter Club (3. : : All-State Guard (3. 4); Education Club. Secretary. I’rcsi-dent-Elect: l i Kappa Fraternity. When one gyrates his optics over the above space, he should keep in mind that he beholds the likeness of a gentleman that Furman only has the distinction of calling her own. It is none other than Martin Ansel Carson, the lad from Saluda, who was for every-day use renamed "Scaley" after reaching the campus, and sometimes called "Kit." The face portrayed above serves as a splendid background for Ansel's pleasant smile which he shares with everyone. In addition to his pleasant smile he has also a kind word for all. Carson is a quiet, and unobtrusive, as well as a prodigious sort of chap. In the classroom he was proficient in his work, on the campus he was friendly with everyone, and on the gridiron he was equally as proficient as he was friendly. “Kid" played on the famous Purple Hurricane for three years, two as guard, and none there was in the state like unto him. for he carried off the state honors in his particular position on the team for two consecutive years. Carson's sunny, genial disposition, his kind words, and his famous smile will be missed on the campus just as Martin Ansel Carson, in toto. has been missed since completion of his college requirements at Christmas. Page Fif tv-three Spartanburg, s. C. RS. Pi Kappa Club; Baraca Cla»»: V. M. C. A.; Atlelphian l.ttcrary Society. "Lon” has won the warm friendship of all his classmates by his quiet and unassuming manner while at Furman. There is not a person who knows “I.on" who does not like him. He is possessed with a fun-loving disposition, and at the same time is of a studious endeavor. One-half of his heart belongs to a certain unknown member of the fairer sex at Chicora. and the other half belongs to his numerous friends. He has a ready smile and a helping hand for all who need help. These sources of popularity are bound to pave the way for success in his life work. This blond head boy is known over the campus for the number of special delivery letters he has received. It is a known fact that he receives one almost every day. A man could not find a truer friend anywhere than "I.on." He is the kind of fellow that will not soon be forgotten. Furman hates to see you go. "Lon." but since you must leave, the best wishes of every man here follow you. Willoughby Grf:f:k Cheney Lockhart, s C. R.A. Freshman Football (I). Varsity Football 2. ,t. I); Varsity Club (.1. -4). William Stccdlcy Clary, better known as Moon, or just plain "Bill." bails from the thriving metropolis of Lockhart. Whether he put Lockhart on the map or whether Lockhart put him on the map. we will not endeavor to say: probably both will be heard front later. '■Bill" came to the Old Hill in the fall of '24 and settled in the historic old mansion by the name of "Montague." for which he always labored faithfully. Quiet, he was. except when he spoke up unobtrusively in class and elsewhere: and when he spoke it was well for the world to incline its cars to words of wisdom, for such characterized them. This lad from the Union city predominated in class work, having made the honor roll several times. Further evidence of his proficiency in class work may be brought out by the fact that he finished his academic work bv Christmas of his senior year. Beyond Clary's ability as a student, is found his athletic ability, which ranked very high. For three long years he had the strong potentiality of a star football player, and in his senior year that potentiality, which all the while was characterized by willingness and perseverance, evolved into a reality, at which time he was a central current in the famous Purple Wind that blew so terrifidy. May you develop more of the qualities of greatness that you have so thoroughly manifested while at Furman as you go further out into the paths and byways of life. Bill. Hi Adclphian Literary Society; International Relations Club (2. 3. 4). Recording Secretary (3). Yice-Presi-•lent (4); Glee Club (1, J. 3, • , Advertising Manager (3), Business Manager (4); Horuti Staff (I. 2. 3). Advertising Manager (3); Banff (I. 2. 3, 1). Librarian ami Assistant Business Manager (4); Karaca Class; V, M. C. A.; Honor Roll (2, 3); Assistant Manager Baseball (IV; Secretary South Carolina Intercollegiate Glee Club Association: Greater Furman Club 3. Secretary-Treasurer (3); Glee Club Orchestra (3); Collegiate Scrcnadcrs (3): l.e Cerclc Fran ais (4); Pi Gamma Mu (4), President (4); Phi Pi Sigma (4). Secretary (4); Pan-Hellenic Council Representative. Secretary-Treasurer (4). This young man, ladies and gentlemen, is John Calhoun Cooper, Junior, one of the most versatile men in our class. In fact, in the four years that he has been with us. he has added almost as much fame to his auspicious first two names as the illustrious South Carolina statesman did in the days of old. "j. ." as he is ftmiliarly known to the Imys. i an outstanding student, having excelled in all of his classes and being one of the six men in our class who completer! their courses at Christmas of their senior vear. Outside ttic classroom, he has l»een a “man alxmt tnc campus." Many clubs and organizations are proud to claim him as one of their members: and in each of them he has shown unusual ability in leadership. That he has developed himself along more than one line is shown by the fact that he is an excellent musician: for four sears he has Icen a memocr of the famous Furman band that has inspired the Purple Hurricane ‘.o its greatest heights at home am! abroad, and was three years a member of the championship glee club of Furman. In his junior year he made the coveted trip to New York with the glee club to represent the South in the National Contest. ............ , , ... We do not know what "J. C. is planning to do after graduation, hut we rest assured that in whatever field of endeavor he may enter, he will bring honor, not only to himself, but to his Alma Mater and the class of 1 2X as well. l agr Fthu-sixClaude Carwile Crawi ord Rockmart. ga. B.A. Captain Freshman Football Team; Vice-President Freshman ('lass; Freshman Basketball Team: Freshman Baseball Team: Varsity Football Team 2. 3. 4); Varsity Baseball Team (2. 3. 4); Vice-President Sophomore Class; President Junior Class; Varsity Club (2, 3, 4); President Varsity Club (4); Kappa Alpha. It takes only a glance at the above honors to realize that "Chick” has made a name for himself in the annals of Furman's history. But it takes more than mere words to give a true conception of the place that he occupies in our hearts. "Chick” is a "mixer” of the first water. Everyone that meets him likes him instantly. "Bull" sessions, with "Chick” as chief raconteur, will ever live in our memory as hours of pure delight. Inimitable "Chick”' We bow in deepest homage to you for your glorious achievements, for your sterling character, and your radiant personality. In the years that we have known you. you have always proved yourself a true Southern gentleman, a steadfast friend, and a loyal son of Furman. fX JAMi-s Carson Crawford DHL AND. FLA. H.S. Football (1): Y. M. C. A. (J. 2. 3. -4 ; Haraca Class 1. 2. 3. 4): Pi Kapi»a (4). V w 71 "Jim” comes to us from the "sunshiny state- of I lorida where the exquisite and balmy atmosphere bathes the lowlands of beauty. "Jim" is a good student, a genuine friend, an excellent fraternity man. a good sport who enjoys life, and at the same time takes care of its duties. Although his inborn reserve and his unassuming manner may act as a screen to strangers, we who know him regard him as a friend of the truest type. We haven’t been able to keep up with "Jim” sufficiently to report accurately on his numerous "love affairs." but suffice to say he is the "berries" among the ladies. He stands on the threshold of life, the future is luring—good luck, old boy. it's been a pleasure! "Let us endeavor to so live that when we come to die. even the undertaker wilt be sorry." Gki-i-nvillh. S C. li.A. Math Chib (3. -t). 1'rcsiiU-iit (4); Cl»i ur (.1, I). Secretary (4): Science Club (3, 4); l.c Cerclc Fr»n{»i (4); Pi Gamma Mu; Tennis (Hub; Y. M. C A.: Class l ro|4ici: Delta Sivma. Just when we were about to j »vo up hope of ever finding the only child of ihe family unspoiled, we met Bob. and we declared from a mathematical and logical point of view, for the sake of being in his class, that he was a real find for a friend and college pal. In fact, we received such a shock when we heard he had been hurt in a wreck on the way to a Georgia game that we haven't recovered from the anticipation of the loss yet. Bob is more or less of a philosophical nature, and persons and events in numbers above one. never made very much of an impression on him. Me liked to do things well, and his efforts at accuracy and completeness found themselves in good company with Mathematics and the sciences, though we find him as literary as scientific. He actually wrote a master essay on "Horses" once. As a critic for our classical taste, we would prefer him any time to H. I-. Mencken. We don't know what Bob intends to do. but we could imagine several things he would fit well into. He has so many usable traits that we could imagine him as a stern lawyer, or a quiet literary figure but hardly a politician. We are sure of one thing—he will do it well. Page Fifig nine Paul Manning Dorman Camfohhu.o. S. C. B.A. Captain Freshman Basketball; Stn lent Council (1, 2, 2, 4). President (I); Varsity Basketball (2. 3. 4), Captain (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4 : Viet-President Junior Class; Secretary Senior Class; President Sigma Phi Della (3). Vice-President (4); Phitosopliian l.iterary Society (I. 2. 3. 4); Varsity Club: Clwci Sterna ! .e.nle r. In Paul, or "Snipcy.' as he is better known, we have a ntan who might well be envied for the possession of a number of unusual qualities. In the future, in the full flowering of these qualities. Campobcllo will gladly acclaim his fame. Paul's dominant characteristic is his ability of leadership, attested by his election to the presidency of the student council, a position quite austere—ahem—and demanding the full confidence of his schoolmates. Also. Paul is an athlete of no mean ability, having captained two basketball teams: one of them being the championship freshman team of the state. In his studies he has made a splendid record, and his general demeanor has been that of a polished gentleman. Then, an athlete, a leader, a student, and withal a gentleman. Paul should command, and we venture to presage for him distinctive success in whatever field of endeavor he chooses as his vocation. Last, but not least. Paul is a good friend and true. Withal, a man worthwhile! Pago SixtyB.S. Science Club (.1, 4); Arseutapians (3, 4): Student Atai«tam in ItmUwy Department 4): V. M. ('. A.: Siema Phi Delta. Tom's friend. Joe Schnciwcis. once said that if he were a painter, he would paint a portrait of Thomas Thcron Earle and put the following inscription upon it. "Always worried, always loving, but never beloved.” In other words, he worried over the women he loved who never loved him. Now. gentle reader, we would not have you think that Tom was a weak-willed man. but there was in a woman's look something too captivating for Baric to resist. Out of sheer regard for him. the road to Spartanburg was finally paved. Unless Tom gets the worst end of an archery contest he is now engaged in. he is going to uphold the reputation of his family and enter the field of medicine. He used to allow Professor Riddle to tell him how hard it was. but back in January something came between the two. and since then he has limited his anticipations of the future to his own sphere of thought. Baric is a big man. and just one of those kind that look as if they need more sympathy than the dictionary affords them. He admits that the world treats a big man rougher because he is big. Tom's biggest adventure up to this time was a jaunt through Texas last summer on an educational quest, and strange we never hear him speak of the vast plains, and hardboiled women. [) Puge Sixty-two Spartanburg, s C. B.S. Cloister (4); I i Mu: Track Team (I, .1, -I): Debate Council (4); Varsity Club (2. 3. 4); Inter- national Relations C-lub (3, I), President (4), Delegate to Southern (Conference 1927; Science Club (2. .1. 4); Reporters (Club. President (.1): Vice-President Sophomore Class; The Hornet. Editor (4). Managing Kditoi (3). S| orts Editor (2 . Reporter (It; Journalism ( tub. President (-•): Adrlphian Literary Society (I. 2. 3, 4 . President (4). Recording Secretary 2. .t); Pre-Medical Club (2. 3. 4). Charter Member. Vice-president (4): licho Staff (3. 4). Business Manager (4); Greater Kurman (Club. Advisory Board (4); First Honor Student (2, 3, 4); Infirmary Attendant 3. 4); Delta Sigma. According to his own definition, he is a mixture of complexes, some inferior and some superior. To him every action led to a problem, and a solution of some kind. Therefore, intelligence, to whatever degree attained, caused him no little tension of mind. The vast ness of life puzzled him. but he consoled himself with science and philosophy as most worthy of study. He enjoyed all the others. He had an intense love for the arts, beauty, and friends, and an intense hatred for inconsideration. thieves, and baseness. He was always reasonable, but had a passive stubbornness as to the outcome of speculations. On the campus he earned the praise of some, and passed up the cynical taunts of others. (Cared very little whether he won praise or taunts, except that the former was inspiring.) He never became radical when extravagance was permissible, and believed that service to humanity was highest ideal. He enjoyed doctoring, including the dummies, friendship of all the students. Miss Wheeler. Miss Wriglcy. and many others quiet books mail track, editing Hornet, and had a nature so Constituted that a friend would be more desirable any time than a wife.  Lewis Harvey Ferguson AUGUSTA. GA. H.S. FmhiMn Football; Varrity Club (3, -I); Varsity Football (2. 3. 4). How many times have we seen him and cheered him as he broke through and tackled opposing backs for huge losses? It looked for a time as if fate would prevent "Pa” from engaging in his favorite sport, football. For two years he was incapacitated for action because of injuries, but when fate relented his last year, he was a terror and filled his position in the forward wall of the wonderful Hurricane with great form. Many a day will pass before we will forget this stalwart linesman. "Pa" is more than an athlete—he is a clean, fine gentleman, lie is not the kind that goes in for show and talk, but he has accomplished many things in his unassuming way. Although somewhat reserved in nature. "Pa" has made a number of friends during his four years among us. He is a hard, conscientious worker, always succeeding in whatever he undertakes. If "Pa" tackles life like he tackled on the football field, he is bound to succeed. Page Sixty-thrre Adelphiau Literary Society (1); Assistant Varsity Football Manager (2, .1); Varsitj Football M ius« •»); Varsity Club (4); Y. M. C. A. (1); Centaur. Vice-President. "Pick" is one of the most popular boys on the old hill. Ins many fine qualities having won him many friends. He is one of the most jovial and friendly boys we have ever known. ’Tick" was prevented from going out for football while here because of an injury suffered in high school, but this did not prevent him from becoming the manager of the famous Purple Hurricane. As manager of the team he did exceptionally well. His winning personality made a host of friends for him among the athletes, and their only wish is that they could have been associated with him more. ‘Tick” has but one fault—the opposite sex. His good looks have often attracted the fair sex. and he is exceedingly popular among the younger set of Greenville. It has been a distinct pleasure to know ‘ rick." and his many Furman friends wish for him th; best of luck 3nd a speedy ascent on the ladder of life. I’uoc Sixtu-tourI I If i Asa Dp.an I-inch Pauline, s. c. B.A. 1‘liHokalcan Club (1. 2. 3. 4). Secretary (3): l liilo oi hian Literary Society 1. 2): Baraca ("la" (1. 2. 3) Honor Roll (2. 3): Bonhomti Staff. Assistant Art Alitor (3): Art Editor (4). If Pauline, metropolis of Spartanburg County, is famous for anything, it is famous because Asa Dean Pinch is one of her sons: and he is famous because of a cheerful and helpful disposition, to say nothing of his great ability as an artist. He is rather reserved and modest in his bearing, and for that reason is not so well known as some in our class: but those of us who arc fortunate enough to be numbered as his friends can attest his worthiness: to us he is a prince of a fellow. Pinch's greatest talent is drawing: in fact, he is an accomplished artist. Since he has been at Purman he has contributed many sketches to The Hornet, which have added materially to the attractiveness of that publication, and it is to him that THE BONHOMIES of both last year and this year owe much of their success, because of the fine art work contained in them. Perhaps Pinch will enter the field of cartooning, but we do not know that he will. If he does, he is assured of a great success, which is the sincere wish of his classmates. $ fr. (F 'fr Page Sixty -five§ Pauline, s. c B.A. I'hilosm'hian Literary Socseiv (1): Science Club (4t: Lc Ccrcb Frautai (4): Student In truct«»r in Swimming (3. 1); Education Club (4). Marcus Alonzo is not nearly so austere and formidable as his name sounds: on the other hand, he is an extremely affable and jocund individual. He is rather robust, and. as is usually the ease with robust people, is the possessor of a very cheerful disposition. His witty remarks, although they may sometimes approach almost to sarcasm, arc always given in good-natured bantering, and arc taken as such In fact it is his perpetual good humor that has endeared him to us. Marcus does not claim to be one of the literati on the campus, but that docs not mean that he is not a good student During his Senior year he has become known as a social science “shark." inasmuch as he has been an outstanding student in that very difficult study. In view of that fact, it may be that some day the world will honor him as a great authority in that field, and in things pertaining thereto. Yes. it might be: and then, on the other hand, it might not be. Who knows? We arc sure that we do not. Anyway. Marcus, we are with you to a man: and if fortune favors you with success wc will know that you are reaping a just reward. Marcus Ai.on o Finch. .Jr. TAYLORS. S. C. HA. i'hiloso|i)iiau Literary Society (I. 2. 3. -»). Treasurer (2). Sciiioi Critic Friendship Council (I): Lc Cerclc Kran ai« (2, 3. 4). Secretary (■»): In Secretary 3); Education Club (3. 4): Greyhound. (3). President (4); Y. M. C. A.. International Relations Club (3, 4), From the depths of North Greenville Academy came this diminutive element which has made up for its abbreviated stature in accomplishments and scholastic achievements at Furman ■’Hickey." as he is popularly known, has a good "understanding" and would have been taller if so much had not been turned under, You might think this quiet lad of only a few summers is all seriousness, but not so. His chief interests have been in education, or rather in that subject, and he expects to give some school in the state or country the benefit of his talents next year. His friends have already settled back to look for someone else to worry about, because they don’t doubt his ability to make good, especially in literature. No doubt, he will be able to withstand all onslaughts of "loggers" since he is well acquainted with that phase of education: in fact, he is better versed in the art than any other on the curriculum or off. Besides the inspiration of friends to help him through life, he will be skyrocketed to the peak of success in some line by the winsome smile and some sort of faith of a little lass. And may he love music to the fullest extent! Paoe Sixtu-seven Robtrt Lit: Galpiiin GREENVILLE. S. C B.S. V. M. C. A. (I. 2. 3. 4); C I . A. Clut. (4) Small in stature but great in possessing the qualities of a true Christian gentleman! Never was there a greater advocator of true manhood. The proud possessor of a jolly disposition, for there never was a boy who loved fun and companionship more than Robert. Robert doesn't believe that a college-bred man is a four-year loaf composed alone of dough, for he is a consistent, hard working man. stands well in his classes (night and day), an excellent companion, and is loved by all. Though he has been handicapped in his college activities somewhat, owing to the fact that he lives off the campus, he has nevertheless shown beyond the doubt of anyone that he has the stuff that has for years characterized Furman men. Robert has mastered the field of commerce offered by Turman, and some day we hope to see him as one of the determining factors in some large corporation. Our wish for you. Robert, is that success be yours in whatever field you enter—business or matrimonial. N •J Blackvim e. s. c B.A. PliiloMMihian Literary Society (I. 2): V. M. C. A. (J. 2. 3. 4): Phi Kapj-a Delta (3. 4), President (4); Ministerial Hand (I. 2, 3. 4). Vice-President (4). Sami i i Ji-1-1• i-! son Gardner "Sant" Gardner is one of ]:urman's promising young ministers, and Blackviltc. his native hamlet, has every reason to be proud of him. "Sam" is a hard-working, conscientious student. He always wears a smile, is firm in his convictions, and is uncompromising as a justice; yet is charitable in his judgments and is as broad as the truth. He is steady, dependable, courageous, always standing for what he believes to be the right. As a minister of the gospel "Sant" manifests a realization of supreme sacrcdncss and the great responsibility of his calling. We feel sure the best is his goal and that he will give his best in active service. A good student, a real man. a true friend—what more could be said? )"Sam.” we know that the future holds for you an exalted place in the Christian ministry. "The greatest pleasure in life is the sense of doing one's duty." q) Page Sixty-nine GREENVILLE. S. C B.A. Freshman Football; Education Club (3, 4); Glee Club 2, 3. 4). I’rewdent (4); Quartette (4); Greyhound. Just another songbird not wasted away—that's Harvey at his best. His chief distinguishing characteristic while at Furman has been his work with the Glee Club, the very one which has sung its way to championships of states, sections, and almost nationalities. But there are other things about the Gibsonian type of Purple manhood that deserve mention. It is said that the original rock of Gibraltar has lost sonic of its prestige since Harvey came into recognition. Not a steadier 'homo” ever graced a text-book with his eyes while a student under the regime of Dr. "Mac" or any of his worthy predecessors. As a friend, the hefty songster takes the cake and all the icing and filling. His principal handicap during his college career has been the fact that he has lived off the campus (not the G. W. C. campus) during his four-year period of higher educational and soforth training. Consequently he is not as well known as some of the other fellows—which is the misfortune of many students here. Opposites attract, but there are always exceptions to this rule, it seems. Anyway, here is one musically inclined person who has apparently found something extremely interesting in a feminine warbler.  GRI:1:K. S. C. B.A. Freshman Student Council Second Honor Centaur. Basketball Team (I); Varsity Basketball Team (2. .t. 4): Varsity Trat 1 (3, 4), Vice-President (4); I’an-llellenie Council 41, President C4); Svttio Man (2. J); Secretary Junior Class; International Relations Club (4); Varsi Track Team (2. 3): Senior Class President: arsity Club (2. 3. 4); “Euchie” has fame, a fame that is lasting; his influence is one that will be felt for a long time by those with whom he has been associated. He seems born for success, and has the grace and art to hold what he has already achieved. As a student, an athlete, and a man. "liuchie” has attained success. In the classroom he has been a hard and honest worker: in athletics he has been outstanding, inasmuch as he has proved himself to be one of the best basketball guards in the state, besides his performances on the cinder path: and that he holds the confidence of the entire student body is shown by the fact that he is president of the senior class and the Pan Hellenic Council, and vice-president of the Student Council. In all lines of endeavor he has been a leader, and has been worthy of the confidence placed in him. There is one little thing about "Euchie" that wins for him many friends, and that is his smile. It would melt the heart of an iceberg. And ho has found it quite valuable in melting cold hearts, so we have been informed. There is no doubt but that this young nun has won the unreserved admiration and respect of everyone who knows him: and there is no doubt but that the qualities of leadership, faithfulness, and ability that have characterized him at Furman will bring him success in life. $ if l a(ic Secentu-onrGri i nvu.u:. S. C. B.A. Glee Club (I). Accompanist anti Soloist: I'midiing in three years. Behold! A gentleman of varied accomplishments, and the secret envy of us all. Hugh can tickle the ivories, yea. verily. He was with the Glee Club his Freshman year, and that was enough—probably because Professor Miller feared foreign entanglements, or possibly he realized the danger of Furman being accused of breaking the amateur ruling. Anyway. Hugh's fame will live forever because of that one year. He is an accomplished pianist: one whose technique is rare, whose touch might be called finished, and whose repertoire is amazing. For one thing we especially envy him: viz. his ability to enter every class ten minutes late, and get away with it. And how! And another thing, some people are born fashion plates, but it is rare that they can finish college in three years. Hugh has both of those qualities Possessed of an engaging smile and a light heart as he is. wc look for Hugh to find life easy and happy. His personality is of the drawing type, and no doubt he will draw much that is worthwhile out of life. No. wc don't know her yet, but wc are sure that he docs. Hugh, thou Prince of Melody, may all that is good and beautiful be yours! Page Seventy twoI’i Kapin, William Lc Verne is a genial, likeable chap, with a keen sense of humor, and a smooth even temper. Neat in appearance and slightly reserved in manner, he is hailed on the campus as a true example of Southern culture. Of an industrious temperament, this lad also shows that he has the stuff of manhood in him by working in a downtown drug store while he was not busily engaged in "shooting” the professors. Since he was interested in so many outside activities, his classroom work has not ranked with the elect literati, but he has succeeded in securing the required number of hours and quality credits that the Dean has set as the standard. During his college years. William has signified that he has ability along industrial lints of business enterprises. With the happy combination of aggressive ability and genial personality, this Furman man is sure to meet the fight of life with a strong defense. "His air, his manners—all who saw admired Page Seventy-threeWayne Claude Gunter Wagener. s. c. B.S. Itaraca Class (I. 2. 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Philosopliian Literary Society (I. 2. 3. 4). Secretary (3). President (4); Science Club (3. 4): President (4): French (.lull (4); Mathematics Club 4): Pi Gamma Mu (4); Siifnta Pi SiRina (3. 4); Vice-President (4); V. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3. I); Honor Roll (1. 31. Wayne has been with us through the four years that we have been at Furman, and in that time has made for himself an enviable reputation. That he is dependable and capable is shown by the many offices he has filled in the various clubs on the campus. In these clubs and offices, he has shown himself to be a leader of no mean ability: and he has been a leader in the work of the classroom, being especially brilliant in mathematics and the sciences. But he has not allowed his work to prevent him from being one of the strongest supporters on the campus of any team representing Furman. Wayne has been especially fond of mathematics at Furman (ask Professor Bowen!), has specialized in that subject, and expects to continue his study of it in graduate school. He is planning a career as a civil engineer, and without a doubt his cheerful disposition and his trustworthiness will bring to him his deserved measure of much success. He carries with him into life the best wishes of the class of '28. Page Seoenty-four  Clifton, s. c.. B.A. . Football 1. 3. I): Gags Kadcettall; Education Club; Baraca Class (1. 2, 3, 4). Treasurer (■»); Adel phi.-in Literary Society (I): Pyramid Cluli Jt); Pi Kappa 4). President Fall Term t4). Hammett hails from the historic Clifton and quite a manly looking chap is he. not a bit timid and just as much a man as he looks. He, a product and real enthusiastic specimen of his hometown, is a gentleman of honor, high ideals, and morals and is very popular among his classmates. He's a jolly good fellow, quite a student, and has an ability to take hard knocks and come back for more. Hammett had to "dig for his knowledge but he always got it and knew it well. Hammett, we know full well that you've got the "stuff." so here's hoping in the unfolding years which arc to change the happenings of today into the memories of tomorrow you may achieve what you justly deserve—success. "The making of friends who are real friends is the best token We have of a man's success in life." Page Seventy-five  Glee Club (I, 2. 3, 4); Tennis Club (1, 2, 3, 4): Phllosopbi.in Literary Society (1); Itaraca Class: ». M. C. A.; Corresponding Secretary of Creator Furman Club (3); Delta Sigma. Small towns, like Honca Path, must suffer when such men as Harper migrate from their limits. In fact, it has always occurred to me that they are simply living on their past until he gets back. Now as he goes back, he leaves Furman in a temperament expressed by. "we weep, for Harper is gone.” Lawrence is one of those people who believe in rejoicing today and not waiting until tomorrow when there may be nothing to rejoice over. And when there seemed little to be encouraged over, he always managed to create a situation to relieve the monotony. Just to let you in on a few secrets. Harper was always in popular demand for parties, the best dancer on the floor, the cynosure of all eyes at theatre parties, a good singer, and a tall, neatly-dressed gentleman. Now that you know of his social achievements, we must finish up the man by giving a sketch of his success as a student. He knew how to mix his work so as to do his school work, as proved by the fact that he has finished in four years. His fraternity brothers say this is almost incredible to them, but here we have to let Harper take the harp, and we will listen for big things from him. Page Seventu-ux t T j} 04 £ JH | 0 AMark Fant Hawthorns ABBHVILUi. S. C. B.A. Freshman Football (I); Freshman Track (1); V. M. C. A. (I, 2. 3). Friendship Council (2). Cabinet (.1): Education Club (2, 3); Adclphian Literary Society (1, 2, 3), Winner of Imurovcmcnt Medal (I), Treasurer. Fall Term (2). Secretary. Spring Term (2). Vico-I'rcMilcnt. Fall Term (3). President, Spring Term (3): Scoutmaster’s Course (2): Student Assistant in Education (.1): Honor Roll (I. 2. 3); Finishing in three years: C’uin J.audc. Here we have one of the intelligentsia of the class. Mark is one of the few men in the class of '28 who have completed their college work in three years, and anyone who has attempted that can testify that it is no easy job. But Mark did not come to college to find an easy job: he has applied himself diligently to his work, and is now reaping his reward. We are glad that he is graduating with us for he has been a pleasant companion to us since he came into our ranks during our Senior year, and in later years we will be proud to call him a classmate of ours. Mark has had much success in his studies, especially in education. In that course of study he quickly came to the fore as one of the best students. Dr. Clark realized this, and as a result. Mark has had the honor of being student-assistant in education during his Senior year. Besides being a good student. Mark is a leader in campus activities, as is shown by the clubs to which he belongs and the offices he has held. We are expecting big things from Mark when he goes out into life. Although we do not know what field he will enter, we arc sure that he will be influential in any line of work. Certainly. Mark has the best wishes of every man in the class. Page Seventu-seven v Hdwin Herbert Hearon. Jr. Bishopville. s. c. B.A. Education Club (4): Glee Club - . ■ ). l hiloso|»hian Literary Society (I, 2): Greyhound Club (4 . "Hello, there's a molecule.' said Buist: Hello, here's a gentleman." we said when first we saw this serenely composed fellow from "near Bishopville.” strolling leisurely about the Furman campus. "Herb” reminds us of a yacht peacefully cruising the placid waters of a tranquil inland sea: for he never worries, never hurries, and yet always arrives on time. When he first set foot on Dr. Mac's cultural compress, he adjusted his life to a speed which would bring him to graduation after four years. This speed was Median and Persian, neither Dr. Bradshaw nor Professor Earle being able to change it. He retained the same mien of contentment whether a lecture in psychology or a Rivoli melodrama absorbed his attention. "Herb" is one of these "one-girl" men proof positive of his character steadiness in these days of fickle flappers and shifty sheiks. As long as we can remember, a certain little blonde of his own community has held a first and only mortgage on his heart. He stayed here 84 7 days: he wrote blonde in question 84 7 letters. We asked him what he intended to do in life. "Get married.” he responded. "How will you support her?" we wanted to know "That's my business.” he replied. Whatever it is he has in mind we believe his consistency will get him there at the moment of psychology, as it were. Page Severn u-eightWilliam Augustus Hough OlESTKRFlIU.D. S. C B.A. PhitoMiphian Literary Society (1). ❖ ❖ No. in spite of the name. William Augustus is not any kin to the Caesars. On the other hand, he is one of the friendliest men on the campus. Ready of wit and a born fashion plate, he is sure to be the center of any group of boys wherever they may gather. He will always be remembered at Furman for his prize possession, one of those "I do not choose to run” outfits that arc the secret desire of every collegiate. Hough is versatile; if you doubt it. inquire of his roommate. "Reedy” Rivers. ‘Tis said that he can do anything, and that covers a lot of territory: but he has never been known to fail at anything he has attempted since he has been at Furman. Truly, he is one of those persons who have achieved greatness, for it certainly was not thrust upon him. Hough has never made any indication of what he plans to do after graduation, but that has never been the cause of alarm on our part We know that he can succeed at almost any thing, and we are expecting to hear of great accomplishments by him before many reunions of our class have come about. John Harold Hudson gref.r. s. c. B.A. Glee Chili (2. S. 4); Greyhound. From the lime Harold first made his appearance on the campus as a demure freshman, we knew that he was of super-six quality. Coming to us from North Greenville Academy, he has succeeded in eluding the wiles of l)r. Bradshaw and Professor Harle. and has made quite a record for himself in his classes 3S well as on the Glee Club. Harold takes his own good time to do things, but it can never be said that what he did was not well done. He is the kind of boy on whom you can depend at all times to help you in your troubles. Sincere, willing, and resourceful, he is a true friend and has bound himself to the hearts of many students on the hill during the four years he has spent at the feet of the thirty-four eminent solons of the faculty. The six cylinders of Hudson's super-motor--hearing, sight taste, intellect, feeling, and love—all functioned smoothly in their rhythmic palpitations until a certain Greenville lassie got control of his steering wheel. Alas’ Since then we have seen better running motors, but never worse! Love and reason do not mix. and since Harold has been controlled from the heart by the hand of this same little lassie he has been unable to definitely steer himself into a future profession. However, the first throes of love do not last forever and some day reason will control his course—then, and only then, will Hudson perform as Hudsons should. Adclphian Literary Society (I): Fruhnun Basketball: Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); dec Chib (2. 3. 4); dec Club O ..... {.hiartct (4); l’i Kappa Club. William Fhrguson Huggins Greelyville. s c. b.s. Many a day will pass before we will forget "Miller's” inimitable wit. Me has not confined himself to provoking merriment, however, but has taken an active part in many of the campus activities. He is one of the flashiest third basemen that has ever graced the Furman diamond. The fact that he was made a member of the “Glee Club Quartet" his last year is proof enough of his singing ability. During "Miller's” stay here. Furman has had the honor of representing the South twice in the National Glee Club contest in New York, and "Miller" accompanied the club both times. If we are any judges at all of singing prowess, then "Miller" certainly deserved these trips, for he has worked hard and faithfully to raise the prestige of Furman. The lure of baseball prevented his making the state trips, and this loss to the club is to be regretted by the music-loving people of South Carolina. "Miller" has chosen professional baseball for his life's work, and by noticing the record he has made at Furman, we predict for him nothing but the greatest of success in the world's greatest pastime. ft 71 Jsl Page Eighty-one STI-HDMAN. s. c R.A. I’hiloM|ibiaii I.itcrary Society 1. 2); Tennis Cluli (1. 2): Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3, ). Friendship Council (3); House Committeeman (3); Ministerial Band (1. 2, 3. 4). President (4): Education Club (4): Vice-President (4): Phi Kappa Delta 4 . Percy is distinguished among us if for no other reason than that he is the only World War hero in our class. He spent eighteen months chasing Huns, and then returned to Furman to chase elusive knowledge, as well as the hard to-get dollars to satisfy the insatiable monetary thirst of the Hand of Taylor We also revere Percy because he was wounded in the Great Conflict: and we are glad that no traces remain except a slight resemblance about the head to a certain Furman dignitary. And that only adds to his austerity! Percy’s diploma is evidence of his success in his knowledge chase. While he has been at Furman he has been prominent among those who feel the high calling of religious work: and that he will render a great service in his chosen field is beyond question. He is indeed a friend to all. and a sincere Christian. No one has ever found him unwilling to render any help of any nature that has been asked of him and that, as wc see it. is the test of greatness. He has diligently sought for truth in his books, and even sweated blood over that difficult language of the Greeks, and now his perseverance is being rewarded His ability to stick to a task, no matter how hard or disagreeable it was. has been the deciding factor in his success on many occasions. In fact, he has more "stick to-it-iveness" than anybody we know. Such characteristics. coupled with his great versatility, is bound to bring him success in life. That untold success may be his is the wish of every Furman man A I a, if fl  B.A. I’rodtlcnt Freshman Clft' . Freshman K .iiMI Team; 'afMl} Football Team (2. 3. ■ ); Varsity Club; Ariclpluan Literary Society: Kappa Alpha. Since "Dooley" hails from the land of cowboys and Indians, one would naturally suppose that he would he quite a "hard-boiled" character himself, with a "six-gun" on each hip. and a violent colored bandanna adorning his bull-like neck. But, in startling contrast. "Dooley" is courteous, affable, unassuming, and positively immaculate in dress. He wears a collar at all times, and even wears a necktie on Sundays and holidays. We can conceive of no more perfect a friend than "Dooley." and in the final analysis, what is more to be desired than a true friend "Dooley" will long lx remembered as a foot ball star. But "Dooley" .vs a "pal" will live forever in the hearts of those who know him. We do not know what "Dooley's” future career will be. But we rest assured that he will ever be a man to whom Furman may point with pride. Ijoqc lughtu thn; JACKSONVILLE. FLA. B.A. Intcrnaliun.il Relations Club (3, 4); Philosophian Literary Society (1. 2. 3. 4). Recording Secretary C3. 4); Phi Kappa Delta (3, 4); Manager of Student Employment Bureau (3, 4); Secretary and Treasurer o: Sophomore Class; V. M. C. A. Cabinet (1. 2. 3. 4). Vice-President (2, 3). Treasurer 4); President S. C. Student V. M. C. A. Council (3); President oi S. C. Intercollcsiatc Oratorical Association 4), Vice President (3); Secretary Southern Regional Y. M. C. A. Council (4); President of Greyhounds, petitioning Chi Psi; Chaplain Student Body. George has been so intimately related to every phase of college activity that we predict that some day he will be looking through a monocle and directing (with the other eye) a great university. In fact, we don't see how the President can get along next year without him. "Let George do it” is a popular slogan in the administrative department. Outside of the fact that he thought the infirmary was a boarding house, we never found any flaw in his business ability. Jeffers has not only been a big man in this department, but also in the religious life of the campus and the city of Greenville. He put his business ability into his religious activities and is regarded as an excellent organizer. As for his school work. Jeffers never allowed it to suffer, but he did not do as well as he was capable, for he believed that other things were as important as classes. We fear that George has been too busy to give the time deserved to his social life, but we haven’t made any detective investigation, and therefore we won't be surprised if he falls victim to "arrow pectoris" sometime. Page Eighty-four •'Dynamite” is the keystone on which i l.uill all loving ami all liking. Hi personality and character arc not coincident with hi prefixed title. He is a man of altruism, who has little thought of himself, hut devotes his time and energy in eliminating the trouble and vicissitudes of others—he is a joy and source of pleasure to his fclhiwtncn. Ilis staunch friendship and firm resolve is mixes! with kindliness and patience. His willingness to aid a man in time of need, his jovial disposition, his strength of character and his conscientiousness in literary affiliations mark him as a well-rounded student. Italy has its Mussolini. America its Wilson, and Furman its "Dynamite." Despite the fact that sonic courses arc fundamentally important at Furman, "Dynamite" has made a major of social engagements. The captivating romancer from Ridge Spring ha in hi heart the warmest affection for the 'pulchritudinous ?ex. and succumbs to a chronic attack of correspondence from many fair admirers. We wish him well in his arduous pursuit of women. "Dynamite" has decided to enter the textile industry a his life's work. We know, however, that with the same ambition, gentlemanly character, and genuine personality following him through life, success is inevitable. However ambitious he may lie. one of hi greatest ambitions is to make some pretty little girl happy within the bonds of matrimonial blis . and "The lime he spent in wooing. In watching and pursuing The light that lies in her lovely eyes Has been his heart's undoing" Page F.iQhiu-fwe Page Eighty-six Jami:s Claudh Jonhs Liberty, s. C. R.S. Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team (2, 3, 4), Captain (4); S. I. A. A. Champion Pole Vaulter (2, 3); Varsity Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Glee Club (I, ■»); Pre-Medical Club (3. 4); Epicurean 1, 2); V. M. C. A.: Science Club (4); Manager Hot-Footer Orchestra; Treasurer of Senior Class; Delta Sigma, Treasurer (4). "Jimmy' is a walking model of optimism and good cheer. Always happy? Yes' In fact, it would be hard to picture him in any other way. His charming manners, his pleasing personality, and his case wherever he is. are the qualities that have made this Liberty boy one of the best known men in school. A good musician, a good athlete, a social figure of no mean reputation, and a square head have made him famous. With all of these endowments. "Square Head" never allowed them to captivate his brain, and therefore he remained as we always knew him—a prince among fellows. While he never was a light in the intellectual field, he proved his metal by successfully completing his pre-med work after deciding late to begin it. The proportions of "Jimmy's” head, which earned for him the name "Square Head." are indicative of his character. If he ever did a base thing we never knew it. One could hardly conceive of such a thing from him. If his ability as a physician reaches up to that of his manhood. we shall hear of great things sometime. i1 $ John HhnkyJonhs honea Hath. s. C B.A. V. M. (', A. (I. 2. i. 4): Bjmcj Cla%» (1): Adclphian Literary Society (I, 2. 3, 4), Treasurer (4 : Ministerial Band (I, 2, 3, 4), Secretary ami Treasurer (4). Silence is golden, so "J. H.” must be rich. Although he says little he thinks much, for along with his B.A. degree he has successfully mastered Dr. Murray's Greek. But these achievements have not lessened his desire for still greater successes. He is not yet certain of his vocation, vacillating between the ministry and the teaching profession. However, his success is certain whatever his vocation, for such qualities as steadiness and perseverance cannot but aid in the realization of attainment. Luck to you. ”J. H."! A ' i Uji GREENVILLE. S. C. B.A. Officer S. S. (I, 2, 3. 4); Officer II. Y. 1 . U. (I, 2. 3. 4): President B. Y. P. U. (1. 3); President Teacher TrainiiiK Class (21; Director J’oinsctt B. Y. P. U. (3); Adclnhian Literary Society (J. 2. 3); Officer Society (1, 2, 3); Society Representative (2. 4): Vice-President Ministerial Band (4); Science Club (. ); Pastor Harmony and Durbin. Furman; Phi Kappa Delta. Kincaid comes to us from Mars Hill College where he graduated in 24 with an enviable record. Just before entering Furman. Javan embarked on the stormy and somewhat precarious sea of matrimony, having married one of his classmates at Mars Hill. Because of his domestic duties, most students on the campus have been deprived of the privilege of knowing Kincaid intimately; however, those who arc closely associated with him realize his ability as a student and his true worth to the Furman student body. His loyalty to his convictions, his untiring zeal, and his propensity to do well all that he undertakes assure us that success in the highest degree will continue to be his after his exit from the University. Javan, in after life, we hope that you may have unlimited happiness, and that all your troubles may be little ones. "This abooe all: to thine own self be true. And it must follow as the night the dag. Thou const not then he false to ang man." Page Pightu-eight -v  Y. M. C. A. (4); Baraca Class (3); Baseball Squad; Sigma Phi Delta (3, 4), President (4). This modest young chap with the innocent-looking face is none other than Bailey Knight, better known ns "Bill." from Angdu . S. C.. the railroad center of Chesteifield County. He came to us two years ago from Wingate Junior College where he made an enviable record in his studies and in extra-curricula activities. Since he has been at Furman, he has added to his excellent record, and has attracted quite a few friends to him. The angelic expression, however, only serves as a mask to hide the polished and sophisticated gentleman beneath. "Bill" always has a smile and a cheerful word for all with whom he comes in contact. His modest and unassuming nature makes friends for him wherever he goes. His cleanliness in personal habits makes him an example of neatness for all the campus. The highest tribute that can be paid to any man is so have it said of him that he is a true friend. "Bill” is as true as steel, and once he makes a friend, nothing can shake his trust in that friend. Anything that he can do which will be of service to that friend, he docs not hesitate to do. He has the essential qualities of a noble character reliability, honesty, service, and sacrifice. His fundamental life principles arc based on a profound love for and trust in his fellow man. These worthy characteristics will enable any man to ride with case the waves on the sea of time. "Bill,” we know that you will make friends wherever you go, and we take this opportunity to wish you the greatest success in life. "He teat ti man. lake him for all in all; I shall not look upon his like apain." Pape Eightu-ninc Rufus Prhston I.ackiy CliNTRAL. S. C. B.A. Glee Club (1. 3); Adefohian Literary Society (1. 2): International Relation Club 4); Clan HiMorian (3); Hornet Staff (1): Pi Kappa Fraternity. Lackey came to us from the Connie Maxwell Orphanage, where he had distinguished himself by leading the high school for four years. With such a reputation on his hands, it might be thought that something disastrous would have happened to him at Furman; but nothing at all like that has happened. On the other hand. Prscton has made a name for himself at college, and bids fair to have unusual success in life. Besides being a good student. Lackey has shown rare business ability while he has been with us by working his way through school. That one should be able to do that, and at the same time keep up with his class, is unusual. But Lackey is used to doing the unusual. In spite of the fact that most educators advise a five-year course at college for those who would work their way. he has demonstrated the proverb that what a man desires to do. he will do. Our heartiest congratulations arc extended to him for his success. Preston says he is going to enter the business world, but has not decided definitely just what field he will engage in. Inasmuch as he has followed the trade of a printer while in col lege, we take it upon ourselves to predict that some day it will be R. P. Lackey W Co." in stead of "Provence. Peace, and Martin." Anyway. Preston, we arc expecting big things of you l ioe Xinetii Monroe, n C. B.A. Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class; Freshman Football Team (I); Freshman Baseball Team (I); Varsity Football Team (2. J. 4); Varsity Baseball Team (2. i, 4); All-State Football (4); Glee Club (I. 4 . Quartette (1): Y. M. A. (1. 2. i) Junior Marshal (3); North Carolina Club; Varsity Club (2, S, 4); Church Choir: Baraca Class (I. 2. ,t, 1); Black Cats, I’resiucnt (.t). The name of Bunk" Lancy is a synonym for personality Personality, however, is not the only pleasing characteristic of the boy. for he has many. His manner portrays a genuine I.ore! Chesterfield. That he is dependable has been demonstrated by his achievements. On the gridiron he could be counted on to play a clean game and to put his very best into it. The same may be said of his activity on the diamond. ‘ Bunk" is the type of athlete that puts athletics on a higher plane. He has taken part in many activities on the campus and in each capacity has served well. The success he attained this year in football has meant much to "Bunk." but we dare say that it lias meant more to his host of admirers in North and South Carolina Wherever the Purple Hurricane has played. "Bunk' lias made friends. The position which he won on the All State team this year was one which he deserved and was well earned. “Bunk's" magnetic smile makes him friends—it has helped to make our campus more cheerful and other campuses more cheerful, too: it will be missed on the hill next year. "With Graceful steps he strides the street and smiles on all the ladies sweet.” U c J 1 Charles Hard Lawton Greenville. S. C. B.A. . Cross Country Volunteer Band Club (2. 3); Charlie, as he is called by all who know him. is a fellow who commands the greatest respect of his friends. We have learned to love him because of the many sterling characteristics which he has acquired. He is a Christian gentleman and stands always for what is right—his example has been an influence for good during his three years on the campus. The Christian service he has rendered on the campus along with the service he has given the Boy Scouts and his church will continue to bear fruit for a long time. ■'Charlie's” activity has not been confined to Christian service alone but lie has done admirable work in the classroom. He has been one of the outstanding men on the track team and we proudly boast of one of the best runners in the state. The fact that "Charlie ' is doing the usual four years' work in three speaks for his ability as a student. His work on the varsity debating team this year has been a credit to him and to his Alma Mater. We feel that as "Charlie" goes into his profession he will bring glory to Furman. Those of us who have known him feel that we have been benefited because of our association with him. "His strength is as the strength of ten because his heart is pure."  71 $ A | 4 fr| ft jf 4 A f 4 Pacre Ninety-three Greenwood. s. c. R.A. President Ministerial Band: Secretary Addphian Literary Society; Teasurer Adelphian Literary Society; Secretary and Treasurer Phi Ka; pa Delta: Second Honor Student: Freshman Track Team: Cub Reporter (or The Hornet (3). • •% Leary, who hails from the metropolis of Greenwood, is one of the best-known and hardest-working students on the campus. His open and frank manner, his jovial disposition, and his untiring conservatism make him admired and esteemed highly by the entire student body as well as the faculty. Leary has little time for "bull" conferences or flippant indulgences of any kind, due to the fact that he arises at two A M. and works until time for class: by this means he pays his way through college. Despite this, he has made second honor: our hats off to any student with such tenacity. Leary is a “hard-hitter." undertaking all his work and play with a grim determination. With this continues! lack of aversion for work, both mental and physical, success must be his in after life. While at Furman. Leary has proved his worth as a Christian gentleman of the highest type with lofty ideals and noble aspirations. He realizes that deeds and not words count: therefore, he "gives few his tongue, but many his ear." His sterling character, steadfastness of purpose, and unfaltering integrity cause him to stand forth as one of the most efficient students on the campus. Declaiming and Debating Medals: The Cloister (3): Vice-President-elect of junior Class; Friendship Council (1, 2): i. M. A. 1, 2, 3), Cabinet (3); Adclphian Literary .Society, Senior Censor (J), Vice-President. Spring Term (3)j Harnca Class: Tennis Club; Corrcsttomlinx Secretary (Irrater Furman Club (I); Finished in three years; First Honor Student (I. 2. 3): Delta Sigma. U. R. Lido sounds like bad English at first, but il you stop long enough to look again, and then ask a few questions, you will become interested in one of the finest characters you ever knew. Then, you will want to sec him. and after you have seen him. you will want to know him. Once you have this desire, it's not hard to find in Ulmer the making of a true friend. I.idc came from Benncttsville. and they tell us that anything may happen there. For this and other reasons. Lide decided that he had rather go to school all last summer and finish in three years rather than bask in the balmy (and hotter) sunshine of the famous-for-beautiful girls town. In spite of his romantic history. Ulmer has put first things first in school. He has ranked high among the literati, and when lie got in the right atmosphere, short stories and one-act plays did verily flow off his pen-point. His features indicate a classical mind, and his tastes correspond. Combined with this, he has fine manners and a pleasing social appearance which make an ideal mixture of intellect and personality.0 Paul came to Furman in September of 1924. and said he wanted a college education. He immediately set about acquiring the said education, and so successful has he been that he is one of the six who finished their work at the end of the first term of their Senior year. We often wonder how he did it. for so far as studying is concerned, he has never been caught in the act. So wc conclude that his success is due to his great ability in that difficult course known as "legology." Be that as it may. wc have it from no less an authority than Dean Daniel, himself. that Paul had the required sixty-one hours at Christmas: believe it or not’ On the campus. Paul s chief business has appeared to be that of enjoying life. Happy-go-lucky as he is. of us all he can get the most humor out of any situation. And various have been the roles that he has played while at Furman. From student to carpenter, with all the intermediate stages, has been the range of his activities, and in all he has succeeded. Probably it is his versatility that has proved his worth among us. We do not know what Paul is planning to do in life We hope, though that the success that has been his at Furman will continue to be with him. 0- Pape Ninety-Hot"R. L." is pleasing in his manner, courteous and affable, having that friendly disposition which increases with acquaintance. He is a Greenville boy and although living off the campus has taken an active part in university life. “R. L." doesn't believe that one comes to college just for a good time. He has his pleasures: but at the same time, he is a consistent worker, standing well in all his classes. History and music seem to be his hobbies. He enjoys reading of the past, never forgetting what he has read. If you want to know anything about the Romans or what year the War of Roses began, just ask "R. I. " Music, too. has its place in his activity, for he enjoys playing both the piano and pipe organ—no wonder he enjoys it. he does it so well. "R. L." is what one calls a hustler. When he sets out to do something he does it and does it well. 1'his fact is shown by his energy and ability to secure advertisements for THE BONHOMIE. For two years he has been on the advertising staff. A true friend, a pleasing personality, a Christian gentleman that you are. "R. I...” we cannot help but predict success for you although you have not yet decided on your vocation. iVmi’tu-six 1 I l-LORHNCH. S. C. B.S. Science Clul (2. 3, 4), Secretary (4): I’re-Mcdical Club (.;. 3. 4). President (4); Tennis Club; Philo-vophian l.itcraty Society (I); Assistant Manager Baseball (2. 3); Sigma Phi Delta. John Thomas, better known to his cohorts by the cognomen ‘’Merlin" or "Science Hall Martin." came to us four years ago from Florence. During his inhabitancc of the Hall of Science, he has accumulated a great number of friends as well as a vast storehouse of knowledge concerning the complicated mysteries of science. Through his unlimited ability to overwhelm his listeners with a surplus amount of unadulterated hot air and to win the much-sought-for affections of certain Furman professors. "Merlin" has become one of the most popular men on the hill. He is equally as popular with fair members of the opposite gender even though he breaks their hearts with as much nonchalance as he would disect the brain of a frog. We cannot hold this against him. however, for in spite of his social activities he has found time for the activities of the campus, holding enviable offices in several different clubs. He has been a member of the Purple Band for four years, and we arc confident that he will he as successful as a doctor as he has been as a musician. "Merlin" is an apt student and a talented young man. He is a man that you are glad to call "friend." His personality will win admirers for him wherever he goes. Here’s wishing you success. "Mertin.” in all the activities of life. | $ Jamhs Dixweli. Massey Greenville, s. c. b.a: Editor-in-Chicf of Echo (.1). Assistant Editor-iit-Cliicf (2): Math Clul (2); First Honor Man (I. 2. A); Finishing in thr«-«- year . (A): Cloister (A): Tennis Club Any university would be grateful for more men like "J. D.” It is from the efforts of men of his caliber that the standards of our scholarship are set The work he has done at Fur man has been of great credit to him. As a student "J. D." stands our prominently- He has taken the usual four-year course in three and in addition has succeeded in staying at the top of his class. His work as editor of The Echo deserves mention He has been untiring in his efforts to stimulate interest in literary production. Unlike most of our students ol high scholastic rank. 'J D.” is well rounded. He is at ease in the drawing room, on the gym floor, or in the ballroom. Wherever you find him he i% in a quiet way attending his part. Whatever he attempts he does well: this has been proved time and time again in the classroom as well as in other activities. Among his fellow students he is remembered for his gentlemanly conduct, his good work, his rare literary ability. Wherever he goes or whatever he does we safely predict he will be outstanding. "He ivrouohl all kind of service with a noble case." Paae Ninety-eight %R.A. P iil4tvo| hi»n Literary So. iely 1, 2. S. 4); Baraca Cl»» (I. 2. i, 4): Y. M. C. A. 1. 2. S. 4); Tennis Club (2, i. 4); .Math Club (4); Rlucation Club (4), Secretary (4); (,' rre»j» ii linK Secretary CIroater Furman Club (3. 4); House Committee (3): Sterna Phi Delta Four years ago from the general region of Spartanburg, there came to Furman this quiet unassuming physiognomy at which you gaze above. In spite of the handicaps mentioned, however. "Gene" has succeeded in winning a warm place in the hearts of the boys of l urman. "Gene" is a rather industrious sort of fellow. He has found time for participation in many phases of college activities without overemphasizing any. I rom the very start he has had the Furman spirit and has always given a spirited cheer for Furman whether she was winning or losing. He has worked his four years on the hill, being a very efficient agent in "billet-doux" and ice cream, besides this, he is an excellent student. He is one of the few who has attempted to understand the "hyperbolic functions" of Professor Harle's "Sines and Cosines." Then too. he occupies a strategic position on Dr. Clark's famous "curve." "Gene" says that he shall probably choose teaching as a life's work. Well, here's hoping that his good-natured disposition will go far in his success which is sure to come.Frank Hiott Mitchhll Honea Path. S. C. B.A. Phitosophian Literary Society 1, 2): Haraca Cla s; Y. M. C. A.: Corrcipondinu Secretary Greater Furman Club (3); Tennis Club (I, 2, 3, -»); Black Cat. The smiling physiognomy above is none other than that of "Pug"' Mitchell—Honea Path's claim to greatness. His genial disposition has won many friends for him on the Furman campus and elsewhere, and its continuance will help him smooth life's highway as he makes the momentous journey. Frank is one of the social lions on the hill, and has made many a naive Greenville girl glad that Furman is located in the textile center. Mitchell is a well-rounded student, ranking high in classroom work. This docs not come as the result of useless time spent in poring over dusty tomes, but is caused by his voluminous verbosity in addressing the gentlemen of the faculty. This method he highly recommends to others who may follow him in the tortuous road that leads to the coveted diploma. Senior writeups in college annuals are usually made up of trite well-wishings to the departing student mingled with prophesies of future greatness, but we feel that "Pug" is the exception in having a legitimate right to both. Page One H undred fl I rT__. n 5- f WILLIAM IllXiAK iVlOOKi . BlSHOPVILLE. S. C. n.A. Norntt Staff (3. 4). Staff Rtporkr (3). Xt n Editor (3), Managing Editor (4); The Cloister (3. 4), Vice-President (4); Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4); Baptist Student Union Council, Secretary (4); Philoviphian Literary Society (I, 2, 3, 4), Sergeant-at-Arms (2 . Treasurer (3), Secretary (4), Critic (4); Education Club (2. 3. 4), President (4); International Relation' Club (4;: Honor Roll 2. 3. 4); Chib Editor, Honiiomik (4); Greyhound Club. Petitioning Chi Psi. Vice-President (4). "Mouse" Moore will always have one big honor to look back on. (hanks to the decrees of style, when he is old and grey. He was the last boy to enter Furman with knee trousers on. Since we have known him four years we have come to the conclusion that it was a wily trick of his to avoid some of tl»e hardships freshmen often meet. At any rate. "Mouse" worked into the scheme of things with a skill unequaled for his age. and had such powers of self-adaption that he soon was well on the road to fame as a good student, a keen newspaperman, a cunning legger. and a social hound. While Moore never let his studies interfere with his college activities, he was always dependable, and in most cases reliable, except when he had just received a letter from Rock Hill. Moore is a man who works with the aim of accomplishing and neglects the possibilities of being praised. In fact, when he becomes philosophical, it is not a matter of whether he is praised or blamed: he says worth will come to light. Dashing, daring, sometimes vociferous—but never offside—that’s Moore.Adcliiliian Literary Society (I, 2): V. , |. C. A. (1. 2): Barac-t Class (I. 2): Science Club 2. 3); ii Club (2); Glee Club, Glee Club Orchestra (3); Pre-. lotlicnl Club (3): College Hand (3); Resident Tennis _____ student three years. The class of nineteen twenty-eight is glad to welcome Hiram as one of its graduates. He was supposed to finish his college career at Furman one year ago. but elected to spend a year at the College of Charleston Medical School before acquiring the sheepskin from Furman. We knew Hiram for many fine qualities of character, but he stood out as a student par excellence in the science department. He also found plenty of time to devote to a development of his musical talents, being a valuable member of Mr. Miller's Glee Club, a member of a collegiate orchestra, and a mean tooter of a saxophone in the Furman band. Hiram possessed the rare quality of being able to combine scholastic endeavor with social attainment. On the dance floor he could be found gracefully gliding over the slippery floor: and what girl was there who did not experience a thrill when he elected her as his partner (by the way. her name was usually Nellie). When he docs complete his medical preparation, we predict for him a successful career as a doctor. A n Page One Hundred Two t- pi c ri r t P A, I C I ' Hartsvillf. s. C. B.S. Varsity Track Tram (2. • ; Manager Freshman lla%krtkall (. ); Manager Freshman Football (2); Manager varsity Basketball (4); Varsity Club (2. 4 : Centaur. ■Willie's" dominant personality and keen wit have made him one of the best known students at Furman. His popularity has been proved by his election to the managership of the various athletic teams. In the capacity of manager he is excelled by none and equalled by few. This tall, good-natured "Willie." gifted with an ever-ready smile and friendly word for everyone, comes to us from Hartsville. His distinction of being the tallest man in the class is commensurate with his "high" standing in the hearts of all who know him as one to be relied upon at all times, and his willingness to aid his fellow students whenever called upon. There arc few men at Furman who possess as strong a will power as "Willie." For him. temptations are easily overthrown, and achievements are easily gained. The strength of his will power is assurance enough for us that in the future the class of ‘28 will be justly proud of him. ✓ Adelphiau Literary Socict (1. 2. 3). Winner of Freshman Improvement Medal, Senior Censor (2), Secretary (3); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3). Friendship Council (3); International Relations Club (3); Historian-elect of Junior Class; Poet of Senior Class; Hornet Staff (!. 2. 3), Cub Reporter (1), Staff Reporter (2). Club and Society Editor (3); Journalism Club (2, 31; BosnoMtr Staff. Photographic Editor (3); Glee Club C2); First Honor Student (I. 2, 3); Rlack Cats. Greenwood has produced a product of which she may well be proud. '■Nick” is one of the intelligentsia of the class, having completed the prescribed curriculum within the walls and halls of Furman University in three years. It seems impossible to begin to enumerate the virtues of one who possesses so many as "Nick." Excelling in his studies, ever seeking after knowledge, efficiently active in the affairs of his class during his entire career, possessing an attractive personality, he has from the beginning held the admiration and respect of his classmates and professors. Straightforward, able, true, energetic, sincere, loyal, modest, quiet—these arc some of his attributes—an excellent student. a good fellow, a loyal friend, a true gentleman—this is ‘'Bill" Nixon. Although he is yet undecided as to his life's work we know that success will be his in whatever field he undertakes. '"Nick. ole boy." we give you up with regret, but a busy world is beckoning. All we can say is "may the best o’ success be yours." Ml  Liberty, s. C. R.A. Adelphian Literary Society (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. 3. 4): Education Club 3, 4); Baraca Class (3). x [ Among the more sincere members of our class we have John Rogers Orr. who moves about in his quiet way among us. taking care to offend no one and allowing no opportunity of doing a friendly act to pass unused. Those of us who know him best have found him to be a true friend, an ambitious student, a loyal Furman man. a sterling gentleman. John Rogers is a decided blonde, and since he is one of the preferred type (according to Anita Loos) of our sex. it might be supposed that he would have to fight the dear things off with a stick, especially when we consider his attractive curls. But somehow the news has filtered out that he is a bit shy. However, there is no use worrying: his day will come, and we hope we shall be there to witness the happy event. John Rogers, we have watched you and admired you: we have rejoiced with you when you were happy and have sympathized with you in your sorrow: we know that a man of your sterling worth is going to make life a great success: we are happy to have known you for four years, and hope that in the years to come we may still be numbered among your friends.  Science Club -S); l’rc M ilic; l Club (•!'; Student Avustant in ItioWy (•»); V. M. C. A. Pearson is one of those people whom nature has endowed with a genial spirit, and an unassuming personality. Though prone to be shy to those who know him not. there is in his heart a glow of friendship that is worthwhile. Pearson was a town student, and never took a very active part in campus activities, but what time he lost here, he made up in the study of biology and chemistry. It is said that the only love affair he was ever implicated in while a student was during the summer school when he was taking qualitative analysis, and there happened to Ik a fair daughter of Converse in the plot. Pearson willingly forgot this around Professor Inman, and so far as we know, there has never been a like recurrence of any of those marital passions. Anthony's persistence will take him through whatever profession he may enter. He is considering medicine for his work. We wish for him better luck than we often had in histology. with our less-than-ordinary ability. And what he didn't know in comparative anatomy lab. Professor Riddle did. Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2. . , • ): Treasurer «f Junior Claw li.-iseb.-ill Manager (• ): Varsity Club; Centaur. Aw. bull! There is no telling where the little Perry lad acquired this little sobriquet, but it has stuck to him all through his college career and is apt to distinguish him in days to come. Doubtless there arc scores of students on the campus that could not tell you his real name—if he really does have one. Mr. Perry's most outstanding accomplishments here have been in the field of athletics. The forward wall of the famed Purple Hurricane was indebted to this little child for a large portion of its strength. He played "those footballs" with energy, and in his senior year received an almost unanimous vote for all-state guard Yes. John Morton was really a big man on Furman's championship Hurricanes, in his day Although "Bull" is said to be slightly better looking than Brother Andrew Byrne, he does not allow this natural attraction he has for the lassies to interfere with his work so very much. Yet. this striking Turmanite is in demand at the most successful of social functions. "Bull" possesses a very congenial spirit, as any freshman will inform you. and is easy to get along with. When he is not the brunt of a joke he is the instigator of one. and loves to keep things humming while he is around. k Page One Hundred litght _A _. if SUMTER, S. C. B.A. Tennis Club (2. 3, 4); Vice-President (4): Pi Phi Sigma: Honor Roll (3); Philosophian Literary Society (1) ; Eagles. Furman has had the honor of claiming Harold Phillips, “the Pride of Sumter.” as one of her sons for four years: and in those four years he has made a place for himself in our school and in our hearts that no one else under the sun could fill. Always happy, always sincere, always true—is it any wonder that we admire him? And with all his characteristics, his greatest is his vast amount of that invaluable trait commonly known as common sense. Quickthinking. sound of reason, and extremely practical as he is. his opinions on any subject arc bound to have weight. But by that we would not have you believe that he is either solemn or austere: contrarily. he has the happy faculty of always seeing things in their true proportion: and if there is the much talked of "brighter side" to be found in any situation. Harold is sure to find it. In the old home town Harold had the reputation of being a "lady killer.” and since he has been in college he has not allowed his abilities along that line to diminish to any great extent. Many are the hearts of the fair sex in Greenville which have skipped a beat or two when he was somewhere around. Dame Rumor has it that at present a certain lass in the environs of Chicora College is the recipient of his affections. We extend our heartiest felicitations to that fortunate young lady! Harold will probablv enter the business world May the goddess Good Fortune smile on him! y ■0 Li ■5 $ j 4 Gaffnky. S. C. B.S. Piiilosophian Literary Society (1. 2); Mathematics Club 3. 4). Secretary and Treasurer (4): Tennis Club (1, 2, J); Student Assistant in Uiolocy (3. I): Delta Rho Club (4). President (4); Y M. C, A. (L 2. 3. 4); Judson B.raca Class (I. 2. I): C P A. Club (4 . "The Pearl of the Piedmont" must have been very reluctant in giving up the presence of Paul, but without her loss Furman would have never been blessed as it was when he made his advent here. Early in his college career he was given the name "P. J..“ which has stuck to him and has become a "household” word among the fellows. "P. J." is naturally the kind of fellow one likes—friendly, unassuming, sincere and jovial, and yet. studious. He had to be doing something all the time, and if he had no social science to study he could be found trying to beat "old solitaire." Nevertheless, we can expect nothing but great things from "P. J.” as he ventures into the outer world and it is believed that whatever he may do will reflect honor upon his Alma Mater.  Grfhnvilu:. s c. B.A. Freshman Track Team: Varsity Track Team 2 : Winner McMillan Declamation Medal (3); Y. M. C. A, (1, 2, 3, •»): Student Volunteer Band, Secretary 2. 3), President (3. ■»); Ministerial Band 1. 2. 3. ■ ). Secretary (■» ; Adclphiau Literary Society 1. 2. 3). Minor Office 21-. Intrrnati..nal Relations Cluh (4). Four years ago "Chink came half way around the world to attend Furman University. His educational start in China rather handicapped him. hut by added application he passed the work required for a B.A. degree. "Chink." bring the son of a missionary, had his own ideas and ideals of Christian America. During his Freshman year he discovered that all the heathen do not live in China. He took himself in hand and began the hard job of "orienting" himself to a quite different civilization His results have been gratifying: in fact, he has become so Americanized that he has a "girl." Fierce is a serious-minded fellow who intends to return to China and carry on his father’s work. After living with him for four years we feel that we are in position to say that his seriousness and hard work will enable him to do a great work in that far-away land. God bless you. Pierce. Page One Hundred Ten  Oscar William Pipkins OUFAULA. OKLA B.A. Freshman football Team 0). Captain |); Vanity Football Team 2. 3. ■» . Captain •» : Vice-President Freshman Class (1): Secretary Student Body (■»); Varsity Club (2. 3. A); Centaur. came to Furman from way out in Oklahoma. This rugged lad has meant much to us. H:s spirit of "fight has been an inspiration to football teams for four years. His clean sportsmanship has done much to put Furman teams in the forefront as teams of gentlemen. Bood s determined spirit, his undying enthusiasm, and his manliness have been of inestimable value in molding championship teams. If a vote were taken among the football players of South Carolina for the most popular player "Bood” would be elected without a doubt. It has been demonstrated time and time again that he has no rival in popularity among South Carolina football players and fans. He has been the leader of two championship teams: he led the "rat" team to a state champi onship four years ago and this year he led the varsity. In his every-day life "Bood" displays that same spirit that he portrays on the gridiron. He is a fellow whom all his fellow students admire. He stands high in his classes and stands strong for what is right. It is rumored that "Bood” will coach at Parker High School next fall. We wonder why and how? "He acts iVell his part and there all honor lies."4). 41 41 4). | 41 A V r A Cw William Ai.fxandir Pittman TlGI:RVILLl: S. C. B.A. l'hilosophian I.itcrary Society (I. 3); Math Club (3); Track Team (1); Honor Roll (I. 2. 3). Can anything good come from "Dark Corner?" It's haul to imagine )ich a possibility, but we nu rc»t our imagination anil note in Pittman a perfect «n«cintrn of productive gentility from “Dark Corner." "I'it,” as he was known to his friends, promises to Furman a very loyal and faithful son. Ilis student activities, his moral stamina, his diligent labors, his utter willingness to lend his services to needy enterprises, his spiritual uprightness, ami hi mental alertness has not only l»een marvelously manifested during hi stay at Furman, but promise to laud the name of Furman through hi endeavors beyond the school. “Pitt" is one of the few who have shown that four year of study can be compacted into three. In the classroom he has shown superior ability. As a student he ba hardly been surpassed; as a man he stands in the front ranks as a specimen of genuine virility. The worthy mathematician must he an accurate thinker. Pittman's ability was accurately asserted in hi, major subject. He proved himself to be more scientific than theoretical. The teaching of math is his choice vocation, ami it is certain that his Alma Mater will witness no disappointment in him. Someone has said. “lie who smiles achieves.” "Pitt's " ready »milr was the pride of his success ami the mark of hi friendship among hi fellow students, lie wore a congenial smile. "Lives of (treat men all remind ns, It'e can make our lives sublime; And. departing, leave behind ns Footprints on the sands of time." 41 I 41 41 I i I | 4). Page One Hundred Twelve  Winc.ai i:. N. C. B.A. Student oi Wingate Junior College (I. 2); Sigma Phi Delta 3. 4). Vice-President (2). President (4); Pi Gamma Mu (4), Vice-President (4); Education Club (4), Treasurer (4); Tennis Club (3): Y. M. C. A. (4); Baraca Class (3): Student Assistant in English (3): Contributor to l-cho (4): House Committeeman (4): Honor Roll (3. 4); The Cloister (4). Hoyt's honors arc many, and they arc all deserved. He has been with us only two years, but during his two years he has shown what a brilliant student and a hard worker he is: he has made an enviable record in his two years here. Success for Hoyt has been spelled by the sum total of labor and service. He has the ability to put things across, and this element has made him one of the outstanding men on the hill. Despite the fact that he is always engaged in some work outside the classroom, he has never failed to be one of the best students of the class. The obstacles he will meet in the business world will not bother Hoyt, if he attacks them like he has tackled the Furman curriculum. Wc return him to Wingate with the assurance that he will make good in the world, even as he has done here. 0 fr 7L a (r Ni: vi okt News. Va. B.S. Freshman Football Team l); Freshman Itaskctball Team (I); Varsity Football (2. 3. 4); Varsity Club (2. 3. 4): Kasles (3); Pi Phi Sigma. President (4 . "Sailor Pully hails from Newport News. Virginia. where, during his high school days, he had distinguished himself as being one of the best athletes in the entire state of Virginia. He came to l-'urman. together with "Mike” Byrne, to follow in the footsteps of several Newport News men who were already famous in Turman's history—such men as Joe Tilghman. Terry Wood, and others. And everyone knows how well he has succeeded in emulating those men I ■D Pully did not come to Turman to .seek fame, but fame has been his. He distinguished himself in freshman athletics, being a member of "Turman’s F:amous Freshman” football team of 1924. and for three years he has been a bulwark in the "Purple line." In his Senior yeat he won a place on the mythical all-state eleven, and will be long remembered for his stellar performances on the gridiron during that year. Pully is also a good student. One professor was once heard to remark that he was "the brightest student I have taught in a long time." We do not know exactly what that professor meant by "brightest." but we do know that Pully is hard to down in the classroom, and always has a ready answer to most any question that is asked him. A splendid athlete, a good student, a great leader, a good fellow -that’s Pully. May his tribe increase! Putje One Hundred f ourteen f W g- BATL:$BURl . s. c. B.S. Freshman Football: Freshman RdkImII; Freshman Track; Varsity Baseball (2. $, 4), Captain (3); Varsity Football 2. 3. I). All-State i)iiartcr1«ick (2. 3. 4), All S. I. A. A. (.1, 4), Mention for All-Ameri-can (3), Alternate Captain (4). Winner of Hale Trophy for Most Valuable Player (3); Varsity Club: Pan-Hellenic Council. Vice-President (3): Adclphian Literary Society (1): Vice-President Senior Class; Itlack Cats. President (2). 0 I With the appellation of “White " Bawl is linker! the splendor and brilliance of a career on the gridiron. Ills genius and dexterity in the hacklu-!d lias scored him in the annals of football fame. His records declare his name in the firmament of sportsdom like a splash of the sinking ttn across a western sky. lingering in an afterglow of infinite duration. Keen though he blared a trail of admiration, esteem, and prestige in the eyes of thousands of spectators and sport lover , he has burned the hearts and souls of a few who really know him with a love that is fraternal and genuine. "White)" i conservative, generous, elegant in manner and personality, ami stolid in temperament :n short, he is a true gentleman. Among his many extra-curricula activities is included a demonstration of his power in the realm of affection for the less virile sex. but despite his universality he has reached the acme of specialization in a love episode far from a petty affair. In his li-t of achievements made he found a special application of "dynamite" as a prefix to the name of his roommate. We «!ci not pose as prophets, hut "WhiteyV triumph is inevitable, and as his career at Furman has been a glaring success, we predict him a most successful future. “Coil pi tv xs mm, A time like this Ac mantis Sfront) minds, {treat hearts, true faith, and ready hands. .Men Zi'ho possess opinions and a trill; Men who love honor; men who cannot lie." Rivers attained the title of 'Reedy'- from the odoriferous stream which laves the feet of old Furman. "Reedy" hails from Chesterfield—the town named in commemoration of Lord Chesterfield—and at the rate he is going now. he will perhaps be the lordly mayor of his own home town some future day. "Reedy ' is one of those rare spirits on the campus that is liked by everyone. He is as friendly as his face. kind, good-hearted, radiant in personality, and above all. facetious. He is a personage who finds affection in the eyes of many of the fairer sex—and when it comes to bridge and Dr. McKay's history he's a "shark.'' With all the honors that may come to him in the future he will remain the same "Reedy." yet his many good characteristics make his success inevitable. “Happy am , from care I am free. Why can't they all be contented like me?" I V w Wf Joseph Samuel Schneiweis Lomza. Poland D.S. Furman (3, 4); Cloister (4); International Relations Club (4), Grand Marshal (4): Senior Delegate to Southern Conference of I. R. C. (4): French Club (4); Vice-President and President (4); Science Club (3, 1). President (3, 4); I’re-Medical Club (3. 4); Philosophian Literary Society (3. 4). Critic (4); Winner Philosophian Doha ting Prize (3 ; First Honor Man (3, 4). Even if you cannot pronounce bis name without sneezing, you have missed something if he is not mini-tiered among your ac |uaintaiKcs. "Joe" came to Furman at the In-ginning of the "26-'27 session and although having only a |»oor command of the English language at the time soon made friends among the students and the faculty members. Taking a genuine interest in his work, he soon forged ahead and in his classes he has rarely failed to come out on top in his class work. lie has one of the best intellects that Furman professors liavc ever had to cope with. This statement may further he home ont by saying that lie can talk intelligently to Dr. Fletcher. "Joe" is very open-minded and widrly.rcad in various fields. Hi- ability was early recognized and many honors have been bestowed upon him by Furman students. He has made every honorary club on the campus, probably, with the exception of Tu.‘ Hornet stair and the ministerial band. Vet, with all his world and book knowledge. Schneiweis is one of the most popular fellows on the hill. Hi cheerful and friendly disposition has meant much to him and he it well known and highly respected by all classes of students. Furman’s loss will lie the world’s gain when ",Ioc" steps from her hall in June. Yet, he will carry with him the Ix-st wishes of Furman students .and faculty members. 0 u nr Page One Hundred Seventeen Smith Li-Roy Sf.llfrs Pauline, s. C. b.a. Philosophian Literary Society (I); Y. M. C. A.; It.iraca Clas»: Pi Kappa ('tub. Vice-President; Freshman Law Class. Here is a lad who pursues the even tenor of his way when others are excited and confused. He loves a life of ease, and usually gets what he wants. He is a fine and likeable fellow, and has made many friends here. Rather reserved, he is not seen very often, but these very traits will bring him success when he has left us. LcRoy has chosen law for his life's work. He is getting his B.A. degree this year and is going to continue his work for the LL.B. degree. Not in the least ostentatious, he has made his college career a distinct success, and we believe he will do as well in his chosen profession. He is the kind of man whom one admires and respects. and he has but to follow his ideals to make the world sit up and take notice of him. LcRoy is a typical Furman gentleman—and what more can one ask? He is quiet and unobtrusive, and a man whom everyone is proud to call a friend. ( I  Florence, s. C. B.A. Decree in three year ; Sigma Xu Sigma; Glee Club (I. 2. 3); Orchestra (1. 2), Student Director (2. 3): Caring's Collegians; Y. M. C. A., Friendship Council (I, 2): First Honor (2). This title is no more dignified than out friend Robert ("Bob I Severance is. only for those of us that know him best. Robert has a three-fold nature and is a four square man. Three- fold in that he expresses himself in simplicity, music, and wit. Four-square because he is found doing his best, liven the fairer sex ask on the sly. “Who is the gentleman that has just passed?" By diligent application and perseverance Robert has assimilated a vast amount of knowledge required by Mr. Furman for graduation in three years. During this time he has added to the prestige of Furman and to his own name an enviable record by his work on the Glee Club. Robert had the honor of directing the Glee Club that won the Southern Intercollegiate contest in both 1927 and 1928. Robert’s chosen field is history, and to this end Professors McKay. Taylor and Gilpatrick have labored faithfully. He expects to take graduate work in this particular subject. Robert has made a success of his career at Furman and we all wish for him a successful future. “We cannot predict your future 'ole' friend liul i ou'll be there like a man 'til the end "Erwin. Tenn. R.A. Wake Forest College, 1923-2-4: Kuzclian Literary Society; Tennis Club; Young .Minister's Class; East Tennessee State Teachers' College, Summer 24; Tennis Club; Wingate Junior College. 1925-26: Gladstone Literary Society Critic; Tennessee Club; Society Day Debater; Annual Commencement Debater; Intercollegiate Debater; Business Manager College Orchestra: Publisher College Directory; Ministerial and Volunteer Association: Furman University: Adclphian I.iteray Society. '26-'27: S’. M. A.. '26-'2$: Ministerial itatid '26-’2K. When the junior class gathered "back" to the college in the fall of '26 they found a new addition in the person of "Jim" Sherwood who came to join in that battle for the sheepskin. Having taken his first two years of academic work at Wake Forest and Wingate Junior College, respectively, he elected to complete his education in this renowned institution. As a diligent and energetic student, always ready to lend a helping band, he has gained for himself recognition among his classmates. It could not he said that he studied to spot his professors and get high grades for grades' sake alone, but more so to learn his work as the subject matter was presented. “Jim" has chosen as his life's work the ministry and. old friend, here's hoping that the unfolding years may bring to you much success and happiness in your chosen profession. "Kisses are full of microbes Hat I do love little devils." Page One Hundred TwentyBBBBrli Henry Jackson Southern. Jr. Greenville, s. c. B.A. Math Club (3, 4); Vice-President 4); B.iraca Claw; Y. M. C. A.: Exclusive Club. "II. J.” or "Jerry," as lie is known to most of us. has Wen handicapped in his college activities somewhat. due to the fact that he lives off the campus. However, he ha always Wen ready to do his part in any pro;ect undertaken by the class or student body. Perhaps there are some of us who haven't really known “Jerry" because of his quiet manner, his simple reserve, and lack of desire for show. Those who have known him have always found him to he a true friend, one that can W deluded on. a gentleman. “Jerry" is quiet in the classroom, rarely expressing himself except when eallcd upon; hut when W doe choose to speak of hi own accord, everyone listen for he has something to say and something that i worthwhile. I suppose "Jerry" will W rememWred l y his dry wit that i always cropping out when least expected, by his sociology pa| cr which on account of it sadness and reality almost brought Professor Smith to tears, and by his innumerable achievements in the realm of mathcnntic . Here he ha ruled supreme, working all of Professor Earle's problems. He i vice-president of the Math Club, and has always been keenly interested in anything pertaining to math. He has made a remarkable record in this subject and has pursued it to the very end. taking both math 4 and 5 in his senior year. No. "Jerry" isn’t through working math yet. He intends to take up actuary work, and even now is preparing to stand the examinations for the Actuarial Society of America. We can easily predict success for him. judging from the work he has already done. Paac One Hundred I'u'eniu-one .John Pu-.Ra. Sonvi-li. TKADI VII.LE S C. R.A. Student of WingMc Junior Collide (1, 2); Tennis Club (.t : Y. M. C. A. (4); Phiiou i hian Literary Society (4: Doha Kho (4). Vice«Presiclrnt (•!)■. John Pierce Sowell, better known to his fellow students as Reverend.” hails from the great metropolis. Tradesville. $. C. He has been with us for only two years, having completed the first two years of his blazing college career at Wingate Junior College. These two years at Furman, however, have allowed him sufficient time to accumulate a great number of friends, both among the students and among the fair residents of Greenville. ''Reverend” has not accumulated such a large number of honors during his stay at Furman. But we contend that he has not received what is rightfully due him. He is a very apt student of Greek (ask Dr. Murray), and we have sufficient reason to believe that he would some day develop into a great scholar had he not severed all relations with that subject. He also seems to have something of a poetic gift However, he composes only in the strictest seclusion, and one must approach with gentle steps his secret haunts if he would hear the smooth flow of verse from this poetic genius. And who has not heard “Reverend s” mellow tenor voice sending its sonorous echoes through the ever quiet halls of Montague? Readers, again we say that he did not get what was due him. After all. it is not the best policy to commit murder. Besides, these peculiar talents may be of the greatest value to "Reverend" when he goes back to the "old home town" with the idea of putting it on the map. We predict a glorious future for this jovial, good-natured, generous chap. Bon voyage.IBaraca CJaw (I. .t. 4): Y. M. C. A. (I. 2. 3. 4). Krimrffhip Council 3. 4); Tennis Club (2. 3. 4): Fhilosophian l.itrrary Society (I, 3. 4). Vicc-I‘rc i«lent (4); Phi Kappa Delta (4); Cor responding Secretary (ireatcr Furman Club 1. 2. 3); Hornet Staff (I, 2, 3. 4), Assistant Circulation ManaKrr (2). Circulation Manager (3. 4): Honor Roll (2. 3, 4): Student Assistant in HiMe (3. 4»; Cloister (4). Spinks, what ho! the name is strikingly familiar—-only a slight variation in sound. As Egypt boasts of the unique monumental Sphinxes in her arid deserts, just so Furman University lays claim to a Spinks. Spinks has clearly proven the fact that "you can't keep a good man down." He has been a quiet and inconspicuous student who has attempted to do his work honestly and well. Spinks has demonstrated the "go get it" all along: with endurance, foresight. strength, and skill, he has done honor to himself. When he goes about his work in his quiet pleasing manner, everyone has the assurance that the work will be done properly. He saw—yes. even as we all did—that before u there was indeed a task, and this task he conquered, and in so doing he left behind an enviable record. When in the days to come we examine the list, we are sure to find the name of Walker Spinks among those in the "Hall of Fame.” w Charles Howard Stognfr Bm munl-. s. c. B.A. I’i Kappa: V. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Itaraca Clas : CorrcsitotMling Scerotar Greater Furman Club. "Charlie" came to us from Wingate Junior College, and entered l-'urman as a Junior. Although handicapped by his late start, he has come to the front by his hard work and winning personality. "Charlie" is a good student and a whole-hearted friend. Whatever he attempts he does well, and we cannot sec anything but success in his future vocation. "Charlie" is not especially famous for his college activities, although he has some he may well be proud of: but he is known by his quiet and well-mannered actions. He is a good friend and a true one to those who know him best. He always has a ready smile, and a word of cheer for his acquaintances. The class of '28 is proud to claim "Charlie" as a member, and it is with regret that Furman gives him up. We do not hesitate to prophesy that he will succeed, and we wish him the best of luck in whatever walk of life he may enter. J'aae One Hundred Twenty-four Jami-s Crawford Tribblf: Cassville. Ga. B.A. At Mars Hill: President Euthalian Literary Society (2): President Sunday School Class (1): President Scribbler's Club (2): Anniversary Representative (2); Commencement Orator (1): Commencement Declaimer (2); Chairman Commencement Debate (2); Winner L. I). Edwards Orator's Medal O), Society Medal (2). lltiUvinkle Essay Prize (2). At Furman: Second Honor Student: Tennis Club; Adelphian Literary Society. This long, tall, lanky. Ichabod-likc individual copped a degree at Mars Hill Junior College and came to Furman in further pursuit of elusive knowledge. He is a Georgian by rcsi donee and characteristics of the "Georgia Cracker" have at times come to the surface of his personality during his two years at Furman. His interests during his stay on "McGlothlin's Knowledge Knoll" have been three: tennis, literature, and jokes. In the racquet game, his success has been variable; Browning and Shakespeare were his favorites in the literary field: and when it comes to making puns his friends say that there's none so good as "Trib." "Trib’s" cardinal virtue, perhaps, is his ambition which never seems to lapse. If the bullet of his progress soars as high as he has aimed it the world will be forced to acclaim him a success. His industry and ambition earned hint second honor in Furman scholastic fields. They do say. too. that "Trib" quotes a wicked poem when there's a girl in the ease. He loves his "Georgia Peaches” and he loves bis famous poems, preferably the former. Tribble intends to impart the knowledge he has stored up to members of the coming school generation. Page One Hundred Tiventu-fioe BA. Baraca Class (1, 2): Philosophiaii l.ilcrary Society J, -I); Track Team (3); Education Club (2. 3, 4). President (4): Y. M. C. A. 1. 2). Paul came to Furman in the fall of 1923. and was a Sophomore when the rest of us were Freshmen. But after a year's association with the class of '28. he perceived what a great honor it would be for him to graduate with us. so he dropped out of school a year. And right glad we are to have him! Quiet and unassuming in manner, placing friendliness as the greatest of the virtues, and always ready to lend a helping hand, he has won the admiration and respect of every man of us. During the year that "Rusty"—the name that he is more used to than any other—was out of school, he was engaged in the great work of teaching: and so impressed was he by the opportunities of service which that field offers that he has decided to make teaching his life's profession. At Furman he has been much interested in the activities of the Hducation Club being president of it for one term, and has specialized in the education courses, thus fitting him self in an adequate way for his chosen work. Because of his cheerful disposition and depend ability, we are expecting that unusual success will be his. At least, that is our fondest wish. Like so many of the rest of us. Paul is greatly enamored with one of the fair sex. For a long time we wondered why he made frequent trips to Greenwood, until one day he betrayed himself by his keen interest in l ander College. Then the conundrum was easy. We wish we knew the fortunate young lady, but such is not our pleasure However, we do wish them the utmost happiness in their journey through life. Paae One Hundred I u'entustx B.A. French Club .t, t); Math ('lull (.1. • . KinishinK i» three years. John D. is certainly a universally known name. It so happens that Watkins follows the initials this time and not Rockefeller. However. John D. is just as wealthy in some respects as Rockefeller himself. No one can boast of more friends, personality, or smiles, than can John D. Certainly no one is more optimistic and his optimism is of the contagious variety. We have never seen him when he was not in the best of spirits, truly an Epicurean. That he is a good student is proved by the fact that he holds membership in two cultural clubs and that he is taking the usual four-year course in three. John D. during the last three years has truly been one of us. He has studied with us, laughed with us. joked with us. and fought with us. May his optimism last forever and may he continue to enjoy life and make others enjoy it because of his Epicurean philosophy. A cheerful heart, a cheerful smite A charm of friendship all the while." Richard Francis Wilder SUMTHR. S. C. B.S. Freshman Football Team; Adcliihian Literary Society (1): V. M. C. A. (I. 2, 3, 4); Varsity F Squad (2); Track Squad (2. 3); Hand (1. 2, 3); Manager Hand 3. 4); Corresponding Secretary t»r Furman Club (2): President (Ireatrr Fnnnau Club (4); Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4), President (4): Box homo Staff (3, t). Assistant Busim-» Manager (3). Business Manager (4); House Committeeman (4); Club (4 : Science Club (4): President Sttident Body (4); Delta Sigma. President (4). Math The list of honors recorded above is ample manifestation that Richard Wilder is entirely capable and essentially popular. Naturally, one cannot eulogize this senior too highly, for the list of his attainments surpass anything that might be said in a commendatory way. Furman will always welcome students of Wilder’s type: he entered into all phases of college activity with equal zeal: he always made excellent grades in his scientific and mathematical studies: yet. he is not a recluse, but enjoys his play as well as his work. "Buckie” has the capacity of getting things accomplished, and of performing his tasks well. In other words, he is the possessor of a shrewd, quick-working, keen mind, and whether electrical engineer, lawyer, or simply husband supreme, he is sure to rank as a real leader. "Buckie" is known on the campus for his power of making lasting friendships. And who is there among the five hundred Furman students who would not welcome the salutation: ' Are you ‘Buckie’s’ friend?" As a student, he is capable, eager, and zealous: as a man. he is friendly, sincere, courteous, and possessed of an immense amount of basic integrity. What more could one ask? f 6 10 Page One Hundred 7 tccnty eight Inman. S. C. B.A. Freshman Haskctball Team U): Varaily Kaskvtlall Team (2. 3, 4): International Relations Club (4): Assistant Football Manager (2. .t . Itusiness Managor Football Team (4); .Second Honor Man «): Varsity Club (2. 3. 4). Vice-President (4); Senior Class Lawyer: Law School; Centaur; Delta ran Kfttilon (Legal). “Bum" had one thing that was to his disadvantage when he came to Greenville and that was the fact that he came from Spartanburg County. However, lie has succeeded in overcoming this handicap and has done a good work at Turman. It hasn't been all work; from his basketball record we judge that he plays well. There are many adjectives that would describe “Bum." but to say that he is wholesome characterizes him in one word. That he has ability is proved by the fact that he served as business manager of the football team this year. His scholastic work has been well done. "Bum’s” personality is rare. He is quiet yet he gets so far ahead of those who make so much noise. The boys on the hill love him and his place will be hard to fill. Dr. Clark will verify the statement that “Bum" is a great drawing card for any co-ed school. Furman was fortunate in securing his services last summer but we understand that he has been signed up with Carolina for next winter. "Though modest, on his unembarrassed brow Nature has written gentleman." Page One Hundred Twent g-nine  Thomas Popp Young. Jr. Gum:nwood, S. C. B.A. ir«-:itrr Furman Clul (1, 2. 3. 4). Vicc-IVtsidcirt (4); V. M. C. A. (I. 2. 3. 4): Gas Basketball (2. 3, I), Champion (3); Gas Football (. ); Cheer Leader (3. 4). Head Cheer Leader (4); Treasurer of Student Hotly (4): House Committeeman (4): l.e Cerdc Francais (3, 4), Secretary (4); Varsity Guli (4); Kaglcs (2. 3 ; I'i Phi Sigma (4). We have heard Pope speak little but front his actions we have learned much. In hint you will find the innate culture and refinement of a gentleman, commendable ambition and happy disposition. He is full of "pep"—this has been clearly demonstrated to us during the last two years. Though small in size and quiet in manner he can make noise that will bring "pep" from the entire student body. The great thing about Pope is that he knows when to "blow his horn.” Pope s influence at Purman has been felt: it has been uplifting and of the highest caliber There will never be one who is more loyal to Purman and the ideals which she endeavors to cultivate. Those who have been privileged to associate with him arc fortunate. May he continue in his associations to make them feel his influence. But remember there arc other things out standing in this chap. Without sacrificing any of his sterling characteristics we find Pope en joying social activities, taking part in athletics, and the club life of the campus. It all goes to show that he is well-rounded. It is easy to see why he means so much to Purman. “Pride of his fellow men. ft  SENIOR CLASS HISTORY .vr 5 The history of .1 college class includes every item which has interest or importance in connection with that class's life and growth. Some writers assert, as docs Emerson, that the history of any people may be resolved into the biographies of a few great men: but this statement may hardly be applied to this class history, for all members have contributed materially toward making a historical document. On looking over the records of the past four years, we arc astounded at the rapidity with which this eventful time has flown: it seems almost incredible that so many notable achievements could have been attained in this quartet of years. The hordes of new men who came to Furman in the fall of 1924 did not come with the sole purpose of seeking a delight in the absurdity of living, for the new influx included potentialities who soon, even though "rats." contributed valuably toward increasing the fame of Furman. Coach Norman’s "awful rats" experienced little difficulty in administering crushing defeats to the "big boys" who were under the guidance of Coach Laval. In fact, this "rat" football team literally mopped up with their opponents on every occasion. The migration of these new men to Furman also meant an increased interest in scholastic and honorary club affairs. One fact of significance to In- remembered and recounted in this short class history is that these first year prognostications of future accomplishments were not meaningless. The presence of our class at the university has not only added prestige to Furman's standard, but has also done its part in causing the officials to brand us as one of the best classes of the last decade. During the Sophomore year, we learned to look at life's problems more seriously, although our inflated ego and superciliousness sent us harassingly toward the Freshmen with revengeful intentions, and caused us to look askance at the Juniors and Seniors with poignant cynicism. However, the many experiences of the year had a tendency to cause us to curb the unduly emphasized ego. and we. therefore, emerged as Juniors with the thought that after all. we knew frightfully little. Indulging in outside activities, and poring occasionally over some lengthy assignment of a professor, wc increased in power and knowledge during our Junior year: and like the one hundred other classes have done, wc classically branded this period as jolly. The word Senior meant much to our prosaic souls: wc added dignity and poise to our appearance, especially so by the acquisition of derbies, and we happily offered advice to underclassmen. However, such trivial matters were not our sole interest. Some of the men fostered a movement that led to the faculty's and trustees' sanction of reestablishing Greek letter fraternities: others added honor to themselves and to the university by acquitting themselves well on the gridiron basketball court, baseball diamond, and track: others led in arousing interest in departmental clubs, and some few gave remarkable demonstrations of the famous Furman spirit by simply cheering the work of the leaders and doers. Without deviation from fact, we can safely say that our class has added more to the athletic fame of Furman than has any other single class. And yet. not given to boasting, we simply claim that our part in creating a four-year history of significance for our Alma Mater has not been all that we would have liked. But concurring with the philosophy of Robert Browning, wc say: 'What ufe aspired to be and user? not. comforts us." —Historian. Pagc One Hundred Thing-one CLASS POEM As days of spring to summer bloom With tinted flow’rs and rare perfume. Both grief and joy we all entomb Within each heart. As in the May We come to part. Our Alma Mater gave her store Of mother love and storied lore To gird us on the way before With just retrieve. As on this day We come to leave. Streams of wisdom in us flow. But little yet we seem to know Except the method, how to grow In power, in grace And not in wrong Our lives deface. At last, dear sons, before too late. Let us heed life's just mandate To strive, to serve. Let emanate From me and you A light, a song: Be good! Be true! A thousand doors of life are wide: The day is dawn: and ebb the tide. Thine image. Alma Mater, will abide Within each breast And in each heart Will be impressed. ’'Lis hard to part, at last to sup The bitter dregs from Fate's dark cup. But on we must. Our hearts rise up In words that tell The end. the start: Fa re wel 1! Farewel 1! One Hundred Thirty’two r Toet.JUNIOR In 1850 the “Furman Institution” was moved to Qreenville and its name was changed to “tyurman University.” fflie beginning of a - Qreater tyurmaru.JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS M. J. Rogers C. w. Burts J. W. Vincent O. D. Kelly. Jr, V ice-President Secretary T reasurer Historian C. L. Rasor President Pu fe One Hundrnt t hirty four JUNIOR CLASS Thomas Anderson. Jr. Waterloo. South Carolina Theron James Anderson Timmonsville, South Carolina James Thomas Arnold Pelzer. South Carolina Robert William Bailes Filbert. South Carolina Gilbert Judson Bristow Bennettsville. South Carolina Clinton Theodore Baldwin ORANGEBURG. SOUTH CAROLINA James Edward Buff Casar. South Carolina Paqe One Hundred Ihirlt .dx  JUNIOR CLASS Melvin Palmer Campbell Belton, south Carolina Charles Watson Burts Macon. Georgia Harvey Waters Capps FLORENCE. SOUTH CAROLINA Sherard Eugene Callahan Greenville. South Carolina Thomas Bowen Clarkson Gaffney. South Carolina James Marion Cherry Sumter. South Carolina Martin Ansel Clowney Scranton. South Carolina Page One Hundred Thirut-sectnJUNIOR CLASS Gilbert Henry Cox Spartanburg, south Carolina Wesley Wendell Coble Monroe. North Carolina Charles Edward Davis Charlotte. North Carolina David Carroll DeMent New Orleans. Louisiana Josiah Hartwell Dew Latta. South Carolina John Allen Donaldson Meggett. South Carolina James Barnes Easterling Lake City. South Carolina Ptiye One Hundred Thirty eiahlJUNIOR CLASS Julian Sproles Ellen berg greenwood. South Carolina Barney Martin Ellis Greenville South Carolina William Robert Erwin Hartsvili.il South Carolina William Rufus Ellis Furman. South Carolina Lee McCarrell Fallaw Green1villi-. South Carolina Allard Hasford Gaskins Hemingway. South Carolina Claud Sawyer Fox Monhtta. South Carolina ■3 JUNIOR CLASS Quincy Earle Gregory Kershaw, south Carolina Eli Welch Garrison Bradenton. Florida Arthur Lee Gross Great Palls, south Carolina John Lewis Heaton Rl l VESVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Newman Henry Henderson Chesnee. South Carolina Rombert Allen Hodge: Livingston. South Carolina Clarence Eugene Hudson Chester. South Carolina • ____________ ________________ «___________ Page One Hundred Forty JUNIOR CLASS Milton Alden Kay. Jr. Honea path. South Carolina Jamf-s Roy Jackson Spartanburg. South Carolina Sam Franklin Lemmond Monroe. North Carolina Orlando Dickson Kelly. Jr. Lynchburg. South Carolina Arthur Kenneth Loophr Easley. South Carolina Thomas Maxwell Lawton Greenville. South Carolina Harvey Alton Loetis Travelers Rest South Carolina Page One Hundred Forty-oneJUNIOR CLASS Walter Nathaniel Long Jonesville. South Carolina William Wardi.aw Long JONESVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA John Quincey Mahaffey. Jr. Pexarkana. Texas James Harrison McGlothlin Greenville. South Carolina William Earnest Merrili Brevard. North Carolina Matthew Hansford Mims Edgefield, south Carolina Woodfin Grady Nf.wman Greenville. South Carolina Page One Hundred l:octu-tWoJUNIOR CLASS Edward Alexander Orr Liberty. South Carolina • J Henry Thomas Owen Alexandria. Louisiana George Dowell Powf.li. Monroe. North Carolina Christopher Bradley Price Greenville. .South Carolina William Lewis Power Laurens. South Carolina ❖ v • Clarence Butler Raii.fy Chester. South Carolina Lewis Gentry Prince Union. South Carolina Page One Hundred Forty-threeJUNIOR CLASS Charles Lewis Rasor Mountville. South Carolina Walter Howell Reed Social Circle. Georgia Whitfield D. Rickenbacker Cameron. South Carolina Lawrence Roberts Greenville. South Carolina Bennie Rogers Lake View. South Carolina Harvey Daniel Rogers Mullins, south Carolina Page One Hundred I'onu-four JUNIOR CLASS £= £ Page One Hundred Form five David Ralph Shands Abbeville. South Carolina Walter Mose Satterfield Simpsonville. South Carolina James Herbert Shelley. Jr. Hartsville. South Carolina Arthur C. Sherwood. Jr. Erwin. Tennessee William Henry Belk Simpson Greenville, south Carolina William Arthur Smith Fairfax. South Carolina William Broadus Southerlin Travelers Rest. South CarolinaJUNIOR CLASS William Gainwei.l Stroup PlNEVILLK. NORTH CAROLINA Ad Nf.wton Stall Greenville. South Carolina Frank Leonard Tarrant Central, south Carolina Grover Claude Tuten Estill. South Carolina James William Z. Taylor. Jr. Little: Rock. Arkansas John William Vincent Hampton. South Carolina Coleman Layton Waldrep Laurens. South Carolina Page One Hundred Porty-ttx r k k V ; I JUNIOR CLASS William Larsen Wharton Waterloo, south Carolina Joseph Willard Williams Springfield, south Carolina Francis Edward Washington Nashville. Tennessee John Harrai.l Young Greenwood, south Carolina Frederick King Willis Fountain Inn. south Carolina VJ f I M vr In September, nineteen hundred and twenty-five, the most distinguished of all aggregations that ever assembled at Furman University answered the Freshman class roll call. In a very short time we realized that there were duties to perform besides those in the classroom, and that professors were not the only instigators of drill. For one year we held the title “wise fools" only to find at the end of our second milestone that there were others wiser than we. In the fall of '27. with the title Juniors, we settled down to duty with seriousness, and with a greater sense of loyalty and devotion to our Alma Mater. In the classroom the Juniors rank high. and. although the present number is much smaller than the original, we boast of the fact that we are represented in practically every extra-curricula activity on the campus. About one-fourth of the Glee Club personnel is made up of Juniors, and for the last three years we have contributed to the brilliant success which it has made. We are represented, in no small number, in the literary society halls, a few of our number taking active parts in intersociety contests. Several have shown marked ability in declaiming and public speaking, and are known in the circles of intercollegiate debating and oratory. In every field of sport we contribute outstanding material, but our contributions are more distinguished on the gridiron and cinder path than in any other phases of athletics. Our envious record on the gridiron is due in part to such stars as Capps. Coble. Cox. Washington. Davis, and "happy though married" Sam Lemmond. who was All-State tackle this past season and who is captain-elect of the Purple Hurricane for the coming season. Bristow. Garrison. Powell, and Vincent are our Nurmis on the cinder path. Five Juniors are on the baseball team, two on the basketball squad, and three take active parts on the tennis team. Our creed has been clearly expressed by the great English poet. Fenny son: ‘"Our purpose holds. To sail beyond the sunset and the baths Of all the western stars until we die.” Yes. our purpose holds to sail beyond the seas and the glowing sunsets, and after one more year we hope to leave the quiet harbor and then we will find more stormy seas, yet we will keep that gleaming scroll upon which our deeds are written as a glittering star shining undimmed by a watchful world. —Historian. Page One Hundred Forty eight Vr JrQaining in strength and power, the “tyurman Institution” was opened in ‘Winnsboro in 183 6.  J. K. Cass President Page One Hundred Fifty SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS J. A. Herring V ice- President F. H. Wood Secretary C. H. Ha rung 7 reasttrer H. E. Huff Historian SOPHOMORE CLASS Samuel Marion Askins. Jr. Lakh City. South Carolina J. C. Lowell Barnett Greer. South Carolina Ira Wilson Barber. Jr. Mount Airy. North Carolina Herman Eugene Avant Andrews. South Carolina Fred Marion Bishop Greenville. South Carolina Galen Jenckes Bennett. Jr. Cherryville. North Carolina Walter Smith Bennett Cherryville. north Carolina Robert Judson Blackwell JEPPERSON. SOUTH CAROLINA Joseph Daniel Blackburn lincoi.nton. North Carolina Augustus Hydrick Bolen Orangeburg. South Carolina Tom Garland Bonnette Orangeburg, south Carolina John Broadus Bolt Belton. South Carolina Haskell Lethco Boyter Woodrupp. South Carolina Page One Hundred Fifty-two SOPHOMORE CLASS I Ashbury Cecil Bozard Orangeburg. South Carolina Herman Huggins Bradham. Jr. Rocky Mount. North Carolina Walter Clyde Brissie Laurens South Carolina John Patterson Brock summer i on. South Carolina John Paul Brothers elorence. South Carolina William Rollo Brown Comer. Georgia Karnest Rexeord Bull Greenville south Carolina William Graham Call: Hendersonville:. North Carolina Earnest Claud Bumgardner Belmont North Carolina James Maxwell Campbell Doi-Run. Georgia James Kenneth Cass Greenville:. Sou th Carolina Thomas Wright Cox woodrui e. Sou th Carolina Perry Earle Christopher Landrum. South CarolinaSOPHOMORE CLASS William Franklin Cox Yonc.es Island, South Carolina Robert Andrhw Crawford, Jr. Deland. Florida Thomas Lf.Roy Crosby nor field. Mississippi Ocran Willard Dfan, Jr. Bishopville. south Carolina Samuel Boyce Dean STARK. SOUTH CAROLINA Joe Alan Dixon Greenville. South Carolina Richard Dobson Wilmington. North Carolina Genatus Robertson Easley Greenville. South Carolina Richard Solomon Eassy Greenville. South Carolina Everette Ozell Edwards Woodruff. South Carolina John Spencer Edwards Demopolis. Alabama William Engei.bhrg Memphis. Tennessee James Lander Farris Shelby. North Carolina r 7} Page One Hundred Fifty-four SOPHOMORE CLASS Harold Funderburk Paghi.and. South Carolina Olan Otto Funderburk Pagei.and. South Carolina Edwin Fulton Florence. South Carolina Haywood Charles Gathings Greensboro. North Carolina Basil Manly Goldsmith Greenville. South Carolina John Ellison Gressettj branchvii.i.e. south Carolina Graham Manning Greene Boiling Springs. North Carolina Clyde Howard Harling Edgefield. South Carolina James Alexander Herring Euquay Springs. North Carolina James Harvey Hoover Orangeburg. South Carolina Henry Elmore Huff Greenville South Carolina James Dwyre Huggins. Jr. Boiling Springs. North Carolina Robert Simeon Hughes Greer. South Carolina Page One Hundred Fifty-Hue SOPHOMORE CLASS Warrfnt Avery Hunt Greenville. South Carolina William Dozier Jordan Richbuko. South Carolina James Crawford Keys. Jr. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Milton Howard Lackey manning. South Carolina Bruce Onf-illf. Lanford Woodruff South Carolina Bugenf Martin Langlfy Taylors. South Carolina Bernard Moore Lipscomb Ninfty six. South Carolina Clement Lee McEachern fountain inn. South Carolina Elbert Ray Lynch Pickens. South Carolina Hoi.royd Scott McKinney Chesnfe. South Carolina Ralph Wilson McKinney Easley South Carolina Lacy Earle Minchy Nichols. South Carolina vj fU ( Emory Aubert Mooney. Jr. Sumter South Carolina fr I Page One Hundred Fifty-six SOPHOMORE CLASS William Louis Morgan Greenville. South Carolina Clifford Anderson Owens. .Jr. Monroi-:. Georgia Frfd Marion Osteen Greenville. South Carolina Joseph Edward Pettigrew. Jr. Florence South Carolina Benson Cannon Pressi.y Greenville. South Carolina Charles Chandler Prince Spartanburg south Carolina Floyd Johnson Putney Darlington. South Carolina William Eari.e Rf.id Campobello. South Carolina Herman Stevens Ray Greenvii i i Soimi Carolina Jeter Earnest Rhodes Estill. South Carolina Gf.orgf Evan Rollings Orangeburg. South Carolina Daniel Malcolm Rivers Columbia, south Carolina Robert Norton Richardson Conway. South Carolina Page One Hundred Fiftu-sevenSOPHOMORE CLASS Clarence Cooper Sanders. Jr. Spartanburg. South Carolina Asa Mark Scarborough Greenville. South Carolina Maynard Volc.er Soluble Hartsville. South Carolina Carol Alvin Shands Abbeville. South Carolina Harvey Jutson Smith Springfield. South Carolina John Stetson Siler Jellico. Tennessee Henry Holdman Smith Gaffney. South Carolina James Harold Smith Greer. South Carolina George Frederick Southern Greenville. South Carolina John Porter Smith Cowpens. South Carolina James William Stallings wjlliston. South Carolina Harry Holler Summerlin Rock Hill. South Carolina Herbert Estee Stephens Six Mile. South Carolina Pape One Hundred Fifty-eight 0 SOPHOMORE CLASS Julian Heyward Tadlock Pagelakd. South Carolina Charlton Lewis Talbert Edgefield. South Carolina Richard Kirby Truluck Olanta. South Carolina Edwin Bruce. Thompson Laurens. South Carolina Cleli. S. Van Landingham. Jr. Heath Springs. South Carolina Lawrence Kelley Twitty Heath Springs. South Carolina Ransom Jack Williams Greenville:. South Carolina Edwin Robeson Watson Cheraw. South Carolina Bernard Eugene Williams Allendale. South Carolina Perry Martin Workman Woodruff. South Carolina Fred Hunter Wood fountain Inn. South Carolina Willard Franklin Wright Greenville. South Carolina George Wriglfy. Jr. Greenville. South Carolina Fred Wilson Nof. Morr istown. tennessee Page One Hundred Fifty-nine'K- HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS $ The class of 1930 arrived at the end of the first year's voyage humbly floating a flag of green, but upon its arrival into port, the green was lowered, and a valiant purple banner, symbolic of the highest Furman spirit, was hoisted in its place. The ship then immediately shoved off with a determination to find its rightful place upon the splashing Sophomore seas. During the cruise, piracy loomed up within the ranks, but stern captaincy had the crew back in order. Activities of the class were guided successfully by a competent staff of officers who always directed their able administration toward the best. J. Kenneth Cass as president: Alex Herring as vice-president: Fred Wood as secretary, and Clyde Marling as treasurer, bent all their efforts for upholding the class spirit at all times. The Purple Hurricane drew quite a number from the Sophomore ranks: Cass. Clary. Smith, Engclberg. Bull, and Bonnette represented an array of good material. On the basketball team. Huff was high scorer of the season. Smith and Basley also entered varsity ranks successfully. Huff. Williams. Cass. Smith. Osteen. Bonnette. Lackey, and Elrod made their names prominent as baseball men. while on the track team, other Sophomores were outstanding. In other activities there is also a goodly number of Sophomores. In the Glee Club. Band, literary societies, religious and academic organizations, our members always held a prominent place. The Sophomore class has shown itself in all ways to be a well-rounded class, entering and holding successfully active parts in every phase of college activity. —Historian. Page One Hundred Sixty  $ ■5 4 he year 1826 saw the beginning of tyurman as an Academy in 8dgefield. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS E. L. Gii.Li;spin J. E. Austin. Jr. H. A. Marshal J. R. Timmkrman. Jr. Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian JOH1. Dl:ERY President Pane One Hundred Sixly-UVoFRESHMAN CLASS An AM 5 Hark Hkissii Campri.i.l Cothran HOWARDS Aiken Bulky Brown. K. C. (‘Arm. Crain Elliott Allen, B. F.. Jr. Beach Brown, J. |. Carson Ckosiaxk Ferguson Alien. 11 mam Andrew- Reason Rkuck ClIANDLER Davidson Fisiiek Bell Kvru Compton Deerv Fogle Austin Blackwell CaIK Cooke Dklk Folk Page One Humlttd Sixty-fourFRESHMAN CLASS Fowls Fowlkr. A. II. Fowlkr. I, A. Gamrrvi I (fARNKK Gricrr ) Giu.rsmk Git.str.m Gl.OVKR Cot NO (lot Goooalk (iKH'riN IIali. Hardin Harrki.l Harris Harrison Hays 11 LARON IIkllams Him. Hollis Holt, ii S Mugiikn, I-'. II. IIUCIIM, J. 1.. Ikry Jamkson, !. X . Jamkson, H. k. Jamksox. J. H. Jkffkriks Jkffkrr Jonhs Jordan J I’Ll AN Kknpriok U Page One Hundred Sixty- fiveFRESHMAN CLASS Kxvs Kiskr I.kacur I.ivksav 1.0X0 I.YDA Lynch McC'oxx KLI. McC.kk McI.awhorn McI.kan Major , • Makshau. Mmuoks Mh.i.u:hahi I). S. Mki.uchamp. K. M. .Miyciikli. Mookr Mono ax Murray KK Pltll-US Pipkins Pondkr Quinn Kanich Bawl Krady K IIODKS Kiciikv Rockrs, B. K. Rooms, X. K. Page One Hundred Sixty-six Kockks. J. S. Riiuok Vi Saxdkks Rutland "Vi 1 y FRESHMAN CLASS Sc. i.es Sewell Shirk Skvrt SlRKKI Simmons Smith, K. C. Smith. K. ». Sort herein Spaiir Tavlor. K. K. Tavlor. K. Tomlinson TlFFANY Till Timmerman Timmons Tindal Todd Ton. isos Trulucx Twkrd Vaughn Verdin Wakeeiki.d Walker Wallack Warren Wells Williams. C. K. Williams. K. 1. ,. Wilson Wood Workman Workkll Yarborough Page One Hundred Sixty-seven 1j A a, A ] | FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY From many a fair state they came—the Freshmen of 1927-’28. From the historic Hudson, from the mighty Mississippi, from the snow-dad Rockies, and from where the waves beat threateningly against the shore. They came to the ■‘Mountain City” like a band of treasure seekers, but they came in search of something more precious than the gold of the Klondike or the rubies of mystic India—knowledge. Here, upon the sacred hill where others who have written their records on the scroll of time received their learning, inspirations, and ideals; their “Dear Mother” took them in hand. Under her delicate touch these green products of nature, unversed in the mysteries of life, began to assume the polish of the cul tured. and under her leadership they began the journey through the paths of wisdom. In academic work the Freshmen have stood high and in other activities they have shown rare skill. The Glee Club has been benefited by quite a few of their excellent voices, and the Y. M. C. A. has been loyally supported by them. Likewise, the band, which has played our teams to victory so often, has in its personnel ten Freshmen. In athletics they have established an enviable reputation. Although they were defeated on various occasions they went down with flying colors because they did their best. They played the game as only Furman teams can play. And now the year is drawing to a close. Soon the Freshman insignia will be lifted from the "domes” which are beginning to be filled with wisdom becoming to the so-called “all-wise” Sophomore. They will be fugitive rats” no longer but will be what they thought they were at the beginning of the year—the "Who's Who” of Furman. May the ending be as successful as the beginning. —Historian. 0 $ Pag .' One Hundred Sixiy-eiyhl LAW SCHOOL P. C. Fant C. F. Davis S. C. Mathews E. J. Dennis P. M. Camak i HANK COVI Chief Justice Associate Chief Justice Secretary Councilman Prosecuting Attorney Sheriff ✓O I.L.B. Sheriff of Law School (-I); Chief Justice Law School (5): President Delta Tan K|»il«n (5); University of South Carolina (I): University of l-lorida (2). Frank enjoys the enviable distinction of being the only man in the Law School who has ever been able to drive Dean Hicks and make him stay driven. When this pair get together there is sure to be a battle of wit. with Frank usually emerging victorious in spite of various deprecations hung about the neck of his beloved Barnwell. "Chief Justice" is a loyal follower of his native city and its most prominent son. Ldgar A-Brown In a few more years wc confidently expect this man Cave to be wearing the senatorial toga, and acting therein with a vigor and wisdom becoming to one of his nature. Furman is the third school to be chosen by Frank in his pursuit for legal knowledge. The University of South Carolina and the University of Florida have both been graced by this young man. yet he came to Furman when he found out it was the only place. Frank's popularity among the students is amply shown by his high offices in the Law School. He is found a friend of everyone, and all enjoy listening to his pithy comments on every subject. We predict for him a career at the bar marked with brilliance and crowned with success. Page One Hundred Seventy-two Leland Franklin Simpson. Jr. GREENVILLE. s c. LL.B. "prank" has been handicapped in becoming an outstanding student of affairs on the campus by the fact that he has lived in his country home. But the fact that he lived several miles from the city has not hindered his successful pursuit of knowledge, a la legal He is noted for his outstanding argumentative powers, and no one has ever succeeded in making him hollo "uncle.'' Although this lawyer has always shown up well in scholastic endeavor, he has never let his studies burden him. He is a keen seeker after real pleasure, and from all reports he reaches this epicurean goal whenever he attempts to do so. Like so many boys, he has one big weakness. which is. that "gentlemen prefer blonds." And to be exact, the lady in this case happens to belong to Anita Loos' favorites "Complete in feature and in mind With all aood grace to grace a gentleman. Page One Hundred Seventy-four LAW SCHOOL William Joseph Barron Morristown. Tenn. Hugh Alton Beasley Lavonia. Ga. i p Pascal Meadors Camak Greenville. S. C. Charles Heyward Bush Liberty, s. c. Charles Frank Davis Morristown. Ti-nn. A O' 0 Edward James Dennis. Jr. PlNOPOLIS. s. c. Patrick Claburne Fant Easley. S. C. v Russel Aubrey Harley Barnwell. S. C George Wm. Freeman. Jr. Bennettsville. s. c. A lard Lewis Horne Nichols, s. c. Samuel C. Mathews Newberry. S. C. Oscar William Pipkins Eufaula. oki.a. Smith LeRoy Sellers Pauline. S. C. William Walter Wilkins Inman. S. C. Page One Hundred Seventy-liveCoach W. l. Laval Head Coach Paul McLeod Baseball Coach A. v. Norman Physical Director and Assistant Coach Fred Carson Assistant Coach T. P. young j. q. Mahaffey. Jr. d. C. Dement P. M. Dorman Page One Hundred Seventy-sevenFOOTBALL Bood” Pipkins Captain mi Squad Page One Hundred Severny-nine"Moon" Clary 158 lbs.—Center "Whitey" Rawl I 65 lbs.—Quarterback All-Stale Ho" Pickling Manager REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL EASON—1927 ipaign ever engaged in by the eon {or the fourth successive year, and the defeated all leading contenders for the North most succe! Page One Hundred Eighty••Bunk'' LANE 165 lbs.—Halfback All-State Sam” l i:mmond 1 70 lbs.—Tackle All-Slate Jimmy" Blount 175 lbs.—Halfback All-State Paae One Hundred F.ightu neBuckkthhad" Capps 1 65 lbs.—Halfback John Pulley 185 lbs.—Tackle All-State Mike" Byrne I 79 lbs.—End All-State Page One Hundred Eighty ta’oScai.ky ' Carson 1 80 lbs.—Guaid All-State "Puss" COX 187 lbs.—Gu.ud bile Dudley got one. nt. Inrmt uyrgu. el superior inftrferen e Pane One Hundred F.ightu-threepa" Ferguson 173 lbs.—Tackle Kenneth Cass MS lbs.—Quarterback Chick" Crawford 1SS lbs.—Halfback I’age One Hundred Highly (ourPage One Hundred Highly fu'e Frank Davis 54 lbs. Quarterback Du ROC” Cori.ia 189 lbs.—Guard WEST COB Li: 177 lbs.—End James threatened for Wake ay of the forward pass, but the fast charging Hurricane forwardlwall made passing suicide, a d the crafty James was forced to pull in his sails. He also ha finally blocked one for him to sa a lump in his throat when iim frouk ii AW»tiuiUjient. he had to punt, and l.emmond Lancy was like a wild man w icn h territory during the afternoon, and s ored t ing and tackling. ad the pig touchdow in ui ier his arm. He covered much i Mfmnt continued his terrific plung- FURMAN 54. CAROM! A iRFF.MVII.l.F. S C. NOVFMBFR 12 I he Gamecock of Carolina alig ited upon Mwtly Field amid one of the worst storms he had ever struck. The Hurricane blew and bllw. and after stripping the proud bird of all his feathers, trampled him into oblivioi ; pcrchnigs. The furious Purple Warriors did not hesitate to pluck a 54-0 game from the Caro na outdt. allowing them no chance to rest upon the Furman roost. Lb Carolina's showing was quic a disappointment, making only one first down during the game and gaining less than seventr-five yards. B'urman accounted for thirty-one first downs and had an aggregate yardage well Jumped yards. Furman had a set of almost perfect functioning, hard driving backs behind powerful smooth running interference. Lancy proved the loudest gale in the conflict, making startling dashes through the chicken yard many times. Blount also was out for fowl, as he showed by his crashing thrusts."iKEY" Cl.ARY 140 lbs —Halfback WlI.I.IR" ENGELBERG 19 lbs.—End Gaffney" Smith 1 68 lbs.—Tackle FURMAN 6. Cl 1 AlW.il ,, nHiMUnFihTOfrii li Huge One Hundred Highly-sixGeorge' Washington 165 lbs.—End "Dooley"' Hurt 150 lbs —Halfback FURMAN 58 Furman's Purple Hurricane ended a successful season by devastating the University of Miami Hurricane 8 on the Floridan gridiron. Lacking coherence, due to the long layoff, the Hurricane was slow to start but blew rather strong as the game went on. never having any trouble handling the Miamians. Whitey Raw). Furman's back field ace ended his football career in an impressive manner, scoring four touchdowns and directing the team with unparalleled genius. He showed the Floridans that he could trot with the ball, regardless of the setting. AMI. FI OR I DA. JANUARY 2 Page One Hundred Eighty-sevenfifteen Furman men saw service for the last time as members of the Purple Hurricane. Rawl. Pipkins. Byrne. Perry. Corley. Crawford. Clary. Lancy. Carson, Pulley. Ferguson. Funderburk. Blount, and Hurt ended their noble careers. RESULTS Furman Furman Furman Mercer Georgia Erskine Oglethorpe Furman Furman Furman Wake Forest Furman Furman Furman Furman Carolina Citadel 8 UJAUAH Miami Crazy Quilt Page One Hundred Eighty-eight0 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, 1927 Furman freshmen had a very successful football season, winning three out of the five games played and scoring 68 points to their opponents' 26. Roth losses were by small margins, breaks deciding the final outcome. The first game was with Presbyterian in Clinton. Furman losing 6 to 0. The Little Hurricane evidenced ample power, but lacked the coordination to push scores across. Lrskinc was downed 20 to 0 in the second game. Dcery and Harmon were the Furman stars, while Wilder and Livesay scintillated in the line. Clemson defeated Furman 1 3 to 6 in one of the best games of the season. Furman fought to the very end. but was never able to push over the winning points. Roth teams were evenly matched, breaks deciding the outcome. The Little Hurricane won over Carolina 9 to 7 in the hardest fought game of the year. The decidin determined effort on the pa Showing great impro Citadel 33 to 0. Excellent Furman the victory. ew minutes and only after xhibition. Furman downed vas instrumental in giving Harmon was the rats’ liading scorer with 32 points to his credit. Deery aided in placing the ball in apeoring posiljon. but was not as adept at carrying it over. Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman L RESULTS n 1 Presbyterian 20 Erskine 6 Clemson 9 Carolina 33 Citadelfel Miss Sarah Dobbins 6'pomor Basketball Pf BASKETBALL Paul Dorman Captain Basketball squad Page One Hundred Ninety-oneHenry Brabham Center Mike" Byrne Wii.i.ie” Morgan Manager VAR Page One Hundred Ninety lu'uKuamr Gibson Forward Henry Huff Forward Guard BASH ET Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Page One Hundred Ninety-three'Charlie" Burts Forward .enter Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman Furman DavidsdriX Davidson Oglethorpe Clemson .1 Clemson Presbyterian Presbyterian J Wofford M Wofford m ................. Citadel f ................. CitadcL .' College of Charleston University of South Carolina University of South Carolina University of Chattanooga Page One Hundred Ninety-four 4 ■0 • RAT" BASKETBALL—1928 Furman Freshman basketball team had a very successful season under the tutelage of Coach Norman. Seventeen games were played, of which twelve were won and five were lost. Ten of the games were with various high schools and mill teams, while the other seven were with collegiate freshman teams. Only two games were lost to freshman opponents, both to the Clemson Cubs by small margins. In the first game the Little Hurricane fell 2 to 20. and in the second the margin was even smaller, the score being 21 to 10. There were no outstanding stars on the quintet. Ranich at guard and center was among the most dependable. Gillespie and Ritchie showing up well also. Presbyterian College. Newberry, and Wofford were all defeated by good margins at least once during the season, while many.-;r«er iionallv strong textile fives also fell before the freshmen. Hi Miss Angeline Walk hr Sponsor Baseball |mmBASEBALL 1928 Cap lain Basi-ball Squad Page One Hundred Ninety-sevenChick" Crawford Outfield WillTEY” RAW1 Second Base Manager BASEBALL Page One Hundre.t Ninety eight Bunk" I.aney Outfield Frank Davis Ou l field Joe" dew Shortstop The Hurricane will make a trip into North Carolina and also tour the state, playing teams of high caliber. Any improvementovei h arl eason form will make the Hurricane as good as any college team. Loss of many Seniors will I.aney. and Wilkins finishing their cakcn the team after March 28—Greenville!SI.)Grahan Field April 2—F.rskine. here. April 10—Erskine. there April I 2—Carolina, here. April 13—Oglethorpe here. April 14—Oglethorpe, here April 16—N. C. State, there. April 17—Wake Forest, there April 18—Duke, there. April 24—Wofford, here. April 26—Carolina, there. April 27—College of Charleston, there. April 28—Citadel, there. April 30—Clcmson. here. May 3—P. C.. here. May 7—Citadel, here. May 8—Wofford, there. May 9—Clcmson. there. May 10—P. C.. there. Two games pending with Newberry. I’agv One Hundred Ninety-ninefH Miss Niillih Smith Sponsor Track m TRACK Jimmie" Jones Captain vlp V CA 'Y's A 'J ir. Track squad Pane Tico Hundred OneStiles Hzeu 880-Distance Willie" Morgan 440-Dash ARRY" SEASON Manager George Powell •HO-Dash TRACK—1928 Prospects tor a successful seasoil this year arc better tha strength in the dashes and hurdles afo strong_cjadiiLilgs for above the average. The graduation of Carson and F no outstanding candidates remaining in to develop good entrants before the first Captain Jimmie Jones makes the 'ole vault An.- of Furman's strongest events, twelve and a half feet. Jones is on vM ic Hulricane's most dependable point winners, only man in the state who cat gtfv the real (I-Dell any real competition. Lawton and Hurt in tb shoUjer ishes giok well in early season practices. Hurt is out for the first year, and loofahktf3 good pFBspect in spite of his lack of experience, is an old veteran from last season and is one of!the best all-round men on the squad. Morgan, star quarter-milcr. wasLw to ihaleam for the best part of the season because of an attack of mumps. At the time of this writing it looks like be will not be able to participate in any meets before the state meet. This is a severe blow to Furman's chances in the dual meets early in the season, for Morgan was bv far the most outstanding 440 man in the state. pis the season opens. Added icld positions indicate a team fmas leaves the weights much weaker, lowevcr. Coach Norman is working bard a senior. Lawton I’ayc Ttt'o Hundred Tu'n1:1.1 GARRISON Distance Charlie" Lawton Hurdles—Discus John Vincent Distance mime for that event. In the 4 . and may always be counted can be said about their ability at this Clcmson early in the season when Furman's ytcrian College were defeated later. In the -ClemsAi in Greenville —-Carolna in Greenville. S TPPflTrclays in Atlanta. —Wofford in Greenville. —Presbyterian College. Wofford, in Clinton State meet in Clinton. —S. 1 A A meet in Shreveport. La. Page Two Hundred ThreeMiss Sarah Faucette Sponsor Tennis msiMTENNIS 1928 George ’ Washington Capnun Tennis Team Page Two Hundred ViceHenry bannister Charlie" Burts Dave Dement TENNIS—1928 ;c months' tournament. Twenty I Vnan directly in front of him. rau which has already proven its psen nion. a Page Two Hundred SixTENNIS CLUB F. E. Washington Henry Bannister Vice- President Secretary- I reasurer W. S. BENNETT L. J. BLACKWELL Henry Bannisthk W. c,. Cali; B. M. Goldsmith W. E. Merrill J. S. Rogers F. F. Washington B. K. Williams F. K. Willis D. C. Dl:Ml:N'l President Pti’je ru'o Hundred SevenoV V v v v v 0 O 0 0 o 0 oHelen, thy beauty is to me Like those Nicean barbs of yore. That gently, o’er a perfumed sea. I he weary, way-worn wanderer bore To his own native shore. On desperate seas long wont to roam. Thy hyacinth hair, thy classic face. Thy Naiad airs have brought me home To the glory that was Greece. And the grandeur that was Rome. Lo! in yon brilliant window-niche How statue-like I see thee stand. The agate lamp within thy hand'. Ah. Psyche, from the regions which Are Holy-I.and.IATION The 1928 Bonhomie is indebted and indeed yratefulsto Mr. George White, of “George White's Scandals." of New York City, for his willingness to act as Judge in A our Beauty Contest. HiS selections of beauty make this section an attribute to our year- We wish also to express our thanks to the Student opfiy f6r their cooperation and willingness in submitting photographs, thereby making this section possible.BONHOMIE STAFF R I Wll.DI K I B I:AS1I:KI.IN H. Sill I I.I V R I . McGlih S C MATIII-WS Asa Dt an Finch N MALI I KM si Al I ! N w. I . Moori: w H Nixon J. Lvli-s Boyd Editor-in Chief Easiness Manager Assistant Editor Assistant Manager . Advertising Manager Asst Advertising Manager Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Senior Editor Club Editor Photographic Editor ' I'u'o HundwJ rwent' HORNET STAFF W. R. I'Ll.IS Business Manager W E. MOORE Managing Editor J H SHELLEY Sports Editor J H. Smith Joke Editor M J. ROGERS Feature Editor H. C. Gathings Advertising Manager W. R. SPINKS Circulation Manager J. S. ELLENBERG Exchange Editor Fred Noe Staff Reporter George southern Staff Reporter E. B. Thompson Staff Reporter j. S. I). IsZBLL Editor-in-chief Page Two Hundred Twenty-twoECHO STAFF J. 14. McGl.othi.in S. D. E l-i.l. H. B BOV1.STON s. n. Callahan Gforgl southern c. l. Rasor J. D. Massey Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Asst. Adverlisina Manager Literary Editor Exchange Edit at Miss Margaret Foster Sponsor EchoERNEST ALLEN President THE CLOISTER OFFICERS W. E. Moore R. M. Dacus. Jr. J. L. Boyd Vice-President Secretary T reusurer MEMBERS Prof. C. V. Bishop prof. R. N. Daniel Prof. A. T. O’Dell prop. D. M. McKeithan J. L. Boyd C. v. BURTS R. M. Dacus. Jr. s. D. Ezell l.ee Fallaw Ulmer Lide James McGlothlin j. D. Massey W. E. Moore M. H. Polk C. L. Rasor JOSEPH SCHNEIWEIS W. R. Spinks J W. 7 Taylor oo-o-o- -x- Page Two Hundred Twenty-sixR. M Dacus President iMATH CLUB OFFICERS H. J. SOUTHERN Vice-President P. J. PHILSON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Prop. L. H. Bowen Prof. M. D. Earle Prof. J. A. Osteen R. J. Blackwell W. C. Gunter M. A. Kay J. D. Massey S. E. Miller P. J. Philson W. A. Pittman D. R. Shands H. J. Southern J. D. Watkins R. F. Wilder Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight 'sr Sr Miss Mildrkd Wimbish Sponsor Math Club -■y-'r • --A- 5 ?- -T. P YOUNG Vice-President Page V'tro Hundred Thirtu GREATER FURMAN CLUB OFFICERS R. F. WILDER President J. C. COOPER Secretary-Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD J. L. Boyd P. M. Dorman S. D. Ezell STUDENT BODY OFFICERS COBLE FUNDIERBURK J. E. Blount. Jr. O. W. Pipkins t. p. Young Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer G. A. Jeffers. Chmn. Dining Hall Comm. R r. Wii.dhr PresidentTHE BAND OFFICERS R. F. Wilder Manager J. c. Cooper Assistant Manager R. w. Severance Librarian C. A. Owens Drum Maior MEMBERS Henry Bannister . . Saxophone H. L. Boytbr Trombone Paul brothers Baritone Richard Dobson Trombone J. S. Howards Cymbals Edwin Fulton H(!s H. C. Gathings Saxophone L. i. James . Clarinet B. o. Lanford Cornel j. T. Martin T rumpet F. T. Murry Saxophone Oarlf. Peeples Drums Q. M. Rhodes Saxophone R. w. Severance . .Clarinet Otto Spahr Clarinet W. A. Smith Cornet j. w. z. Taylor Drums w. T. Walker Clarinet John Vincent Saxophone Page Two Hundred Thirty-fourVARSITY CLUB C. C. Crawford W. v. Wilkins J. C. Jones OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Page Tico Hundred Thirty-six Miss Julia Cookh Sponsor Varsity ClubBannister. henry Black. J. H. Blount. J. E. BRABHAM. H. M Bull. E. R. Burts. C. w Byrne. M. J. Capps, h. w Carson. M. A. Cass. J. K Clary. Basil CLARY. W. S. Coble, w. v. Corley. B. D. Cox. G. H. MEMBERS Davis. C. F;. Dement, d. c Dew. j. H. Dorman. P. m Exgelberg. w Ezell. S. D. Ferguson. I.. H. Pickling. G. e. Funderburk. Coble Garrison. Eli Gibson. v j. huff, henry Huggins, w. f. Hurt. j. C. Jones, j. C. Lanky. J. Y. Lawton. C. H Morgan, w h Perry. J. M Pipkins. O. w Powell. George Pulley. John Rawi.. F. B. SMITH. H. H SMITH. S. M Vincent. John Washington, i i Wilkins. W. W Young. T P. Page Two Hundred Thirty-eightINTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB s. D. Ezell President Fall Term OFFICERS Fall Term S. D. E ell President J. C. Cooper Vice-President C. W. BURTS ... . Secretary M. J. ROGERS Treasurer J. E. BLOUNT. JR Marshal Spring Term J. E. Blount. Jr. President G. A. Jeffers Vice-President W. E. Moore . Secretary r. 0. Freeman T reasurer F. 0. Washington M urshal MEMBERS BLOUNT. J. E-. JR. Boyd. J. L. Burts. C. W. Cooper, j. c. Crosby. T. L. Dorman. P. M. Ellenberc. J. s. Freeman. R. E. Gibson, w. J. Jeffers. G. a I ACKEY. R. P I. IDE. U. R. MOORE. V. E. Nixon. W. H. Pierce. H. M. Powell, g. d Rasor. C. L. Rogers. M. J. Schneiweis. Joseph Thompson. E. b. Vincent, j. w. Washington. F e. Wilkins, w. w. Page Two Hundred Thirtu-nineJ. H. Shim i.i y Manager GLEE CLUB J. Oscar Miller Director H. I Gibson President w. f. Huggins H. S RAY QUARTIiTTli First Tenor Second Tenor H. L. Boytek H. 'I. Gibson baritone bass Page Two Hundred FortyPage Tu'o Hundred Forlu lufo J GLEE CLUB Proe. j. Oscar Miller. Director Adams, a. t-.. Jr ANDERSON. O. A. Bann'ster. Henry Barber, I. w. BOYTER. H. L. Brown, w. R. Brothers. J. P. Callahan. S. H Christopher. P. K. Cooper. J. C. KASSY. R. S. Elliot. g. l. GATHINCkS. ii. c. Gibson. H, T. Harley, r. A Harper. L. O.. Jk Harrison. W. W. Hearon. I£. H. Hudson, j. h. HUGGINS. W. I-. Jones. J. C. KELLY. O. D. LAKEY. J. V. Lawton. D. M. Marshal. H. A. Owens, c. a. Ray. H. S. SCHAIBLE. M. V. Severance. R. w Shelley. J. H. Smith. W. a. SPAHR. O. W STOCK I: R. C. H STROUP. W. G. Taylor. J. w. z. Walker William AESCULAPIAN CLUB "1 A J. T. MARTIN President S. D. Ezell P. T. Bates Baths. P. T. BOZARD. A. C. BUEP. J. E. Earle. T. T. EZELL. S. D Jones. J. C. McKinney. H. S OFFICERS Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Osteen. F. M Pearson. A. A. schneiweis. Joseph Sherwood. A. C. Scarborough, a. m. Summerlin, h. h. WATSON. E. R. Workman. P. M. Page Tieo Hundred Fortu-three J. L. Boyd Pesident Fall Term THE FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS Pall Term J. I.. Boyd JOSEPH SCHNEIWEIS R. n. Freeman President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring Term JOSEPH SCHNEIWEIS ERNEST ALLEN r P. Young . . .President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS ALLEN. ERNEST BLOUNT, J. E.. JR-Bradshaw, Dr. S. e. Cooper, J. C.. JR. DACUS. R. M.. JR. DEMENT. D. C. DEW, J. H. F reeman. R. E. Gardner. Prop' H. H Gunter. W. C. Kay. M. A.. Jr. Poston. Prof. L. $. Rasor. C. L. Rivers, i.ouis Schneiweis, Joseph Watkins, John D. hl.LENBERG, J. S. Finch, M. a. Young. T. P. Page Two Hundred Forty (ourSCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS P. T. BATHS Vice-President J. T. MARTIN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Cox. Prof. H. T. Osteen. Proi-. J. A ai.lhn, Ernest Baths. P. T. BOZARD. A. C. Brock. J. P. Daous. R. M.. Jr. EARLE. T. T. EZELL. S. D. Finch, m. a. workman. gathings. h. c Jones, J. C. LACKEY. M. H Martin, j. t. MERRILL, W. : Pearson, a a Schneiweis. Joseph Summerlin, h. H Watson. H. R. wilder. R. F. P. M. w. c. Gunter President Page Two Hundred Forty-fivePHI KAPPA DELTA S J. GARDNER President Miss Ruth Owings Sponsor V. W. LONG OFFICERS Vice-President R. L. LBARY Bailes. R. W. Bragg. P. D. CARPENTER. Dr. L. L. POOL. DR. F. K. MEMBERS PROVENCE, DR. H. W. hughes, p. h. Jeffers, g. a. Kincaid. J. J Leary. R. L. I.ONG. W. N Secretary - Treasurer I.ONG. W W. Newman. W. g Spinks. W. R Lutes’. G. C. Page Two Hundred Pony-six PI GAMMA MU M. I I. Polk OFFICERS Secretary - 7 reasurer MEMBERS Bishop. Prof. C. V. Blocker, dr. d. j. MCKAY, dr. s. S. Osteen. Prof. J. A. Provence. Dr. h. w. Allen. Ernest Blount. J. E.. Jk Dacus. R. m .Jr Ezell, s. d. Gunter, w. c. Polk. M. H. J C. Cooper. .Jr. President p. ii. Underwood Miss Irene Merritt President Winter Term Sponsor EDUCATION CLUB Winter Term P. B. L’ndkrwood M. A. Carson T. J. Anderson P. I.o.xr: President Vice-President Secretary ..Treasurer Spring W. K. Moorx I . H. Hughes S. K. Miller M. H. Polk Term President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CARPENTER, Dr. I.. I.. ('lark. Dr. II. H. Blocklr. Dr. D. J. Anperson . T. J. Black.J. H. ItOYTKR, II. I.. Bl’RTS. C. W. Casipiifu.. M. P. Carson, M. A. Dorman. I M. Finch. M. A. MEMBERS pRXX MAN. R. E. Ft'NDF.RHURK. C. Caskins. A. H. Hibson. II. T. II V!ME7T, .?. F.. Hawthorne, M. F. 11 KARON. E. II. Iltcne . P. H. Kxi.lv. ). D. Lawton. C. II. Lose. P. Millkr. S. E. Moorr. W. K Orr. I. R. Pol K. M. II Page TuiO Hundred Forty eightSTUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS W. J. CiIBSON Vice-President C. H. Bush Secretary J. L. Boyd C. W. Burts C. H. Bush R. A. Crawford C. I MEMBERS J. H. Dew W. J. Gibson H. E. Huff S. C. Mathews Rasor P. M. Dorman President Paf e Two Hundred FiftuPHILOKALEAN CLUB OFFICERS A. N. STALL Vice-President Edwin Fulton Secretary MEMBERS Joe Dixon A. D. Finch H. I. Fowle Edwin Fulton A. N. Stall C R. Worrell I l-E EAI.UAW President Page Two Hundred Fifty-oneJ. G. Blount. Jr. President Mrs. J. K. Blount Sponsor C. W. Burts Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS V ice-President G. A. Jl HT.RS M. J. Rogers Treasurer Secretary Bovrr.s. H. L. lil'KTS, C. W. Ciiomiv. T. L. MEMBERS Davis. C. F. JrrrKRs. G. A. Dorman. I . M. Lidr. V. K. Hawthorns. M. F. Moour. W. K. Kasor. C. L. Kocsrs, M. J. Wash i sctox, F. K. Pape Two Hundred Ptily-twoBAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL OFFICERS V ice-President Vice-President Secret art Treasurer C. W. Burts C. L. Rasor W. E. Moore E. B. Thompson MEMBERS T. J. ANDERSON w E. MOORE Dr. 1.. I.. Carpenter c. I.. RASOR Prof. H. T. Cox D. M. Rivers J. E. BLOUNT. JR. M. j. Rogers C. W. Burts E. B. Thompson T. L. CROSBY E. h. Washington G. A. JPITERS President Page Two Hundred Fifty-threeBARACA CLASS O. I). KELLY. President B. I . ALLEN. JR. T. J. ANDERSON j. E. Blount. Jr. A. C. BOZARD .1. M. CMERkY M. P. Campbell S. J. Gardner F:. I.. Gillespie w. c. Gunter MEMBERS w. w. Harrison j D. Huggins O. D. Kelly H. A. Marshal E. A. Mooney. Jr. w. i.. Power C. B. Railey Sam Ranich c. L. Rasor v. H. Reed H. J. Rudder W. M. SATTERFIELD R. H. Si UREY F . C. Smith a. G. Taylor j. r. Timmerman j B workman. Jr. Page 7 ufO Hundred I-trig tourY. M. C. A. J. E. BLOUNT. JR.. President B. i:. Allen. Jr. I J. ANDERSON J. E. BLOUNT JR A C BO ARD J. M. Cherry M. P. CAMPBELI v. R. Ellis s. J. Gardner E. I Gillespie B. M. Goldsmith MEMBERS v. c. Gunter w. w. Harrison M. F. Hawthorne j. D. Huggins O. D. Kelly w. g. League H. A. Marshal C. B. Railey SAM RANICH C. L. RASOR Harl Rawl W. H. REED H. J. Rudder v. m. Satterfield R. H. Shjrey n. C. Smith W. G. Stroup j. R. Timmerman E. B. Timmons. Jr. Page Two Hundred Fifty-HoeR. L. l.ljAKY President Spring Term Miss Sadie James Sponsor MINISTERIAL BAND OFFICERS Fall t erm P. H. Hughes .J. J. Kincaid H. M. Pierce President Vice-President Secret ary- Treasurer Spring Term R. L. 1.1 ARY S. J. Gardner J. H. Jones Page Two Hundred Pi fly-sixMINISTERIAL BAND R. W. BAIl.ES 1 J. BLACKWGI J. IV Bolt ! . D. BRAGG W. C. Brissii W. R. Brown J. M. Campbell MEMBERS j. v. Cook T L. Crosby i: o Edwards G. Z. ELLIOT B M. Ellis h. L. Ferguson R D. GAMBRELL b. M. Goldsmith w. h. Grii pin S. I.. Hardin N. H. Henderson R A. Hodge g. A. Jeffers N J. KlMBRELL Page Two Hundred Pit ly-sevenMINISTERIAL BAND (Com.) MEMBERS A. M KlSlsR C. H. Lawton Garris long W. N. Long v. w. long H A. Marshal R v. MCKINNEY C. C. PRINCE H. H. Randall h. s. Ray d. m. Rivers G. li. ROLI.IN iS H. J. Rudder m. v SCHAIHI.I J. C. Sherwood H. H. Stevens W. B. SOL'THERLIN M. B. TOl.l.ISON W. w. TWEED G. C. Tuten C. M. Warren . «• Two Hundred Fifty-eightADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Miss Virginia Heaton. Sponsor I . A. ADAMS Thomas Anderson J. D. Blackburn A C. Bo ard T. L. Crosby E. J Dennis C. c. Sanders j. s. Ellenberg J. D. Huggins W. A. Hunt j. H. Jones n. j. KlMBREI.I. T. M Lawton U. R. LIDE V. N. LONG W. W. Long W. E. Merrill W. H. Nixon J. R. Orr C. L. Rasor G. E. Rollings G. L. Rutland R. R. Scales. Jr o. w. Spahr J. W. WORKMAN W P. YOUNG Page 7‘u'o Hundred l-ifni ninePHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY GAMMA SECTION Miss Rosa Dill. Sponsor MEMBERS Henry Bannister R. H. Freeman J. L. I5arne.it O. D. Kelly c. w. Burts Earle Christopher M. A. Clowney E. w. Garrison g. a. Jeffers S. E. Miller w. E. Moore H. T. Owen m. J. Rogers v. R. SPINKS J. H. Tadlock P. B. Underwood J. W. VlNOM F. L. Washington Page Two Hundred SixtyPHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY SIGMA SECTION Miss Prances Martin. Sponsor MEMBERS r. J. Anderson I. v. Barber j. E. Blount. Jr. j. w. Brissie w. s. Clary a. H. Gaskins H. c. Gathings w. c. GUNTER A. I.. Gross S. T. Hardin C. E. Hudson Paul I.ong S. C. Mathews Roy Jackson W. D. Jordan li. A. Mooney. Jr. D. M. Rivers Joseph Schxkiweis li. B. Thompson w. G. Wallace w. A. Pittman Page Two Hundred Sixty-oneADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Fall Term S. D. Ezell M. F. Hawthorne C. L. Rasor U. R. Lide J. H. Jones , .. Spring Term M. F. Hawthorne U. R. Lide F.. J. Dennis j. S. Ellenberg T. L. Crosby ...... President Vice-President Secretary Censor treasurer PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Gamma Section OFFICERS Spring Perm Fall Term R. E. Freeman O. D. Kelly V. E. Moore J. W. Vincent C. W. Burts O. D. Kelly .w. R. Spinks .F. E. Washington .Eli Garrison . W. E. Moore President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ........Critic Fall Term W. c. Gunter J. E. Blount. Jr. T. J. Anderson D. M. Rivers Joseph Schneiweis Sigma Section-officers Spring Term . .J. E. Blount. Jr. W. C. Brissie .. I. w. Barber .. H. C. Gathings Joseph Schneiweis 'u «- Two Hundred Sixty-two President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic A (r ft ft 'ft ft ft  V. J. GIBSON. President Centaur INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS J. C. COOPER Secretary MEMBERS J. L. Boyd J. M. Cherry J. C. Cooper T. L.. Crosby G. i£. Freeman. Jr J. Q. Mamaefey. Jr. J. T. Martin Delta Sigma Pi Kappa Phi Pi Sigma Sigma A'a Sigma Kappa Alpha Black Cals Sigma Phi Delia Page Two Hundred Sixty-four FRATERNITIES AT FURMAN National fraternities were admitted to Furman University very early in its history. It is said that the first chapter was organized in the institution in 1858 under the presidency of Dr. James C Furman, the first president of the institution after it reached collegiate grade. In the course of the years three others were admitted, and all had useful and honorable history while here. In the 90’s a wave of opposition to fraternities swept over South Carolina, causing the dissolution of all fraternities in all the colleges of the state, and leading the legislature to forbid by legal enactment the existence of fraternities in state-supported institutions. Naturally this led to their abolition by the Board of Trustees of Furman in 1898. They had existed in Furman for forty years under the presidencies of Dr. James C. Furman and Dr. Charles Manly. Gradually they were restored in the other denominational colleges of tin-state and then re-admitted by act of the legislature to the state colleges in January. 1927. During the thirty years of their absence from Furman they had been greatly improved and had entered practically all the collegiate institutions of the country. Many alumni and friends of Furman, as well as the great majority of the student body, earnestly desired their re-admission to Furman. Accordingly, the faculty recommended to the Board of Trustees at its May meeting. 1927. that permission be given for the reestablishment of fraternities. Permission was granted and under that permission one of the old fraternities was reestablished, namely the Kappa Alpha. Other groups of students formed clubs in the hope that they might eventually secure chapters of other fraternities. These various organizations were all put under strict control of the faculty, and all sub-rosas of every kind, which had from time to time been on the campus, were completely abolished. This was the situation when the Baptist State Convention at its meeting in Columbia in December. 1927. passed a resolution "requiring" the faculty and trustees to abolish fraternities at Furman. On his return to the campus the President stated to the student body that faculty and students were amenable directly to the Board of Trustees and that until the trustees acted the situation should be maintained in siatu quo. No other fraternities should be admitted to the campus until the situation was cleared up. but the Kappa Alpha and the clubs could go on functioning as student organizations. At the next meeting of the Board of Trustees, which was held April 20. 1928. a committee was appointed to take the situation under consideration and report back to the Board at its November meeting with recommendations. This, in briefest outline, is the status of the fraternity situation on the Furman campus at the present time. Page Tufo Hundred Sixty-fiveJ. Q. Mahaffey. Jr. President Faculty Member Prop. I.. S. Poston. II Henry Bannister L. C. Bomar J. B. Jones Class of 1028 F. B. Rawl J. Y. Laney F. H. Mitcheij. w. II Nixon Class of 1929 W. W. Coble J. H. McGlothi.in J. Q. Mahaffey. Jr. Class of 19)0 C. L. McEachern C. C. Sanders Pledges J. S. McGee W. T. Walker E. I.. Williams § '0 I fr fr ft Paqv Two Hundred Sixty-six Page Two Hundred -Sixty .seven_n_ HJ o' f r V J A 4) a i ■. V Sx % 2 y-:-. :C :-.;-.1 ' : :- . . . . . SIGMA PHI DELTA Petitioning Delta Siama Phi miss Ruth Knight Sponsor M. H. Polk President Pacuity Members Dr. D. J. Blocker Prof. D. H. Gilpatrick Class of 1928 P. T. Bates J. H. Black M. J. Byrne P. M. Dorman H. W. Capps J. I.. Heaton M. H. Mims H. E. Avant C. H. Hari.inc. H. I. Fowlo J. B. Jefferies Page T teo Hundred Sixty‘tight M. H. Polk Class of 1929 Class of 19SO Pledges T. T. Earle W. B. Knight S. E. Miller J. T. Martin J. H. Shelley F. C. Tarrant J. w. Vincent G. F. Southern E. R. Watson C. B. McConnell T. D. Wakefield A A ( r ! 0 I I $ I I C. H. Bush President Faculty Member Prop. A. T. Odki.i. H. M. Brabham C. H. Bush G. E. Pickling W. J. Gibson Class of 1928 w. H. Morgan J. M. Pf.rry O. W. Pipkins W. W. Wilkins C. W. Burts J. H. Dew Class of 1929 W. R. Erwin R. A. Harley J. W. Williams E. A. Bull J. K. Cass Class of 19)0 H. E. Huff H. K. Williams Pled yes William Allen J. H. Hall H. A. Harmon Two Hundred Seventy H. A. Marshal I. . B. Pipkins E. C. Smith k Page Two Hundred Seventy-one DELTA SIGMA Petitioning Kappa Sigma R. F. Wilder President Paculty Member Prof. J. L. Plyler Ernest Allen Class of 1918 S. D. Ezell J. E. Blount. Jr. L. O. Harper. Jr. J. L. Boyd J. C. Jones R. M. Dacus. Jr. U. R. I.IDE W. J. Barron R. F. Wilder Class of 1919 D. C. DeMent C. F. Davis W. A. Smith J. C. Keys. Jr. Class of 19 30 F. W. Noe C. A. Owens vj J. F. Austin. Jr. Joel Deery E. L. Gillespie L. I. James H. R. 1 .IVESAY Pledges E. F. Peeples S. F. Richey N. E. Rogers O. W. Spahr. Jr. W. S. Wood page Two Hundred Seventy-two PaQe Vico Hundred Seventy'threeGREYHOUND CLUB Miss I.ouisi Boling Sponsor G. A. JEFFERS President Faculty Member Proi- . E. E. Gardner R. E. Freeman H. T. Gibson G. A. Jeffers T. iM. Lawton H. L. Boyter L. J. Andrews Class of 1928 E. H. HKARON v. E. Moore J. H. Hudson (p J. C. Sherwood Class of 1929 Vj 7L E. W. Garrison A. C. Sherwood. Jr. 4 " I Class of 19 $0 S. M. Smith Pledqes f J. R. Timmerman. Jr. y A. y 1 Page Two Hundred Seventy iow■'.til i u.m-m,- mj pun I o.ii i -'Pi', I Miss Elizabeth i.anf.y Sponsor KAPPA ALPHA G. W. Freeman President Class of IQ28 C. C. Crawford J. C. Hurt A. T. Hodo.es Class of 1929 G. W. Freeman Class of 19SO J. R. Burnett David Geer G. R. Easley R. N. Richardson George Wriglky. Jr. O’ O’ Page Two Hundred Seventy-sixMiss Margaret Johnson Sponsor PHI PI SIGMA Petitioning Pi Kappa Phi J. A. PUL1.Y President faculty Member Prop. C. V. Bishop J. C. Cooper. Jr. Class of 19 8 J. A. PULLY H. L. Phillips T. P. Young. Jr. P. C. Fant Class of 1919 M. J. Rogers S. C. Matthews J. H. Young J. P. Brock Class of 19SO B. M. Lipscomb B. H. Clary J. E. Rhodes R. A. Crawpord. Jr. J. H. Smith Pledges w. A. Goodalp B. S. Mills. Jr. J. A. Harris W. C. McArthur R. R. Scalps. Jr. Page Tico Hundred Seventy-eight '«( •• Two Hundred SvVeniu-nineMiss Mjldrhd Rof. Sponsor PI KAPPA Petitioning Pi Kappa Alpha H. B. Bowden President Faculty Member Dr. R. H. Taylor Class of 1928 H. B. Bowden W. L. Godwin rt“ M. A. Carson .J. E. Hammett W. G. Cheney W. F. Huggins W. s. Clary R. P. Lackey J. C. Crawford C. H. Stogni r s. L. Sellars 1 J A J. M. Cherry Class of 1929 w. L. Power J. S. Ellenberg W. D. Rickenbacker O. D. Kelley B. A. Rogers S. F. Lemmond J. L. Farris Class of 19 }0 J. P. Smith (} 1 Pled yes E. W. Carson W. W. Harrison H. B. Geiger J. B. Workman Minor Hough Paof livo Hundred Highly ) IPage Ticu Hundred Highly one SIGMA NU SIGMA Petitioning Sigma .Yu Bruch Thompson President Faculty Member Prop. C. D. Riddle Class of IV 28 C. H. Lawton R. v. Shvhranch A Thos. Anderson S. E. Callahan Class of 19 IV W. R. Ellis F. H. Washington S. M. Askins. Jr. I. W. Barber A. C. Bozard Paul Brothers T. L. Crosby A. E. Adams Class of 19 SO Pledges W. A. Hunt E. A. Mooney H. H. Summerlin J. H. Tadlock E. B. Thompson E. C. Jackson E. B. Timmons. Jr. u Page Two Hundred Eighty-twoPage I u’o Hundred Eighty three THE OWLS P. J. Philson President Faculty Member Prof. R. C. Smith Class of 1928 P. J. Philson J. P. Sowbll Class of 1929 M. P. Campbell M. a. Clownpy C. B. Raillf.y Class of 19 50 A. H. Bolen T. G. Bonnhtte C. G. Burris. Jr. H. H. Smith H. s. McKinney G. E. Rollings H. J. Smith J. B. Major Pledges C. E. Williams C. E. McLean Page Two Hundred Eighty-four x r UwroN THE C0U.Z-T5 A CLOSE FINISH v. Ti' . „ »}• 0A?mbtm . ™»uL nms acrf Tu o Hundred Eighty-fiveo“hootc hie 'OldS ON HANDSOMEST . JG MITCHELL WITTIEST NEATEST HENRY ANNI5TEZ DUNK LANEY PIGGEST SHE X Page I u'o Hundred Etohtv 'i'tnWHITBY BAWL MOST l V LOVE JIMMIE. BLOUNT BEST ALL ABOUND MOST CONCEITED MOUSE MOOBE MOST OfUQtNAL dOdSEVEBANt MOSTOIONIF a ASA FINCH QUIETEST ED F OCUNG LAZfJEST jczaa. Page Tivo Hundred Eighiy-cighi 0VPage Two Hundred Eighty-nineBLOUNT PIPKINS H1J erMt W. 6-CMENEY j tffees I • 3 MTU»» wpt ee wsr P COK £ V. tKSUt Ct urn e rtnM AHr evtt fit TITIAN N shoppe - tKy . 6 t At CKUttO YOUNG-GIBSON ft D2UGS Prophtl K. M DACUS, JR. Arehiivai Nlwt. Stai.i. -1- r o' t o NAteee - kr- = AO. FINCH — — O A. ANPlttt — PANC NO I S Pl r H SMOplmt 9 -1 BWt mrsNAi I cutnter tAHi r A v«« — I NCVOM 4 1 « "? . 1 fiet 0ACUS L jo s « « A 1 Ttjfttr £ • OOU n COTTCH rioters I S y, rr., — ’ 1 W lY« leaar" irw' - IsmSiw! A V r JH-MIftJOAl -2 Af.N »OAK 1 iMKCY | j tSYtNue I ; OfflCJ C | £3 name vrj +.»] E»Oi7» | - k - TIMMfC ua rratee aom ut1 — Ir8£ l 23rl 17a 7 5 P N. mrc fu off,c Office _7" | ofFICf — -r [fiLiJ Page Two Hundred NinetyPane 7 u'i» Ihmiirvil Xitwtu one Prophet Architect I'ikjv Two Hundred Ninety twoPtiQt' I ten Hundred Ninety-three1 u«' I wo Hundred XtnelyincADVERTISING DIRECTORY Acme Market Company. A. G. Spalding ft Bros Albert T. Vaughn. Inc. Belk-Simpson Company. Bush-Krebs Company. Cadillac Sales Company Carolina Theatre. Citizens Lumber Company. Citizens Trust Company Coker College. Duke Sandwich Company. Eckcrd's. Efird's Department Store. Elrod's Pharmacy. First National Bank. Furman Lunch. Furman University. Gallivan Construction Company. Geer Drug Company. Gilliam's. Greenville Flower Shoppe. Greenville Ice Cream Company. Greenville Ice ft Fuel Plant. Greenville Shot Hospital. Greenville Womans College. Hale's. Jewelers Hartzog Drug Store. J. A. Piper Roofing Company. J. I:. Sirrine ft Company. J. O. Jones Company. Jones McAfee Company. Keys Printing Company. League's Music House. L. H. Stringer. I.igon'v Lipscomb-Russell Company Livingston ft Company. McKeithan's. Merchants Wholesale Grocery Company. Meyers-Arnold Company. Patton-Tillman and Bruce. Pearce-Angel-Young Company Peoples National Bank. Pioneer Life Insurance Company. Poc Hardware ft Supply Company. Poc Piping ft Heating Company. Poinsett Dry Cleaners. Poinsett Hotel. Pollock's. Provence. Peace, and Martin. S. H. Kress ft Company. Simpson's Garage. South Carolina Savings Bank Southeastern Life Insurance Company Southern Teachers Agency Southern Public Utilities Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Stewart • Mcrrit t Com pa ny. Sullivan-Marklcy Hardware Company Toastee Sandwich Shop. The David J. Malloy Company. Thomas ft Howard Company. The Grill. The Observer Printing House The Piedmont Dairy. The South Carolina National Bank The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Walter H. Kcese Company. W. A. Scybt ft Company. W. M. Preston Dowling W T Grant Company. W« Two Hundred A'lnr w-six V 1 u xl $ 0 1 Furman (j l o O' University Greenville, S. C. 0 ,A Q Courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts (B.A.), Bachelor of Science (B.S.), and Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.) 1 Able faculty, beautiful campus, healthful climate, moderate expenses, excellent buildings and equipment. central heating plant, unrivalled athletic field, gymnasium with swimming pool, library especially endowed, with trained librarian. Six weeks’ sum- mer session. FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS W. J. McGLOTHLIN. Ph.I)., DA).. LL.D. President v I'liqc Ftea Hundred Nintly »fVtn  Wm. Preston Dowling Greenville, S. C. M aker of "line Portraits by photography for over twenty-five years............ Receiving highest Awards and (iold Medals wherever exhibited.................... Photographer for 1928 Bonhomie 1 t ;oon IIO.MK COOK INC (iriCK SERVICE THE GRILL Woodsidc Ruilding Prices Reasonable Telephone 2867-J i s We have furnished (Grade A Milk to Furman fur more than Five Years. We appreciate this business and we are glad to know that the .Mighty Purple Hurricane thrives on our .Milk. T he Piedmont Dairy K. K. CHAPMAN. Proprietor .Matilda: "How cum dat man ob yo’s couldn’t join dat new secret sassiety ?” Liza: “Why dat man was barred befo' he even tried ter git in.” Matilda: "How cum yo’ says dat?” Liza: "Wal, he’s bald, ain’t he? An’ he’s black, ain't he? So dat jes’ nacherly makes him boun' ter he black bailed don' hit?" Greenville's I "lower Shoppe •SAY IT WITH FLOWERS- (Greenhouse: Laurens Road Store: 201 North Main St. Telephone 2711 (GREENVILLE. S. C. Page I Hundred S'melt eight NORTON If AM. : MU.- Of Five •Modern Buildings "The Beeches” D Louisville. Ky. Til 1C SOUTIIKUN BAPTIST TIIKOIXXilCAI. SKMLNAUY Our students enjoy a modernly equipped new suburban home. admirably located ‘midst numerous student-served churches and a world-famous facult) of sound Christian thinkers who offer a comprehensive curriculum based on genuine Christian scholarship, making it possible for them to thoughtfully face truth under safe guides and affording them an atmosphere of evangelism and missions. « I AT HOME OK AT THE FOUNTAIN HE SC RE ITS | 1 (Iroen ville ! as m s (CE CREAM j GREENVILLE ICE CREAM ; COMPANY S. H. KRESS CO. 5-! 0-25 Cent Store I’hone 2238 j 711 West Washington Street GREENVILLE. S. C. l iar u’o llu rutted Ninety nine V A J. O. JONES COMPANY Harf-Scha fner Marx Clothing Nett let on Shoes £3 "FURMAN HEADQUARTERS IN GREENVILLE” femes fttciHfec Co. Funeral Directors Ambulance Service Day and Night 210 W. Me Bee Avenue GREENVILLE S. C. PHONE 91 L ICON’S Haberdashery We Sell Those Famous $25.00 Tailored-to-Measure Suits WOODSIDE BUILDING Just as a man’s greatest and most lasting success in business comes when he begins at the bottom and works up. so his business in improving his personal appearance comes when he begins at the foot Priced from $5.00 to $12.50 PATTON TILLMAN AND BRUCE SHOES AND HOSIERY OF TIIE BETTER KIND O’ A Page Three Hundred SATISFACTORY INSTALLATIONS OF HEATING. SPRINKLERS. AND POWER PIPING ALL OVER THE SOUTH THE CENTRAL HEATING PLANT AT FURMAN ONE AMONG MANY CALL ON US FOR ESTIMATES HARDWARE FINISHING HARDWARE MILL SUPPLIES RADIOS SPORTING GOODS AGENTS FOR SPALDING'S AND RAWI.ING'.S POE HARDWARE AND SUPPLY CO. I0S SOUTH MAIN STREET I’. O. BOX 595 GREENVILLE, S. C. PHONE 14 Page Three Hundred One Gallivan Construction Co. General Contractors idt Greenville. S. C. J. A. Piper Roofing Co. I NCOKl’OR ATKD Everything in Sheet Metal Fire-Resisting Roofs Court and River Streets (;RRENVILLE. S. C. W. T. GRANT CO. DEPARTMENT STORES Known for Values Vour Patronage Appreciated Main at Coffee Southeastern Life Insurance Company Organized I‘J0.r GRRENVILLE. S. C. Uiarautcrd Ou t estimated) t.ow Co»l Old l.inr In iiranee OUR MOTTO "YOUR I UNCH ROOM Furman Lunch "Cleanliness. Quality. Service and Courtesy" L. H. STRINGER Druggist GOOD LINE OF STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES Agents for W A T R R M A N ’S FOU NT AIN PEN WHITMAN’S FINE CANDIES WEST END DRUG STORE Page Three Hundred 7'u oBeautiful campus, attractive dormitories and reception halls, outdoor theater, swimming pool. Prestwood Lake for canoeing. CARLYLE CAMPBELL President HARTSVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA I’aih I hr?? 11 muftc if I'hr?? A Coker College Fully accredited. Splendid endowment and equipment. Student body limited to 300. Appeals to students prepared for standard college work in the liberal arts and sciences. •Poinsett ilotel "Carolina's Finest" 200 ROOMS 200 ISATHS RATES $2.50 UP EUROPEAN MORTON HARTMAN. Manager OI'KKATKI) IIV TIIK KAKRIXCF.K IXTKKKSTS Stewart-Mcrritt Co. Michaels-Sterns Clothes R. II. STEWART AND TANDY JONES Proprietors LOCAL INTERFERENCE The Court—“I want you to tail that stammering witness again.” The Prosecution- "What’s the use—I can't get anything out of him but static.” A COOL ONE Otis McSorlcy is so dumb h thinks Lapland is warm. Here’s to you, and here’s to me. And here’s to the girl with the dimpled knee; And here’s to the fellow that fixes her garter— ’Tain't very much, but it’s a darn good starter. Gretnville's Created South Carolina't Grandest rttrORTC ftytfttbUU,£.£. The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago. Illinois m M.CU. MW. C« r. fc,.., iKh nUt ...I •• 1, fckllU LIVINGSTON COMPANY Wholesale (tracers P. N. WAREHOUSE PHONES 678-679 BOX 1005 Wo 7 hree Hundred Four  RELIABILITY IN PRICE AND SERVICE IS THE FIRST PRINCIPLE OF OUR ORGANIZATION FOUNDED 1856 HALE’S Jewelers, Diamond Merchants Silversmiths "What we say it is, it is" SOLE AGENT FOR NEW STANDARD CLASS RING Page Three Hundred FiveA ( OKDIAl. WEI.COM K TO FURMAN STUDENTS ! TOASTEE SANDWICH SHOP 2IK-A North Main Street ' Wen Wa hi»gt»n St WIIKN YOU THINK OF DIAMONDS THINK OK Walter %). lUcese Co. Tin- Home of Vine Piamoi'df .Ml North Main Street OR KF.NVn.I.F., s. r. J. Io. Sirrine Company t tcers Green vilee. s.c. ' PRESSING—REPAIRING POINSETT DRY CLEANERS Phone 3522 117 South Main Street t Poin ctt Hotel ONE FINE REQUEST "Have you any last message?" asked the warden, just before the trap was to be sprung. ‘Til say so," was the victim’s answer. "Tell the prosecuting attorney to go to hell.” Page Three Hundred SixQreerwille Womans (College Qreenville, South (Carolina I 820 [928 A COM,ECHO OF IINJII GRADE—Standard collect courses leading to degrees A.B., B.S., and B.Mus.. and diplomas in Expression, and Public School Music. Standard equipment throughout all college departments. All professors hold degrees from standard colleges and universities. EXCELLENT FINE AIM'S DEPARTMENT—A complete Fine Arts Department with strong Piano, Voice, Violin, Organ, and Expression Courses. Teachers have received first class training and have had successful teaching experience. OR A I) CATES—Students holding A.B. and B.S. degrees from Greenville Womans College have been given full credit for their work in the highest institutions in the country and receive their Master’s degrees in the minimum time. Among the institutions which have granted this credit are the Universities of Columbia. Cornell. Chicago. Arizona. Pittsburgh, and California. Graduates in the Fine Arts Department receive equally as good recognition. Highest Grade teachers’ certificates granted in South Carolina and other states. LOCATION—In the historic city of Greenville and in full view of the Blue Ridge Mountains; mild and bracing climate the year round. Health record unsurpassed; best cultural advantages afforded; easily accessible to many families residing in Greenville and surrounding country. For catalogue or further information write PRESIDENT DAVID M. RAMSAY Greenville. South Carolina Page Three Hundred Seven1‘IIOHBI 2851 AND 3096 SIMPSON’S GARAGE 1 Drive-l 1. Stora-if and Serviee Station OPEN’ DAV AND NIGIIT l.arpcrt An to Storage Home in South Carolina CO . 1 M KK A r. AND S Mil NO .VI unmoor and $TSam Heated i«iUilKfl ; Ice Service Coal Service Greenville Ice Fuel Plant PHONES 82 and 83 GREENVILLE'S OLDEST AND LARGEST ICE AND COAL ESTABLISHMENT Peoples National Bci n k Greenville. s. c. Capital and Surplus $600,000 First .Mortgage Loans AH Lines of Insurance (Insurance Department.) CITIZENS TRUST COMPANY A. D. L. BARKSDALE. President rrr rrrrrrfrrrrj EAT Duke's Sandwiches ALWAYS FRESH DUKE SANDWICH COMPANY GREENVILLE. S. C. Mail Orders Solicited i - i i 1 ° WERS (y Greenville.SC i WHOLESALE AND RETAIL PHONES: 3216. 3217. 3218 ACME MARKET COMPANY Sea-Foods. Meats. Vegetables and Fruits 17 North Laurens Street LEAGUE’S MUSIC HOUSE 225 NORTH MAIN STREET Pmjc Three Hundred litohiTHOMAS HOWARD CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS GREENVILLE. S. C. ------------------------ Elrod's Pharmacy Druggists II North Main Street Agents for Whitman's Candies Phones 663 and fiti-l Fashionable Rifts for smart college boys to present fashionable young ladies Albert T. Vaughn Inc. Jewelers GREENVILLE, S. C. High Standards .Moderate Prices PAINT BUILDING .MATERIAL GLASS CITIZENS LUMBER COMPANY Pendleton Street at Green Avenue GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Windshields Replaced TEACHERS WANTED We especially need First Grade. Seventh Grade. Science, combi tie. I Kith Ath c:ic . Modem UnxtuKM, Domr-tic Science. Pen mandiip and Drawing. We invite corre-jioiidcncc from all well prepared teacher . Continuous registration. Four offices. SOUTHERN TEACHERS AGENCY Columbia, S. C. Chattanooga. Tenn. Richmond, Va. Louisville, Ky. MISTAKEN IDENTITY Flapper: “What makes grandma act so funny this morning?” Sheik Brother: “Oh. she thought the bottle of gin I brought home last night was juniper tea!” ......................._ Page Three Hundred Nine Carolina’s Best Education is the Realization of Modern Conveniences, Sullivan -Markley Whether they be Conveniences of know!- Hardware Co. edge or Conveniences of Living Greenville Anderson Helton Greer Electricity, that Most Modern Convenience. Provides us a Better Mode of Living V Southern Public Utilities Co. Everything in Good Hardware “Electricity—The Servant in the Home” j Belk-Simpson Co. The minister hurried down the aisle and grasped the stranger's hand. Art-Fashion Clothes Ralston Shoes Arrow Brand Collars GREENVILLE, S. C. “I’m glad to see you with us tonight,” he said. "I can see by the expression of your face that you are laboring under some deep sorrow, some great disappointment.” “You’re right; I came in here thinking this was a movie and having got in, I didn’t have the nerve to get up and walk out." THERE IS ALWAYS A GOOD ECKERD’S PICTURE AT THE CUT RATE DRUG STORE CAROLINA “One of the Publix Theatres" Page Three Hundred Ten A Big Question IN APPRECIATION One of the biggest questions before GREENVILLE every college man is. " N hat shall my life work be?” SHOE HOSPITAL You may do well to consider our line. Life Insurance is the big 22 West Washington Street gest business in the world and one of the best Pioneer Life Insurance TOO MUCH The judge was examining an im- migrant applying for naturalization Company papers. "Do you promise to support the Constitution?" he asked. 16th Floor Woodside Building "Me?” gasped Tony Androzotti. "Already, Judge, 1 got a wife an’ GREENVILLE. S. C. six children to support." GEER DRUG CO. Merchants Wholesale Grocery $ Wholesale Druggists Company Distributors of Dr. West's WHOLESALE Toothbrush Fruits, Produce and Ask Your Druggist Grocer Specialties Phone 1937 210 West Court Street GREENVILLE. S. C. THEY USUALLY DO ASK FOR Judge—“Have you anything to EL PRODUCTO CIGARS offer before I pass sentence on you?" For Real Enjoyment Prisoner—"No, Your Honor. I did have $20 but my lawyer got Lipscomb-Russell Co. it." In Business More Than Fifty Years Faqe Three Hundred F.leVenGftje outf) Carolina Rational iBank CONSOLIDATION OF THE BANK OF CHARLESTON, N. B. A. CHARLESTON THE CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK COLUMBIA THE NORWOOD NATIONAL BANK GREENVILLE The First State-wide Banking System Operating Under a National Charter Offices: CHARLESTON. S. C. COLUMBIA. S. C. GREENVILLE. S. C. TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $30,000,000 OAKLAND CADILLAC PONTIAC LA SALLE PRODUCTS OF GENERAL MOTORS LEADERS OF THE WORLD CADILLAC SALES COMPANY McKEITHAN’S LAUNDERERS DYERS DRY CLEANERS 19 K. WaxhinxlAti Telephone 117 Buncombe 2.175 154 River 157S SHE TOOK ’EM “Stop your fooling, dear, and take these letters,” gurgled the absent-minded calgary man as his wife tiptoed up and kissed him on the bald spot. W. A. SEYBT 8c CO. SCHOOL SUPPLIES PHONE 504 Our Telephone is Your Self-Starter Pave Three Hundred Twelve ' U PEARCE-YOUNG-ANGEL COMPANY Wholesale Fruits and Produce EFIRD'S Men’s Department Furnishing Clothing Everything Worn by Men and Young Men at a Price Efird’s Department Store Also Large Distributors of Dried Beans and Evaporated Fruits $art?og 23rug tore Next to Poinsett Hotel V GREENVILLE, S. C. 886—Phones—887 i FOR YOUR WANTS HOLLINGSWORTH CANDY C— '« !• Three Hundred ThirteenA sense of printing-values, craftsmanship, and experience constitute the essentials whereof our Service is the product Provence, Peace Martin PRINTERS GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA SHOES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN POLLOCK'S I.tEN’S DEPARTMENT Two Entrances: 3 North Main Street—8 West Washington Street Page Thief Hundred Four teen V SCHOOLS THEOLOGY RELIGIOUS EDUCATION-SACRED MUSIC MISSIONARY TRAINING AFTER OI.I.EGE. NVIIAT? The Seminary welcome college trained men ami tvum.-n who plan to crown their education with specialties in the religious held. Sl’KCIALTI ES Siweial course offered embrace preaching, teaching, and singing. Scholarship and evan-gcliim have wl apart the "Southwestern" men atul women. 'I he %p.rit on thr campus i 100% in cordiality and fellowship. Men ami women are train'd in 10 distinct Iiucki if rtligicu • ducatiotial work, and gospel Miigers arc prepared for every phase of activity in the music field. Women along with men arc given thcii specialty. AN OPEN LETTER TO COLLEGE STUDENTS S outl)tocStern baptist Cljeological eminarp Next Session Opens Sept. 21 TIIE OLD HOOK Southwestern Seminary i» Christ tilled and world-ginlling in it spirit. It is orthodox and fundamental to thr core. It accepts the Old Hook |«gc for |«axr ami without «|ualifira-lions. It» history is rich and it future promising. EXPENSES ExpciiHc arc kept at the minimum with no tuition and low rent and board. Special home arc offered to marric l student and hundred make their way through school preaching. dire t-ing educational activities, and slugirg. Two ami three year arc rc |uircd for the completion of the variou courses and the outlay i negligible a compared with the increased efficiency in service. CLIMATE The Kieat o|«en sjiaces of the Southwest offer splendid health conditions. The majesty of the plain i unparalleled, ami the beauty ami accessibility of me Seminary is everything to lie ilrvireil. COME JOIN WITH US. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE L. R. Scarborough, I). D., LL. D. President SEMINARY HILL. TEXAS VJ |{) South Carolina Savings Bank Greenville. S. C. 5f Alice : “Why is Mayme so anffry?” Prue: "She hatl to walk back front a hiking trip.” Pogr Thrr - Hundred hif Urn  '« «• Three Hundred SixteenI NOTHER ONE OF THE MANY COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS PRINTED IN OUR SHOP ANNUAL PRINTERS FOR TWENTY- NINE YEARS 1 Have YOU ever considered the quality of your Annual from the standpoint of careful type composition and efficient proofreading? The reputation of The Observer Printing House. Inc., as Annual Printers, has been established through accuracy and attention to the little details for twenty-nine years. m 37 V Observer Printing House IxcciroiuTtn 29 South Church Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. I i ._r ■'i A ft 0. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The end draws near—as we look over the work of the past months in building this annual, we realize how little we knew and how confined was our knowledge of the task that was before us. We did our best cheerfully, and if the Student Bodv in looking over THE 1928 BONHOMIE puts its stamp of approval on it. we will feel fully repaid. Good or bad. we are responsible for this book and wish to render thanks and appreciation to the following who have cooperated with us to the fullest extent and have helped materially in making The 1928 BONHOMIE what it is: To Messrs. L. C. Boyer. L. W. Hutchins, and W. H. Sanders, of The Observer Printing House. Inc.. Charlotte. N. C. To Messrs. Pred li. Gerberding and 'Gym Crouch, of Bush Krebs Co. engravers. Louisville. Ky. To Mr. W. P. Dowling, photographer. Greenville. S. C. To Mr. George White, of New York City. Judge of our Beauty Contest To the Student Body for its cooperation and support. And to our advertisers who made possible in a large way the publication of this book. ft ft 4 ft Pag ’ Three Hundred Eighteen

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

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


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


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


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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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