Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1931 volume:

 1I ) (Q ?cJibris PROPERTY OP FttMAN UNIVERSITY LIRBJMt GREENVILLE, 5. C “If the fortunes of all cannot be equal, if the mental capacities of all cannot be the same, at least the legal rights of all those who are citizens of the same state ought to be equal.”—Cicero.R ror '-0 1 71 ,Fl$ v 7) JAMiiS K. Acstin, Jr. li l it or‘in- C hicf Klwood C. Jackson Business Manager Ui : :.VizR i7t imu ' m MNVlLLS, 11 lion of his how ' and family. This narrow ’ ! down into a social law for the preservation of the race. The bonhomie 1931the tribes marked this era, bringing about the institution of tribal property which later developed into family and individual property.The savage passions ami fighting instincts developed within the tribes during this period soon led to civil strife. The blood feud marks this period, resulting in the formation of The Bonhomie Annua Pub Iication FURMAN UNIVKRSITY STUDENTS Greenville, South Carolina VOLUME THIRTY-ONEIVtill the advent of the spoken language an era of moral eon-seiousuess was ushered in. Out of this period of moral eon-seionsness there developed the two sentiments upon which all law depends,—the conceptions of the right and the just. DEDICATION TO OUR MOTHERS AND FATHERS, THE PRIMARY SOI RCF. OF OUR RESPECT FOR AUTHORITY, AND TO THOSE MEMBERS OF THE LEGAL PROFESSION WHO HAVE ATTEMPTED 1 0 DM I MS-PER JUSTICE IN ITS PUREST AND MOST SACRED FORM DO WE, TI1E STAFF, DEDICATE THIS NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-ONE BONHOMIEGradually Hie histilution of marital union developed. Kinship to the father had formerly been unknown due to polygamous practices, but during this period the practice of monogamy gave the offspring a relationship to a father as well as a mother. FOR KWORD A LOGICAL GROWTH OK THE LEGAL PROFESSION AND A TRUK PICTURE OF STUDENT LIKE ON THE FURMAN CAMPUS HAS BEEN THE PURPOSE OF THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY - ONE BONHOMIETv' io uw considered as being able to intervene between men and their gods, and a mass of laws were {'rodneed requiring particular conduct. CONTENTS I . . . . . . UNIVERSITY V . . . . FRATERNITIES II . . . . . LAW SCHOOL VI . . TI II.ETICS Ill . . CLASSES VII . . ORGANIZATIONS IV . . SPONSORS VIII . FEATURESARYAN LAW M'ln'ii thi' Aryans overran lin-rof'C, their laze teas: "An eye for an eye, and a tooth for a I noth ' Their belief teas that. "Singly each man cometh into the world, singly he departeth, singly he reeeiveth the rewards for his good deeds. singly the punishment of his evil deeds." UNIVERSITYTHE ENTRANCE GATES—R ough-hc'zcn rocks raise a monument to Furman . . . Flic touch of rustic beauty of the columns outlined against the great hill inviting zee!come to resit inetr f n t zee 1 to departing seniors el stately, dud a lingering, fond MAIN Bl 11.DING—The classic beauty of the old loner . . . And the softening ejject of clinging ivy . . . What sound is dearer than the old hell ringing after a victory . . . 11 ere is the true heart of Turman, her soul . . .LIBRARY—Pleasant, aimless sojourns before the magazine stand . . . Crowded tables where intense study heralds approaching exams . . . The Monday throng of rotogravure and comic supple men! readers . . . Trophies and memoirs of a glorious past . . . Day dreams . . .GEER IIALL—A modern abode for many and varied seels . . . Headquarters for freshmen . . . The easy, friendly talk dozen in the barber shop . . . Laughter and bursts of song . . . Here intimacies are made and maintained . . .I I n: CI IARLKS WliBB MKMORIAL INTIRM ARY An aroma of cleanliness and medicines ... A hospitable courtesy shown to parents and all other visitors . . . The physical casualties accompanying a football season . . . Camaraderie of the ward . . . Drowsy, pleasant days of recuperation . . . THK ALUMNI HALL—Chape! . . . And the evolution of seals, from freshman to senior . . . . Iways a late comer to struggle past a hue of knees . . . Faculty members ensconced on the reviewing stand . . . V meetings . . . In res I rained optimism . . .THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING— pleasant-looking place . . . Far from being loo business-like . . . II'bite columns rising against a background of dark ivy . . . A crowded bulletin board . . . The canteen, public jorum for the voicing of opinions . . . And the “mail's up!" . . -THE RT-T’ECTORY—Ft llowsliip here, eight to a table . . . Much is said, forgiven, and forgot ten three times a day ... I he vast, high-ceilinged hall, noisy with many knives and forks . . . And the deafening echoes of Instx cheers ... J I’tin, William Joskimi McGlothun, Pii.D., D.D., LL.I). President ! unnun I niversity Till'. Editor lias given me. as President of Furman University, the privilege of sending ;i brief message t“ those who may read this volume of our animal. College annuals are to me exceedingly interesting. One looks into the faces of these l oys and wonders what their life histories will be. Twenty-five years from now these boyish faces will sit on the shoulders f responsible and influential men. Some of them will have won fame, influence, position, wealth: some may have faltered and failed. Those life histories are now behind the veil, hut one cannot look into these faces without the wistful hope that each boy is traveling straightforward toward an honorable, happy and worthv life. Bovs, your future belongs to you—and God. Vj' f. { • ■«Faculty Marsiiau. Dki.pii Kari.k. M.A., LL.D. Professor of Mathematics Sidney Frnkst Bradshaw, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Modern I.amjuagcs Mi den Toy Cox. B.A.. M.S. Professor of Physics George Alexander Bcist, M.S. Professor of Chemistry Herbert Winston Provence, M.A., I n.I). Professor of Religion Robert Norman Daniel, M.A., Pn.M. Dean and Professor of English Scmnf.r Albert Ives, S.M., Ph.D. Proftssor of Biology Frank Kenneth Pool, M.A.. Tu.M. Professor of Religion '«' (' Tic cut' Facility Rosskk Howard Taylor, Pii.D. Professor of History Prkston Hkrschkl Epps, M.A., Hu.I). Professor of .Indent Languages William Prkston Warren, Pii.D. Professor of Philosophy Edwin McCoy Higiismith, Ph.B., A.M., Pii.D. Professor of Education and Dean of Furman Summer School Eiavyn Judsox Trl-eblood, M.A., Tn.M., Pii.D. Professor of Sociology Ecgkne Elmork Gardner, M.A. Associate Professor of Modern Languages Alfred Taylor Odell, M.A. Associate Professor of English Delbert Harold Gilpatrick, M.A. Associate Professor of History Tircnt i onrFaculty Lawrence Sanford Poston II, M.A. Associate Professor of Modi rn Languages Charles Dayton Riddle, M.S. Assistant Professor of Biology Reece Ckoxton Blackwell, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics John I'ali.aw Bozard, M.A. Assistant Professor of English Henry Peel, M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of Economics Claude Forman Inman, B.S. Director of Chemical Laboratory Fred W. Alexander, M.A., LL.D. Professor of Education Thomas Broadus Amis, B.S. Head Coach and Athletic Director John G. Holt, B.A., M.A. Dean of Men I’m ' TicrHly-tieo Aidministration A. G. Taylor Business Manager and Treasurer Miss Eva Wrigley Librarian Mrs. I'. K. Lide Secretary to President Mrs. Irene S. Howard Secretary to Dean Miss B. Berry Secretary to Treasurer Miss 15. Kelley Bookkeeper Miss M. Kelley Bookkeeper V. C. Smith Dietitian Miss F. C. Boulnvare, R.N. Nurse Untie 7 ii fnlv three In Babylonia is found I he first civilized low, the first written laic, and the first trial court. Such on advance Mis mode during this period that many of the Babylonian lazes passed over to the Roman Umpire. LAW SCHOOLHonorable Thomas P. Cotiiran, LL.I). Associate Justice South Carolina Supreme Court WIIKN" my father was a lawyer at Ablieville, many years ago, the bar of that old county was recognized as second only to Charleston in the State: Wardlaw, McGowan. Parker, Burt, Thomson. Lee. N’oble. Pair. Wilson and others. Among them have been Justices of the Supreme Court, Circuit Judges and Congressmen. There were giants in those days, lawyers of marvelous eloquence, knowledge of the law and what i greatest, of unimpeachable character. Associated with Mich men it was hut natural for my father to remark: "Give me the character of the bar of a county and 1 will give you the character of the people of that county.” It was a striking statement which I have remembered and often verified: the wonderful influence that emanated from a distinguished coterie that would not countenance even an approach to a questionable practice. A client would Ik ashamed to suggest a crooked manoeuvre: his very shame ha l its effects upon him In those days the bar were the leaders of thought and statesman-hip. honesty and square dealing, commanding and demanding uprightness. It could not have been otherwise than that they should stamp their character upon those with whom they were thrown in the intimacy of the relationship « i lawyer and client. Pane Tirentn-m CCn Jfaw School Faculty John Lanky Pi.yi.kr, B.A.. LL.B. Dean and Professor of Fan' James Dchcji.ass Potkat, B.A., I.L.B. Assistant Professor of Fan David Meade I'ikld, LL.B. Assistant Professor of Fan Jac k Neal Lott, Jr., B.S., LL.B. Instructor in Fan l‘ air Tirrntif’Cij htOfficers oj the Laze School John W. Vincent...............................................Associate Justice Jeter E. Rhodes.................................................Sheriff James E. Buff.................................................Hail iff David C. Sessoms Chief Justice Cayt Tirntifi-niucSENIOR LAW CLASSWalter Harold Arnold Woodruff, S. C. LL.B. “Pi Kappa Phi” Tau Kappa Alpha. James Rolfe Babb Fountain Inn, S. C. LL.B. “Sigma Chi” B.A. Furman University (1928): Student Council (5); 1 lonor Student. ' »; • ThlrtibhcoEdison F.. Collins Waxhaw, X. C. LL.B. North Carolina State; Delta Theta Phi; Der Deutche Verein (1, 2, 3, 4); Philothropion Literary Society; Boxing Squad (2, 3) ; Carolina Play Makers; Furman University (1929). Charles Edward Davis Charlotte, X. C. LL.B. B.A., Furman University (1930); I. R. C. (3, 4); Le Cercle Francais (3, 4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (4, 5, 6) ; Student Assistant History (4) ; Assistant Coach (6) ; Sheriff Law School (5); Secretary Law School (6). l‘a(n Thitt liltin'Jeter Ernest Rhodes Estill, S. C. L L.B. “Pi Kappa Phi” Freshman Football; Freshman Basket-ball; Pyramid Club; Adel-phian Literary Society; Varsity Track (2, 3); Varsity Club (3, 4, 5); Cheer Leader (4, 5); Pan-Hellenic Council (5). David Columbus Skssoms Pinetops, X. C. LL.B. Chief Justice Law School; Student Council (5). I’ni v Thirty-fourJohn William V incent The Law Library I Iampton, S. C. Top Floor Judson Alumni Hall LL.B. “Delta Sigma Phi” I'tigr Thirl j.fiveHistory of the Jfazv School THE School of Law was established by the Board of Trustees in June, 1920, and work began at the opening of the session, September, 1921. From the beginning, it has been operated on the basis approved by the Association of American Law Schools and the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar ssociation. The purpose of the administration is to develop a school of law which shall be equal to any in the Southeast in equipment, in the ability and training of the faculty and in the quality of work done. The Lniversity authorities believe that through such a law school they can render large service to the young men of South Carolina and neighboring states. Greenville is an admirable location for a law school. The local bar is strong. The State and Federal courts, except the Appellate Courts, arc accessible to the students of the Furman Law School, and both bench and bar are deeply interested in the welfare of the School, and give it their hearty endorsement and support. The School has a standard library of 10,000 volumes, comfortable housing, and an able faculty. Young men looking toward Furman for a legal education can be assured that they will enjoy opportunities and instruction equal to any in the South. The School is on the approved list of the American Bar Association.Junior J uzv School James Edward Buff..................................Casar, North Carolina Marcus Wiiitford Collins...............................Cordesvillc, S. C. James Wright Nash......................................Spartanburg, S. C. I’ogc Thii l;' i nJunior Jiiw School Charles Victor Pvi.f.........................................Greenville, S. C. Robert Roper Scales, Jr. ... ... Greenville, S. C. Fred IIcnter Wood Fountain Inn, S. C. «' •• 'rhirty-cl'jhl HON'The Jewish law was formed around the Ten Commandments which Moses received on Mount Sinai. The priests taught that each individual should stand before the law responsible only for his own acts. CLASSESSTUDENT ADMINISTRATIONStudent :Body Officers CHARLES B. Mi le II 1.1.1. Hr nest Sor rn ern Flucie F. Stewart . jldson Hurt I resident J'ice-president Secretary Treasurer I’uye Forty-tiroStudent Qouncil I. R. Timmerman, Vice-President .... Senior Edgar Odom . Robert E. Wilder . • • • Senior John 11. McLean . • • • Junior Joseph B. Parker . ... Junior Thomas B. Siler • • • Junior Iorace L. Bomar, Jr. Duane B. Snider . .... Sophomore David C. Sessoms . . . . . . Law Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative 1‘agr I'orly-th rc Senior Qlass Officers ice-President Seerclary Treasurer . . Poet Historian Prophet Lawyer Simans T. I Iardin Pres idea I I'M'cik L. Stewart . J I Ll'OKl) B. I IATCHER . Edwin P. Todd W. Henry Jeffers Max T. Sewell . Charles B. Mitchell . Robert B. Smith FortP’fourJunior Qluss Officers Robkrt H. McConnell, Jr..............................Pice-President James C. Dew..............................................Secretary Lawrence H. Traweek.......................................Treasurer John B. Gentry, Jr........................................Historian Joseph B. Parker President Pane Fort it-fireSophomore Qlass Officers William W. Keys.......................... Britton (). Stewart..................... Charles A. Kearns........................ Robert L. Mooney......................... liee-P resident Secretary Treasurer Historian « ♦■ I'urtn-siTFreshman Qlass Officers Paul R. Hutc hinson Vice-President William C. Baldwin Secretary Leon T. Norman Treasurer Frank L. Whitlock Historian Robert W. Smith President ' »' « Fni itj x n »Student (government ‘Review TH K student body of Furman University is organized with the following officers: president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. These officers have absolute control over all meetings held for and by the student body. The undergraduates are organized by classes and have these same officers; the holders direct the activity of the group in regards to class affairs. The student council is composed of four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, one freshman, and one law student. The senior class elects four men from among twelve nominated by a joint committee of the faculty and students, the junior class three from among nine nominees, the sophomore class two from six nominees, and the law school one from three candidates. These ten elect one freshman subject to the approval of the faculty. The student council is supposed to enforce such regulations as the student body, under the leadership of the council and with the approval of the faculty, may from time to time adopt for their government. At the present time this includes the question of honor with regards to tests, examinations, class room work, regulations as to the relation of the student body and the university, prohibition of drinking, gambling, vice, and similar immoral conduct. Through self government, while enjoying the greatest degree of personal liberty, Furman students learn to control not only their action, but that of their classmates. This preparation for a place in society upon graduation is certain to prove beneficial.SSF'IO HOINHSWilliam Miller Abrams Lake City, S. C. B.A. IN LAW “Delta Sigma" Tennis Team (2, 4). Abram Elbert Adams, Jr. Greenwood, S. C. B.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY “Pi Kappa Phi” Honor Student; Chi Beta Phi (2, 3, 4), President (3): Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Vice-President (3), President (4); Soloist and Accompanist (1, 2, 3, 4); Adel-phian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Assistant Chemistry (2, 3); Student Assistant Biology (4). riftvBenjamin Franklin Allen, Jr. Marion, S. C. B. A. IN HISTORY Honor Student (2); Sigma Pi Sigma (3, 4); Glee Club (4). Homer Frank Allred Hillsboro, Texas B.S. IN EDUCATION Hillsboro Junior College; Football (3, 4); Varsity Club (4).James Elbert Austin, Jr. Jellico, Tenn. B.A. IN ENGLISH “Kappa Sigma” Bonhomie Staff (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor-in-Chief (4); Cheer Leader (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (4); Quaternion Club (3, 4), President (4) ; Cloister (3, 4) ; I. R. C. (2, 3, 4) ; I,e Cercle Francais (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Honor Student; Secretary Freshman Class; Echo Staff (3); Hornet Staff (2); Philosophian Literary Society; B. S. U. Council (3, 4) ; Hand and Torch (4). William Clinton Babb, Jr. Fountain Inn, S. C. B.A. IN FRENCH Le Cercle Francais (2, 3, 4); Education Club (2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). rut ,- Fifty-tico John Loyd Beach Cherryville, X. C. H.A. IN HISTORY “Pi Kappa” Samuel Carlton Brissie Hodges, S. C. H.A. IN ENGLISH “Beta Kappa” Cloister (4) ; Hornet Staff (3, 4), News Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Baraca Class (3, 4); Le Cercle Francais (3), Treasurer (3); I. R. C. (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4) : Education Club (3, 4), Treasurer (3), President (4): Philosophian Literary Society (3, 4). Page Fifty-HirerSamuel Ramsey Cain, Jr. Laurens, S. C. B.S. IN MATHEMATICS Math Club (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Honor Student; Baraca Class (1, 2, 3), Secretary (3) ; Lc Cercle Francais (3, 4) ; Education Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4); Y. M. C. A., (1, 2, 3, 4). Claude Eugene Campbell Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Math Club (3, 4) ; Sigma Pi Sigma (3, 4). 1‘aili Fifty-fourClaude Nash Campbell Campobello, S. C. B.A. IN EDUC ATION Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2); Baraca Class (2). Clarence Austin Cappkli. Greenville, S. C. 15.A. IN EDUCATION ■' ? •• ijttf-fh'i' Earl Webb Carson Saluda, S. C. B.S. IN EDUCATION uKappa Sigma Football (1,2, 3, 4) ; Track (3, 4) ; Varsity Club (2, 3, 4) ; Education Club (2, 3). Leroy Wells Chandler Pclzcr, S. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH Hornet Staff (3); Y. M. C. A.; Basket-ball (1, 2). I'ntjc Fifty six Y A LTER 11A LE C HILES Rogersvillc, Tenn. B.S. IN ECONOMICS Mars I Iill College (1, 2) ; Tennessee Club (1, 2), Vice-President (2); Glee Club (2); Monitor Brown Hall (2) : Furman University (3, 4) ; Baraca Class (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (3). Perry Earle Christopher Landrum, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Glee Club; Baraca Class; Y. M. C. A. I’ayr t'iftii m-rcnJoseph Hazel Compton, Jr. Orangeburg, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Fred Ruben Crain Campobello, S. C. B.S. IN EDUCATION Freshman Football; Education Club (3. 4) ; Kappa Delta (4) ; V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Baraca Class (1, 2). Fifty-eightBenjamin Gualdino Crosland Greenville, S. C. Ii.S. IN EDUCATION Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (3,4). Samuel Joel Deery, Jr. Spartanburg, S. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH “Kappa Sigma” President F r c s h m a n Class; Freshman F o t b a 1 1 (Alternate Captain); Freshman Track; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Hale Trophy for Most Valuable Player (3); All State (3, 4); Alternate Captain Varsity (4): Track (2, 3, 4), Captain (4); Varsity Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4) : Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Greater Furman Club, Secretary (3). J'ofit rifiJoseph Benjamin I) i: rant Lake City, S. C. B.A. IN ECONOMICS I. R. C. (4) ; Education Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary - I reasurer (4); Adelphian Literary Society (1,2, 3, 4) ; Baraca Class (1,2, 3, 4): Kappa Delta (4), Treasurer (4); Y. M. C. A. M anly Adolph i s Eakins Ivanhoe, X. C. ITS. IN ECONOMICS Mars I lill College (1, 2) ; Furman University; First Honor (3); Kappa Delta (4); Adelphian Literary Society (4): Student Assistant in Economics (4) ; Y. M. C. A. (4); Baraca Class (3). I‘age Sir tvWilliam Allison Cowards Saluda, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY I Icon Li;ON Ferguson, Jr. Woodruff. S. C. B.A. IN RELIGION V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4) ; Ministerial Band (1.2, 3, 4), President (4); Volunteer Band (3, 4); Baraca Class (3); Phi Kappa Delta (2, 3); Adelphian Literary Society (1,2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4) : B. S. U. Council (4) ; Kappa Delta (4); Second Honor (3). ! «» » Sixltl"! '•Elliott Reed Eickling, Jr. Lancaster, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS "Della Sigma Phi" XKWTON JE FFERSOX I'lSIIER Campobello, S. C. B.S. IX EDUCATION Finishing in Three Years; Math Club (3); V. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3); Baraca Class (1, 2) ; Philosophian Literary Society. '«.' • Sift ft-tiroArthur Horace Fowler Kelton, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS Ira Austin Fowler Simpsonville, S. C. B.A. IN MATHEMATICS Glee Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Math Club (3, 4); I. R. C. (3, 4); Kappa Delta (3, 4); V. M. C. A.; B. S. U. (4) ; Baseball (3). '«w sift(f-threeMatthew Freed Brooklyn, N. Y. K.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY New York University (1, 2); Kappa Delta (4); First Honor (3). Palma T. Galiga I Iillsboro, Texas B.A. IN EDUCATION Hillsboro Junior College (1, 2): Furman University (3, 4); Football (3, 4); Varsity Club (4) ' » • SSixIfr-fourEm Mir Garni-r Kelton, S. C. B.S. IN EDUCATION Freshman Football; Varsity 1'ootbail (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Club (3,4). Harry Butler Geiger Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN MODERN LANGUAGES “P Kappa” Freshman Football; Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Le Ccrcle Fran-cais (2, 3) ; Track (3) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). I‘ HIC NtJ-llf-fll fThomas Toliver Goldsmith, Jr. Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN MATHEMATICS-PHYSICS Honor Student; Hand and Torch (4), N ice - President (4); Sigma Pi Sigma (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Chi Beta Phi (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4) ; Math Club (3, 4) ; Le Ccrcle Franeais (2) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Band (1, 3, 4); Student Assistant in Chemistry (3) ; Student Assistant in Physics (4) . Willard Kenneth Gosnkll Greer, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Mars Hill (1, 2); Tuthalian Literary Society (1, 2); Football (1) ; Science Club (2) : Furman University (3, 4) ; Baraca Class (3,4). ’ •'» Rov Anderson Griffin Mountain Park, N. C. B.A. IX RELIGION Asbury College ( 1) : Mars Hill (2); Vice-President Kuthalian laterary Society; President B. Y. P. I President Ministerial Band; B. S. I . Council; Student Council; Student Pastor; Furman University (3, 4); Kappa Delta; Assistant Pastor; Superintendent of B. Y. P. L ; Classical Club. Wade Hampton Griffin Greenville, S. C. B.A. IX RELIGION Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4); President ( 1 ) ; B. S. U. Council (4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Adelphian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), President (4); Education Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; I. R. C. (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (3, 4) ; Pastor (2, 3, 4). ’« ' Sir til x . « HJesse Holmes Hall Abbeville, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION “Centaur" Freshman Basket-ball; Football (1, 2. 3, 4); Varsity Club (4); Honor Student (3). Shields Trenton Hardin Greer, S. C. B.A. IN RELIGION B. S. U. Council (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4) ; Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Vice-President (3, 4); Volunteer Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Vice-President Junior Class; President Senior Class; President South Carolina B. S. U. (3, 4); Manager Student Employment Bureau (2, 3, 4); Pastor (1, 2, 3, 4). 1‘ayV sis I n rightHarry Alexander Harmon Gaffney, S. C. B.S. IX EDUCATION “Centaur” Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain Varsity (4); Varsity Club (2, 3, 4); Kappa Delta (4). Hayden Claxtox Harrell Marshville, N. C. B.A. IX EDUCATION Football (1,2, 3, 4) ; Le Cercle Francais (3); Varsity Club (4); Track (4). 1‘ayr s(xt• -! Milford Birriss Hatcher Macon, Ga. B.S. IN' BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY “Kappa Alpha” Mcrccr University (1) : Furman University (2, 3, 4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council, President (4) ; Chi Beta Phi, Vice-President (4) ; Secretary Senior Class; Philosophian Literary Society; Education Club (2, 3); House Committeeman; Baseball (2, 3); Honor Student; Student Assistant in Biology (4). Robert Wii.sox Hollis Blythewood, S. C. B.A. IN RELIGION Philosophian Literary Society (1); Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Delta (3). Nathan Leonidas Honeycutt Charles Leonard Horton Wartburg, Tenn. Belton, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY B.A. IN ENGLISH Tennis ream (4). ‘Delta Sigma Phi Tennis Team (3, 4); Kappa Delta (3, 4) ; Honor Student (3, 4). i uy« erutil nneJ MES L: NCJSTON 1 ll’GHKS Greer, S. C. B.S. IN BIOLOGY “Beta Kappa" Pan-Hellenic Council (.3, 4), Secretary (4); Chi Beta Phi (2. 3, 4), Vice-President (3), President (4); I. R. C. (3); Delegate to I. R. C. Convention (3): Student Assistant in Chemistry (3, 4) ; I lonor Student (1, 2, 3). Alvin Jcdson Hurt Cheraw, S. C. B.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY “Kappa Sigma" Finishing in Three Years; Adel-phian Literary Society (1, 2, 3), Treasurer (2), Vice - President (3), President (4); Historian Junior Class; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3), Cabinet (2), President (3); B. S. U. Council (3); Advisory Board Greater Furman Club (3); Chi Beta Phi (3); Quaternion Club; President Student Body. SrrrutibhrnElwood Cjiaffin Jackson Talbotton, Ga. li.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY “Della Sigma” Honor Student (1, 2, 3) ; I land and Torch (4): Secretary Sophomore Class; Chi Beta Phi (3, 4); Hornet Start (2, 3), Advertising Manager (3); Bonhomie Start (3, 4), Business Manager (4); Student Assistant in Chemistry (4). George Noyce Jameson Orangeburg, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION “Delta Rho” Philosophian Literary Society (2, 3); I. R. C. (3, 4); Honor Student (2). I’Qijc Scmiln lhfi'rJohn Bryant Jameson Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS “Delta Sigma Phi” Adelphian Literary Society (2) ; Le Cercle Francais (3). William Henry Jeffers Florence, S. C. B.A. IN MODERN LANGUAGES “Beta Kappa” Honor Student; Hand and Torch, President (4); Quaternion Club (3, 4) ; Senior Class Poet; Cloister (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Faculty Echo Medal (3); S. C. Press Association First Prize for One-Act Play (4) ; Baseball (2, 3); Varsity Club (3, 4); Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (3, 4); Bonhomie Staff (3, 4), Sports Editor (3), Senior Editor (4); Hornet Staff (3, 4), Feature Editor (3), Managing Editor (4) ; Echo Staff (4), Fiction Editor (4); Glee Club (2, 3); Le Cercle Francais (2, 3); Adelphian Literary Society (2). «« «• st: ecu ti -fourClyde McSwain Johnson Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3); I. R. C. (3, 4), President (4) ; Debating Squad (4). James Emerson Jones Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY “Centaur” Le Cerclc Francais (2, 3). Payc Seventy-fiveWilliam Cary Kendrick Cherryvillc, N. C. K.S. IN ECONOMICS “Pi Kappa Phi” Lc Cercle Francais (2, 3). 'FIIERON I 1 ARTIS klNG Newnan, Ga. B.S. IN EDUCATION “Centaur” Mars I lill (1, 2) ; Furman University (3, 4); Hornet Staff (3, 4) ; Tennis Team (4) ; I Ionor Student (4). ’ ' ' Srtf lit Amos Monroe Kiser Lincolnton, N. C. B.A. IN HISTORY Finishing in Three Years; Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3), Vice-President (2, 3); Classical Club. Bruce Oneillf, Lanford Woodruff, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Band (1,2, 3, 4); Baraca Class (1» 2. 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Philosophian Literary Society (2); . M. C. A. (I, 2, 3) ; Fducation Club (3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Math Club (3, 4), President (4) ; I Ionor Student (2, 3, 4). I’utll S, , , I , IIRaven Ioor McDavjd, Jr. Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH Honor Student (1, 2, 3) ; Finishing in 7’hree Years: Hand and Torch (3); Echo Staff (2, 3), Edi-tor-in-Chief (3); Cloister (3); Hornet Staff (2, 3), Sports Editor (2,3); I. R. C. (2, 3); Adelphian Literary Society (1, 2. 3); Le Cerde Francais (3); Math Club (2, 3); Debating (2, 3); Tennis Squad (3); Golf Squad (2): Student Assistant in English (3); McCullough Reading Medal (2); Echo Translation Prize (2). Bkrnyrd Carlysle McL wvhorn Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY "Beta Kappa ' Chi Beta Phi (2, 3, 4) ; Le Cer-clc Francais (3, 4); Baraca Class (1,2, 3,4) ;Y. M. C.A. (1,2,3, 4) ; Honor Student. «»: «• St'i rii I ti rii h (Joiix Howard McLean Aiken, S. C. B.A. IN ECONOMICS “Beta Kappa ' Student Council (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. (1,2,3), Cabinet (2, 3), Handbook Editor (2); Cloister (3); I. R. C. (2. 3), President (3); Philosophian Literary Society (L 2, 3); Hornet (1, 2, 3), Exchange Editor (2), News Editor (3); Echo Staff (3), Business Manager (3) : Golf Club; Finishing in Three Years: Honor Student (1, 2, 3); I land and Torch (4). Harris Andrews Marshall Lydia, S. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH “Centaur' Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Quartette (3); Treasurer Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Echo Staff (2, 3, 4), Assistant Editor (2), Editor-in-Chief (3), Exchange Editor (4); Cloister (4), Treasurer (4); I. R. C. (2, 3), Treasurer (3); Hornet Staff (2, 3, 4), Circulation Manager (3, 4) ; Baseball (2); Varsity Club (2, 3, 4) ; Student Council (3, 4), Secretary (3), President (4); Philosophian Literary Society (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4), Cabinet (3, 4). Vl' r gfl'€UAnsel Reuben Meadors, Jr. Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS David St. Clair Mei.lichamp Summerville, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS Manager Freshman Football (2): Manager Varsity Football (3, 4) ; Varsity Club (4). Page KightgElliot MoLett Mellichamp Summerville, S. C. B.A. IX HISTORY Freshman Football; V a r s i t y Football (2, 3, 4); Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (3, 4). Charles Bates Mitchell Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY “Centaur” Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2, 3); Assistant Freshman Coach (4) ; Varsity Basketball Manager (3, 4); Vice-President Student Body (4) ; Senior Class Prophet (4) ; Varsity Club (3,4). I’li; ! Ulyhty-umEdgar Odom Landrum, S. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH “Beta Kappa" Clemson College (1, 2); Furman University (3, 4) ; I Ionor Student (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); I. R. C. (3, 4); Cloister (4); President Furman, G. V. C., B. . P. U. (4) ; Philosophian Literary Society (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Student Council (4). Artemas Frank O'Kelley, Jr. Denmark, S. C. B.A. IN law Finishing in Three Years; Band (1, 2, 3); Second I Ionor (2); Math Club (3); Bonhomie Staff (1, 2, 3), Advertising Manager (3); Adclphian Literary Society (1, 2); Hornet Staff (1, 2, 3), Business Manager (3); Manager Golf Team (2, 3). I‘(I JC Klyhty-tiOOJames Albert Orr, Jr. Rjchburg, S. C. B.S. IN MATHEMATICS-PHYSICS “Delta Rho ' Sigma Pi Sigma (3, 4), President (4) ; Math Club (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Le Ccrcle Francais (3, 4); Baraca Class (1, 2, 3. 4); V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Education Club (2, 3, 4) ; Student Assistant in Physics (4); Honor Student; I land and Porch (4). Clarence William Petty Westminster, S. C. B.S. IN' BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY • ( • Hii lll flllil"Roscoe William Phillips Mars Hill, N. C. B.A. IN ENGLISH Mars Hill College (1, 2): Furman University (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3,4). Lehman Bane Pipkins Eufaula, Okla. B.S. IN ECONOMICS “Centaur" Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (3,4). 1‘itf i Uit hifr-f'inrErnest Pittman Tigcrville, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Finishing in Three Years : Honor Student (1, 2, 3); Track Team (1); Kappa Delta (2, 3); Education Club (2, 3), Treasurer (3); Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2, 3); Le Cercle Francais (3). Sam X. Panicii Zeigler, 111. B.S. IN ECONOMICS Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2, 4): Freshman Basketball, Captain; Varsity Basket-ball (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (1.2); Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2). 1‘iifir Kiuhtu fir, Earl Rawl Wagener, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS Track Team (1, 2, 3); Honor Student (3). Quittman McIver Rhodes Darlington, S. C. B.S. IN LAW “Pi Kappa Phi” Band (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4), Business Manager (3); Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2); Le Cercle Francais (2). Hi'ihtii sixBenjamin Francis Rogers Liberty, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Hi gh Jackson Rudder Bridgeport, Ala. B.A. IN ENGLISH Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Volunteer Band (2. 3, 4); Phi Kappa Delta (3); V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3): B. S. U. (4). '«' «• Kiflhlif-gcrruGeorge Leonard Rutland Xccscs, S. C. B.A. IN LAW Max Thomas Sewell Lavonia, Ga. B.A. IN MODERN LANGUAGES “Deha Sigma Phi” I lonor Student; I listorian Sophomore Class; Le Ccrcle Francais (2. 3, 4), Secretary (3); Adelphian Literary Society (1, 2. 3, 4); Historian Senior Class; Y. M. C. A.; Kappa Delta; Hand and Torch (4). ’ .■ • Mi h til ■Ctt li IWilliam Frederick Shaw Tifton, Ga. B.A. IN ENGLISH “Pi Kappa Alpha" Mercer University (1, 2, 3); Sigma Upsilon; Blue Key; Furman University (4) ; Cloister (4) ; Hornet Start (4) ; Director of Publicity (4). Robert Hobson Shirey Chavies, Ala. B.A. IN ENGLISH Basket-ball (1, 2, 4); Glee Club (3) : Le Ccrcle Francais (4) ; Second Honor (2); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4) : Philosophian Literary Society (I, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2), Vice-President (3). I‘a;ir I'.iyhlRobert Bernard Smith Ridge Springs, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY Adclphian Literary Society; I. R. C. (3, 4); Freshman Football; Wharton Declamation Medal (1) ; Fndel Declamation Medal (2); Durham Oratorical Medal (3); Representative at South Carolina Oratorical Association; Student Assistant in History; Honor Student; Senior Class Lawyer; Treasurer Sophomore Class; Kappa Delta (3,4). Walter Hugh Soctherlin Travelers Rest, S. C. B.A. IN ECONOMICS Glee Club (2); Le Cercle Francais (3); Second Honor (3). '« ( XinctUHerbert Estes Stephens Six Miles, S. C. B.A. IN RELIGION Ministerial Band. Flucie Loyd Stewart, II Strawn, Texas B.S. IN EDUCATION “Centaur" Weatherford College (1); Furman University (2, 3. 4) : Football (3, 4) ; Hale Trophy for Most Valuable Player (4); Basket-ball (3): Baseball (2, 3); Varsity Club (3, 4), President (4): Vice-President Senior Class; Treasurer Student Body (4). 1‘atjc Shi tin »nsSamuel Tiiaddeus Strom Ward, S. C. B.A. IN EDUCATION Mars I I ill College (1, 2) ; Euthalian Literary Society (1, 2) ; Spanish Club (1, 2); French Club (1,2); Alternate Orator for Commencement (2): Furman University (3, 4); Philosophian Literary Society (3, 4), Secretary (4); B. S. L. Council (4); Education Club (3, 4): Le Cerclc Francais (4); Baraca Class (3. 4), President (4); Honor Student (3, 4); V. M. C. A. (4). Kenneth Taylor Taylors, S. C. B.S. IN MATHEMATICS ''»? • Suuty-ttcoRobert King Taylor, Jr. Cireenville, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMISTRY Glee Club (1): V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Adelphian Literary Society (2, 3, 4) ; I. R. C. (4), Secretary (4) : Le Cercle Irancais (4) ; The Hornet Staff (3, 4), Assistant Business Manager (4) ; Echo Staff (4), Assistant Advertising Manager (4); Honor Student; Student Assistant in Biology (4) : I land and Torch (4). Thomas Jefferson Thackston Greenville, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMISTRY "Beta Kappa" Glee Club (2, 3); I. R. C. (2, 3): Cloister (3); Chi Beta Phi (3) ; I lornet Staff (3) ; Echo Staff (3), Assistant Advertising Manager (3); Honor Student; Finishing in Three Years. 1‘afjt A mi I til lift ■John Ransom Timmerman, Jr. Edgefield, S. C B.A. IN ENGLISH “Beta Kappa" Student Council (1, 2, 3, 4). Vice-President (4) ; Cloister (3, 4), President (4); Le Cercle Francais (2, 3); I. R. C. (2, 3); Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2); Hand and Torch (4), Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Quaternion Club; Honor Student. James Ezra Tindal Kcmbridge, Va. B.S. IN ECONOMICS “Kappa Alpha" Baseball (2); Glee Club (3, 4), Advertising Manager (4). Edwin Poteat Todd Simpsonville, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY “Kappa Sigma' Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2. 3, 4); Freshman Track Manager (3); Varsity Track Manager (4) ; Varsity Club (2, 3, 4) : Treasurer Senior Class. Hassik Clayton Tomlinson Lake City, S. C. B.S. IN ECONOMICS I'Of t inetit fiveWilliam Joseph Trullok Olanta, S. C. 15.A. IN HISTORY Philosophian Literary Society (1, 2. 3, 4), President (4); I. R. C. (3); Debating (2, 3); Secretary Junior Class; Kappa Delta (4); Classical Club (3). Carl Monkok Warren Ehrhardt, S. C. 15.A. IN RELIGION Ministerial Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4); V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Adelphian Literary Society (2, 3, 4); Math Club (3,4); Phi Kappa Delta. • « itu ttf sixJoe AdAms Watson Bladenboro, N. C. U.S. IN EDCCATION “Delta Sigma Phi“ Freshman Basket-ball; Varsity Basket-ball (2, 3, 4); Varsity Club (4). Robert Perry Wilder Woodruff, S. C. It.S. IN ECONOMICS “Centaur” Treasurer Sophomore Class; President Junior Class; Student Council (1,2, 3, 4) ; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3) ; Varsity Club (2, 3, 4). Chalmers K. Williams, Jr. I loath Springs, S. C. B.S. IN' ECONOMICS "Delta Sigma Phi” Pan-I Iellenic Council, Vice-Presi-dent (3). James Donald Williams Columbia, S. C. B.S. IN CHEMISTRY University of South Carolina (1, 2): Furman University (3, 4); Philosophian Literary Society (4); V. M. C. A. (4) ; Student Assistant in Chemistry (4). «! • Xim'ty-ctyhtWebster Floyd Williams Newport, Term. B.A. IN EDUCATION Mars I iill Junior College (1, 2): Furman University (3, 4); Honor Student; Mars Hill Club (3, 4); Glee Club (4); I. R. C. (3, 4); Kappa Delta (4): Education Club (3, 4) ; Hornet Start (3, 4). Henry Pack Wilumon Greenville, S. C. B.A. IN LAW “Centaur” Finishing in Three Years: Adel-phian Literary Society (1) : Freshman Debating Team; Varsity Debating Team (2, 3); Hornet Staff (1, 2, 3), Sports Editor (2) ; Second Honor (2): Fau Kappa Alpha (3). ine.lit-ttiinJoseph Barnett Workman, Jr. Ware Shoals, S. C. B.S. IN BIOLOGY-CHEMISTRY “Pi Kappa Phi” Adclphian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Sigma Pi Sigma (4), Secretary (4); Chi Beta Phi (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (2, 3). Howard Swygert Yarborough Jenkinsville, S. C. B.A. IN HISTORY Education Club (4): V. M. C. A. (2, 3); Baraca Class (2, 3, 4). Ulie J tni'hxlSenior Qlnss History IN the fall of the year 1927 a band of young; pilgrims came to the Chapel on Hill to worship at the Shrine of the (ioddess of Minerva. Inaccustomed though we were to the ways of a college life, we made remarkable strides, and our banner of pure green was soon changed to one of beautiful purple and spotless white. At the close of our first year many of our number had acquitted themselves in a manner that merited distinction in the classroom, on the gridiron, the cinder path, the diamond, the tennis terrains, and the basket-ball courts. Our second year was even more successful than the first. After having passed our first mile-stone we set out with seemingly greater determination to reach our goal. Many of the obstacles that beset us on our arrival soon became mere trifles, and we struggled onward. The class of ’31 reinstated the annual flag rush between the sophomores and freshmen which had long been neglected by the Sons of Furman. In this melee the sophomore class protected their colors of red and white from an ignominious defeat. 'This only added to our determination, so we finished the second lap of our college journey with only a few mishaps, having lost a very few of our men who were completely baffled by the storms they encountered. Our hand was increased the third year by men who had come front other ports to worship at a more noble Shrine. These newcomers soon caught the spirit of cur class and we worked together, with our goal still in view, which each day took on a semblance of reality. Many more of our members had won regular berths on the football squad, as well as the basketball. baseball, and tennis teams. Several had proved their ability as journalists, public speakers and authors. Our scholarship record bad steadily increased; and for the first time during the history of the Clubs several juniors were pledged to Hand and Torch and Quaternion. 'Then came the final lap of the race. We donned our Senior Jackets as a mark of distinction only for those who have run the race and won. The time has come for us to say “Adieu” to our fellow schoolmates; our sojourn at the Shrine has been a pleasant one. Our gains have been many, cur losses few. And now we start on a longer pilgrimage: one which holds more hardships, more uncertainties, and more anxiety; but we feel confident that we are prepared for the worst, thanks to our numerous contacts with both students and professors. And here is a toast to our friends we leave behind: May your stay here be as pleasant and profitable as ours has been. «.' • Onr l undi'fl in l tintSenior (lass "Poem Staring at coals in the ( rate of our dreams. Wist fully thinking of days gone by. Clearly 'Lee pit fare an ivy-clad tower Peaching in graceful lines to the sky. Reaching Leith eager, expectant intent Upward to gain the cerulean blue— Tower of majesty! Give us again Strength to exist and hope anew! Give us at parting no fond farewell— Xay! in thy words let nothing be sad; Friends we have gained in thy peaceful view -Comrades who never were other than glad. But in the loyal souls of Furman men Breathe as the swift hour glass heaps our sands The spirit that manifests itself in thee— To ever look skyward with upraised hands.JUNIOR CLASSOsborne S. Aiken . William S. Barton . Nic kels R. Beach am . Leo L. Benson . Gordon W. Blackwell M aston W. Boyd, Jr. . James P. Boynton . John H. Brown Robert C. Brown . Florence, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Taylors, S. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Barksdale, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Inman, S. C. Comer, Ga. I’af c (hie II»mlrfil anil lourWili.iam T. Bri ce . Louisville, Kv. Jesse M. Burnett . Bel ton, S. C. Richard I.. Beknett . irilmingtcn, N. C. Richard i I. Cain . Webster O. Callaiian . Greenville, S. C. Joseph S. Camp . Thomas A. Carson . S 1I11 I 1, S. C. John H. Carswell . Augusta, G i. Charles W. Cox . Switzer, S. C. ''lyc One llumired nml I'ireJames T. Crain7 James C. Dew La11a, S. C. Pal i. L. Dcnstax E. R. G. dn Sul, Brazil John D. I’vans, Jr lugnsta, Ga. Sami ee D. Foule, Jr Cameron, S. C. Frederick W. Free Bamberg, S. C. John B. Gen try, Jr Greenville, S. C. Max V. Grubbs.................................................Belton, S. C. Arthur B. Haves.............................................Charlotte, N. C. I‘a Oni Hundred andJamks R. I Iavks . Joseph E. I Ikendon . ()|,l. F. I Il.’TCII I S()Nr Sumner A. In ks, Jr. Davis Jeffries, Jr. . Jamks D. Kai.lam . 'agener, S. C. . Ein hard!, S. C. Easley, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Union, S. C. Summer field, A . C. William W. Keys..............................................Greenville, S. C. Jamks K. King............................Orangeburg, S. C. Lawrence W. Lax king............................Hemingway, S. C. Ufujc t)nr linn» • ■ ‘iml Siiin ■HSHenry A. Lynch...................................Inman, 5. C. Ralph II. Mc Pherson..............................Greenville, S. C. 1 Ienry L. Madden...................................I.anrens, S. C. Fred C. Martin......................................Anderson, S. C. William J. Middleton.................................Brevard, A . C. Elbert B. Morse...................................I Lai hall a, S. C. Jack K. Ohi.sen...................................Wilmington, N. C. Laney G. Orr........................................Richhurg, S. C. Brady H. Parker............................................Icard,N.C. I’affC Oin lliihilrtil ami Kiyltl Joseph 15. Parker.................................McColl, S. C. Urban R. Patti elo....................................Florence, S. C. (ioRDON !'. Pearson...............................Fort Fastis, Fa. Ralph II. Peden...................................Fountain Inn, S. C. William E. Phelps, Jr...............................Greenville, S. C. Robert I). Putman....................................Newnan, Ga. Theodore S. Potter....................................Florence, S. C. William A. Ponveu....................................Saluda, S. C. James M. Ready.........................................Samaria, S. C. I’tii t Oil, Uinuh i 'l mill ' ill!I I ROLI C. SkIOLER T. Barton Sii.lr . William W. Simmons . Richard !.. Simpson . Matthew T. Sloan John 11. Smith William ( . Smoak . Ernest Southern . I I OH A RT C). So I; Til KRLIN Batesburg, S. C. Jellieo, Tetm. Greenville, S. . . . fva, S. C. . . Greer, $. C. Greenville, S. Orangeburg, S. C. Rogersville, Tenn. Travelers Rest, S. G. I’nf r Ow lliimlrt il ami TinKrnest L. Spears, Jk Union, S. C. Charles T. Thompson .... Greenville, S. C. Lawrenc e H. Traw-eek .... I.amf asas, Texas Willie J. Verdin Greenville, .S’. C. William T. Walker Greer, S. C. Lewis B. Walters . . . . Jntlerson, S. C. Mf.lvin V. Wells Unfaula, Okla. Horace M. Whitworth. Jr. . Theron R. Woodson Vafff One lluntlrr‘1 mnl I’tnrn Junior Qlass History IN the fall of 1928, we first set foot on Furman campus, one hundred and sixty strong. Each of us had been more or less impressed with a sense oi our own importance, only to find that the first lesson we were to learn at college was the stark reality of our profound ignorance. After the caps were donned, some of us soon found our lowly places in the life of the college, while others, finding themselves not suited to the trials and pleasures of college life returned home or went to work. The fraternities, with all their mystery and good fellowship, were something entirely new; groups which, according to those who were members, were composed of the cream of the campus, each one seeming to have one single man in its number who w as more to he admired than all the rest of the clubs in the Pan-Hellenic league. Christmas came, and home to show the folks what a college man was like, and hear fond parents talk about how Johnny had grown up. Hack from the parties again to work, and Easter soon came, along with the abandoning of our rat caps, all of which had turned to a most peculiar shade of red. We were no longer rats but gentlemen of the freshman class, and a few days after, when the initiations were over, we felt as if we were upper-classmen indeed. It was the next fall, however, before we acquired the “upper-class complex. “.My—my—aren’t those rats dumb? Why back when 1 was a freshman— and anyone would have thought we were at least seniors. Our ranks were somewhat thinner, then, and we didn’t all come together for religion and education, so, as with all sophomore classes, we began to drift apart, each group intent upon its chosen majors. Some of our fellows were “making the varsity, and we had four on the first team of the unbeaten Indoor Hurricane of 1930. Wc were mighty proud of these four, too. We entered this, our third year on Our Hill, with a touch of sadness, for many of us had just learned of the death of “Huck" Holmes, our big tackle, and everyone's friend, w ho made a place for himself on the varsity even with his physical handicaps. (Jthers were missing, too. and we all seemed a little serious, tor the omnipresent “economic depression” had cut our numbers, and had come close to some of us here. But, “my—my—(again) don’t those sophomores look crude and cocky these first few days of school?” Wc had on the proverbial green glasses again. Some of the juniors have worked near the top this year on the publications, on the teams, in the clubs of every kind, and with school and library work, knowing that the next year the responsibility of directing these organizations will fall on them. We come t the end of this year w ith hope, and not fear, with joy, and not sadness, for the spirit which for many years lias been in these halls and under the trees on our hill, will carry us through another year, and out into another, larger world of activity, still sons of Alma Mater.SOPHOMORE CLASSEugene R. Adair . J. Lyles Alley . Emory K. Anderson . Thomas B. Andrews, Jr. Ben C. Ashcraft . Thomas M. Bates Horace L. Bomar, Jr. . Alvin Bowen Charles W. Boyter Willis C. Braswell Howard A. Burnett . Malcolm 11. Calhoun Wallace B. Cantrell Robert M. Carter Wilton R. Chiles. Jr. Green 1 L ri» Cleveland Lucious W. Corder . Morris L. Corley . Columbia, S. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Anderson, S. C. Bowersville, Ga. Charlotte, A. C. Travelers Rest, S. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Burg aw, N. C. . Woodruff, S. C. Union (City, Ga. Greenwood, S. C. . . B a I dock, S. C. Liberty, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Greenville, S. C. . Meggett, S. C. Columbia, S. C. 1‘afjr One imi' jV mnl fourteenJames W. Crain.........................................Greenville, S. C. Rbmbert T. Cribb........................................Nichols, S. C. Marion W. Croslaxd.....................................Greenville, S. C. Marcus G. Crump. Jr.........................................dnderson, S. C. James Y. Culbertson...................................IVoodrujf, S. C. Burnett T. Davidson..................................Bowling Green, Kv. Sous DBOLIN........................................Brooklyn, Neve York Mariano DiGangi..........................................New York City Andrew J. Easterling...................................McColl, S. C. Charles B. Elliott, Jr.................................Greenville, S. C. John C. Elrod...........................................Piedmont, S. C. George A. Kant...........................................Belton, S. C. Robert V. Kiser..........................................4dairville, Ky. Jacob T. Fogle...................................... Cordova, S. C. Herbert Frejman....................................Brooklyn, New York Thomas C. Furman.......................................Greenville, S. C. Ralph E. Garlingion....................................Greenville, S. C. Holbert M. Garrison.....................................Inderson, S. C. I’offi' Out- Ihi.ttlml ami C If tunTl MOT iso Gatica .... Otis M. Goodlett, Jr. . Robert L. Griffin, Jr. . Augustus N. Hamilton Edward W. Hammett . Clement K. I Iaynswortii, Jr Edward B. I Iilliard . Wf.ldon B. James Thomas M. Jameson, Jr. . Jerome K. Jay .... Dexter G. Jeter . Edward L. Johnson Lewis I). Jones .... Charles A. Kearns . Frank G. Kendrick Morgan A. Kizer Milton S. Litchfield William II. Locke Temnco, Chile . . . . Greenville, S. C. . M ontevallo, Ala. Long Island City, New York ..................Wwnan, Ga. . Gn enviHe, S. C. Camilla, Ga. Horatio, S. C. Easley, S. C. . . . Greenville, S. C. Greenville, S. C. . . . Rock Hill, S. C. Kershaw, S. C. High Point, N. ('. ..................Greer, S. C. Bowman, S. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Greenville, S. ('. ' • Dm HuHilft il ii at sixiernWilliam M. Long, Jk. . Esi.ie C. Looper Thomas F. McAfee, Jk. . Charles M. McCalley . Robert H. McConnell, Jr. Grover C. McQueen . Sidney W. Martin . Robert L. Mooney George W. Moore . John M. Morgan . Milum O. Owens, Jr. . William H. Owens David Patton .... Martin A. Poole . John I). Powell John V. B. Ray .... Willard T. Red . Theron L. Redfearn . Liberty, S. C. Easley, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Nashville, A. ('. Athens, Ala. Galivant’s Eerry, S. C. Tifton, Ga. . . Smuter, S. C. Clearwater, S. C. Lavonia, Ga. . Taylors, S. C. . Greenville, S. C. Greenville, S. ('. Travelers Rest, S. C. Monroe, A . ('. Greenville, S. C. Augusta, Ga. . Hartsville, S. C. ’«; (' Oni II itnilwri ami SfiwnO'itiLi-ion L. Riue, Jk..........................................Anderson, S. C. Walter H. Rick, Jk.............................................Pelzer, S. C. John O. Richardson.......................................Tuscumbia, Ala. James C. Rivers.........................................Chesterfield, S. C. Juuus A. Rodgers.............................................Taylors, S. C. Charles P. Roper..........................................Greenville, S. C. William H. Rose...........................................Greenville, S. C. George L. Royster..............................................Shelby, N. C. William R. Sanders...................................IV est mins ter, S. C. Edmund P. Sauls................................................Smoaks, S. C. James Seybt...............................................Greenville, S. C. William 11. Shelley......................................l artsville, S. C. James O. Smith............................................Greenville, S. C. Duane B. Snider..........................................AdairviHe, Ky. Hubert V. Steadman.........................................Inman, S. C. Lamar A. Stewart......................................Mount Airy, .V. C. Enouii R. Stone, Jr.......................................Greenville, S. C. Rufus H. Stone........................................Owings, S. C. f'ltf i One Ithmlml 'ini! Khjhtecn1 IaLLIE 1.. STROTH 1'K Tinnnonsville, S. C. Wii.uam 11. Thames emingzvay, S. C. Marvin S. Thomas B (inline, S. C. Robert S. Tiedeman, Jr . Greenville, S. C. Henry K. l ow nes Jerome Warren . Bamberg, S. (.. James F. Weathers, Jr l ores City, . C. Paul K. Wilburn, Jr 1 nion, S. C. William M. Williams Charlotte, A . C. Raymond 11. Witcher Dan D. Wood Fountain Inn, S. ('. Cleveland L. Woods Karl M. Zeigler Brunson, S. ('. 1‘uijr ihit Ihtnduil initj Mint inSophomore 0a SS His tory I__TA I Mi successfully strutted through what seemed to be an ■ unusually strenuous year in “rat” extermination, the class of 193.5 with one accord adopted in the fall of '29 a "collegiate" stride and a frequent repetition of the hackneyed phrase—"Now in my rat year—1'he sophomoric superiority complex was a short lived affliction, however, and the class seemed to settle down to the business of accomplishing something worth w hile, which seems to he the intention of every class. The class activities were capably handled by a competent staff of officers. Raymond XVitchcr as president, William Keys as vice-president, Britt Stewart as secretary, and Charlie Kearns as treasurer performed their duties excellently and were always ready to uphold the class spirit. Several of the sophomores have already won fame in the ranks of the Purple Hurricane. Such men as Adair, Alley. Komar, (iritfln. Jay, Kearns, Poole. Stewart, and XX’ood have already begun to be looked upon as prospective All-State material, and they still have two years to prove their ability. An unusual amount of interest in athletics has been shown by the class of ‘33—in basket ball, class baseball. and track. Sophomores rank high in the class room, and have representatives in practically every extra-curricular activity on the campus, though only the half-way mark has Inren reached. The (ilee Club and Band had more than their share of the sophomores. In the literary societies, in religious activities, academic organizations, and social clubs, our class members hold a prominent place. As sophomores, we have learned to look at life more seriously, and have come to realize above all else, how little we really know. The class of ’33 lias shown itself a "‘li rounded, intelligent, and capable group. May continued success crown efforts. “Lite is yours: make of it tv hat yt,u ti}H"FRESHMAN CLASSL. (i. Able O. L. Anderson V. C. Arnette, Jr. W. C. Babb W. C. Baldwin J. I !. Ball T. (). Ballexger I'. B. Barkley, Jr. W. W. Barnes C. L. Blac k M. J. Boggs, Jr. Z. F. Bond, Jr. G. I). Broome J. L. Bryant W. V. Carpenter I. . T. Carson A. J. Casey H. 1 . Chapman J. M. Cheatham W. T. Batson F. W. Childers 1One lluiulrrd » »«; Tircnty-tiroB. R. Clanton J. (i. Ci.iNKsc u:s r. I . CoKKR C. 11. Collins C. K. Connelly 1 L. COOGLER I). K. Cook V. I . Cook J. I). DeVork M. 1). Earle, Jr. J. H. Elrod J. YY. Ferguson S. L. Gardner G. A. Gaston O. M. Gilliland W. H. Glass A. I;. Daniel K. M. Dev ui.i , Jr. F. R. Graham J. G. Graham, Jr. II. B. Gray I’u'H ii.ii mill 'lirrnUl-thnv I). GUKRRY 11 I P. R. Hutchinson M. W. Gi nn ( i. R. INABINKT 1 '. O. 1 I AMMON D W. E. James C. A. Hawkins W. V. JENNEKETT 1). L. I In.i., Jr. H. T. JESTKR R. I). 1 loot; I. E. Jewell J. V. Hopkins C. I). Johnson J. A. 1 Iowa rd A. B. Joi.lv I I. F. 1 Il'Fll M E. L. Jones W. V. I I I'M I'll RIKS 11. B. Kki.lv R. E. Kidd ‘mil on,■ Itmitlrcil ami Ticcntji-foU' ■■■■j. E. Ladson W. VV. Marshall W. E. Li:C roy I). A. Martin R. Littleton J. C. Mason C. M. McGee, Jr. G. 1 i. Merchant J. L. McKittrick V. M. Mitc hell II. M. McPherson J. A. Moore P. J. Mabry L. T. Norman B. J. Mari:it E. M. Norris A. Mariana J. I. Osborne R. W. Marshall J. F. ()l slky I). M. Pennington Pofx tint IIiniihnl mill Ttrrnln-flrcK. 11. Phillips 11. A. Phillips J. PURLEY C. V. Ray (i. 15. Reed, Jr. W. I'. Rhame R. M. Rick I'. F. Riley I). 1). Ritchie J. R. Robinson J. F. Rouse C. V. Sadler A. N. Sanders J. R. Scales, Jr. W. O. Self C. P. Smith P. 11. Smith R. W. Smith V. W. Smith F.. 15. Snipes, Jr. C. W. Southern Out llmulml mu! J in iitji C. M. Stalky B. O. Stkwart ( . II. Stovall I !. T. St'MMKKALL W. J. SUTTLKS (i. Taylor J. I). Timms L. H. Tonn V. W. Wakk field F. K. Warren T. J. Watson W. C. Waugh F. L. Whitlock, Jr J. S. WilbrRN J. O. Williams (i. FT Wilson C. FT Woltz T. B. Woods T. L. WoODSIDK B. 11. Wright C. W. Wright W. J. Yost • ! ,- Oik- llinttliYil oml Tirruttt-ximiDemocracy was developed in Greece. Under Solon’s leglisla-lion, the popular assembly of Athens had full charge of all legislative, executive, ami judicial power. Many Grech laws formed during this period have continued to survive. SPONSORSMiss Kmzabktii Qikji.ky At si in A' onsor liouhomie J. K. ArsriN, Jk............EditorMiss Bonnie Crosland Sponsor Student Body JrosoN Hurt.........................PresidentMiss Mary K. Wertz Sponsor Hornet Samuel C. Brissie .... EditorMiss Mary Belli: Cooper Sponsor l arsity Club Flucik L. Stewart . . . PresidentMiss Dorothy Smith Sponsor Fool bull Harry A. 11 armon .... Co plainMiss Ai.i xi; •. o - Mc'D.wm, Jk. «fi t o K WKN IMiss Li i.a Lee Phillips Sponsor Law School David C. Sessoms . . . Chief Justice Miss Mary Jams Oai ks Sponsor Senior Class Si i I hi.ns T. I I ardim . . . PresidentMiss Kuzahktii Moori; Sponsor Junior Class JOSKFII B. P.ARKKR .... PresidentMiss Nkna Me Swain Sponsor Sophomore Class Raymond Witoukr . . . PresidentMiss Florence Gi.ennis I Iaxcock Sponsor Freshman Class Robert W. Smith .... President Miss Ki.izaheth Lyi.ks Sponsor Greater Furman Club Gordon V. Blackwki.i. . . PresidentMiss Caroline M jor Sponsor Hand Quitman M. Rhodes. - -y -y- I’rcsidi nt Miss i Iei.kn Wofi ord Sponsor Math Club Bri ce Lanford .... President Miss 1‘j.izakktm Spkoi.i.s S ton.u r Glee Club A. Ki.iskkt Adams, Jr. . . PresidentCaptain Miss Lucille Powers Sponsor Track Team Joel Deery ................‘ V Miss Susan Watson Sponsor Tan Kappa Alpha NiOKKl.s R. Bkacham . . . PresidentTo the Romans, the world is indebted for the general theory, classifications, and application of the taw. Under the Romans, the law ceased to be a system of priestly incantations, and became a profession in the hands of learned men. FRATERNITIES‘Pan-Hellenic Qouncil Gordon Blackwell James Hughes . Jeter Rhodes . Elliott Williams O. S. Aiken . Delia Sigma Beta Kappa Pi Kappa Phi Delta Sigma Phi Centaur The Pan-Hellenic Council is a unifying force in settling the differences that arise among the fraternities. The commendable spirit between the fraternity men on the campus is due largely to the efforts of this council. Milford B. I Iatuier President Kappa Alpha ’if' ' Out H ii ml rot mol Flftu-uucJohn (I. Holt S. F. Brissie Paul Dunstan James Hughes Stribi.ing Barton N. R. Beacham FACULTY MEMBERS J. F. Bo .ard I)r. Wm. P. Warren UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Law School Victor Pyi.f. CLASS OF 1931 Henry Jeffers B hr nari) M c La v iiorn J. H. McLean CLASS OF 1932 S. A. Ives, Jr. Joseph Parker F.dgar Odom J. R. 'FlM.MERMAN T. J. Thackston Fed S. Potter Harold Seigi.er I’ayc one Hundred and Fifty Or-"Beta fi appa CLASS OF 19.13 Marvin Baths Walter Bovti-r Judsok Casey Weldon James 1!. L. Johnson R. L. Mooney Lee Redfearn Leon Rice, Jr. J. F. Weathers PLEDGKS G. I). Broome J. CL Ci.inkscai.es Floyd Daniel Walter Humphries Lawton James G. B. Reed Jaque Yost T. F. Riley William Riiame Keith Warren Founded at Manilinc College 1001 Alpha Mu Chapter Established 1931 ’«; : Out llmnltfl mitI Flft blliii'i HiQentaur Fraternity (Petitioning Sigma Alpha Epsilon) FACULTY MEMBER Alfred T. Odell UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Jesse H a i.i. Harry Harmon T. II. Kino (). S. Aiken James C. Dew IS. W. Hammett J. K. Jay .. F. Bond ( ). M. ( jII.I II.AND P. R. I I t'TCIIINSON CLASS OF 1931 Harris A. Marshall C. B. Mitchell CLASS OF 1932 Wilbur Free J. E. Kino R. S. NEWMAN- CLASS OF 1933 J. 1). Powell PLEDGES R. V. Marshall J. C. Mason Gene Phillips L. B. Pipkins F. L. Stewart II. P. Willimon R. I). Pittman L. IF 'Fraweek J. C. Rivers R. IF Witcher Britton Stewart W. C. Waugh Frank Whitlock Established 1921 Our llmulinl uinl I i tU t,J,i‘:Delta Sigma (Petitioning Kappa Sigma) I-ACL LTV MEMBERS Paui. McLeod DuPrk Rha.me UNIVERSITY MEMBERS V. M. Abrams, Jr. J. K. Austin, Jr. Cordon Blackwell Rich rd Burnett Lvi.hs Alley V. G. Arnettk Reid Clanton James Hough CLASS OF 1931 Karl Carson Joel Deery Jidson Hurt CLASS OF 1932 Thom s Carson John B. Gentry William Keys CLASS OF 1933 Bin Ashcraft Horace Bomar PLFIXiKS Hoke Kelley Jack I.adson Established 1923 K. C. Jackson Edwin Potf.at Todd Gordon Pearson Thomas Barton Siler Burnett Davidson Weldon Marshall Donald Ritchie Charles Woi.tz I'wjt tmi llmnhtil nml Fifty-Art"Delta Sigma FACULTY MEMBER I ). H. (jlLPATRICK UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Law School A. L. Jones CLASS OF 1931 Max T. Sbwei.l Joe A. Watson CLASS OF 1932 Webster Callahan C. I.. Morton E. R. Adair M. H. Calhoun W. C. Baldwin L. L. Benson W. W. Carpenter R. M. Carter E. R. Fickling, Jr. Max W. Grubbs CLASS OF 1933 L. D. Jones PLEDGES H. M. Garrison O. M. Goodlett. Jr. R. L. Griffin, Jr. J. B. Jameson J. T. Osborne Ernest Southern Founded at College of the City of New York 1899 Pi Chapter Established 1930 C. E. Williams Jack N. Ohlsex W. II. Owens W. 11. Shelley C. W. Southern R. S. 11edeman, Jr. John VV. Vincent M. V. Wells C. M. Wright I'atic One llnndrc-J -n, l l ifty■■■ Founded at Washington and Lee I ’ niversify 1865 Iota Chapter Re-established 1927 Kappa Alpha FACULTY M KM BEKS E. E. Gardner I ) l GLASS PoTKAT UNIVERSITY MEMBERS CLASS OF 1931 M. B. Hatcher J. K. Tindai. Ralph McPherson CLASS OF 1932 Ernest Spears William Walker T. C. Furman CLASS OF 1933 C. E. Haynsworth. Jr. P. E. Wilburn PLEDGES J. M. Cheatham Jack Howard Dupont Guhrry 111 L. T. Norman J. G. Hopkins Edgar Norris R. W. Smith J. S. Wilburn I'uyr On Unwind and lift Unevenbb Pi K appa Phi FACULTY MEMBER I)can R. N. Danici. UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Lav: School VV. H. Arnold Jeter Rhodes R. R. Scales CLASS OF 1931 Founded Jit College of Charleston 1904 Delta Chapter Re-established 1929 A. E. Adams Quittman Rhodes C. W. Cox W. C. Kendrick J. B. WORKMAN- CLASS OF 1932 W. E. Phf.lhs W. B. Cantrell G. H. Cleveland J. V. Culbertson Frank Childers Marcus Crump J. G. Graham CLASS OF 1933 R. B. Kiser VV. M. Long PLEDGES VV. E. LeCroy r Harold McPherson James Scales VV. S. Martin T. F. McAfee R. B. Snider W. O. Self Gilbert Stovall E. SUMMERALI. ' « One llnmlnil ami Ft(Iff-tlffMi'«y Uni Huinlral nnl h'lftlt’UinC1 The fall of the Roman Umpire reduced their area! system of law to condition of inextricable confusion. The feudal system was revived and feudal lords held sway. ATHLETICSMcLeod Coach Amis Randolph In rounding up the 1930 edition of the Purple Varsity, Coach Amis was forced to overcome a number of obstacles. The loss of “I luck” Holmes and “huzzy” Wood, two outstanding linesmen of the preceding season, was enough to disrupt the morale of any football organization. Coach Amis showed rare judgment in taking his squad to Pioneer Park for a three weeks' early training season, unmolested and full of fundamental instructions. A glance at the schedule and its result is enough to convince the most rabid football fan that Coaches Amis, McLeod and Randolph presented Furman University with a hard working, never-die football team that brought credit to the school from as far north as West Point to the sandy stretches of the Florida Alligator's playground. Coach Amis handled the line, Coach Randolph instructed the backs and ends, and Coach McLeod, besides helping with the Varsity, developed a good Freshman team. Onr Hundred and Sixty-three"Varsity Qlub “Jkli.ico" Austin.......................................Cheer Leader “Striii” Barton...............................................Tennis “Long John” Blackweli.........................................Tennis “Fi.ucie" Stewart President Dick” Burnett Football Kid” Carson . Football uii Carson . . Football and Track Lug" Crosi.and Football Sleepy” Davis Football Joe” Deery . Football and Track Km" Garner . . . . . Football 1 loss" Harmon Football Big Scotch" Mei.i.ichamp . Football Kid” Jeffers . Baseball 11. A." Marsiia1.1. , . . . Baseball Little Scotch” Meluchamp, Manager f'arsity Football Team Possum Head" Haves . . Baseball rape one IIundent end . '• rOj foummmmmrn :Varsity Qlub “Cv” Mitchell...................................Manager Basket-ball Team “Kb” Morse....................................................Basket-ball “Chick” Nf.wman.....................................................Track “Swede” OhlseN Football and Basket-ball “Tkoi t” Pearson . Football and Track “Tool)'’ Pipkins....................Football “Bob" Pittman.......................Football “Ted” Potter........................Baseball “Sam” Panicii . . . . Basket-ball “Jete” Rhodes..........................Track "Sek;” Seioi.ek.......................Tennis “I d” Vow, Football and Mgr. Track Team “Red” Traweek .... Football “Red” Watson .... Basket-ball “Bill” Wells, Football, Basket-ball and Baseball “Sadie” Wilder . Football and Baseball Secretary I'ti' t 0»t llmnhul mill Sirte h iJ. E. Austin, Jr. Jeter Rhodes J. T. Crain “Team, Team, Purple Team— Furman U, Rah— Rah, Rah—Rah, Rah, Rah— Rah, Rah-Rah, Rah, Rah-Rah, Rah—Rah, Rah, Rah— Team Purple Team— ('hen Leaders in Action—Davis-Elkins Game l‘ iin ihn IlnmlrCil uN'i titstu-si FOOTBALLTool) Pipkins Hack Captain Harmon .III-Staft- Guard P. Gauo.a I'acklc FIRMAN .... 49— NKWHERRV ....() Furman’s 1930 Purple Hurricane inaugurated the season under the flood lights cn Manly field. Newberry was no match tor the Purple Warriors who skirted ends, smashed the line and threw passes with regularity for long gains. Pipkins, who scored three touchdowns, and Pearson, gave splendid exhibitions of end running, gains of thirty yards and more being often marked down to their credit. A host of substitutes were given a chance and showed real ability. FURMAN .... 0 -ARMY.........................54 For its second game, the Purple Wind made the longest trip in its history. For the first time an intersectional game was engaged in. West Point, X. Y., was the scene of a game struggle against overwhelming odds, as the Army, one of the nation’s greatest teams, swept to a 54-0 victory. Tht Hurricane fought back bravely anti never gave up. but were beaten by a vastly more powerful team. "’Food” Pipkins nearly got away on the opening kick-off. but a blocked kick followed. After this casualty the Hurricane failed to threaten. Kick-O tf—Carolina (»a me t'uye 0'"- Huntri il tj„,i Sirlll fiy uFi.ucie Stewart A ll-Stute End Hob Griffin Hack Tom Carson All-State Tackle Only two touchdowns came as a result of direct runs from scrimmage. lorn Carson was brilliant in his play against the Army giants, as was Karl Carson, star fullback, who sustained a broken jaw. These brothers were powerhouses in this tilt. FURMAN .... 35— KRSKINK...........................0 The Purple Hurricane took to the air to defeat ICrskine’s Seceders at their own game. A complete reversal of form was shown as an air-tight defense kept the Scceders in their own territory while Furman opened up dazzling passes and running attacks. Seventeen first downs were made by the Hurricane to Krskinc’s three, as Fra week and Allred passed with uncanny accuracy to Kearns. Ohlscn, Wells and Stewart, who proved themselves adept receivers. Passes and runs accounted for the five touchdowns, whereas, Harmon and Allred made a perfect goal kicking record. The Scceders could not dent the Purple line, and their vaunted aerial attack was made useless by the wide-awake Amis boys. '« » on, llmi'lfiil anil Sislii aimKO ToDD Bm k Bob Wilder G Hard Join- OliERV . 'State Hack FURMAN .... 7— DAVIS-KI.KINS ... 7 A hard driving, quick charging line that played a heavier ream oft its feet gave the alumni a real treat as the Hurricane, led by Stewart and Car on, effectively held the strung Davis-Flkins team in check on Manly Field Homecoming Day. A well executed pass, after a fumbled punt early in the game, gave the West Virginians their score. Then for three quarters a hectic defensive battle was waged. Near the end of the game Decry intercepted a w ide forward pass, shook off several would-be tacklers and with a hurst of speed outdistanced all hut two of his pursuers who finally brought him down on the four-yard line after an eighty-six-yard run. Allred executed a perfect pass to Kearns for the marker, and Harmon’s placement tied the score. The game marked the turning point of the season and the Hurricane, once started, continued to advance w ith increasing fury. 1‘n‘li Out II mill, i it Unit I'l'i’i'iliyEarl Carson Hock Dick Birnhtt Center Bob Pittman Hock FURMAN .... 14—FLORIDA...........................13 Furman won the greatest victory on the schedule by upsetting the Florida Gator 14-13 in the Gator's own sand pile, Gainesville, Florida. 1 he inspired play of the line continued and checked the great Bethea constantly. Furman played a defensive game during the first half. Sauls and Jenkins led Florida’s seventy-three-yard march that resulted in their first marker. 1 railing, 7-0. Allred was sent into the game with an injured foot and shot two beautiful passes to Decry, hut 1 tirman. even with this extra effort, failed to score during the first half. In the second half a thirty-five-vard pass to Kearns from Traweck. followed by another to Pittman, placed the ball one yard from the goal. Trawcck surged through the Gator's tough line for the first Furman score. Harmon, always stead) on an important placement kick, tied the score. Florida scored again on a beautiful pass and the lead seemed secure, but Allred, wide awake, passed to Melliehamp, who just wasn’t to he caught. Broken toe and all. it made no difference. Allred kicked the winning point. Ihn ItiinilH'il mnl .Vi rmillKil l. Wells End Kmmit Garner Tackle Hank Allred !I nek FURMAN .... 6—( XjLETHOR PE ... 12 Kvcry team lia its off-day and Furman took hers when slu was in need of all the power that she could muster. As a result, the Hurricane was abruptly stopped by the Petrels of Oglethorpe, fur-man allowed the Petrels to start with a bang. Anderson leading an attack that took Furman ott her feet, and gave Oglethorpe an early score. The Hurricane made a fighting comeback—Allred to Stewart gained twenty-eight cards—Pittman added forty more with a snake dash through a broken held w hit was followed'by a one-yard plunge for .he touchdown. The las, half w,messed unsuccessful attempts to score bv both teams. Furman being po, on .be defense several times ". 1,n . “ Ooirthnrne lead was eepted. Honors were about even after ,he first ten mmu.es of .he game, hut the Oglethorpe lead was t K great for the Amis men to score a win against the I etrels. FURMAN .... 14—SOUTH CAROLINA . 0 I ho Purple Hurricane reaped vengeance on Bill Laval’s Gamecocks for defeats in two preceding ytars by raging to a well earned 14-0 victory. Hardly had the game begun when Hoincau forced urman to their goal line, bur the Purple line held Carolina scoreless. oin ttumlrcti iiml Seventy-twoPi:tb Harrell Andy Poole Trout Pearson Tackle Guard Back Soon after, Peery, playing his first game as safety man, took Boineau’s punt and made a wonderful return of fiftv-fivc yards for the first Furman touchdown. F very time the Gamecocks threatened to score the Purple line stopped them mercilessly. In the waning minutes, Pearson made a sensational forty-nine-yard trek, after intercepting a pass, crashed the line for twenty-seven yards in four plays, then a pass from Allred to Stewart packed the old game on ice for Furman. Pcery and Pearson were the outstanding hall carriers of the fray. Burnett Harmon. Carson and Stewart played a magnificent game in the line. To them Carolina’s small end of the score might be attributed. FURMAN .... 14—WOFFORD .... 0 An old foe was next met by the Hurricane as Wofford was defeated at Spartanburg in a hard-fought mtid battle. Fed by the inspired play of Joe Decry, Spartanburg boy, Furman took the initiative in the first few moments of the game and scored a touchdown before Wofford realized the battle was on. 'Fhc third quarter was the only period in which Wofford excelled. Flucic Stewart ended a punting duel by blocking one that Furman converted into a touchdown. Earl Carson and Bob Griffin played excellent games against the 1 erriers. Gordon Pearson "Checks OOOO-oo-OO 1 —Citadel Gome lOiin O M. Hu mil'll nml $ii culit-thi ''CCharlie Kearns Scotch Mellichamp Bex Croslaxd Hack End Center FURMAN .... 31—CITADEL.......................6 With Pearson and Allred playing leading roles, Furman’s Purple 1 earn literally swept the Citadel Bulldogs from Manly Field by a 31-6 count. Pearson’s beautiful runs featured the contest, while All red used the old bean as usual and ran the team with the master-like precision of which he is capable. To his honor and glory three touchdowns were marked against Citadel. Wells, Wilder anti Galiga were outstanding in stalwart defensive play. Charlie Kearns and Bill W ells showed how passes can really be taken into camp. Furman’s mighty line kept the Citadel backs harmless throughout the game. FURMAN .... 7—CLEMSON .... 12 The State Championship was decided on Manly Field Thanksgiving day before an enormous crowd. The ancient rivalry of the Hurricane and the Tigers has never been more intense and keen than it was on this bitter cold November day. No quarter was asked and no quarter was given, for this was an old blood battle with a championship at stake. Captain llarnion's Kick Good .is Usual—Citadel Game rayc One Hundred and Sect niy tuU’Swi.DI Ohi.sin Hack Ralph Pkdi:x G uard Kid Trawkkk Hack The first half was a hard played, stubborn game of football in the rough. As far as advantages go, the two teams seemed about as well matched as six and a half a do .en. The spectators were frozen in their seats, not on account of the terrifying cold, but because they were afraid to take their eves off the battle field for fear that the long anticipated break might come when the were not looking. In the third quarter Clemson got that break and made such good use of it that Furman trailed at the little end of a 6-0 score for quite a few minutes. The Hurricane, with Carson out. who had played a bang-tip game in spite of a bail leg. seemed to break loose when Coach Amis sent (iordon Pearson in the game at a late stage. Pearson ran, passed, bucked, anil was the motivating force which moved the goal from the lower end of the field across the goal line for the Hurricane's tally. Harmon, always reliable, placed the old apple right through the uprights for the extra point. The Furman stand went wild— but it was checked when a Clemson sub returned a punt for a touchdown. Ion I hose Linemen Stopped ’em (Hannon Tacklin'')—Clemson Game r "i On, Hu,'.he,I snrMltr lrCDave Meluchami II-Slate Monager I )a Wood End Jesse Ham. Back REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1930 Gathering fury as the season progressed, the Purple Hurricane swept through one of the most difficult schedules it has ever coped with, to gain its most successful season since the brilliant team of 1027. Really, we like this model much better. Six of ten games were won. one was tied, and three were lost. Of the three times Furman tasted defeat, two were by one touchdown margins, and to the Army by several. The last game of the season decided the state championship. Furman losing. 12-7. to Clcmson after a beautiful football game. No other state team was able to stop the Hurricane as it swept through Newberry, Frskine. Wofford, Carolina and the Citadel. Furman should be proud of her victory over the Florida Gators, as it was an unexpected conquest for the Purple team all over the South. Crouds ( tdorc! Beautiful Sponsors!—Clcmson Came Vain Out flMHih t 'l m t S fatly mix‘'Purple Hurricane Squad Coach Amis will feel the loss of Captain Harmon. Wilder. Garner, Decry, Todd, Mellichamp, Crosland, Hall. Karl Carson, Pipkins and Harrell, who are leaving this year on account of graduation. Fortunately there are men with experience ready to fill their places; the Freshmen may contest a few berths with more experienced men next year. VARSITY SCHEDULE Furman 49 Newberry 0 Furman 0 Army 54 Furman 35 Krskinc 0 I’urman 7 Davis-F’.lkins 7 Furman 14 Florida 13 Furman 6 Oglethorpe 12 Furman 14 South Carolina 0 Furman 14 Wofford 0 Furman 31 Citadel 6 Furman 7 Clemson 12 Total 177 Total 104 ' » ■ One llttmlral tint! Serai I imeretiFreshman Football Squad Conch Dizzy McLeod and Ins assistant. Cy Mitchell, did a very good job with the Freshman material they had on hand this year. The showing that these men have made in spring football practice is indicative that the Varsity will be greatly strengthened by these recruits. Coach McLeod has the good fortune to possess the ability to instill a bit of Furman Spirit in his football players. The little Breeze and Biddies from South Carolina tied for the Freshman championship of South Carolina. FR FISH MAX SCI 1KIHT.K Freshmen 12 Boiling Springs 0 Freshmen 0 Georgia l ech 12 Freshmen 41 Wofford 7 Freshmen 6 South Carolina 6 Freshmen 2 Clemson 0 Total. . . . 61 dotal 25 I,n i' One llntuhcil ««» BASKET-BALLCv Mitciiki.i. Manager A. 1 . McLeod Co fit'll Wilbur Free Junior Manager 1 Keeping their premier standing in South Carolina basket-ball intact, the 1931 Purple Hurricane sw ept aside seventeen opponents in nineteen contests. Not only did Coach McLeod’s whirling Dervishes w in the state championship for the second consecutive year, but also gained a reputation throughout the entire South by w inning four of its five encounters with Southern Conference teams. A magnificent record of thirty-tour victories in its last thirty-eight starts compiled In the Hurricane court stars, in the past two seasons, has brought fame and renown to Furman in Southern basket-ball. With only one veteran missing from the 1930 team, Coach McLeod built another smooth running machine, combining a fast breaking offense with a man to man defense in which opposing teams found themselves so closely guarded that they seldom secured a shot inside the foul line. On the offensive Furman s work was superb, all five men being excellent goal shooters and floor workers. Furman opened the season with a three-day stand in Atlanta, defeating Atlanta A. C., Atlanta “V”, and the Jewish Progressive Club by close margins. ' One II it ml ml and Hitllil iSam Ranich 6' unrd Ernie Southern Forward Red Watson Center Another trip followed immediately and Furman lost to the University of North Carolina, one of the South’s best fives, by a 23-16 count. The College of Charleston proved a Tartar in the Hurricane’s first home game, but a 36-35 victory was finally eked out by a fighting team. The Purple 'Team, after this fray, hit its stride and downed the Atlanta ‘Y” and the Gamecocks from the capital by goodly margins. The midget college of Charleston players rook revenge when they met the Baptists at the city In the sea, winning by the same narrow margin which spelled defeat for them in the 'Textile Center. The loss seemed to put the Hurricane on the road to a winning team as this was their last defeat of the entire season. Five straight state teams were downed and then, playing for Clemson on account of quarantine, Furman won its outstanding game of the year, defeating the University of Florida quintet 51-21. 'The next five games were won in rapid order, and only twice was the Hurricane forced to extend itself to win. Against the strong Clemson team, Furman played one of its most consistent games of the year to win from the Tigers 24-22. Morse and Alley, substitutes, took Southern’s place in the line-up due to the latter’s illness and performed like veterans. I’mir Out Hundred uud Hiiihti omKi.bi-rt Morse Center Swj-de ( )hi.sen Guard Bh.i. Wei.i.s forward The Newberry game also ended in a near disaster. Furman winning in the play-off period 37-35. Two of Furman’s scintillating players. Red Watson and the Ranich boy, from Illinois, made their final appearance in the Wofford game, playing in such a manner that it will be hard for the undergraduates to forget these two clever purple courtmcn. Their places will be rather difficult to fill next year. Team work was the outstanding quality of the Hurricane's superb team this year. The team functioned as one man. with the perfect unity and co-ordination, which Coach McLeod’s team shows to attract attention to Furman I diversity athletics. Furman’s freezing system again proved spectacular. and was successful not only in keeping opponents from scoring, but this part of the game proved to be as valuable on the offensive as it was when used defensively. "Dizzy' (McLeod) Play That Dazzled the Best! one Hmulrcd ami lUy tly-ltcoHank Komar G uard Lvi.es Alley Forward Jake Crain G uard No captain was named, that honor being rotated among each of the five regulars. Watson was the outstanding center in the state, the lanky red-head, scoring nearly two hundred points and often pulling Furman out of tight places by remarkable, but accurate, shots. Ernest Southern and Bill Wells held down the forward positions. Both excelled in steady, consistent passing, and accurate shooting. Tlu guarding of the Furman team was one of its best features. Swede Ohlsen proved almost impassable. took the ball from the backboard invariably and was the key man from whom the Hurricane’s plays were run. Sam Ranich, playing his first yeai as a regular, fitted in the McLeod system perfectly and proved to be the dynamo behind the team’s play. Ranich’s foul shooting was almost perfect and helped to bring the victory to a purple fighting machine in many important contests. Alley. Morse. Adair, and Bomar were valuable substitutes, showing their ability under fire in tight games. Crain, Shirey. Davidson, and Cascv completed the squad and were instrumental in molding the championship team. Three regulars, six substitutes and a wealth of material from the freshman squad give promise for another championship Furman Hurricane next year. These Flays .-Un-ays Meant J'u o Faints! One thuntrft! unit .‘h hlfj-lhrc Purple Hurricane Championship Squad 1931 SCHEDULE Furman University...............26 Furman University...............28 Furman University...............26 Furman University...............16 Furman University...............36 Furman University...............40 P'urman University..............26 Furman University...............30 Furman University...............45 Furman University...............26 Furman University...............50 P'urman University..............49 Furman University...............21 Furman University...............51 P'urman University..............29 Furman University...............24 P'urman University..............35 Furman University...............37 Furman University...............30 Total..................625 Atlanta A. C...................24 Atlanta “Y"....................26 Jewish Progressive Club........23 University of North Carolina. .23 College of Charleston..........35 Atlanta “Y"....................12 University of South Carolina . . 17 College of Charleston..........31 Citadel .......................22 Wofford .......................14 Presbyterian College...........35 Presbyterian College...........15 I niversity of South Carolina ..11 University of Florida..........21 Newberry.......................22 Clemson .......................22 Citadel .......................21 Xcwberrv ......................35 Wofford .......................15 423 ' » « One Hundred mid Highly-fourOTHER SPORTS' I)a! ” Amis Jok Dkkry Ki Tom Coach Captain Manager Track Although handicapped by the graduation of several of its most brilliant stars of the 1930 team, Furman's 1931 track team has made a creditable showing thus far this season and is rapidly developing into one of the best teams in the state. More interest has been shown in the sport this year than at any time in the past three years; and with an exceptionally large squad working out under the direction of Coach “Dad” Amis, prospects are good for the best team since the championship Hurricane of 1926. Witcher. lilcy and Derry—Close finish in the hundred! Onr lliniih-til mul Khjhtysix(j'oKbo.v Pearson I.yi.ks Ai.i.ey Swkiik Ohi.sk.n Distance Dash Dash Truck Davidson met and defeated the Hurricane in the opening meet of the year on the Purple team’s own cinder path by a decisive margin. Bob Griffin was the high-point man for the Baptists, taking the javelin throw, second in the 440, and third in the broad jump. Pearson took first in the half mile and second in the mile, while Alley lost a heartbreaking race in the 100-yard dash and added another second in the 220. Big Tom Carson gave evidence that the record in the shot put will likely fall when the blonde brute starts heaving the old pill as lie took first in this event, missing the record only by a few measured inches. Swede Ohlsen walked away with the 440 in this meet. Hurdles as Ian , Deny. Dou ell, and H ood run ' em. fane One llumlral mill Hiyhtnnee,,,Earl Carson Raymond Witcher Dan Wood Field and Hurdles Dash Field and Hurdles Track Furman lost the second meet re Georgia Tech, one of the South’s leading teams, two days later on a mud-soaked track. “Trout” Pearson continued his sensational running, winning the mile and half-mile races. Several new point winners were discovered in this meet that will prove valuable to the liig Wind. Special attention is now being placed on the events in which Furman is weakest, and with a better balanced team, the Hurricane is expected to break into the winning column in the majority of its remaining meets. 'ant. Suede, and Bab—440-yard dash! I’ttyc Oin l muhcl anti Hit h ti ciyhtHon Griffin Tom Carson Field and Dash Field Pf.tk Hvrrf.i.l Field Track schi;duli«: April 2—Davidson at Greenville. April 4—Georgia l ech at Atlanta. April 11—Georgia at Athens. April 25—P. C. at Greenville. May I and 2—South Carolina State Meet at Clinton. May 9—Clcmson at Greenville. Purple Hurricane Track Squad Pit'll Out: IImnli nl nml i'.lyhtti-tiim-Coach Gardner Blackwell Seigler Barton Tennis 1 film’s is now holding ;i high position in Furman athletics. Coach K. F. Gardner has been very instrumental in giving the sport its high rank at Furman, and under his tutelage the 1931 squad is developing into the most outstanding team of recent years. I hree lettcrmen, Blackwell, Seigler. and Barton, are available this year and with them as a nucleus, around which eight other men are used, an unusually good ream should be produced. Dew, Abrams. King. Grubbs, Honnevcut. .letters, Bomar, and Burnette are showing marked improvement with practice. The squad has been practicing diligently since January and has reached such excellent form that at this early date chances for a state championship are very bright. Blackwell and Seigler are being counted on for many victories in their matches as both have developed into championship material; the doubles combination of these two men is well-nigh unbeatable. A didicult schedule has been arranged for 1931 racket wielders who lose onh two men this year from their squad of eleven. f' ii r Ohi llmnlml anti SUU-tyI)k v Honnkycut King Grubbs Tennis SCHEDULE April 14 Clemson at Greenville. April 15—Wofford at Spartanburg. April 18—College of Charleston at Greenville. April 21 —Wofford at Greenville. April 23- P. C. at Greenville. April 25—South Carolina at Greenville. April 28—Clemson at Clemson. April 20—Krskine at Due West. April 30—South Carolina at Columbia. May 1—Citadel at Charleston. May 2—College of Charleston at Charleston. May 5—P. C. at Clinton. May 8—Krskine at Greenville. May 9—Citadel at Greenville. ’ • One ifwired unil Xim tif oncFiser Wii.i.iams Sgigler McLeod, Coach Ashcraft M David ()’Kkm.ey. Manager Cjolf Team Golf, Furman's youngest sport, is in its second year as an intercollegiate sport. Despite this tact, it is rapidly growing to he one of the school's most popular minor sports and prospects point to even a more successful team than that of last year which won half of its matches. Of a squad of seven men, only one is a senior and one a junior, which facts make prospects for future years unusually bright. Probably the most outstanding on this year s squad are Hob Fiscr and Charley McGee, although Ashcraft, Seigler, W illiams, and Ic David are showing remarkable improvement with play. Furman’s matches arc held on the Greenville Country Club course, one of the best eighreens in South Carolina. One Ihnnlml mol inrli -ln oDuring the invasion of England hy the barbaric hordes from the mainland, savage customs took the place of laic until finally the conquering Normans again established Roman lazes. ORGANIZATIONSPUBLICATIONSbonhomie Staff (EDITORIAL) Harold Si.igler...............................Is sis twit Editor Henry Jeffers...............................Senior Editor Thomas Furman..................................Art Editor Barton Siler................................Sports Editor Duane Snider............................Fraternity Editor James K. Austin, Jr. Edit or-in-C hie f '« » ih e Ihimhnl a ml MtnlitsU:Bonhomie Staff Wkkstkr Cam.aiian Bkn Ashcraft I k nk OKi.m.ky . Jack Carswell Herbert I-ki iman . (BUSINESS) Assistant Business iManager ..................Sntip Shot Editor .....................• dverrising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Mi.wood C. Jackson Ii as in ess .1 launder I'ai r run UiunL'tl am! a nMr.NRY Jeffers J. H. McLean . R. I. McDavid S. A. Ives, Jr. R. L. Mooney . Frank O'Kelley Hornet Staff .......................Managing Editor ..........................News Editor .........................Sports Editor .........................Feature Editor .......................Exchange Editor ......................Business Manager Wilbur Free . . Advertising Manager I 1 arris Marshal!. Circulation Manager Samuel C. Krissik Editor-in-Cliief 1‘tific Our Uiimlrrtl nml Xlui tii t'i' htecho Staff Gordon Blackaveli.....................Assistant Editor W. 11. Jeffers St mner Ives, |k . J. II. Me I.i:. x . . . }•!. L. Johnson . Webster Callahan . Raven I. McDavid, Editor-in-Chief Fiction Editor Foe try Editor Fastness Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Vlanagt r mmm l'ativ Out U itfil,t tl mill KbitI fin hi VReview of Publications OH a college of its size Furman is particularly fortunate, so far as student pub- lications arc concerned. There arc three of these student organs, any of which would do credit to a much larger institution. The headliner is, of course, the yearbook, the Bonhomik. As its name would imply, it is a record of the good fellowship of college days. One sees the events of the year reproduced. Pictures recall each classmate’s idiosyncrasies. Sponsors’ portraits bring back memories of ancient love affairs. The professors appear in all of their glory. And who could forget the staff of the Bonhomik? Austin, the editor, marshalling the student body, to conduct them into the awful presence of Dowling’s camera Jackson blinking his lazy eyes at the same time making Jesse James blush with envy. And there is that Hornet buzzing again! Something is always happening on the campus, and you can wager that Sam Brissie will have one of his numerous reporters on the scene every time. There is Frank O’Kelley, whose giant Irish frame is tottering under the burdens of a business manager. Ives, successor to the notorious Will Peep, provides the sting with his feature page, and McDavid, from his sports columns, relates the exploits of the Hurricane. No wonder the students await the Hornet every Tuesday night. Shield your eyes, gentlemen. Here is the Echo with its stunning covers. The business manager is our financial wizard from Aiken, and he never loses a penny. And the editor? Why he is none other than McDavid himself, parading the campus with an armload of books, sheafs of proof and contributions. The “four horsemen poetccrs” startle the readers with their latest travesties in verse. The liberal censor from Liberty—perhaps his home town explains his attitude—puts his okeh on radical ideas which H. L. Mencken would reject with horror. The rival fiction writers, Shaw and Jeffers, submitting better work with each successive issue, are a means of filling necessary pages. Much practical experience is obtained b students interested in publication work. Editors and members of past staffs now hold important positions with large newspapers.XB D ATE CLUBS OKA OAT CL UBSHand and Tore,. (Petitioning Phi Beta Kappa) OFFICERS T. T. Goldsmith, Jr..................................... .... lice-President J. R. TiM.M i:RM. N. Jr.....................Secretary and Treasurer Y. Henry Jeffers President MEMBERS James K. Aistin. Jr. Thomas T. Goldsmith, Jr. Ki.woor C. Jackson John H. McLean John K. Tin Raven I. Mt David, Jr. James A. Orr, Jr. Max T. Seweli. Richard K. Tayi.or, Jr. ERM AN. JR. T he Hand and Torch i' compiled of about ten men from the senior class. Membership is based on scholarship attainment (luring the student’s entire undergraduate work. Pwjc Tiro It mill ml ami TiroThe 0o is ter OFFICERS Henry Jeffers................................................ ice-President J. E. Austin, Jr................................. •• • • ; Secretary H. A. M a rs h a 1.1.................................1 reasurer Dean R. X. Daniel Alfred T. Odell J. F. Rozard J. K. Austin , Jr. Gordon Blackwell S. C. Brissie J. B. Gentry, Jr. MEMBERS Sumner Ives, Jr. Henry Jeffers Harris Marshall R. I. M 11ayii , Jr. J. H. McLean Edgar Odom Fred Shaw T. J. Thackston The Cloister is Furman’s English organization. In its meetings, plays, poems, short stories, and essays are delivered by the members. The best of this original work is used for an annual guest-night program. The home of Dean Daniel has been its meeting place since the Cloister was organized. J. R. Timmerman President I’tit i Tiro ft ii n fir at uml 'thru-International ‘Relations [lab TALL TIC KM OFFICERS Paul Dunstan.............................. C. .VI. Johnson ....................... N. R. Beach am....................... SPRING TERM OFFICERS C. M. Johnson............................. R. K. Taylor, Jr........................ McChord Williams..................... . . Pice-President Recordi • " Secretary Treasurer President . Secretary Treasure' John H. McLi xn President MEMBERS I). I I. ( ilLI'ATKICK J. K. Austin, Jk. N. R. Bka« IIAM (inRUON Bi.A« KWKLL S. Brissik J. W. CULttKKTsnX l L. Dunstan J. li. Durant Ik a A. Fo vi.kk I'. (jATICA W. II. CiKIKFIN S. A. Ives. Jk. (I. X. Jameson C. M. Johnson K. I. McDavid, Jk. F.kcak Oik).m L. (i. ( )rk Bakton Silkk R. li. Smith W. S.MOAK R. K. Tavi.ok. Jk. 1'. J. Tiiackstox Y. I'. Williams W. M. Williams Flu- lirst chapter of the International Relations Club was formed at Furman I Diversity in 1923. Since that date its' membership has passed the expectations of the originators. On the Furman Campus the club h?s been act w since its infancy. Its members are chosen from outstanding history students by the club on recommendation of the faculty. ' Tiro IIniulrril mu! I"ourj(e Qercle Francais Robert Mooney William Keys Horace Bom r Ol'KICKRS if '-President Secretary Treasurer M KM HI.RS 1)R. S. K. Brah.shaw K. F. Gardner L. S. Poston Horace Mom am G. H. Cl.KVKI.AMl K. L. Johnson William Keys 11. A. Lynch Thomas McAfee R. I: M( Davhi. Jk. Rouert Mooney M. 0. Owens Fkxest Pittman I.kon Ru?., Jr. H. C. Skim kr Mas T. Sewkkl l . li. Shirky Barton Siler S. T. Strom K. K. Taylor, Jk. McChord Williams K. M. .KIM KR Lc Cercle I'rancais is composed of Furman's best French students. A more thorough and wider range of the French language and literature is the objective of this club. (Jordon W. Blackwell President I‘a i i 'tiro II mitli nl mi'l Hr.F appa Delta I 'it't’-President . Secretary Treasurer officers W. H. ( iRIFFIN . VI. B. Hatciier . H. A. M RSIi A 1.1. Shii i.ds 1'. Hardin President MEMBERS II. Griffin l)n. E. J. Trcehi.ood (I. V. Blackwell R. M. Cain I . R. Crain M. A. Eakins I. A. Fowler II. E. Ferguson Matthew Freed Herbert Freiman R. A. Griffin 11. A. I Iarmon M. B. Hatciier R. YV. Hollis C. L. Horton Harris Marshall Fred Martin E. Pittman R. II. Smith Joseph Truluck Floyd Williams The Kappa Delta Club is composed of those students who arc interested in. studying the laws and general constitution of society. I’uj i ico Hundred und 6 u V. H. Griffin . Bruce Lanford S. R. Cain, Jr Education Qlub OFFICE. RS I ice-President . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS I)k. E. J. Tkckreoo;) W. C Babb. Jr. K. C. Brown K. M. Cain S. K. Cain, Jr. I'kkii Chain J. II. DURANT W. II. (jKIFKIX J. I). Kai.i.aaj likl'CE I.ANHiRI) J. A. Okk I. , G. Orr K. Pitt man- II. C. Skk.i.kr W. G. Smoak s. I. Strom VV. F. Wjl.I.I.A.MS C. M. Warren H S. Yarborough J'hc Education Ciub serves to prepare the prospective teacher to meet and solve the difficulties that will face him when he enters his profession. The members are informed of the modern trend in the educational Held by papers on these movements. Samuel C. Brissie President J‘n:n Tiro Uuixhnl ami SrrrnzMath Qliib OFFICERS J A. ( )rr..............................................I ice-President S. R. Cain...................................Secretary-Treasurer Hr L Cl (). I.AN FORD President MEMBERS I)k. M. L). Hari.k R. l Blackwei.i. Stkii::.ix ; Bartox J. P. Boynton S. R. Cain . Jr. C. Cami'iikli. N J. Fish hr Ira Fowler T. T. Goi.iismjth, Jr. J. I). Kai.i.am R. I. M( I)aviu, Jr. Frank (VKki.i.ey J. A. Orr, Jr. Kenneth Taylor Lawrence Tkawkek Monkof. Warren The Math Club serves a real purpose at Furman University. In a school that is primarilj concerned with the cultural development of the students, the Math Club is an outlet of expression for those tech-nicall inclined. I’li; ' Tiro II n ml ml ami t'.ijhtQhi 'Betn Phi OFFICERS M. B. Hatcher................................................Vice-President A. E. Adams. Jr. . Secretary T. T. Goldsmith, Jr..................................Treasurer MEMBERS A. E. Adams. Jr. J. S. Camp J. B. Gextkv, Jr T. T. Goldsmith, Jr. M. B. Hatcher J unsox Hurt E. J KSOX B. C. M I w horn J II. Smith T. J. 'I'llACKSTON William T. W alker II. Whitworth J. B. Workman Chi Beta Phi. a national science fraternity, is composed ci Furman’s outstanding science students. Its members do excellent work in their meetings and so far beyond the requirements of the classroom in search of scientific knowledge. James L. Hughes President Pur, Tiro Hitiirtrol «» ( YouTan K appa clAlpha MEMBERS J. F. Boz.ard S. A. Ivks. Jr. McCmord Williams R. R. Scales Hknrv Wili.i.mox Tau Kappa Alpha, a national forensic fraternity, has one of its most active chapters on the Furman campus. Five out of six debates were won by the Furman Squat! on the Southern tour this year. Nickkls R. Reach am President «' Tiro lliimlrril mill Till‘Philokalean Qlub Ralph McPhkrson Donald Ritchii: The Philokalean Club is composed of the students gifted in art work. The president and his staff do all the art work in the lioxHOMli :. Thomas C. Furman President ! •’ Tien Hundred nud ElevenxAdelphian literary Society OFFICERS FOR FALL PERM JuDSON' Hurt..........................................Vice-President Davis Jkfpriks, Jr.................................Secretary H. L. FkRGUSON'............................... t reasurer R. 1 . T.AYI.OR, Jk...................Senior Censor Vai e H. Griffin President MEMBERS A E. Adams, Jk. ). S. Aiken J. F. fsnx, Jk. Stkiw.ixc Barton W, Blackwi i !. Hor.uk Bom ak Gkttys Broom k Shelton Camr Mac Cheatham Reid O-an ton J. Ci. Ci.isksoai.es J. T. Crain Jon. Dkkry J. B. Dlkaxt Manky Fa kins I). M. Earle. Jr. M. L. Fergi'son Wii.im k Free M. W. Gi nn II V. Hi mi-hries S. . Ives. Jk. Wki.dox J ames The Literan Societ is one of the oldest campus organizations. Lawyers, business men and teachers base received training in Furman Literary Societies that has been proved invaluable to them in the pursuit of their life’s occupation. I’Uffc Tiro Jin nil ml anil Tied VCOFFICERS FOR SPRING TERM R. I. McD w id. Jr..............................................I 'ire- President Monroe Warrkn..............................................Secretary I rrw Pattiu.o . . . ... Treasurer Walter Martin-.............................Senior Censor. ME? I)wis Jeffries I I. T. JESTER i i i Maxi R. I. Mi I win. Jr. F. U. Morse JoSEI’ll Parker I'rkan I'm mi mi Li-on Ui» i , Jk. James Koi:i sii I'llt.MI' Nil SAI I S JllSKIMI V IBERS W 0. Self M. T. Sewell T. IL Siler R. B. Smith Yo: i mow Suer hern R. K. Tayi.or, Jk. Henry Townes C. M. Warren JACK Wll.Bl.KN Thom s F. VVo.ihside 'orkm AN Flu Adelphian l.iternn Society has well fulfilled the objecti e of it' orjranizers. The qualin of the work done in its sessi: ns is apparent when the accomplishments of irs alumni are considered. Ji dson A. 111 RT President ' hi, mill, nl mill I hi, lull'Philosophiim Jpiterary Society OFFICERS FOR FALL TERM R. H. Shirhy.........................................1'ice-President S. T. Strom..........................................Secretory JUDSON Casey.....................................Treasurer Kix;ar Odom.............................Senior Critic Shields T. Hardin President MEMBERS (). L. Anokrson T. M. Kates M. V. Boyd S. C. Brissik K. C. Brown K. M. Cain Jitison Casey L. V. COROKR J. W. Crain R. T. C«ntn A. F. Daniel K. M. I)kV U'i.t. Jr. M. B. Hatcher J. E. Hkknikin William Long, Jk. H. A. Lynch I’m i Mabry J. L. McKittrkk J. H. McLean Fik;ak Oikim The practical training of the Literary Society is valuable to its members. All forms of composition are presented and criticized. Original production is a merit of the programs presented by college students. lira iuk ici a tut fourteen'Philosophian Jyitentry Society OFFICERS FOR SPRING TERM Edgar Odom..............................................I icc-P resident Samuel Brissie......................................Secretary JUDSON Casey.......................................Treasurer S. T. Strom...........................Senior Critic MEMBERS L. G. Ork J. F. Oi'si.f.v, Jr. H. A. Phillips E. Pittman W. T. Red Ekk Rkdkrarn J. O. Richardson G. E. Royster H. J. Rudder G. H. R. II. SIIIRBY W. G. Smoak H. V. Steadman S. T. Strom M. S. Thomas C. 'I Thompson Jerome Warren J. F. Weathers J. I). Williams The Philosophian Literary Society has helped prepare students for work on the debating squad. This, in part, accounts for the results of the annual Philosophian-Adclphian I )cbates. Joseph W. Truluck President I’at I Tiro till mini mill FifteenT. zJftf. Q. -ui. Qibinet S. T. Hardin' H. A. Marshall OFFICERS i ■(•-President Secret ary T t'i$urer Judsox A. Hl rt President MEMBERS J. E. A isrix. Jr. (i. Black well Horace L. Bo.mar, Jr. Sami ki. Brissii: Joei. Dkkrv James Dew H. L. Ferguson SlIlEl.hS T. I I RD!X W’kluox James Henry Jeffers H. A. Marsh i.l J. H. M( Lean The president of the Y. M. C. A., aided by his cabinet, plans weekly meetings which are held in the Judson Alumni Hall for the spiritual benefit of those who attend. Speakers are secured and a contact is formed between the students and men outside of the university which is profitable for both. '" i 7’ico It muh'ett tun! Sixteen'Baptist Student Union Qouncil |. K. Austin , Jr. . C'jiarums 'Thompson Davis Ji-ffriks. Jr. OhTICKRS M KM HICKS H. T. Cox Kkv. C. M. Moi st J. 1C. Austin. Jk Pati. Dcnstan II. I.. Ferguson Y. II. Griffin J timin' Hurt Davis Jeffries Ukisan Pattili. • II. J. Ruiiiikr S. T. Strom Ciiaki.es Thumps n The H. S. I . Council is the center of the rejiz mis activity on the campus. T‘he H. l . I - I • $; Sunday School classes, and all religious organizations, are represented. I" ire-1 resident . . I iee-President Secretary- 7 'reusurer Sun i.ns T. H rdint President Tin, II „ nil till II ml SircHtn uStudent Volunteer :Bund FALL TERM OFFICERS H. J. Rudder...............................................I Ice-President Chari.es T. Thompson .................................. Secretary J. (). Richardson.................................Treasurer l u i L. Dlnst.w President SPRING TERM OFFICERS Charles'F. Thompson .... President S. T. H ardin . . . ice-President Davis Jeffries . . Secretary M EM HERS II. L. Fkkci'son J. T. Imm.i.k T. Gatica S. T. H RIHX Don Iiii.i. J IIISOX 11 CRT Davis Jeffries I .AWKF.NO LaNXIXU Pal'I. J. MAURY ITici:ax Pati ii.i. Herman Pmu.irs Wll.I.AKD RkII J. (). Richardson II. J. RlT»l KK Ch ari.ks T. Thompson Members of the Student Volunteer Hand have promised their lives to the furtherance of Christianity and the salvation of those who have yet to hear the gospel. 1‘af i Tiro llnmlrul ami KiyUtCcnBaraciI ['lass omcr.KS Bruce Lax FORI)......................................Vice-President IL vib's Jeffries...........................Secretary-Treasurer Douglass Poteat................................Teacher MLMBKRS J. I). PoTKAT Mack Rovi S. C. Bkissik S. K. Cain R. T. Cridr P. F. Christopher R. M. IIkV.u i.i J. P». Durant .). I). PAWNS J. ’I I'tMil.E A. II. Fowler W. K. Gosneli. G. X. Jameson Davis Jeffries Bruce Lax forii J. L. McKittrick Fix;ah Oik»m J. A. Oftft i.. g. okk Krnest Pittm vn H. L. Strother William Thames Marvin Thomas 1C M. Xkici.er I lie Baraca Class provides a place for the P'ur man Students to attend Sunday School on the campus. Lhe teacher adapts the treatment of the lesson to the college student and his needs. Samuel T. Strom President I'lff Tiro Uiu.iIkiI u:nl A iiniiin Ministerial 'Band M. A. Kiz'er .... C. T. Thompson . C. M. Warren . . Hugh L. Ferguson I resident OFFICERS I ire-President . Secretary Treasurer MKMBi: RS R. M. Cain R. A. Cjkii fin- V. II. Griffin S. T. Hardin Dox I.. I i ii.i., Jr. Davis Jkffries, Jr. M. A. Ki .kr P. J. M m:xy K. B. Morse Herman Piiii.i.ips Wiixard Red J. O. Richards x II. J. Rudder W. «. Smoak C. T. Thompson C. M. Warren The Ministerial Band i an organization of tliosc men on the Furman Campus who have chosen for their profession the ministry. « • 7 iro I tun th (l tiit'lThe ‘Band DuPre Rhame . Duane Snider . Gordon Blackwell Robert Kiser . OK KICKRS ....................Director . . . Drum Alujor . Husiness .11 mager Property; .1 1anozer MEMBERS W. C. Baldwin X. K. Beach am 7.. F. Bond J. S. Cami Dour,las DkVork J. I). Evans F. W. Free T. T. Goldsmith H. T'. Jester K. L. R. K. K11»»» BrCCE I.ANKIRI) K. I.. Mooney . !•'. O’Kelley W. F. Rhame I . I . Ritchie Barton Siler E. T. Summer all V. C. VVauoii Whitlock The Furman University Band performs on other occasions than football games. It lias been used by many civic organizations in the city for parade and concert services. It is an important item in all football and basket-ball crowds. Quittman Rhodes President I'offc I ico Hunihal mill T went if one(flee (flub Officers N. R. Bhaciiam J. B. Gentry, Jr. . R. I«. Mooney . . DcPre Riiame OFFICERS lice-President B tt si ness .11 anager . Secretary I ns tract or A. Elbert Adams. Jr. President Tile Furman I Diversity Glee Club has held for man years an enviable position in Southern musical circles. This year a new plan was instituted including the State of North Carolina during the Fall Four and the usual South Carolina State Four in the Spring. I‘'n f T,rn llumhiil anil Tirvnt! ttCOCjlce Qlub PERSONNEL B. F. Allen, Jr. N. R. B each am (jETTvs Broome Mai.coi.m Calhoun Douglass Devore R. C. Brown Wilton Chiles William Baldwin Walton Boyter William Cook Beach am First Tenors .. F. Bond Roscoe Phillips Second Tenors I. A. Fowler Walter M art in Baritones ]. B. Gentry, Jr. Don L. Hill R. L. Mooney Basses John G. Gr mi am Bruce Laxford Robert Tikdkmax ’Trombone Trio Baldwin Comedian Marion Crosland J. E. Tindal T. J. Thackston William Middleton W. W. Simmons IWerf.tt Si mmerall M. (). Owens I Eland Royster Floyd Williams Graves H. Wilson Charles Wright Mooney 1‘u‘ir Tiro fhuntreil dinl Ticcnt .fhfrcRobert B. Smith Joi-i. Deery Q.reciter Furman Qlub OFFICERS I ice-President Secretary ADVISORY COUNCIL Webster Callahan J. H. Gentry, Jr. JUDSON lllRT The (neater Furman Club functions in creating an advance relationship between the prospective Freshman and the University. Gordon W. Blackwell President i'tr„ Itu wired ami Tict nty-fourThe Empire State Qluster (NEW YORK STATE CLUB) OFFICERS Herbert Freiman.......................................President Sous Degun.........................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Herbert Freiman Mariano R. I)i Hanoi Soi.is Degi.in William II. Glass Angelo Mariana I 'he Empire State Cluster is an organization with a purpose. Though i:i its infancy, it has proved that it will be efficient in attracting New York stu dents to Furman University. Seven clubs in various Colleges have applied to the Furman original group for membership in what promises to be a South -wide activity. Herbert Freiman President ‘•iffr Tiro Jlunt rcil "ml Twenty-liveTor centuries England under-went a gradual development of late and courts. The common law court, however, dually grew into power and with it came the greatest amount of justice administered up to this time. features A Hall of Beautiful Women compared with the nightly Geer Bridge Club location favors which! The, literati at the Dean's . . . And Citadel rates a parade in the Furman annual!Ashcraft drives and Hardin comforts Dap-Iter Dan tchile Dili Wells courts Dickie It nr nett to the tune of three desperadoes’ hand. Mr. Taylor (limits ichat? ■■1 ixm SSI Rlockletter initiation is tome icorse than the treatment the poor freshmen receive. "Hall Marl-e-en in this cornerAs the rats predominate this pa e tee'll say nothing!Four yours ago at G. IF'. C. "when 1 teas a Freshman tee . . And the Count still dresses . . . Beauty in the lower corner.Maybe you can find on this page the reason ichy Dean. Daniel is so popular alien at home—Unbelievable, but at times the tightest loosen up.w $ : ♦ •V, . . ♦ % .,«s • ■ RELIABILITY IN PRICE AND SERVICE IS THE FIRST PRINCIPLE OF OUR ORGANIZATION FOUNDED 1856 $ $ ; V 1 : t • 4 i ■ i • 4 ■. : ♦ • • $ II A L K S Jewelers Di a in and Me rcli a n I s Silversmiths 75TII ANNIVERSARY I 1 4 • I . £ y I i WHAT WE SAY IT IS. IT IS‘ t SOLE AGEXTS FOR FIRM AX STANDARD CLASS RIXGS I I’uf t Tiro tnnl Toitji-oin ❖ • ♦ • • •c»Ki :it college for Women, fully accredited In Stile and .Soutliern . .B. and B.S. Decrees, Diplomas in Music. Standard Liberal Arts Coll ('ullcginte organhatio Distinguished record of student honors and achievements. Small, selected enroll meat. Beautiful earn pus. attractive dormitories, outdoor theater, swimming pool. Prestwood Lake for canoeing. Kndowed library. Total expenses for the year, including tuition and laboratory fees, theoretical music, board and room, laundry, infirmary, student activities-—$400.00. WRITE FOR CATALOG AMD ROOK OF VIEWS CARLYLE CAMPBELL SOUTH CAROLINA HARTSVILLE I'ti' i W llinnlrcil ami Fort}) tiro ‘ • • ’ • $ | • N • . • ' •• V •; ♦ i. - $ . •f KEYS PRIMING COMPANY Established 1869 GREENVILLE, S. C. : . • : • » •v • .. $ « W ‘ I : •? • ' | I • 4 Albert T. Vaughan Incorporated Jew ele rs GREENVILLE. S. C. H i g h Moderate Standards Prices : : ; • . n I- • b ’ 6 '• £ ¥ . Champion Knitwear Mills ROCHESTER, X. Y. Specialists Worsted and Cotton Knit. Hoods for the College Trade Furman Award Sweaters Are "Champion's ' V I V ♦ I $ ♦ D n I IS K .... ORANGE CRUSH ‘‘It Contains the Juice" and is I Sot tied in a Sanitary Plant That was organized in 1H05. Belton Bottling Company HELTON. S. C. : , «• • y t • • •........••••••••••••••••••••••• yyyyyy -yyyy yy y y§'yyyyyyyyyyy s % BUXTON WHOLESALE CO. Candies : Cracker : Cigars and Specialties Phone 2714 5 3 2 SOUTH MAIN ♦. . . » y ; I at r Ttro Hundred mid I'orttf-thrce V : FURMAN UNIVERSITY • i; X : X 5 4 4 GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Courses arc offered leading lo tin Degrees of Bachelor of Arts (B.A.), Bachelor of Science (B.S.). and Bachelor of Cans (LL.B.). I Able Faculty. Beautiful Campus. Healthful Climate. Moderate Expenses. Excellent Buildings and Equipment. Central Heating Plant. Unrivaled Athletic Field. Golf Course. Gymnasium with Swimming Pool. Library Specially Endowed, with Trained Librarian ; $ SIX OR TWELVE WEEKS’ SUMMER SESSION • : ? • I FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS ? • 4 • • W. J. MoGLOTHLIN, Ph.D., ».!)., LL.D. . . . President • •••••••• i i ............ ‘ “• t ’lieu Hundred and I'tuty-JaurJ. ©. JOXES “FURMAN HEADQUARTERS OVERTOWN' $ : I t • I • X £ •} HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES FLORSHEIM SHOES MANHATTAN AND ENRO SHIRTS HATS AND FURNISHINGS : . I........................................................... i } !’ 3 f ♦ Always Insist on L A N C E Peanut Butter Sandwiches LANCE PACKING CO. Charlotte, N. C. Bn. yCl! OFFICE GREENVILLE. S. C. | I | '• 4 I : We Have Furnished Grade A Milk to Furman for more than five years. We appreciate this business. and we arc glad to know that the mighty Purple Hurricane thrives on our milk. THE PIEDMONT DAIRY E. E. Chapman. Proprietor ♦ «! 4 ? | t | W v X w I i ‘ $ COMPLIMENTS —OF— SWIFT AND COMPANY tf r 7 iro Hundred and Forty-fill X Our Low Prices '• Effect Generous ■ : Savings To All : J.C. PENNEY GO. I 1214 N. Main St.. GREENVI I.I.E, S.C. ;• $ A s S t I •• ♦ ?’ ■? • -. 4 •; ..... .......... • • .... ; Ministerial I Students .1 Silhouette Sketched at the Seminary by the St ttiny Sun • • «Sxfc• •■■• • • • • • • • • • •!■'!•■ A : Attainment interested in avoiding the dangers of delay and eager to prepare for their largest usefulness in Christ’s service in a university • type of Seminary, where central location, cosmopoli-tan student body, beautiful campus, world- I famous faculty, Christian scholarship, spiritual depth, missionary zeal, love of truth, world • prestige, etc., may be had at moderate rates, should write at once to T H E : SOUTHERN BAPTIST : TH EOLOGICAL : SEMINARY I DR. JOHN R. SAMPEY. President LOUISVILLE :: KENTUCKY .......I...... a , , ... : IS Priceless Attainment comes through ap- plicati.. natural faculties. conscientious direction of mental etTort. In baking, application of leeli-nieal knowledge and conscientious elfort «ivc products of outstaii iiii» merit—a priceless _ element. Cl uSSeivS BREAD : ROLLS : CAKES Bring You This Priceless Element . AT HOME OR AT THE FOUNTAIN HE SURE IT S GREENVILLE ICE CREAM ... : : GR EENVH.LE ICli CREAM CO. Pmonp. 2238 71 1 W. Washington Street Grli-nvilll, South Carolina t : ............................................................ t iu;r Tiro Itiiinhi'l iiinl Forty- lx ? GALLIVAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY (; E N E R A L C ONTRA CTOHS 9 9 a .-i. • § •i m f • V : • I 4' ♦ ♦. 9 GREENVILLE. S. C t EDUCATION is the realization of modern conveniences. whether they he conveniences of knowledge or conveniences of living ELECTRICITY that most modern convenience, provides us a better mode of living m Southern Public Utilities Co. “Ulrrli ieihj The Korn It I in The llomc" : 4- I : T 4 9 4 • • 4 4 ........ I : • i 4 ♦ s ........................................... f I ........ 9 THE HOUSE OF GOOD SHOES Edwin Clapp Arch-Preserver Nunn - Bush Walk - Over Friendly - Five PATTON, TILMAN BRUCE Tliirty-Onr Years of Service ♦ •• • I : '’’•••••............. . . • • 9 ■ ■ J. E. CO M PAX Y : $99999999 I I $ • 9 $ I ENGINE E R S 9 GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA 4'$- §94999994999994999 • • ■ $‘$999999999999999 -9 999999-99$ ‘9999999‘9999999 $$ 1 Tiro I III ml ml ami FortV-nrrtn I $• $ ♦ 9 A• • • 4 t ? o I ; 4 - •. : 4 A COMPLIMENTS S. H. KRESS CO. 5-10-25 Cent Store | I I • • . : 4444444444444444444444 3 ; 44444444444444444444444444444444 ♦ 4 '♦ I % : I 4 •• ECKERD’S CUT RATE DRUG STORE I • i t •• ♦ I 4 ! S ... .. 4? 44 e'444:444444444444444444444444 4 4 • X 4 t -• 4 I . 4 ! Ask i:or . . . El Producto Cigars For Real Enjoyment LI PSCOMB-RUSSELL CO. In business more than fifty years . . t 4444 : i f I 4 i 444:e4444 4 • 4 I : $ 4' I • i PEARCE-YOUNG-ANGEL CO. Wholesale FRUIT AND PRODUCE Modern Cold Storage % DRIED BEANS AND EVAPO- t 4 r : 4 886 RATED FRUITS Greenville. S. C. : Phones : 887 r v : 1 444444444444444444444444 444444 ...................... • • • • • 3 ....... • 4 I LIVINGSTON CO. I 4 • 4 4 ? . $ P. N. WAREHOUSE PHONES: r,7s-«;7‘» 4 •• • . 4 BOX 1003 4 • 4444444444444444444444444444 4444 : L. H. STRINGER DRUGGIST .1 Good l.inc of Stationer1 and School • Supplies % 4 Agents for Waterman’s Fountain Pens 5 • ; ♦ • ♦ 4 i"1 4 • % $444444 444444444444444444444444 t'wje Tiro It it ml rot and 1‘ortu-rlght and Whitman’s Fine Candies West End Drug StoreGREENVILLE WOMANS COLLEGE GREENVILLE, S. C. I I » • • .N For One Hundred and Ten Years on tin same beautiful campus in the foothills of the Blue Bulge Mountains, a city with a population of J0.00». offering many educational, cultural and mv.sical advantages. Standard Four-Year Courses leading to the A.B.. R.S.. B.Mus. degrees, diplomas in Expression. Public School Music and Teacher’s Diploma in Music: special courses in Piano. Organ. Violin. Voice. Expression. Journal'sm, Interior Decoration. Library Methods: Pre-medical course. Credit on A.13. and B.S. degrees given for Music and Expression. Graduates Receive Highest Rating as teachers in South Carolina and other states. Eligible to teach in Schools Accredited by the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States. Alumnae have done successful graduate study in English. Chemistry. French. Latin, Mathematics. Education, Biology. Among universities granting full credit are Columbia. California. Arizona. Pittsburgh. Emory, Peabody and Cornell. Attractive Dormitories, beautiful and complete Fine Arts Building; standard library and laboratories; athletic fields for various sports. A Christian College offering training for effective Christian citizenship. Faculty chosen for experience and character as well as for training. A Small College which provides the best opportunities for individual development through wholesome faculty-student relations, supervision of work, varied and attractive student life, and participation in student activities. Moderate Prices Probably equal advantages at same cost not to he found elsewhere. Co-ordination with Furman Fniversity will make possible the maintaining of tin College as a four-year standard college on Its own campus and will assure its graduates of the highest rating in the education world. For Catalog and Picture Bulletin Address ROSA PASCHAL, Acting President t •- 4 » . Tiro ami Forty-nlua4 : f i ! I •• ♦■ s 4 f 4 : • • 4 I 9 ■ • ♦ 4 • ? The Photographic Atelier OF WM. PRESTON DOWLING 320 North Main Street GREENVILLE, S. C. is the best equipped photographic studio extant. Patrons of the style of portraiture as made by Mr. Dowling are to be found in all parts of the globe representing the foremost men and women of the time. ♦ ■ ♦ : • » : • 4 : 4 » : 7 » • : 4 • 4 ; “Ars Gratia Artis 9? | ... . i.jy$-■;.■ • -. - • • . ■ ' . 4 4 1 ... 4 ... Vi«yc ' Vo II unit red (Mil FiftyIn the production of fine books, or for that matter, fine printing of any sort there must be an adequacy Offices ami Store of Understanding and experience to plan and interpret « Of workers who have mastered their crafts« Of materials of the best quality«And of modern equipment and exact skill in its direction. « « « These sales and service offices and this manufacturing plant are evidences of an inflexible rule that adequacy must be maintained at « « « FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY A T L A N PRODUCERS OF FINE ANNUALS BOOKLETS T A , GEORGIA CATALOGS Manufacturing PlantI I ♦ ' V? • . •• ■-V • • »■ 4 . ;r 4 . '. Compliments of Furman Spirit I ♦ .......... ♦ • • ♦ • . . . V.. i. : ? - % : LaSALLE SANDWICH SHOP 1 9 Augusta Street Where Furman Men Eat Courteous Service . ». ? . : 4 V ......... • : : : : . ; ; i • X • • : STEWART - MERRITT CO. Michaels-Stern Clothes R. H. Stewart ft Tandy Jones Proprietors X T : ; i X ...................................................... i, ix£v • §» ••» » • : vf •: t : (Sreenrilie’s Most Fopulnr Dept, store EFIRD’S (JRKKNVN.I.K. s. Correct Mercliamlisc at l.«» v Prices Complrfr l.ine of Clothing, Furnishings. Shoes. ffenthf-to-W ear md Fiver (lootIs O; . . I t • • • .................... b ....... § $ ♦ 4. ; •• • ’ i PKOPLF.S NATIONAL BANK Greenville, S. C. : i I F. C. PROCTOR. Mgr. I ...................• • • Capital Surplus • ❖ $20omoo.oo : $450,000.00 F'igt. Tiro Hundred mid Fifty-tiroANOTHER Personality YEARBOOK Fourteen of the nineteen National Prize-winning yearbooks produced in the South last year were designed and engraved the "Personality" way by Southwestern. SOUTHWESTERN PHOTO-PROCESS CO. SPRING AT LUCKIE : : : : ATLANTA, GA. 1 CREATORS OF PERSONALITY YEARBOOKS“Law bears upon her shoulders the burdens of humanity. She gives us the rule, she asks us to apply it reasonably and fairly and when we fail, out of our own want of insight, we turn upon her and bitterly arraign her, but she answers not a word.”

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

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


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


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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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