Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1938

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1938 volume:

 I The 193 HmAi l THROUGH KNOWN HISTORY mankind hat turn trying to answer tht prrplexmg questions that have betet the human mind. Urn have been reaching out and mrching for the tolutiont of the problems to which the race it heir. In tbit way there hat come about a demand for knowledge end tor a more comprrhenave treatment of the nerdt of human nature. It it to the glory and credit of man that gnat mtndt have from time to time hed light on dark placet, have organized fragmentary bin of learning, and have advanced theoriet and idrat that at timet have blouomed forth at in that period of hittory known at the Rmaiuenct. Here, ogaintt a background of emotional experimctt of the pen. bold and inquiring rmndt were able to open avenutt of exploration into three deldt—namely, c lata cal antiquity, the world of nature, and the tocial world of mankind. Ever tince the Rmaiuance we have moved forward in their three tpheret and have, at the tame time, developed other keldt at well. So with the development of tcience and education in mind and the intpiring record of achirxement therein, we have choten at the theme of thit thirty eighth volume of The Bonhomie •'Fields of Higher Thought in Which Furman and Greenville Woman't Collrge Alumni Have Mode Dittinct Contribution!We cannot name all who have mode significant contributions to the variout branchei of arti end taenctt. to we have selected only a few at representative of the many unrecorded in our pages here.•hfy fFour years ago Dr. Edwin McNeill Poteat. President of Furman University from 190) to 1918. returned to the campus as teacher of New Testament and Christian Ethics. He returned for what he had himself described as "the last round-up'‘ full of the spirit of hope, faith, and courage. In the classroom, in the chapel, and in personal contacts he radiated light, vitalizing the great truths of the Christian faith and challenging students to live these truths as he lived them. On June 26. 19)7. Dr. Poteat joined the Choir Invisible. In grateful appreciation of what he meant to Furman and the Greenville Woman's College students we dedicate to him the BONHOMIE of 19)8.BOOK ONE ACADEMIC BOOK TWO ATHLETICS BOOK THBEE FEATURESILlTERAE HUMANIORES—that movement toward classical antiquity—gained prominence at the time of the Renaissance when men, after the despair of the Dark Ages, sought to renew their youth by drinking from "classical springs” which gave them acquaintance with that great world of the past, a world of art. literature, and humanism. After the disillusioning and restraining influences of medieval guild training and monasticism, this fifteenth and sixteenth century "re-birth" threw off the shackles and sought freedom through a New Education which had as its aim an adequate preparation for life. To the humanist-master only those subjects which applied directly to life were of importance, mathematics and dialectics being secondary to rhetoric, poetry, and history. "To know the best that has been said and thought in the world" became the one great enterprise of that period, and it was not until the nineteenth century, when there was a conflict in higher education between the natural sciences and classical studies, that the modern connotation—whatever concerns man as distinct from nature—came into use.(JESUS, we arc told in the book of John, said: 7 am the Light of the world." and all through history men have sacrificed and suffered everything in order that this ideal might be furthered and that men might be brought to an understanding with their Maher. Founded as a church College and having as its aim the preparation of youth for a Christian life of service. Furman has stood for only those things which help to further this great cause, and from its portals have gone many who have carried the Light into the hearts and souls of their fellow men. As a dedication to this magnificent work on the part of Furman alumni we humbly recall the efforts of Dr. John W. Gaines, a leader in religious education in the United States, and Mrs. Carrif. Bostick Lake, whose missionary and teaching activities have been outstanding. VIEWSAt THE TIME of the erection of the Main Building at Furman, the beautiful steps and the architecture of the front of the building were things of great pride and beauty to Furmaniles. However, in recent years this part of the building has been neglected altogether, and few men are familiar with the beauty of this piece of work. Here we show a typical view of this side of the building. MAIN BUILDING SCENEDuring MIS stau in China as a sort of missionary and social welfare worker, beloved Dr. F.. A . Pol eat acquired many beautiful pieces of Chinese furniture. This past year the F.ast Parlor of the Woman's College was furnished with pieces from the Poleat collection, and this "cozy nook" has taken on a decided oriental atmosphere.FOR FOUR YEARS members of the senior class have been groping their way to the chapel building at the midnight hour of 8:SO A.M. Since so many of these intrepid scholars were not sufficiently awake to appreciate the beauty of their surroundings, we take this opportunity to familiarize them with one of the beautiful stained glass windows which graces the East Wing. FURMAN CHAPEL WINDOWSKILLFUL CAMERA work gives us a beautiful view of the grill work on the balcony of the Main Building at Furman. Sot ice the shadows and the beauty of the iron grill itself. GRILL WORK ON MAIN BUILDINGHER!: Wl SEE a scent' which Furmanites often overlook when leaving class rooms in the Fast Wing of the Main Building The beautiful grill work frames a typical campus scene. GRILL WORK FROM NEW ANGLEStudfnts are familiar tvith lh • beautiful entrance to the Fine Arts Building at the Woman’s College, but here we set this entrance from a different angle. Notice the balcony and the beautiful hanging lamp. FINE ARTS BUILDING VIEW3n iflrnuiriam DR O O. FLETCHER Professor Emeritus 1847—|W BILLY FLYNN 1918—1957I IN THE FOURTEENTH century Geoffrey Chaucer wrote hts Canterbury Tales.'' and since that time people have been avidly pouring over his writings in order that they might know not only the characteristics of the people of that age but also enjoy the beauty and perfection ot Chaucer s poetry. So endowed with wisdom and charm are his works that today they are ranked among the greatest examples of English literature, and their author bears the title of Father of English Poetry. Besides Chaucer, there are countless other writers who have afforded men opportunity for scholarly study— Shakespeare. Milton. Browning. Wordsworth. Furman and Greenville Woman's College graduates have made their outstanding contributions in the field of English, and prominent among these arc Dr. JOHN M. MANLY and Mrs. Marif. Padgett Hamilton, authorities on Chaucer. ADMINIS- TRATION THE 1938 THE PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE A college campus reflects life out in the world. THE BONHOMIE is the mirror of life at Furman University and an important agency for the maintenance of life in our college community on a high level. Since the first issue of the "Hornet in January. 1916 great changes have taken place. Hew social problems have presented themselves for solution. I take this occasion to express my appreciation of the earnest manner in which our students have not only recognized their social obligations but have attempted to meet them through group discussions re-enforced by a sense of group responsibility. I salute the student body of Furman University at the dawn of what I believe to be a new epoch in the history of our long continued efforts to learn how to live with one another sanely, wholesomely, and wisely in a college community. B. E. GEER. President. FUHiWANBONHOMIE Brunette Eugene. Geer M.A.. Liit.D.. LL.D. President of Furman University UNIVERSITY Pitgt T u enl[ -n»nrTHE 1938 IJEANS (JF THE UNIVERSITY Robert Norman Daniel. Ph.M. Virginia Thomas. M.A. Dean of Furman University and Dean of the Woman's College Professor of English The college man or woman belongs to a privileged class. The college experience, though shared by many more than was the case a generation ago. is yet the opportunity of only a small percentage of the total population. Privilege sometimes results in an assumption of superiority with a loss of the human touch and the sense of obligation to others. May it not be so with members of the class of 1918. The spirit of Furman. bequeathed by its founders, is the spirit of usefulness. My wish for the graduates is that they may carry this spirit into the daily contacts of life and thus prove worthy of the educational privilege that has been theirs. R. N. Daniel. Dean One of the highest aims of Education is to orient oneself to some idea, goal or objective which challenges one's best. T hrough Christian Education we endeavor to orient ourselves to our belief in God. thus putting ourselves into the great stream of goodness. Such an idea fosters growth, sympathetic relations with one's fellows, humility in the seeking of wisdom. courage, and integrity. It is my hope that having felt the inspiration of this idea in your Alma Mater, you will go out with an incentive ever expanding and enlarging. Virginia Thomas, Dean F U HAWN Paift ThirtyBONHOMIE FACULTY Sidney Ernest Bradshaw. Ph D. Chairman of the Faculty and Professor of Modern Languages John Fallaw Bo ard. Ph.D. Professor of English and Acting Dean (2nd Semester) Chari.es Watson Burts. B.A.. B.D. Junior Dean and Assistant Professor of Psychology Ralph Muse Lyon. Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate Department and Professor of Education Wesner Fallaw. m.a. Freshman Counsellor. Director of Publicity and Assistant Professor in Religion and Psychology Mendel Smith Fletcher. M.A. Registrar and Director of Public Relations Eula Barton. M.A. Assistant Dean and Registrar of Woman's College Miriam Rightmirf. Epps. B.S. Assistant Registrar of Woman's College Eugene Elmore Gardner. Ph D. Secretary of the Faculty and Professor of Modern Languages Sumner Albert Ives. Ph.D. Curator of the Museum and Professor of Biology UNIVERSITY Page Thirty-oneFACULTY THE 1938 Edward Long Treasurer Alfred G. 'I'aylor Assistant Treasurer Byrdii K. Smith Bursar. Turman University Garland Frfdfrica Carrier. B.A. Bursar. Woman's College Samuel Walter Garrett Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings Fred w. Alexander. M.A., L.L.D. Associate Professor of V.ducation and Director of Extension Work Carolyn Rachel Ball. M.A. Instructor in Piano Albert Sartor Berghausur. M.A. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Gordon Williams Blackwell. M.A. Professor of Sociology Reece Croxton Blackwell, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics FURMAN P a Thirty-twoBONHOMIE FACULTY Katherine Bonney. M.A. Instructor in Education and Secretary to Dean of Woman's College Lawrence Henry Bowen. Ph D. Professor of Mathematics Jessie Stokely Burnett. M.A. Instructor in History Catherine Boyd Calhoun. M.A. Assistant Professor of Art AILEEN COGGINS. M.A. Associate Professor of Modern Languages James I. Copeland. B.S. in L.S.. M.A. Librarian R. Carson Cox. M S. Instructor in Econonyics CLAUDE JACKSON CRAVEN. Ph D. Acting Professor of Physics Jane Dale. Ph. D. Associate Professor of Hook Economics Elizabeth Donnald. M.A. Assistant Professor of English UNIVERSITY Pag Thirtg-ihrttTHE 1938 FACULTY Charlotte Easton. M.A. Assistant Professor of Biology Laura Smith Ebaugh. M.A. Associate Professor of Sociology Preston Herschel Epps. Ph D. Professor of Ancient Culture Herbert Gezork. Ph D. Acting Assistant Professor of Religion Delbert Harold Gilpatrick. Ph D. Professor of History Meta Eppi.er Gilpatrick. M.A. Assistant Professor of English Arthur Gwyn Griffin. M.A. Associate Professor of Economics Wilbur Charles Holland. M.S. Assistant Professor of Geology Mona Howard Assistant Professor of Piano Harold Thomas Jester. M.A. Instructor in Greek and Acting Director of the Band FUfllWANFACULTY BONHOMIE Wendell Keeney Director of Music—Professor of Piano Henderson Grady Kincheloe. M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of English Barbara Laier. B.S. Instructor tn Physical Education H. Merrills Lewis. Mus.M. Assistant Professor of Organ and Theory Eleanor Henderson Lombard. M.A. Instructor in Physical Education LENNIE LUSBY Associate Professor of Violin Margaret Charters Lyon. Ph D. Associate Professor of Education Clifton Brooke McIntosh. Ph D. Associate Professor of Modern Languages Archie Paul McLeod. B.S. Head Coach and Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Nicholas Pendleton Mitchell. Ph.D. Professor of Political Science UNIVERSITY Poet Thirty-tv THE 1938 FACULTY Mary Ellen New. M.A. Assistant Professor of Chemistry James Albert Orr, MS. Instructor in Physics Flora McKinnon Perry. B.S. Assistant Librarian—Instructor tn Library Methods Charles Gordon Reid. M.S. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Paul Rhoton. Ph D. Professor of Physical liducation Eleanor Maud Sharpe. M.A. Instructor in Modern Languages Harold Baker Shaw. M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of Speech Jessie Smith. B.A. Instructor in English Louis Hall Swain. M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Virginia Sloan Swain. B.S. Instructor in Home Economics Rosser Howard Taylor. Ph D. Professor of History Karl Theman. M.A. Acting Associate Director of Music FURMAN Page Thirty-uxBONHOMIE FACULTY James Sterling Tippett, B.S. Professor of Education Carrie Cureton Walker. M.A. instructor in Physical Education Marjorie Warren. M.A. Instructor in Mathematics and Secretarial Science William Preston Warren. Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy Evelyn Wells. B.A. Instructor in Education and Religion Sarah E. Woodruff. M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Eva Wrigley. B.S. in L.S. Assistant Librarian. Furman Charles N. Wyatt. M.D. Instructor in Hygiene. Faculty Manager of Athletics, and Director of Student Health and Physical Education Marguerite Walker Secretary to President Hdna Marsh banks Secretary to Dean. Furman University Irene S. Howard Assistant to the Registrar. Furman University Martha Horton Secretary to the Registrar. Furman University UNIVERSITY Pan TAirry-mvnFACULTY Elizabeth Mauldin Speer. B.A. Secretary to Registrar. Woman's College Mary Kelly Assistant to the Bursar. Furman University Elizabeth Wilburn. B.A. Secretary to the Bursar. Woman's College Mary Berry Secretary to Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings Ruth Gordon. B.A. Office Secretary Jimmie Deck. B.S. in L.S. Cataloger. Furntan and Woman's College Claire Smith Lucius. B.A. Social Hostess and Director of Housing Madge Conners Slayden. M.A. Dietitian. Woman's College Jane Boyd. R.N. Nurse. Furman University Bertie I. Jones Matron. Furntan University Poor Thirty-tight“I LI T MB WRITE the songs of a nation, and I care not who makes its laws." said Daniel O'Connell, famous Irish orator and politician. To this we add Plato's recommendation of niusic as a character builder: "Can he who is harmoniously constituted ever be unjust? Is not this. Glaucon. why musical training is so powerful, because rhythm and harmony find their way into the secret places of the soul, bearing grace in their movements and making the soul graceful?" Since the dawn of history man has had music in one form or another, t he desire to express one s innermost feelings and emotions by tone and harmony has been the source of great achievement on the part of genius throughout the ages. .4s evidence of the accomplishments of Furman and G. W. C. alumni in this great creative field, we have the success of Mrs. Nino Fnt .minger Gunin and Miss Gladys McGee, who have gained prominence in public playing and in teaching concert work. CLASSESTHE 1938 SENIDl CLASS OFFICERS OF WOMAN'S COLLEGE Dorothy Anderson President Eva Lou Elrod V ice-President Dorothy Geer Secretary Olive Johnston Treasurer FUBMANBONHOMIE CLASS AN1J FORMAN UNIVERSITY 1030 Walter Sigmon President Jean Gefr Vice-President William Harris Secrttary Hal Powb Treasurer UNIVERSITYTHE 1938 Joseph Earle Abstance DENMARK. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree That decrepit pun "Abstance make the heart grow fonder” will probably come true next year when Joe's tly witticisms and burbly laugh fail to put in their ap prarance on second floor Cxer. Joe i» another boy who made an even bigger pla h in the pond than he did in the puddle, and the oft quoted "ocean of life should get a fair thock thi June He i the pillar of too many camput club to list Since we're on old aw already. 'Turman' lost it the ministry's gain." David Greene Anderson Tung Shan, canton, china Candidate for B.A. Degree To write of the career of David at a student at Eurman it just about the same at trying to tummari .e the activities of all religious organizations on the campus In fact, he has been pan and parcel of most of the religious work both on and off the campus. Words fail us: therefore we name his honors for verification of his worth Who Who. Quaternion Club. President of South Carolina Student Volunteers, and pastor of two churches Dorothy Anderson Greenville. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Small feminine and helpless looking in the tradition of the true southern belle, ttary-eyed Dot hat beeo a May Queen attendant for three years. However, she disproved the tradition by presiding as president of the Senior Clan, state president of the Home Economics Clubs of South Carolina, and being a member of Senior Order. As a tribute to her beauty, male member of the Senior Class selected her as their choice for the Most Beautiful Coed. Page Forty twoBONHOMIE William Hood Arledge Greenville. s. c. Candidate foe B.A. Degree If someone who ui right behind you in-littrd on humming ind murmuring swing music white you wete trying to con«n-tote on that beloved "pop" quiz, it ni probably Bill Arledge exercising those talent which made him such a valuable member of the Band and Glee Gub Bill always had something to wy. in the daw-roam and on the campus and. turprit-mgly, there wa o«a ionally something to it The hot air wa» always ol the highest quality. Anne Claire Arnold Greenville, s. c. B.A. in English Mn Blank ■ Thu it Anne Arnold at the blank library blank by Blank it overdue Ihank you." And similar will be many ol Anne's telephone conversations in the future if her plant work out. An English major, the withet to enter tome type of library work at a vocation Vivacious helpful, poised, and dependable it Anne Activities of thit girl of Greenville include membership in Chapel Choir all four years and participation in Young Women « Auxiliary work. Annie Nell Armstrong Fountain inn. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree A tall, freckled face day student from Foontam Inn. the place where Eve it buried. Nell a history major who hat taken almost every course offered hr Fro-festor Taylor. Hrr membership in the Euclidean Circle and in I R. C demonstrate her scholastic interest . Nrll it an honor student and plant to instruct the young in the path of intellectual achievement. No doubt the will do her bit toward the making of history. Paqt Forty-threrTHE 1938 Andrew Tazewell Baid. Jr. Darlington. S. C. Candidate for li.S. Degree "Titt'i" ambition it to be a big thot "grit" farmer It- only natural, however, (or he comet from the two (arm town of Darlington. At Furman hr ovetcame hit environment (partially) to become Archon of hi fraternity and a politician in the Young Democrat and the Student Legit lature. Tim came out a little on the thort end when they mad: the “tail. dark, and handtome" men Hit pel hate ate 8 o'clock clattev chapel program , and people who heat him to thooting "duck .-- Elsie Lucile Baker Rio w Janeiro. Brazil Candidate for B.A. Degree Soft-tpoken. Bra .ilian bred EUie Baker can lapte into Portuguese to relieve her feeling when college life become too pto Yoking, but thtt religiout minded mi tionary t daughter it unfortunately not the type to need tuch an outlet. Coming to G. W C. in her tenior year via Mart Hill and Stctton Univcnity. our foreign-born tenonta achieved fame on thete camputet through her affiliation with B S. U-. Science club and the Nonpareil Literary Society. Lois Baldwin Simpson ville. s. c. Candidate foe B.A. Degree Loit it a herculean day ttudent who live in Simptonville but get to chapel cn time and it even nonchalant about eight o'clock cl tet But then the had to be made of tterner ttuff than average mortal tince the it finithing college in three year . An honor ttudent and a member of Lc Salon Francait. a a rrtult of good work in her major tubject, the it well prepared to purtue her intended life wotk of iminicting the young. Page Forty-fourBONHOMIE Margaret Alice Bates Greenville. S C. Candidate for H.S. Degree Margaret's tumping ground has been the biology Uboulory Whether ihW «• tachmrnt it prompted by a love of study or by her intended career a a laboratory technic. n we aren't ture. Since Margaret elected to impart knowledge to pursuers of nature sxrctt. the joined oar rankt. If necessary »h: tan even ting for her tapper instead of dutreting or analyring. Doesn't somebody wanr a combination school teacher, laboratory technician ami linger? Just think what an atict—to a home' Percy Eugene Beasley Blackville. S C. Candidate for HA. Degree I suppose the utoal lead in writing Percy t "billet adieu” would be to com mrnce with the ‘'age old” tale of the Bobunk getting oat there every day. year after year bat whose fate would be never to rate the headlines, and to remain an unsong hero That would satisfy I suppose, but that theme is slightly worn about the skirts and besidrs Percy deserves a better break than that. Besides bong a • candidate” for the football team, and a stellar track performrr. Percy is rcatlr a swell boy. popular and respected br the boys at well at the girls on the cam pvt (well, one girl anyway). Charles Alvin Batson. Jr. GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for H.A Degree The writer has a great dral of admiration for the ability and stick ability” of Charlie, since holding dawn a position -s an announcer ever radio station WE'BC anl taking a full college course is no easy ;ob. But Charlie seemed to take this difficult task as so much child's play, he-caute during h i srnior year his work won him a promotion to Piogram Director of the station To those of us who knew him on the campus, he will long br remembered as one of the most likeable, most talsnted. and most agreeable of all friendsTHE 1938 Joseph Henry Bolton. Jr. LANDO. s. c. Candidate for R.A Degree Preparation for the ministry became the one desire of the fellow whine photo we we here, ami we might add that he hat just about realized hit heart'. desire. For four year he was a member of the Ministerial Association, being secretary his third year. The Student Volunteers claimed him for a member fot four years, and named him tbetr first vice-president his last year. He wa also a member of the Student Legislature and secretary of the B. S U. Dorothy Ann Bobo Gray Court. S. C. Candidate for R.A. Degree Piquant, poised, and piano-minded. Dorothy Ann showed home-townen how a local girl could gather star-dust as vice-president of the Student Body her freshman year. She also achieved prominence by her excellent musical ability, and became one of the school's most popular lassies. Her piano playing helped to make many hours brighter for lonely 7.oo-ttc -Her versatility also found outlet among Executive Councilers. Y. W. C. A. officers, and vocal adherents. William Els worth Bonhy. Jr. blyti n-wooo, s. c Candidate for R.A. Degree There arc men who achieve success by persistent and unrelenting activity. There are other men who seem never to be in a hurry, never to indulge in more activity than it required to cat and sleep, yet. because of their personalities, are accepted at "howling successes" by their intimate friends and associates. Bill Boney, as far at bit college pals are concerned, deserves the laurels of amiabslity—and. after all. what other kind of success is more worthwhile ' Pape Foety-uxBONHOMIE Edmond Tilden Borders I.A FAYETTE. GA. Candidate for R.A. Degree When ibe writer lUrted ooi to set down a few word for thi lad. he woo-dered who thi Edmond Tildrn Border could he: then, of course, it downed on him that it uras our own Pete, f or three year , opposing grid center have been confronted by two of the most determined jaws that ever gritted for Furman, and they belong to Pete, llis work as an athlete has won him recognition as one of South Carolina's best centers of all time. Caroline Bristow New Orleans. La. Candidate for B.A. Degree Viewing the world through a bright color wheel. Caroline became tbe subject of much conversation when daily telegrams and a flower-scented boudoir belied the fact that a Hollywood mighty magnate was ready to make her hi only Star. If one chances to glimpse thi Louisiana Last one immediately pictures her in a cottage with blue gingham curtains practicing her skillful color mixing in a wee kitchen for two. She i said to be a "capitol" co-cd. whatever that is. Hfnry Alford Bridges Brinson. Ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree Hit roommate says that his major interest is in “Heartsvillc" and he says that hi major it biology, but it it certain that he has spent many hours peering both into a mail box and a microscope, which has made him without peer; oe has itf At any rate, Hrnry has a girl and Henry wants to be a doctor, which, in turn, means that he will have to bear down hard on that pursuit of knowledge if he wants both. In short, it's a hard path, my boy. but here's luck to you. Paqr Forty-uivnTHE 1938 William Camp GREENVILLE, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree A military stamp ha this Camp. (I'm a port and don't Know it . For "yar " thi Turman wnior ha field «Ik responsible and almott professional position o( other at the Carolina (free plug). Of court hr didn't ttatt right out being a full fledged other. There wa» a eriet of graded slept involved At any rate, Billy fmithet this year, (he hope be hope , he hopes) a major in Economic and with the esteem and good will of the test of hit das . Benjamin Fayette Broadway Oswego, s. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Here we see an individual whose career has been one of steady progress—almost Preparing for the ministry Ik hat studied Sociology and given hit friend winning ability tome freedom through a fling at politic Vice president of the Junior Clast, and president of the Student I.cgit lature were hit political laurels, and his climb in sociological circlet has bern from member of the Sociology Club to ttca urer. to president of the Turman chapter, and secretary of the South Carolina Federation of Sociology Worker . Harvey Morrow Campbell LANDRUM. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Anyone who hat had a stretch to serve in the infirmary will agree with this writer that the medical profession hat much to look forward to in the admitting to its membership of Morrow Campbell. His major is biology and. with the lab work necessaty to keep ahead in this course, much of hit time hat not been our . However. be found enough time to serve as secretary of the Junior Clast and at treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta bit senior year. Pag Forty tightBONHOMIE William Marshall Cans ANDtRSON. S. C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree Cion i unfortunate in on respect. Hi name lu the power of producing tome of the awfullett punt ye heard at Furman. Bui atide from (hi fact. Mar thall i lucky. Hr it tueVy in possessing a tuavr. devil-may-care altitude toward life which mutt cautr let glamorout male to regard him with enry. For three year he ha been a member of the track iquad. and. perhap . thi ha given him hi reputation of peed in other line John David Cartfr. Jr. Bbaufort. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree While noil of at were pulling hair, biting nail , and stating into tpace in vain attempt to trantlate French entence . John David "read along with the greate«t of rate" and mad French trantlation teem like to much Hng!i h. W never have fern able to get John to admit where he go thi splendid French background, but evidently North Greenville Junior College had tamcihing to do with it. Anyway, he not only took hit major work in P«ir r -iY u ioc but alio grabbed a minor m good old English James Blanding Carraway Ol-ANTA. s c Candidate for B.A. Degree Jame would gain recognition if for no other reaton than hi remarkable ability to keep hi hair combed and hi pant pretted His neat nett hat been a distinctive part of James' personality. Respected by hi classmates for the quiet but efficient way in which he accomplishes things, this economics major has field practically a full time job off the campus and has. at the same time, been a com mendable student P t Forty.nineTHE 1938 Carlton Leon Chandler Greenville, s. c. Candidate tor B.A. Degree While Gallon hated "pop qui et.“ he evidently did quite well on them since his record hat been above average. With the mmiftry hit intended life' work, he hat prepared himself through majoring m religion and minoring in Greek, a recommendation in itself. Being a day itudent. hit activiiiet have been limited tomewhat at to extra curricular intercut. However, hit Mimurria! Attociatioa and Delta Chi Alpha membetthipt atteu to the opinion hit fellow ttudentt had of him. Manuel Castro. Jr. tampa. Fla. Candidate for B.A. Degree Manoel it the perfect example of cooperation between city and native son. Tampa turni out the cigars and Manuel burnt them with lung-filling pull For three years one of the Hurricane giidttert. Cattro retired to the supply room hit senior year and doled out equipment to the aspiring. Then he retired to hit room and doled out ’FV to the ignorant in hit capacity of Spanish reader. And he grinned all the time. Mary Wigfall Cheatham Greenville. S c Candidate for B.A. Degree Mary, Mary, quite contrary, bow does the Doormat go. with slanderous tale ol last and male, composed by you and Powe. Mary. Mary, quite contrary, a journalist you would be You were a UR on the Horntt staff and a member of I. R. C. That "US ’ was juu foe the sake of the rhyme, ursdmtand Mary also had time on hand to be vice-president of Prelude and hat an open fondness for theatre passes. Pagt FitlyBONHOMIE Andrew Bradwei.l Clarke PlNEVILLE. S. C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree ThU lid'l initial charm it his brogue, which like that of many others from the "low country" flows like syrup on a cold day. Next. I suppose the stranger would be impressed by A B.'t social qualifications which undoubtedly have placed him in unique demand by many. While it is true that he has a score of college activities in bit wake that would interest the moil indifferent, we think it sufficient to note the fact that he is a prominent leader in his fraternity. Delta Sigma Phi. Joe S. Conte Tampa. Fla. Candidate for B.S. Degree While most of us were chewing fingernails and struggling with tmes and cosines m freshman math Joe took to the stuff like a duck to water jnd decided to even major in 'rithmetic. But even if the lad does know something about that ma e of wfuarrs planes, lines, dots. etc., which most of us just can’t grasp, he also proved to be a good friend to many, and was a lad whom everyone admired. His presidency of the Math Club is an indication of his 'figuring genius." James Hubert Clem GUthNWOOD. S. C Candidate for B.S. Degree Fingers-stained by formaldehyde would pre-mrd Clem be as he would leave the James C. Furman Hall of Science, weary from showing paramecia to reluctant firshmra But not soon did he reach this height. Each floor of the science hall did he conquer before majoring in biology and joining that ethereal realm above the fumes of the chemistry department. During h«« sophomore year he blew a horn in the Band and became a member of the South Carolina Academy of Science. Pag Fifty-on THE 1938 Mary Courtney Trenton, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Sailing down (Ik hill in that loud smock on her way lo «w twenty yard or »o of pink silk tulfle for costumes in her official opacity at Mm Calhoun' assistant or talking for hour and hour in that low-country brogue about ''Glen," it it Mary Courtney if the call yon "Honey." An efficient home economic major. »he face practice teaching with an equanimity that speaks well for her future. She can take it. James Quinton Cox GREENVILLE. S C. Candidate for B A. Degree I think there' something in tint being bom under a certain tar" business. became a much a we've tried to study math and physic we've never exactly been able to comprehend there difficult Courses (at least not to the extent of passing them). Not o with "ole" Quint. Tie it one of those individual who wan a difficult problem. mile. and say. "that' duck-toup." Mote than that Quint ha done excellent work in his other subjects. He ha , too. divetsified hit intetest to the extent of being Furman "All-American" bateball manager for the past two year So there. George Edward Cribb. Jr. Nichols. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree The business world should be sharpening up its wit because with the entrance of G« rge into that great void this summer there will be a need for razor-edged executive lo overcome the wiles and grey matter of our diminutive friend George gave most of hit time to cultivating lasting friendships among hi fellow students, but he also managed to devote enough time to classes to convince everyone of hit ability. Hi minor was history. Page htly-lutoBONHOMIE Judson Grady Culbreth Landrum, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Regard . . one of (bow I rusty ouls who dedicates hi life Co the cause of following the new tread in education' and. incidentally, a person who tiie» «o get young men and women to do the umf In short, our hero dew ret to be a teacher. To prepare himself for teaching of the right type he made Religion hit major and English hi minor court; Alto adding to hit pieparatory work wat the time spent at North Greenville Junior College. All in all, Judton should wield a wicked ruler and be well up on the ’'trend .” James Pierce Daniel Mullins. $ C Candidate for U S. Degree One of I bow athletic souls who alto managed to work in a lot of bug-ology between time . J. P. ha distinguished himself by hit splendid work in the Furman line on both defense and offense. It it alto rumored that he wield a wicked net whm searching for specimens for Dr lees biological daises Still. J. P. proved that to him who wait there comes a dunce to nan in a few football games Virginia Cunningham GRSilNVUXE. s. c. Candidate for H.S. Degree A transfer from Palm Beach Junior College. Home-lie majoring Virginia Cunningham came to the Woman' college her junior year to continue her punuir of the ole parchment A member of the Home Economic club and of the Dean' Lut. this attractive Greens-illian wishes to choose a her vocation some phase of her major field. An in-between, highly speaking, light-brown wary-haired individual who sponsors Aggi annual , a person in a white uniform can mean, on our campus, only Virginia Page FdtV,hrrtTHE 1938 Virginia Watson Dodson Tipton, ga. Candidate for B.A. Degree Career-marked. Dodson contributed so fully of her outstanding ability she merited the Presidency of the Prelude. Presidency of B. S. U-. and election to Senior Order. Zetosophia. and Who a Who. Sbr intends to be a horn-rimmed-spectacled teacher and after this assertion adds an T:KK"—which mjy mean any number of things. For a winning personality, a natural sincerity, and a constant readiness, we give you Virginia Dodson. Jack Ryle Dearhart GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Jack is a Greenville man. and we say "man' with no little significance attached to the term. When Jack was a freshman he was child in appearance and hard to accept seriously as a college man. But Jack had long ago put away childish things and it was not long before his physiognomy caught up with the maturity of his intellect. Accompanying this growth was the growth of hu friendships and the range of his valuable influence as a gentleman and scholar. Roy Durst Batesburg. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Come early and avoid the shortage'" spake be spectacled Roy when the capitalistic urge made vendrnng to hungry foothill fans the order of the day. Termed preacher" by associates, this likeable bto-ther made ministerial history by combining the attributes of a true religious demeanor with the salesmanship of a 1938 model, "red hot." super, super salesman. As fellow student, preacher, and salesman. Roy has become almost a Furman tradition. Page Fifty-fourBONHOMIE Joseph H. Earle. Jr. Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Beneath that curly shock. gentle reader, and behind those liquid eyes hum th Rratn of the E'urman Campus Joe contributed cultural tone and ability to (h crudent body at president of the Cloitter (and other clubs). at a dramatist and actor (president of the Theatre Guild at a junior), and at a professor's dream. The eaie with which he skimmed through courses belies the tradition that there are no "crips' on the Hill Joe Earle— gentleman and tcboLar. Boardman Wallace Edwards Florence, s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree It the administration were Olympia. Wallace Edwards would serve as tile wing-footed Mercury, messenger of the Gods-Probably no one person has been depended upon for more kinds of services than Wallace in his capacity as General Aimtfant to the Administration. And no member of tbr faculty could grt along without him. especially the Education Department with its oceans of ntimeo-grapbed documents This dependency is quite suftarni as an index to his character. hi »t leave the rest to the imagination of the reader. Florence Venable Edmunds Winston-Salem, n. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Dutch bobbed, diminutive featured. Trouble unp.-rturbedly manufactures earthquakes while you wait. She changed her major from chemistry to biology in the N th hour—but about puns and rrd ink she is very stroog minded Hatlrss. coat levs. Trouble rushes from ooe meeting to another. as she's a member of the Y. W. A., Y. W. C. A council, and South Carolina Academy of Science. Page Fifty-foeTHE 1938 Eva Lou Elrod GREENVILLE. S. C Candidate for li.S. Degree Another Home Economic major, di minutivr. dark haired. ofi spoken. Eva Ecu belongs to that «t of people who have mind , know what they want, and bow to jtet it. all. with the least possible mental and physical damage to the other person. Her activities include Home Economic club Dean's list, and clan vice-president her fourth year. Eva l.ou blanked the Intended Life Work question on her questionnaire. Too bad we resolved to stop jumping at conclusions and only last week too. Marjorie Edwards Darlington, s. c Candidate for HA. Degree Dark haired easy-going Margie always replies "Just fine, thank you!" to the question How are things with you?" Even if a famine, flood, or war were impending. Mill. Margie would speak in a soft way and quietly try to stop it. Often tardy and rather forgetful. Margie may be excused, however, since she has a talent foe the violin that keeps her busy and was also president of the Y W C A. and a member of Pi Gamma Mu and Senior Order. Jennie Hammond Farley SALUDA. S C. Candidate for li.S. Degree A scion of the Home Ec Kitchen, a merry-maker of first rank, a would-be bathing beauty of local swimming pools, husky-voiced, happy-minded Jennie Ear-ley. of Saluda, rather scornfully refuses to indulge in the feminine art of using cosmetics. Not until her emoc year did she appear publicly with the blush of the rouge box on her ebrek. Jennie was president of the class her freshman year and since has been a willing worker in college activities. Page fifty-sixBONHOMIE Minnii Lou Fersner CAMERON, s. c Candidate for B.A. Dearer "Penny hii gotten bet two cent worth in on kwhI ihiOR —»hf"» Prrsi dent of the Y. W. A thi year and j member of Pi Gamma Mu. Her nickname date hack to far we can't give the origin—(perbap that’ where her good humor tome from. I Penny dathe here there-everywhere. A committee, a program. whatever it i«— he'» in it. Jon Weldon Foster griffin, ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree Not all football player are dumb.” said honor undent Jo I otter, a maior it biology One of the Ghftn boy . Joe hat plated vanity ball every year not once wearing the red jersey ol a bobunk Awl in the clatt room hit life hat been equally free from red. the red mark of the grader pencil. Joe hatn't decided what he will do for a living after playing Icot hall at Patman, but. jutt to be on the tafr tide, he hat a minor in Education in go with hit major in Biology. Bernard Fischer Brooklyn, n. Y. Candidate for B.A. Degree Again Mawn ha aligned the impot-ublc (atk of writing up a colorful character in »rventy-6vc word . Pitcher of Brooklyn. N. Y.. uh. it ju » a lad from the big city who made good out in the stick A tide from being president of many dub , he ha made tout hern oratory bluth by winning the AH South Oratorical Con dot held in Nashville. Tenn . in 19 7. He ha alto made nu merou egoiu blush by his columning quips and be will probably blush him tell when he reads this And have you teen hi acting.1’ Page Fifty-teemTHE 1938 John Greene Franklin. Jr. CHESTER, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree When John Greene Franklin came to Furman in 1935. hr wa« green in more llun njm . but, Retting over it. he hi nude hi pie encc known. J. G. hi been particularly distinguished i» i distance runner. winning the »titc two mile clum-pionthip hi freshman year. He hi been on the Hornet jnd BONHO.MIL Miff ind lui served j in assistant in English. He emerged victoriou from one of Furman's mow colorful politicil campaign John G is finishing hi college course in three year . Thornwell Wood Freeman dacusville. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Desiring to become one of tho»e creature who trudge to the little red house ind try to drum reading, writing, and “Muff' into children who do not care about such thing . Thornwell "threw himsrll to the Lyon " and got a major in education, plu a good record for scholarship. To be on the safe tide, he joined Professor Holland’s "Rock Pile" and tapped a few Monet for a minor in that department. Albert Wilson Fotral Griffin, Ga. Candidate for B.A. Degree Along the grim highway of life, the way it often made eaoer by that type of person who aiuin "Fat ” Eutral ha been an assistant in the English Department. in the Department of Physical Education. and with the freshman football players Because he i from Gridin. Ga.. naturally be would go in for athletics, but this ha not diverted his attention from books, since he hat been a top honor stodrnt for four year Page fifty-eightBONHOMIE Mary Shores Galloway Spartanburg, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Furman's lady of the beauty sections! Ventn-likc. much-photographed Galloway made headline history when her beautiful face emblazoned the page of the national collegiate rotogravure teuton. Mexican jumping bean antics and cut iron vocal chords stood our Fair l.adr in good ttead when Saturday's milliont demanded “per sonal appearances." Between timet our much-liked, talented two-time May Queen attendant found time to assume the role of vice president of the girls’ Athletic Council and Queen of the 1938 May Day. Dorothy Haddon Geer JONE VILU3. S. C. U S. in Home Economics A spoon and the ability to wield it in one hand, a dip in Home Ec bulging from a pocket, having been placed there by the other band. Dot goes out. permanently, from her favorite dorm room well-equipped to meet the world. Versatile, capable, and (rtendly. Dot's vocational interest center around the field of dietetics. Her activities at the college include membership in the Home Economic Club, class secretary her senior year, and assistant dietitian Remember when: Dot (jeer was the youngest f reshman in our class. James Wofford Gaskin Scranton. S. C. Candidate for B S. Degree Gaskin is a modern Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. The unassuming, modest chap, who strolls around the campus is Dr. Jckylt: the vicious-tackling gridiron star is Mr. Hyde. Playing four year of football in the uniform of the Purple Hurricane. Gaskin an understudy to end Bob King, hit his stride in his senior year and saw much action before hr turned in bis equipment for the last lime He has majored in Economics. Page Fifty-nineTHE 1938 Fred Tait Giles Nfw York. N. Y. Candidate for US. Degree Future physician Fred hat already established himself as a iniradc nun by keeping in operation that assorted pile of junk put out upon an unsuspecting world by the Dodge Brothers in tbc yesr I 26. But that is not all. Mr. Giles is also local rep resent stive of the brotherhood of the sll seeing eye. the camera dsn More seriously, Fred msjorrd in one science snd mi no red in two others. wss President of the Chi Bets Phi. snd vice-president of the Philosophisl Literary Society. Ira Alexis Giles. Jr. GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for li.A. Degree I uncr.il services for the late Lex Giles will be held nest the end of Msy. Pall besrers will be professors of those classes to which he never reported on time. If ever s Prof, hsd hesrt trouble (by which we mesn s pain in the heart I Lex gave it to him with his tardies snd those bright cracking questions he always asked Lex is also distinguished for those bull sessions he always started on the library steps He will get his dtp with an Eco nomics major, if he gets to the auditorium in lime. Mary Florence Givens Augusta, ga. Candidate for H.S. Degree A feminine math major is this non conformer to the conventional vocational trend of fair damsels. Coming to tor school across the river from the Junior College of Augusta. Ga Mary has carved out a career (hat included Eudidran Club. Y. W C. A . and the Dran's I ist Her scientific make up playing a fraturistic role in her philosophy, this girl of the neighboring state wishes persons were identified hr numbers instead of name We ll see what we can do for you. Mary, old sine. Page SixtyBONHOMIE Maurice Gray LAMAR. s. c. Candidate (or U S. Degree Y'know bow usual it it lor college iradualct to run filling stations (ommoui note). Writ Maurice i» one boy who refused to wait 'till he finished school to tun hi filling station He's really got a lead on the rest of us. 'cause for two vrat Gray ha been wiping windshield and "stuffBeside the many science course with whieh Mr Gray ha spent many hours, he has scheduled his time so that he worked, studied and enjoyed a full social life. James Troy Godwin Camden. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Troy could not wait for graduation before beginning active work at a minis ter; therefore during hit junior and senior years he hat been assistant pastor of the Brandon Baptist church near Greenville. Hit courses at Furman have been centered around his interest in ministerial work, and history, rrligion. and education claimed the mayor portion of his time For four years the Ministerial Association claimed him as a member and it is evident that hit career in the ministry will be one of the best. Martha Willis Gray Gray Court. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Mrs. Martha Willis Gray, to be eiact. the lady who has achieved the well nigh impossible. Well, to begin with the marries Zack: then she finishes in three year —and majors in music. Fragile, blue-eyed. blonde. Martha says house-keeping it her intended life work, and her saying it has a point—especially when it can be set to music. Who uid careers and marriage don't mirf We have Martha to prove they do. Page Sixty-oneTHE 1938 Jean McDaniel Greer Mansfield. Ga. Candidate for ft. A. Degree Jean Grw. illustrious Grorgun of "dry cloning and pressing gwng oat" fame is loving at this yor. Jon hat bon a member of the I. R. C.. Minitrcrial Asso-ciation. Student Volunteer . B. S. U. Council. Philosophian Literary Society. Student Legislature. Hnrmt staff, and track squad holding down offices in most of them Hat been vice-president of the Senior Clast and made the honor roll Roy Dub Gresham Grefnville. S. C. Candidate for ft. A. Degree Maton hat assigned at the task of writing all we know about Roy. and we arc glad for the chance but do nor feel that justice can be done in just seventy-five words. However, we can tay that the ministerial profession should be more than glad to number among its midtt this com bination preacher, psychologist, sociologist. and historian. Detiriog to become well-rounded in his interesti before beginning hit pulpit activities. Roy hat taken work in all four of these fields and should be well equipped for hit life's work DeMaris Grace Griner Hampton. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree For sunshine that grew out of tears we give you our one combination of red hair, plut good humor. "Son" Griner. Coming to us from Hampton with a tear in her eye. our Son bent her red bead over books of English lore and theories of Aristotle and Henry the Eighth Laughter which held the very essence of a giggle did not stop when "Son" entered the dignified office of Vice-President of the Student Body, and election to Pi Gamma Mu. Senior Order, and Who's Who. Pilge Sixty !uV»BONHOMIE Carolyn Groce Wellford. s c Candidate for B.A. Degree "Shb—don't make any not .” So nin the reprimand of the petite. drrtr. and apable houst president of W« l dormitory to any maraodrr who would make noise after 10:JO P M. A music major and a moil accomplished pianist. "Tolsy" declare her pet bate is an eight o'clock theory class. In the mutual line Mill another of her outttanding accomplishments it her giggle. It can always be beard: Annie Bell Hall Greenville, s. c. Candidate for HA. Degree Script-girl Hall pads around on those brown, gum-soled shoes, being deter miBedle ulmt. However, when someone ads how the play is coming on. she invariably answers "Lousy:" in the tooe of the tiue professional. She then yawns something about bow she withes she could get to btd before two o’clock. Besides helping Gray and Shaw direct plays. Annie Belle it a leading mademoiselle m Lt Salon Eranfait and an honor student. She made a most demure Bianca in the Tenting of iht Shrew last year. Robert Webber Gurnell RiflNFAECK. N. Y. Candidate for B.A. Degree The above pictured specimen of homo upirm will be remembered for hit individualism and his ability to make Dale Carnegie and his friend winning plant look like so much "stuff." Possessor of a sport roadster. Bob had the distinction of being one of those fellows who does not run the risk of wearing out a good thumb. His Student Council membership is an indication as to what his fellow students thought of him. He also played baseball, found time to give the Y M. C-A. his support, and made Hand and Torch Page Sixty-threeTHE 1938 William Pinckney Harris OWINGS. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree William Pinckney Harrit bear within th course of hi cognomenry one of tb Oldest and most respected name of South Carolina. To this name have been added all the trait of fine character, and it is a little significant that William should bear it. because he too ha annexed those trait . William ha depth like a woodland pool and the amc sort of quietness Characteristic of such calm is hi ability as a bard untiring worker which ha made him ins-aluable. both to the administration and to the faculty. Mary Butler Harrison Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree A history major who love to dwell upon the glories of eighteenth century England. Butler i another one of our day students who would he far happier if chapel began at twelve. Within Butler are the makings of a good educator, she having been president of the Education club for the past two year , and a sincere and conscientious siudrnt So don't forget. Butler, we're looking at you. you ole pragmatist. Clyde Leroy Haseldhn Florence. S C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Haselden pride himself upon hating almost everything, and argue that he. not MacDowell. is the areb-cynic of the earn put. But we'll let you in on a little secret: it's all a bluff. The true Haselden it far different. He is in profoundest sym pathy with the plight of the world, and by affiliating himself with the Women's Christian Temperance Union and other similar organizations, be has striven valiantly to purge our earth of the many evils with which it is beset. Page Sixty-fourBONHOMIE Mary Etta Henry GREENVILLE. S C. Candidate for HA. Degree Her arms piled high with Theory text books and thick volumes of Beethoven. Brahms, and Bach. Mary Etta has spent a considerable portion of her time for the last four years walking to and from her North Street home. A pianist with exceptionally good technique, she hat al-ready begun her career as a teacher, starting many little lassies on the way toward musical proficiency in her private classes, and at an instructor assistant for a Greenville piano teacher May her life have an even tempo. Trescott Newton Hinton Pickens, s. c Candidate for H.A. Degree if Trescott talked more he would be a good politician. But the lad treasured his lonuls for exclusive use in the ritual of the Glee Club Mis silence did win him the Presidency of the Junior Class. Hinton was a good joiner, taking things in his stride. Unassuming, devil-may-care, hr was a sincere and wholesome student, a government bond on the hoof. Rosalind McBride Hill Greenville. S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Although she hat a major in both Errnch and English: Rosalind's forte is U Iranian and no less an authority than Michelmr, our French student, hat commended her accent and intonation. An elaborately curled coiffure which it always nearly in place and a positive deliberation ■ n speech and manner mean Rosalind McBride HtU to her classmates. She has been an active member of Lc Salon Francis, holding the office of secretary-treasurer her senior year. Pogt Sixty-fiat THE 1938 Julian Pelham Hopkins SlMPSONVILLE. S. C. Candidate foe li.S. Degree "Hop." one of I how well-dressed men-about the campus. swagger htpingly into everything on the umpui, including the mind of ooitr . The lad it motoring in biology but he uy« he' air-minded. He muu have been a taxidermist for four year tin« he li t among hi college honor "stuff and thing . French 20 ttudenit will renumber him for the coy way he could ay “Not prepared today, profetsor." Hi fraternity brother and "roomo." Penn Acree. will mi hi ty!i h clothe n? t year. David Alvin Horton Belton, s. c Candidate for A.B. Degree Dave, known by hi intimate a “Hih," hail from Belton and ha found himwlf in college—around the pool table Hu activitie were confined during hi fir»t three year to football and to erving on the Junior Pan Hellenic Council for hi fraternity, of which he wa» an officer. During hi venior year he was Vice-Pre »dent of the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council. A mayor in Economic , be ha hown himiclf well prepared for any held be might enter. Martha Elizabeth Hudson Greenville, s. c. Candidate for BS. Degree An an tocratic looking blond, fragile, but with her protector. Lib i» another one of our Home Ec mayor . She i« of a naturally quiet deposition and ha something of the gipty in her when it comet to traveling. Thi peculiar yen for going place U not satisfied with trip between the two campuses Lib must be up and about—«o stand back folk , and watch her dutt. Page Sixty-uxBONHOMIE Lloyd Odell Hughes High Point, n. C Candidate for B.A. Degree The little man with the big idea — Canteen manager—buller- winker- -and would he psychologist. Lloyd it a deceiving monticr. He lookt dumb, but it tmart a a whip: am innocent, but ha been around (and not on a Ferris wheel) ; built a lot. and make a fool out of everybody cite: asks pointless questions but he' just practicing psychoanalytic In tpite of all that he’s made good; in classes —a»k Mother Howard; on the camput— look at the club tection of thit book. Sarah Catherine Irwin cm sti r. s. c. Candidate for B A. Degree Soft spoken. extrovettive. intelligent, good-bumouted. Kit it usually hopelessly involved in a complication. Her involution range from French Club activities to tram schedules. from dorm house problem to social mix-up but they always work out. An English-French major, her activities have been vertatilc and many. Tbty include the field of Latin. French, religion activities, student government, jnd das politic . A perspective not yet infected with cynicism is the primary feature of her make-up. William Doyle Hull. II Westminster, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Gentlemen, we give you Willie Hull. High Priest of the Sub-conscious, first (and Last') of the Steinian Lunatic Fringe to find sedation in Furman's halls. An authority on tea. grass, and moonlight. Mr. Hull hat done much to enlighten groping Furmanitcs upon these mystic, intangible subjects. But the Fur-manites are tempted to shudder when they reflect that Mr. Hull has found hit way into their own tub-contciout beings, and hat expressed them in terms of grass, and tea. and moonlight. Page Stxiy-uvcnTHE 1938 Olive Johnston st. George s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree The little Johniton girt from St. George was with us but three fail, but thjt wa all the time it took the friendly la to walk off with a B.A. degree under one arm and quite a number of friend to wi h her well by shaking the other Elected la » officer twice and a parlei-i oui member of Le Salon Fran aic. Olive wa» for two nummcr a part and parcel of the Furman tummer school. Her major w-a French and her minor Jim. Hal Harvey Jones Greenville. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Achieving fame through hi remark to a professor that he "didn't think but knew what he wa» talking about." Hal made quite a reputation for himself a a diligent tudent of Hittory and Religion. Ministerial work at Wake Forest College before coming to Furman made him realize that intentive tudy i required of person enuring tht field. With this in mind, he concentrated on that ptiaie of work at Furman and let dob member-»hip» go wanting At Wake Forest he was numbered among member of the Ministerial Union and the Literary Society. Catherine Hampton Jordan Dillon. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Extrovertive. business-like. tall, blond, and friendly. Catherine transferred from Queens-Chicora to the Woman's college her junior year Economics is her major: Math her minor. Coming from Dillon, the tobacco market of the state, her interest m these two wieners are natural. Her activities include business manager of the college paper and a member of a journalistic fraternity at Queens, and a member of the Education Club here. Pag Sixty-eightBONHOMIE Sara Evelyn Keith Gkii nvillk. S C. Condi Jolt for B.A. Degree Determined to pursue (he romanticism of I he past and delve into the dusty records of prehistoric and modern man— dark-haired, vivacious, tantalizingly-tjlk-arive Evelyn Keith will walk out of the portals of ye otde Zoo with a major in history smuggled under one arm and— for all wc know—a major in uniform tucked securely under the other. Gracing tlx dance floor of Carolina colleges for a pastime, she has rhymed and rhythmed her way into the fickle fancies of America's bachelor public. We're for you. Evelyn! William Toy Lankford Easley, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree ‘Red on the head and in politics. Sc-me say he’s a paid agent of the Thud Internationale Enemies whisper he's just acting The truth is—he’s legging the professors by making them think he's tough Dill is a constant hce-hawer in dan and a verbose man in an argument. Howocr. he's a successful man. Campus life has known him well. He’s an excellent fraternity man. a result-producing tuslier" of the old or unrestricted school, and a jolly good fellow. George Findley Kiser PAOLA. KANSAS Candidate for B.A. Degree George “Kiser Bill" Ktver has a grin that sometimes connects the lower lobes of each of his ears It isn't clear where be learned to gnn like that, unless he ha been under the guidance of Dale Carnegie, hut the fact remains that it brightens the landscape considerably. George says that Ik is going into business and for that reason is taking his major in economics. His voice has aided the Glee Club and his physique the football squad Pag Sixty nineTHE 1938 Ann Elizabeth Lathem OASLiiY. s. c. Candidate foe B.A. Degree A cheerfully capable person whose major it. of all thins , hounot adminu-(ration. Ann ha been an efficient member of the Euclidean Circle. l.e Salon Eran- ai . and the Butinett Science Club She wa« elected tecretary of her data her freth man year and the mutt have liked the job for it it "tecretary" that thi honor uu-dent hat titled at her intended life work. Ann. we hope yoo like it George Watkins Lathem Dacujvillb. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree lurmanitet wit netted the arrival of one of tbote pertons often heard ol but never teen when George came Co our cam put at a frethman. In thort. be hat proved to be that strangrtl of all ttrangr characters by being dependable in every way. A a frethman be exercised hit vocal chords with (lie debating team, but hit second and third yean were devoted to studies and activities of the Economic Club and the Butinett Science Club. Olive Elizabeth League GftEENVIl I.F. s c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Virginia hat her Montagues. Gaffney her Clary , but the Woman college ha tier Leagues. Second in the series. Lib it characterized by her lengthy agility. Greek fraternal activity, motoring enthusiasm. interest in the social science , easily-released laughter, and dislike of coniecu-tively-filled periods. A non-advocator of eight o'clock classes. may Lib never have to greet the ole world at an early hour! Page SeventyBONHOMIE Sarah Little Lipscomb Grfenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Alkies the man who owned one." Villr look bill board and national advri-tiung advic« by purchasing one of those high povirred. sprad-producing hunk of metal for whkh the Packard people demand good-tired hunks of paper and silver With blue-blood crtminji through brr vans at a pare practically equaling that of brr auto. this petsonable young lady cratered her interest in the art of rendering vocal selection without the atari nerve-racking effect In Ikt. her prokoracy wat almost at well-known a her ability to twing a wicked knitting needle. John William League SlMPSON’VILLK. S. C. Candidate for ll.S. Degree Here we tee one of those scientist who believe in u ing every available second for work of tome tort in the laboratory. Admitting that he hate to tee boy watte time in "bull sections," John William should make an A-1 physician Betides, he must be above thie ordinary or he would not have crowded in a minor in both chemistry and phytic to go with hit major in biology. He it another of thooe Simptonvillc students who leave home in the wee hours to meet eight o'clock classes and Dr. Epps' morning tinging fests. Harry Alexander Lee Chester, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree That little man from the South with the big cigar in hit mouth. Harry Lee. from Chester, tub. that' who thit it. Impetuously be hat not waited for commencement to begin hit coaching career, but has guided thie local American I egion baseball team through it brief history. But that it not all. many a past hat be flung from a tail-back position on the Purple Hurricane, and many a word bat he flung in making hit own private hurricane. Pagt StetnlyontTHE 1938 Landrum McCarrell travelers rest. s. C Candidate for B.S. Degree When confronted with ihc problem of writing; about the college carver of (hit half of the McOrrrll Brother team, the writer had great difficulty deciding where and how he should begin. After all, we know this fellow and tcventy-five words it not enough to tell all the nice things about him Anyway, ask the men who knew him and our guest it that they will supply the right kind of adjective in the superlative degree. Terry McCarrell Travelers' Rest. S. C. Candidate for BA. Degree Local politician is Terry McCarrell. of Travelers' Rest. Active member of the Young Democrats club tor two years, he has also pursued hit studies in sociology in the classroom, having sufficient courses for a major. Other activities for Terry include two years in the Sociology club, the last at treasurer, and a yrar in the Adelphian Literary society. He also collaborated in the editorship of the football program and was on the Hornet staff his sophomore year. Elizabeth Schuyler McDavid Greenville, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Keen-minded Betty is nobody's yes-woman and (hat husky drawl out of the tide of her mouth hat been heard in all class discussions worthy of intelligent participation. Black hair streaked with silver, knitted suits of her own handiwork, and a propensity of stumbling sleepy-eyed into early classes at least ten minutes late have distinguished the college life of this scintillating socialite. Pngt Seventy-twoBONHOMIE I5roadus Milton McKinney Greenville, s. c Candidate for BA. Degree Broad us it tlx nun who kept tlx Open I orum closed. Furmamtes had no fear of U k of opposition to proposed policies for this verbose and bespectacled youth could always be counted upon to be "agin" it. Broadus loved to exercise bit voice whether in political campaigns or in the Glee Club, of which be was president The Young Democrats hailed him at their demagogue and president during hit junior year. Luthfr Jones Maddox griffin. ga. Candidate ior H.A. Degree Luther, bong from Griffin. C a.. hat won diirinttioo in football and basket ball xnng xrvice on both varsities for thrrv yeart- Hit activities, however, have not been confined to athletics altogether. Hi bolds the presidency of the Quaternion Club and the secretaryship of the Student Body. He is an active member of the Economics Club, economics being bit major, and of the Block F Club A swell guard, a twell end. a swell student, and a swell elegant friend. David Archie MacDowei.i. Lake Butler. Fla. Candidate for B.A. Degree If there is ink in your blood, it will wv, »er or later manifest itself. Archie for •wo years prepared for a career in medi-tine, but tlx lure of the typewriter was •' strong and composition claimed him for a major in English. He began in publications at business-manager of the Acho-—and it went considerably in tbc bole that year Then, came positions as editor of tlx Echo; editor of The Hornet. IJter resigned to work down town, and ♦election for Cloister, and for Who's Who. He also plays the piano. Va jt Sternly-threeTHE 1938 Evelyn Thompson Marett Seneca, s. c. Candidate for R.A. Degree Ladies and gentlemen. wf give you Evelyn Marett—social worker, honor stu-dent and politician-hater. Evelyn, one •ecs, ha done right well for herself no only in claw but in love a well. There i« a knot to be tied sometime in June 'ti» said, which only meant that someone will get ‘■Marett." Quiet, unassuming and dignified. Evelvo leave u with a degree and a man. What more do mortal want? Stanmore B. Marshall. Jr. Belton, s. C. Candidate for R.A. Degree Stanmore Brook Marshall. Jr., sound a little like the head of an otl company or a Pullman car. doesn't it? But behind that grand avalanche of name it a sandy-haired lad we've known for four year by the name of Stan. He hat taken a prominent place in student life a president of the Sophomore daw and a a member of the Student Council and played football for two year Romeo Jarri-tt Martin COWPENS. s. c. Candidate for R.S. Degree "Now shines a light in the East” and lights right upon the pan of Romeo. Gentle, gentle. Romeo, whose parallel love of hi more famous namesake it an all absorbing passion to know the tory of the earth. This slender, soft-spoken ton of Cowpens was initiated into Profettor Holland “Rock Pile" last year, and today be leave with the distinction of brio the student assistant. The progressive personality of the Romeo we know prove conclusively that Shakespeare was all “wet" when he said. "Romeo, thou art an idle lover” .... Page Seventy- ourBONHOMIE Charles Middleton Mason SUMMBKTON. S- C. Candidate for B.A. Degree The slave-driver whose mug fills the space to our right would be at efficient as hr looks, if it were humanly possible. At preparation for the editorship of this brain-child. Charlie held staff positions on all campus publications, and we must admit that experience is shown in the quality of this book. Anyway, the lad sipped if not socked, of most campus activities, paid dues to most of Furman's omnipresent clubs without becoming a joiner, made Who’s Who. and was a Rhodes candidate. P. S.—He also speaks English. Mary Lou Mims Greenville, s. c. Candidate foe B.A. Degree A grin, a passion for the works of Thermal Wolfe, and you have Maty Lou Mims Her gift for subtle legging hat given her a decently high scholastic standing with the minimum of effort, leaving hrr unlimited time to spend in the Browsing Room. Her be spectacled dignity gained her a place with the immortals in Snuot Order. She is particularly proud of haring been co-editor of The llotnct for two years James Elbert Mathis Trenton, s. c. Candidate for B.A. I egref When first seen on the Furman campus after transfetring from the College of Charleston. Jim seemed to have “ants in bis pants" Upon better acquaintance, however, one immediately surmised that hit inclination to twist and whirl was really an expression of the rhythm which seemed to be so much a part of him In fact, in terpsichorean circles his feet w-cre known for their dexterity. He also found time to make friends with everyone. Pott SrtMfy-fri1THE 1936 Carroll Thomas Moon Greer, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Examination of (he record of Git roll reveals that hr attended both Carolina and Clemson before coming to Turman, and it is this triple alliance which causes the writer to ponder over just what team does this fellow support when the grid iron wars ate waged? Anyway. Carroll did us a favor by coming to the Pied moot section to complete his education, and we are certain he coughed a few times for the Purple on Thanksgiving Day Gladys Marjorie Moore BARNWELL. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree A Barnwell belle who paved her way through the idiosyncrasies of the verb "devoir" and emetged (torn a ma e of Trench idioms with a B A. degree and a consuming desire to teach is Gladys Moore. Le Salon Francis claimed her as its own even though her quiet reserved manner it not at all like the vivacious Trench. We've heard of Insh smiles, and Glady s is typical in its sudden surprising brightness. Marion Francis Moorhead SIMP50NV1LLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Someone once said: "The man worth while is the man who can smile—" Measuring personal worth by no other medium than this, one would have to place Mation in the top brackets His friendliness has been a distinct asset to Furman. His accomplishments during hit four years on the Hill denote versatility, for he has been outstanding both in scholastic endeavours and religious work He is a mayor in English and intends to devote his life to the ministry. Pag Snvntv-itxBONHOMIE Mary Sanchez Mott andgmon. s. c Candidate for B.S. Dearer Black hair. green (VO. and knitting. Wc offer you the suggestion of Sanchc Mott at American Housewife No 1. Going going gone with the wind! Sold! at our nomination for Scarlet O'Hara, unhurried. unruffled, calm, and compoted Sanchez went from Home Ec. kitchen to May Queen court , and never looked out of place even with the gift of an artist, the toul of Home Ec.. and an all-knowing smile. CATHERINE I.ILLIE NASH GWifcNVILl.l-. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Catherine it one of ihote people willing to do anything except teach.” A danger-on ttatement to make in public but maybe thete statuesque brunette can get away with it She it another one of those intelligent people who object to rat cap lor women freshmen A day student major in home economic Catherine it a person •bora we heattilr recommend a being an racellent cook. Wc particularly remember a certain chocolate cake. Bat don't atk brr personal opinion of biology lab . Cecil Owen Myers Olanta. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree The writer of thi "obituary” had the privilege of beginning hit college career in the company of Cecil "Slick" Myert hack in the good old day when Mr. Garrett and Mr. Roosevelt taught ui the virtue of menial labor l;rom pick and shovel to student librarian might be quite a jump. but. although "Slick" i now on the point of being named a Bachelor of Art and is surrounded at he it by book and the learning of centuries this writer can happily «ay that he's the am old "Slick" of the shovel and-tweat day . Page Seventy- i.eoTHE 1938 Donald John Nelson Beverly, mass. Candidate for ft. A. Degree Don i« one of the sights of tbe Ca in pu . He' that well d revved fellow, who' President of hi fraternity, a school leadet. and po e ed of a profile which when appropriately framed in "tail ” make the feminine heart go clatter-bang Belaying bi appearance be' one of tbe tougher member of the Student Council and bolder of more than a few Campu office . HU clipped accent doesn't ptevent hi reciting brilliantly in daw and speaking effectively in meeting . Doris O'Cain Orangeburg, s. c. Candidate for Ii.A. Degree From way down yonder where the voice drawl and the sound wretch flat, one of Orangeburg' "tall dark women" came to tread a Pari styled path with a man at the end of the trail. V give you Don O’Cain a the one Zooite who ever resitted Fur-"mao"-i line enough to re main in that star-studded Mate termed by would-be poets—love. PS.—She swell Frank Thacker O'Steen Greenville, S. C. Candidate for ft.S. Degree Rumor ha it that Frank had mid-night rendezvous once or twice every week in a three story. red brick building which i located ju t below the Main Building at Furman. (nve tigatton of h»» record reveal tbe rcaion. for the« session are due to the fact that Frank took Biology. Chemistry, and Physic . Of course. «och eu«y course gave htm plenty of time for other thing , so he became a member of the Glee Club. Young Democrat Club, and Pic Medical Club. In »hort. the medical profession get a very versatile student. ’ope Sternly-tightBONHOMIE John Shorton Oswald Allendale, s. C. Candidate for U S. Degree "Honest John" it he. hiving been treasurer for ih Delta Sigt not one but two year Strong of lungs. h hat been a member of the Band for four years. And fleet of foot it he. having been a member of the track team hit hrtt three years. He trod the lined court with the tennis team hi last two years and trod the polished floor at the representative of hit fraternity on the Junior Pan-Hellenic hit last year. Bess Ware Partridge Pickens. S. C. Candidate for M S. Degree A trelte. green-eyed brunette. Bets mutt hare caused a considerable dump of mat-coline inlrrctt in Lander by her transfer to Furman her senior year. A day undent who can take it. the hat migrated from Pickens to Greenville every day She hat frittered her time away at college in that simple little syttem of courses leading to a B S. in Home Economics, and if the can handle a skillet with the tame cftcxncy the demonstrates in controling that halo curl, the will make a good-ub-ibort order cook. Robert Gordon Owens. Jr. Greenville. S. C Candidate for B.S, Degree Gordon daimt that hit intended life work will be the marrying of a girl with plenty of dough, and. of course, it is our hope for him that be will at least be able to find one who will support him in the manner to which he has been accustomed. Hu major it Biology and bit minors are Chemistry and I hytict- He it a member of the Young Democrats, and hat been president of Delta Sigma Phi for two years. Page Seventy-nineTHE 1938 Margaret Tallulah Pattillo Florence, s. c. Candidate for H.A. Degree Margaret it one of I how rar young Dorcases who roily think more of her neighbor thin of herself. She' ctrrnilly doing odd thing like going out early on a xi»ny Sunday morning to toch a dm of little Orphin Annie or visit an unfortunate invalid. She it one of that minority which we could tee facing tanely. yet zealously. a horde of unenlightened savage armed only with that tame love that prompted her to minittcr to the invalid and orphan at home Andrew Lee Parsons Andrews, s. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Petruebio . . . marttro . . . cava-hero ... and hobo. There you have the muttachioed lad from Andrew who ha identified himtelf while at Furman by doing the unconventional. From twitting the Band' baton to building impressive »«u. Parson ha achieved at leatt a dath of color for the old Hill by that aforementioned unconventionally. Nobody ever really Aoou'» Parson , but those who were acquainted with him will probably scratch their head at hi non-objective art and surrealistic creation , but, at leatt, they can say they have lived a fuller life lor having known him. Norma Anne Pirkle Augusta. Ga Candidate for H.A. Degree Some connoisseur of femininity ha established the credo that a blonde head contain the modicum of gray matter This authority had not met Norma. Atide from her annoying tendency to psychoanalyse you at the strangest moment her personality is well worth your acquaintance. Like Garbo, she has one of those obscure personalities that intimate impenetrable depths of thought and emotion. She graduated from the Junior College of Augusta with high honors and ha consistently made the Dean's Liu at Furman. Pa9r EightyBONHOMIE Dorothy Plowden Greenville, s. c. Candidate for H.A. Degree Here wf tee fifty per cent of oar singular twin . Dot it one of the few among at who excels in the languages. her big love being French. Her capability and butinett like manner have made Doe a valuable asset to the Euclidean Circle and Lc Salon I'ran ait. Next year will be the firtt time in seven year that the veteran Dodge hat not been trantporting l low-dent along the camput drive , but Dodge or no Dodge. Dot will get place . John Manly Pollard Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Manly belong in that small group ot persons who had afternoon sessions with Dr. Sampey in hit Big Red Building just below the Main Building. While most of us take chemistry just to learn which bottles ol 'stuff' not to handle. Manly took this at his major field and intends to enter the profession after graduate study. Further attestation of hit scholat tic ability was hit major in Mathematics, which should be "»ine '’ enough for anyone. Gladys Plowden Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree We like Glad, not only because she can make good sandwiches and punch, but because the it fun to be with The other half of the aforementioned twins. Glad i president of the Home Economics Club, and although it is her desire to be a hospital dietitian, we will wager that the will some day be making "Home. Sweet Home" for someone. Glad may have a chin of her own but the i willing to allow others to have chins too. Page Eighty-oneTHE 1938 G. B. Poore Belton, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree G. B Poor , a lung exercitcr a I uxo-phone. came to Furman bunging hi horn with him. and for four year he bat been tucb a dependable man for the Band that the director witbed be played two internment - G. B. can catily be caught in a boll tewton or a chew game. An Economic mayor, he hat not yet decided on hi life' work. Walker Hal Powe. Jr. Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Verily, verily 1 uy unto yoo. when Hal the Hortc depart hence the pun-ithment awarded to him in the nether refiont thall far ouuhine hi pun-y effort on thi Cam put. Tbe Hotte i« known on the Hill for more thing than hi licen-tiou pby on word - It wa» he who. among other thing , clamored on the Band ha drum: o-authored the Hornet' Doormat: and tour-noted in tbe Glee Club Yet he ha two nature . He' a good fellow too. William Baker Price Greenville, s. c Candidate for B.A. Dearer Bill it a fruttrated man. For year he labored for the Theatre Guild, taking part in number of play . But they never would let him play Romeo on tbe wage to he had to play it on the camput with the bell tower at a backdrop and France leaning our of a tecond floor window inttead of a balcony. He tpent a great deal of hit time trying to make fraternity brother follow hit example. Rumor hat it two Hornet columnitt are writing a new play "What Price Robinton."BONHOMIE Robert Sidney Query. Jr. Charlotte, n. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Tall. dark, and (?) Bob cam down from Mart Hill Junior College to enter Furman a a junior. Hr made first honor, in spite of bring at much in (be locial whirl at ibr rett of (he psychology clan. Bob (ook a butinm course. majoring in economics. Hr hat been a mrmbrr of tlx Economics Club and hat been assistant in economics In fact, any club interested in economic wa certain to include in it membership this personal fellow. Mary Catherine Riiame Holly Hill. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Telling of the four years that Mary Catherine spent with us is like reviewing tlx society pages of a newspaper for that length of time, because this young lady from the “low country" made quite a name for herself in local society. She also managed to find time enough to take in most of the best tcrpsicborcan events at nearby institutions. Her clubs activities on the campus were many, and her scholastic record one of great merit. All in all. she ha just what it takes. Bob Norwood Ramsay Walter boro. s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Bob Ramsay, from Walterboro, candidate for the B.A. degree, has a rather unique angle on this business of saving the world. Bob wants to be a psychologist, and if it is possible to improve the human race—force it into moral impeccability—Bob plans to ux the methods of psychology. Surely he has to his credit ihr improvement of our campus, winning at the same time the admiration and affection of his associates. Page Eighty thrttTHE 1938 Helen Vermblle Rhyne GASTONIA. N. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Helen Vermelle Rhyne. member-at-large, an honor roll sketch: BONHOMIE staff. ■ Dean' Lite. I. 2. 3. 4: Turman Forensic Forum. 5. 4. vice-president. 3: Home president North dormitory. 4: I. R. C. 2. 5. 4. vice-president. ). president. 4: Pi Gamma Mu. I. 4. president. 4: Prelude. 5. 4: Tau Kappa Alpha. 4: Sociology Club. 2. 5. 4. secretary. 5: Student Council. 4; Student Volunteer. I. 2. 3. 4: Who a Who. 4: Y V. A. Cabinet. 2. 3: Zetosophia. elected in junior year. Frances Cook Robinson McCormick. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Variety is the spice of life.” believes this McCormickian who seeks variety m physical adornment, reactions, pleasure stimuli, and fellow educations Paternal ancestry-imitative, the vocational aptitude of this girl of the gold country is in tbe channel of instruction of tlx " peace-makers-or-gunbearers-of-tomorrow." An English major, a movie enthusiast, and member of the Education Club her fourth year. Frances knows bow to draw the largest dividends from the Bank of Life- Mary Jane Robinson Greenville. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree An admirer of masculinity, an automobile sit-behind-the wheeler of the mm isterial type, an English major, a transfer from Shorter College, a musical recording lover, a Dean's Listee her third year, an only girl, a movie non-enthusiast, a person we like, a non-contributor to gossip, a Greenvillian of famed Earle Street Mary Jane dresses her way through life. May she always live in tbe northern hemisphere! Page Eighty-fourBONHOMIE John Rogers GRI I NVII.LE. S. C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree Several years ago. Furmanites were a little astounded to tee an individual in tbeir midst who (lowly resembled Bobby June . By checking op. the more curiout of the group discovered that Bobby Jonct was at the time in California to hit counterpart mutt really be who he taid he wat . . John Rogers Atide from play- ing a neat game of golf. John hat found time to project hit geniality and win a position of popularity among hit schoolmates. Alice Marian Ross Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Alice say the doesn't tee why they elected her to the co-editorihip of this almanac and. of course, we understand that her brains, personality, adaptability, and ingenuity had absolutely nothin? to do with her selection Betides, her mem-bet ship in the South Carolina Academy of Science. Who'i Who nomination. Pi Comma Mu membership, and selection to Senior Order were alto taut? acquired honors Then too. even a casual acquaintance will admit that the lass has plenty of what it takes. James Alester Kedrick Roper Traveler s Rest. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree When Schopenhauer made his crack about noise makers being morons, he overlooked the fact that the world might contain such people as Jim Roper. Roper can make more noise than three ordinary auctioneers in top form. vet. in spite of Herr Schopenhauer, he retains sufficient intelligence to be recognized as an out standing scholar Jim is from Traveler's Keit. a Greenville suburb, and hr will receive his B A. degree after three years of intensive study and cacophonous pursuits. Eifhtv tv THE 1938 William Archie Rowell Charleston, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Biblical David slew hi Philistine with a liliir rock, and I urnun s "l.iltlc David" Rowell an anilUnt and grader in the geology department, bat ' floored'' many men of might with a rock too. Still. this stone rage made quite a name for himself as one of those fellows who always tried to do something good for his associates. Of course, we realize that he tried the impossible when he roomed with Mason and tried to help him. but. outside of that. Bill made a 6ne record. Publications claimed part of his time and club presi-dencies were thing bestowed upon him en oHiste. Mary Olive Rude Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B. . Degree A scrioas student. Mary u a member of Prelude. IRC. and a senior initiate in Pi Gamma Mu. but she can never stay serious long. With a gift for writing verse, site hat delighted her friends with her poems which are both whimsical and serious. The possessor of a good crooning voice and a readv repertoire of popular songs. Mary has been a tinging chauffeur for day students for four years May (he beneficent diety that protects all good automobiles keep the Plymouth's floating power under flood control! James Taylor Sanders SPARTANBL'RCi. S C Candidate for B.S. Degree Aichaeologists searching for signs of the old collegiate "rah-rah" era would clutch James I aylor Sanders to their bosoms with ecstacy. Sadly enough. Tav-lor wasted two years in some other college where be probably was not so much appreciated as he has been at Eurman In this new period of scholarly serious-mind-tdnest brought on by grim depression, wc like to have some one around to temmd us that we really are collegians. Who else could serve us better than Taylor? Page Eighty-uxBONHOMIE Bradbury June Scott lakh vihw. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree In attempting (o add a few line 10 the column that have been devoted to the exploit! of the Lake View Humming Bird " we are confronted with the problem of laying something different about a fellow who ha been analyzed from tip to toe. Still, we can add that in addition to being one of the greatest back Furman hat had. June was a swell and modest fellow. His All-State and southwide recognition were justified. He alto was co-captain of the team hi last year and voted Mott Valuable. Manning Sanders SlMPSOXVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Manning U one of thote quiet, unas-turning fellow who always keep in the background until circumstance demand that authoritative reasoning be used. Coming from Simpson ville every morning would tax the energies of most students, but be always made eight o'clock classes and usually had the right answers for questions of professors. Economics was his major field, and we feel certain that he has in mind entering business in his home town after graduation. He was alto a member of the Business Science Club. Clyde Williams Savage Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Are you in a datt? Does something feel funny in your tumy-tum-tum? Then Clyde Savage has just sold an ad in the BONHOMIE and fed you one of those sandwiches be prepares for a local drugstore The aborigine (Savage to you) has many natures. He's business manager of this thing and an honest man (I hope. 1 hope. I hope!) He's married and a good fraternity man A good student with no lime to study. Pagt Eiyhty-ttvmTHE 1938 George Clazton Scott Johnston, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Solemn jn«J meditative of mien would be the fine conclution drawn from the countenance of George. We won’t go into the old uw about ' let George do it” regarding bit ttudent activities. Where undent affair were concerned. George generally did thing without being told. Hit college honor include mrmberthip in the Y. M. C A Cabinet, the Economic Club, the Dramatic Club, and he wai elected Vicc-Prc ident of the Student Body. He like Economic and P»ycbology and hate Laboratory work. Evelyn Rena Shepard New Orleans. La. Candidate for B.A. Degree A vouthern belle with pointed face And childith voice and walk of grace A (tender) tout, a tried and true She wa» loved bv all he knew An incontinent Mm i the Major. Englith- Minor. Hittory Though nur ing it her c boxen work Her courte look like a mental ijuitk To u» from Loutiian tame the With all her famout hittory Club of Hitt’ry. Englith and B S. U I amented to bid her adieu Jack Shivers Griffin, ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree A coach will be Jack Shiver . Winner of the Jacob Blocking Trophy foe the Mate hi sophomore year, be wa kept out by an injury non of hi junior rear, but he came back into uniform hit lau year to tharc the captainthip of the team and alt-Mate honor with June Scott Jack ha alto played a year each of batket ball and batch !! and would have played more but for that ame injury. Poge F.ighiy-nghtBONHOMIE Walter Warren Sigman Social circle, ga. Candidate for B.A. Degree Walt is one of those people you like to have around in order to remind you that there it some reward for being noble. Wild eyed geniuses may ting the nation' tong or tell itt tale in art. but the ttal-wart conservative intellects are thote upon which our nation invert itt welfare. And to the Utter group belong Walt, wbotr success at a scholar and a student leader it evidence that he hat a valuable contri-bution to make to the world, to civiliu-tion .... and to France . Dorothy Chase Smith CHtSTLK. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Chester bred potter-makeT. pageant-tmger Dot Smith came to join Zooites in their tchoUrly existence at a meek little frethman with a yen for tinging Determining in Home obscure way that the intneatenets of math would probably be an accelerator to her bow before patront of ye olde opera house. Dot worked her way to quite an un-mcek rxittence at president of the Euclidean Circle. ■■ Mary Ethel Singletary lake City. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Wc are justly proud in having Mary' picture among those gracing the senior section of ihit book since our Hall ol l ame. etc., would not be complete with out het photo Coming from I ake City, the tobacco town, she hat been making her own smoke trait by working from Ereshman representative to treasurer, to secretary, to president of the Student Government, tt'fto'i Who and all other top bonort were ben. but het greatest honor was the statesmanlike administration which she directed. Pogt Eighig nintTHE 1938 Jonada Byrd Smith JASPER. ALA. Candidate for B.S. Degree An individual person with a general njmt. Jonada if a till, auburn-haired Smith wbonr capability and ready mttvt of energy. hat enabled her 10 bt a Home Economics major. daw president her third year, awittant infirmarian, and a full-fledged Inn entrant and enthusiast on the tide. Always-poised. keen-humoured, this Jasperian from Alabama for four ycart hat been a pillar of Gardner Hall. Wc furely will miw you in that window. Jonada! Numa Lamar Smith. Jr. High Point. N. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Thif lad eould teach Culbcrtton something about the art of making "grand slams." At prctenl N. L. i President of Student Council. Archon of hit fraternity, member of the Quaternion club and Hand and Torch: member of the Cloister and other departmental dubt: titled in Who's Who In American Coilryn and Umcmi-tin. and one swell fellow. We can t li t all of hit college honors. Suffice it to uy. •'the best things come in the smallest package ." Wistar William Smith grelr. s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Wistar made hit career at Furman one of loyalty and terrice to his many friend , and we are glad to have been to fortunate at to have been numbered among them. Staying oB the campus he did not find time to take part in many extraent-ricolar activities However, hit ability in scholastic work wa far above average- We do not know what profession be intecili to enter after graduation, but we do be lieve that Ik hat the ability to go far in anything be attempts. Pay NinetyBONHOMIE Harold Audrey Smoak Yongls Island. S C. Candidate for HA. Degree In every organized society there event-u.illy develop! nne individual who. by hi ability and intellcet. it qualified for leadership. Harold Smoak it thit man in our midtt Atide from hi office a president of the Student Body, there are honor in hit wake too numerout to be mentioned here. At an athlete, be hat excelled. At a scholar he ha been outstanding, and at a student leader he leave an enviable record. William H. Stroud Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.5. Degree Man of affair it Student Curator Stroud of the Furman Museum. Soda jerket. bowling alley manager, and student be it seldom teen higher on the hill than the Science Hall. Member of Chi Beta Phi and charter member of the Carolina Geo logy Society, he shows hi versatility of toul by doing much work in art For life work he hat choten the rocky road of research man in Geology—at scientist, not ditch-digger John Stevens Greer, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree A two year stay at Mart Hill college before coming to Furman at a junior made it imponible for John to take part in many local extra-curricular activities. However. Ik became a member of the Ministerial Association as soon at he entered Furman, and ha been very active in its work. Living off the campus, a great many student have not had the opportunity of making his acquaintance, but those who know him attest to his personality and ability. Page Ninety-oneTHE 1938 Marion Carson Sturgeon ORANGEBURG. S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Carson ii famed not only foe hit scholastic ability but alto for popularizing the "Gray Bear." Hi career at Earman included honor galore and many and varied activities, with dramatic taking possibly the greater portion of hi time. HU comic role in "The Tavern" will long he remembered. He al o found time to become a member of mow of Eurman’ omnipotent club , being president or vice-president of more than we can name. Hi personality, intelligence, and ability made him one of the mo popular fellow in the daw. ON HALE GATHERIN' THEO WOODRUFF. S. C Candidate for H.A. Degree Through the medium of a daily telephone call. O'Neale ha kept up "connections" at I urman in quite a noteworthy manner. Majoring in education O'Neale consider herself indeed "educate"-cd. but declare that home making would be much more appealing than class meeting. At an appendix to this epistle, may we add that O Neale had to take time out her ».nior year to have an appendicitis operation which kept her from school quite a while. Claude Vehorn Thompson Willi amston, s. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Claude made it hi business to take part in athletics of some sort or other each year that he attended Eurmsn. and we are certain that hi tplrndid physical condition will not suffer when Ik enters business. He seem to be the type to get in his "daily dozen" regardless of bow much work there it to do. As a freshman he tried out for the football team and has also contributed his service to the varsity baseball squad In addition to this he played intramural football every year. Hit major wa» economics and his minor bio-logy. Pagt Simiy-twoBONHOMIE Walter Wesley Thompson Murphys boro. III. Candidate for B.A. Degree Ai campus psychologists would say in jin "association lest"—Walt—glasses— grinny limit. And Walt i one to whom « smile will come in handy, for hi» in tended life work it the mi ail try. Member of the Ministerial Band, of which he it a vice-president. tettify to that. However, he evidently taw the light a little late in college life, for he didn't come to Furman until after attending Southern Illinois Teachers’ College Earlf. Campbell Traynham Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree When iron men are needed for football, it guy like “Traynie'' that they try to find But the coanoittcur. if he it wi«e. will pick them alio oa the Trayn ham pattern for geniality and ability for leadership. Two collegiate inititutioni hare claimed Earle' time for the mo t part and there have been Delta Sigma Phi and football However he hai alio had time for Pi Gamma Mu. the Student Legiilature. the Pan Hellenic, and the Block F Club. Amelia Lela Tindal PlNEWOOD. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree With an ability to analyze and a cleverness to observe. Amele of Pinewood. proceeded to utilire Heaven-given gift and major in psychology. All of which ihe did. when vhe wain t amunng her fnendi by her keen wit. or perunng off at a tangent on the ipur of the moment on ome adventurou render-vous. Be it twelve at night or bright noon lime, if Amele tud-denly had a psychological orge to »eek a different atmosphere. Amele sought Pope Sinety-tbre THE 1938 Arthur Boyd Turner Landrum, s c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Mason tell us that this fellow ate at the table next to hi , therefore we can iuumt that he at lea t wa a fine fellow. Jutt to long a he tayed out of the ‘ Bohemian group that fraternised atd festive board with oar editor. Boyd had nothing to fear. Further alteration of hi worth wa the fact that religiou work claimed the major part of hi lime at I urman HU activities include. President of B Y. P. U. and Student Volunteers and Treasurer of the Ministerial Association Charles Frederic Ulmer Cameron, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Iltere he sat—tapping. tapping, ever tapping—at the Typewriter key Yep. none other than Fred Ulmer, the guy who dispensed info at the Dean's Office, wa understudy to Miss Marshbanks. and ever efficiently battered away at hi Un derwood. That's I red at work In das — quiet sober, always prepared. A top student. On the Campus—unassuming, cordial: smiling—a good man to have for a friend He also won acclaim as a pianist, hi Phi Mu Alpha membership attesting this. Evelyn Gary Vandiver Anderson, s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Widely known on the campus as that girl with the determined walk Gary has earned her moth eaten laurel wreath as president of the Woman's Athletic Association As a member of Prelude she hat done some outstanding work. Coming to f-'urman her junior year from Anderson Junior College, she was immediately elected vicc-ptetideni of the claw by her new classmates But then Gary is a girl with a mind. M m m-m m-m Page Ninety-fourBONHOMIE Laurine Varn SMOAKS. S C. Candidate for H.S. Degree Good humored. frequently-laughing. Laurine would he a good bet against any one in a race where reaching the highest soprano in a giggle it the goal. Coming from Smoakt. this girl of the iwjmp country can tpin interetting talc of her section of the ttate. Playing the role of balance in her activitiet are Home E laht. project , and the like. Her extra-curricular function include membership in Home Economic Club and participation in religion organization work. Sarah Elizabeth Walker Appleton, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Hello everybody"—below we give you l.«b Walker — that upholder of the "all-thingt-are-noc-found-in classes" theory of education. A contribution of the low country, an Englith major, a rapportrr of the tortoite in the turtle-hare fable, a taxie min er, an even ditpotition owner, and a keen humorist. Lib belong to that lucky school of individual who never worry. How much our government could save if only there were more people like her! Howard Kaworth Walker. Jr. auqucta. c»a. Candidate for US. Degree The writer' hat is always ol! to any student who excel in chemistry—such a one it Rawotth. Two of hit accomplishments have been becoming a member of the Chi Beta Phi. honorary science fraternity. and leaching other how to pro-nouncc hi name Coming to Furman from the Junior College of Atlanta. Raworth immediately catved a name for himself in the laboratories of the science building, lie intend to devote hit life to work in some phase of chemistry.THE 1938 Hazel Violet Waller Tampa. Fla. Candidate for B.A. Degree Helping find clothes for little negro children or (etching them j Sunday school lesson it all in a day't work for Hazel, To the childien at Phyllis Wheatly Center in Greenville the it a tort of fairy godmother. She it one of those few people who thinks of others before the thinks of herself. Making her tocial welfare interests and claw work fit in. the majored in history and mmored in education—and merited Pi Gamma Mu. Frances Elizabeth Wertz NEWBERRY. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree A dignified Wert to the Newberry col-Icgiatct who wanted her to sign the dotted line, a nonchalant iu rct'otr to fond parents, and the little Wert girl came to establish connections at Furman and build up a welcoming committee in Tiger-land. Thus Wert of a Saturday night became a ready consultant to agricultural-minded students. Diminutive, dainty, this personable young lady's ability in the social sciences were acknowledged by selection for membership in Pi Gamma Mu Alfred Marcus White. Jr. R OS MO S’. N. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Alfred While has eharmed the savage breast of Furman with music that will undoubtedly carry him far on the road to fame During Ins years at college hr has been principally identified as a pianist, but those who have worked with him know that there are other sides to his charactrt and personality which equal the excellence of his music. We sincetely believe that the honors which have come to him ns college, such as membership in Phi Mu Alpha, national music fraternity, will be doubled in his future career as a musician Page Nintiy-uxBONHOMIE Max Gregg White. Jr. Bama. BRAZIL Candidate for H.S. Degree Max CJmc a Ion way to attend Turman and possibly he hat found enough line to keep him from regretting hi trip At least the campus hat gained tomething bv it. Max it intelligent He it a good teholar. He knows all about roekt and thmgv and can probably tell you the day and the hour that any given ttratum wat lorm.d But b.-st of all. Max hat a vente of humor—a dry tort of wit. We like you Max Charles Walters Whitworth Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree "America for Americana and down with communists!" That advocated the illus-triout g.-ntteman below, who thought that the "Hanging of the Grccnt wat a St Patrick Day parade Young Whitworth hat divenifird hit interettt at Turman and hat been a member of the Band. Glee Club. Debating Team. Theatre Guild, and Student Legitlature. Hr deurrvet acclaim for rendering at a moment' notice (often without any indication of a notice) American folk songs in (Wrman f requent visits to the Women's College prove that hit social interests were not overlooked. Milton James Whitmire Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.$. Degree Dr. Ives numbered Milton among hit champion bug-catchers and we arc tutc that it wat the interne interest which Milton had for biology which prompted him to chaw the intecit to avidly. Being a day undent Milton did not enter into many of the camput dubs and activities on account of hit ouitide interettt. but we have realized bit qualities through hit splendid daw and scholastic work. We do not know exactly what be intends to do after graduation but we are certain that tome phase of science will be his chief interest . Pope Nintly-ttvmTHE 1938 Lilyan Blanche Wilkison Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree For two years La Wilkison bat bowed (O I he applause ot student audiences to this last lone hand clap meant little in the hie ol our Campus Cornell A recognized rival ol the onion at a tear-jerker and one ol the rowdiest Kairinat ever to put foot to »od. Lilyan hat been con sittently the star of any play which num. bert her in itt cast At a Prelude mem ber. site proved hertelf to be a versatile artist Jeanne Wilson Sumter, s C. Candidate for US. Degree A definite flair lot the attittic hat distinguished the work ol thi Home Eco nomict major. A very slender girl with black hau waved dote to her head, the hat been active m the Home Economics Club. The major tragedy of quiet voiced Jean't college career hat been an involun tary trend toward the acquisition of a major in French. At least. it got her a lot of heart felt sympathy Robert Lee Wilson Anderson. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Robert—"Bob" to youte guy —it dit tinctive (or perhaps ' notorious" would be a more fitting word) for several reasons I list, he rooms with Hydric Zimmerman: then, he can change a frown into a smile with amazing celerity: finally, he can concoct stories that would put the imaginative powers of F.dgar Allan Poe to shame. "Bob" has a characteristic symbol in that dark, felt hat which he wears spring, summer, and fall He selected Biology as his major and has been somewhat disappointed because be didn't dit sect a bugaboo. Pagt Ninety-tightBONHOMIE Clarence M. Workman. Jr. ENOR£i . s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Scientists always make this writer feel a little self conscious htouw they seem to know jo much about life, what makes ur tick, and all that toil of thing. Clarence hat that calm, unperturbed attitude toward life that characterize the scientist and give you the imptewion that he has a rather disturbing insight But his good friends say that he is quite human and if the casual acquaintance only kacw his record as an inamorato, they would know the degree of his humanness and the warmth of his personality. Hydrick Dean Zimmerman Inman. S C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Doctor or teacher will Hydrick be. But hash thnger in the Smith Emporium of Exemplary Eatable has he been. Zimmerman started at Wofford college but moved to the greener pastures of Eurman after one yrar Since then he has spent most of bn time reluctantly climbing steps to meet labs However Ik made due notice of his arrival his sophomore year by winning the Declamation Contest. Significant of his tenacity, or something, is the fact that he has had the same roommate for three years, Eleanor Walker Wright HONIA PATH. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Combining her knowledge of home economics and her ability to handle any situation gracefully should make teaching Home Ec a simple matter for Eleanor. Neither should noise in lier classes give her any trouble since as house president of East she has had plenty of practice keeping people quiet. Her sophomore year she was a day student at Erskine. but nostalgia for the Zoo was so strong she returned for her last two years. Page Ninety-nineTHE 1938 JUNIOl CLASS OFFICERS OF WOMAN'S COLLEGE; Calphuknia Cox President Betty Willis Secretary Peggy Brown Vice-President Lois Pridmore Treasurer FUHMANBONHOMIE LASS ANU FURMAN UNIVERSITY 1938 Harold Simmons President Walter Stevens Vice-President Paul Mims William Adolph Klaubhr Secretary Treasurer UN1VEBS1TYTHE 1938 Pendleton Johnston Acree Mullin'. S. C. Betty Adams McColl. S. C. Phillip E. adelsheimer. Jr Chester. S. C James Bowen Aiken. Jr. Greenville. S. C. Jefferson Boone Aiken. Jr Florence. S. C AlLEEN AI.EWINE Taylor . S. C Vincent Holly Alexander PicLent. S. C. Frances Ah.ee Greenville, S. C. Isabel Ruth Allgogo Liberty. S. C. William puts Alston Rembert. S. C. William P. Anderson. Jr Greenville. S. C. Martha Arnold Greenville. S. C. Robert Hyman Ayers Forest City. N C. Ralph Maxwell Bagwell Piedmont. $. C- Winifred Bahan Greenville. S. C. Louise Bailey Greenville. S. C. Mary Barnett Greenwood. S. C. Dorothy barton Greenville. S. C. Mary Hllen Bates Marietta. S. C. Harry Lee: Baumgardner Grover. N. C. Elizabeth beach Waltrrboro. S. C. Amelia Beason Greenville. S. C Frank Belue Union. S. C. Bert McLeod Benton Timmoniville. S. C Geraldine Bishop Inman. S. C. ANNII BOOII Donald . S. C. Mofeett Crowder Booker Richmond. Va. Len Charlton Boykin. Jr. Camden. S. C. Fritz Brandi Berlin. Germany Catherine Brockman Greet. S. C PEGGY BROWN Cheraw. S. C. Virginia Brown Florence. S. C. Pave One Hundred Two FUHMANBONHOMIE Martha Bruce Greenville. S. C Willie Lii Buffington Edgefield. S. C. Byron Bernard Burns Greenwood. S. C. Eugenia Burns I jBftnt. S C FRANCES CAMPBELL Pendleton. S. C. Lottie Campbell Greenville. S. C. Jamfs Howard Caskey. Jr l.romter. S. C. JANE CASTON Cjmden. S. C. Phyllis Chambers Lynchburg Va. SARA CHILDERS Greenville. S. C. Walker Benjamin Clark Greenwood. S. C. Edward benjamin Clayton Brevard. N. C. Robert Edgar Clyde Nichols S C. Robert Dudley Coble Liberty. S. C Edna Coker Pelier. S. C. ARTHUR CORNWELL COOGLER Chester, S. C James Ralph Copeland Timmonsville. S. C Calphurnia Cox Eider. S. C. Francis homer crouch Saluda. S. C. James William Crumpton Simptonville. S. C Geor(4 Benjamin Cudd Chetnee. S. C. Edward C. Cushman. Jr Aiken. S C William Roper Day Trenton. S. C. George Neal Dorn McCormick. S. C. Maud Ives Douglass Winntboro. S. C. James Edward Driskoll Monti cello. Ga Robert Gordon Dunlap Mountville. S. C. Mary Earle Greenville. S. C. Jfssf. R edf.nfii ld. Jr North Augusta. S. C James M. Howards. Jr. Johnston. S. C. Manuel Fashbinder Brooklyn. N. Y Adelaide Fletcher Spartanburg. S. C. UNIVERSITY Pag On Hundttd ThtrtTHE 1938 Gkiog Thompson Fountain Wrldon. N. C. VIRGINIA FRITTS Greenville. S C. Claud sapp Funderburk Columbia. S. C. Emogene Gaskins Naihvillc. G». Margaret brooks Gourlly Marion. S. C. Joi Moore Greek Monroe. Ga. Sarah Greer Greer. S. C. Richard l.ouis Greve Brooklyn. N. Y. William Preston Gulledge Chevtcrfield. S. C. Carl Mallory Gullette Pelham. S. C. Harley B. Hackett, Jr. Charleston. S. C JOHN MAXWELL HARDEN Greenville. S C. Charles Reed Hamper Greenville. S C. Frances Harris Bithopvillc S. C Josephine Harris Owing S. C. James Perry Harrison. Jr. Cbcraw. S. C. I.OIS HASS Charletton. S. C Elizabeth hears Greenville. S. C. Emma Her tor Central. S. C- Margaret Hewitt Florence. S. C. CATHERINE HlERS Laurent. S. C. Grace Hiott Greenville. S. C. JACK HAMPTON HlPPS Greenville. S. C. MlCHELINE HOG Pam. France Elizabeth Holcombe Greenville. S. C. James william Horne. Jr. Winntboro. S. C. Grace Hough Cheurrfield. S. C Benjamin Lester Huff Greenville. S. C. Eva Brantley Ilderton Augutia. Ga. Walter Ennis James. Jr. Greer. S. C. CAROLINE JAMESON Pendleton. S. C. Josephus Tolbert Jenkins Andrrion. S. C. FUH1WAN Payt One Hundred FourBONHOMIE Isaac Jasper Johns Lodge. S. C. Ramon Lloyd Jordan Ridge Spring. S. C. Frederick Donald kesler Griffin. Cu. William Adolph Klauber Si. George. S. C. Lawton Holman Knight Holly Hill. S. C William Gufrrant Lane Timinontvillc. S. C. Margaret Linder Greenville. S. C. Eber David Linfberger Roanoke. Vj. CHARLES B. LITTLEJOHN. JR. Scranton. S. C CATHERINE I.OADHOLT Fairfax. S. C. Helen Long Greenville. S. C. Samuel Long Cheiierfield. S. C. Virginia Lyon Edgefield. S. C. Mary Bright McGee Greenville. S. C. Tillie McKenzie Greenville. S. C. Mary McLi is Greenwood. S. C. Margaret McMahan Hadey S. C. Lucius B. Marion. Jr. Cross Hill. $. C. Patsy Martin Greenville. S. C. Annie Louise May Edgefield. S. C Margaret Mills Mayesville. S. C. Arthur Rivers Mims Si. George. S. C. Paul Wilson Mims St. George. S- C. Stephen Doar Mitchell Greenville. S. C. Alice Mobley Little Rock. S. C. Frances Mobley Little Rock. S. C. Dan Wesley Moore: Boiling Spring . N. C- Ella Allen Morrall Gnaitrville. S. C. Eleanor Muli.inax Greenville. S. C. Elizabeth Newton Charleston. S. C- SUSAN NICHOLSON Greenville. $. C. Carl LaRoi Nolan Greenville. S. C. Payt One Hundred FiveTHE 1938 Evelyn Owen Greenville. S C- BILL BOWI N PARKS Greenville. S. C. Margaret Parker Beaufort, S. C- Georce w Patrick. Jr. Locum Grove. Gi. Grace Pearson Greenville. S. C roby Pearson Bamberg. S. C. Mildred Perkins Cheater. S. C. Howard Burnett Pike Greenville S. C. Raymond Earle Pinson Belton. S. C. ELIZABETH POE Greenville. S C. Lois pridmorb Gaffney. S. C. Joe: Nelson Privettf l ake View. S. C. Elizabeth Quattlfbaum Ridge Spring. S. C. Albert Ernest Radford Auguita. Ga Lillian Rainwater Florence. S. C. Frank Ervin Rector Inman. S. C William Gerald Ri deearn Pageland. S. C. Wilbur Thomas Rfid Campobello. S. C. Lamar Rice Hartwell. Ga. Lepine Lytle Rice Beaufort. S. C. Charles Leland Roogers Simptonville. S. C. Frances Rogers Blenheim. S C. Lili.ie: Roper Six Mile. S. C. Virginia Ropfr Laurent. S. C. WlLBORN BURRISS RUCKER Calhoun Fall . S. C. Hansel Everett Simpson Greenville. S. C James H. Simpson. Jr Woodruff. S. C. Evelyn Sloan Lyketland. S. C. Bertha Smith Cow pent. S. C. Burton Clinton smith Cowpeat. S. C. FUflMAN Pa ft One Hundred SixBONHOMIE Emily Lucilf Smith Fountain Inn. $. C John Forrester smith Greenville. S. C. Mallory Reynolds Smith Greenville. S. C. Thelma Lucile Smith Greenville. S. C. Dorothy Snipes Greenville. S. C- Coley Decatur Spicnek Wmnihoro. S. C. Wilmot Spires Winnrboro. S. C Walter M. Stevens. Jr. Lancaster. S. C. Clara Brown Taylor Rio dc Janeiro. Brazil Cecil Everett Teal Buhopvillc. S. C. Dolores Tfdakds Augutta. Ga James Nflson Thomasson York. S C. EDIT HE TllOMASSON Andereon. S. C. Thomas d. Toler. Jr. Union. S. C. Eugenia Turrentink Greenville. S. C. Boyrr Hopkins Tut in Furman. S. C. Annelle truluck Olanta. S C Hugh v. walker, jr. Greenville. S. C. Dorothy Wali ace Central. S. C. David Frontis Watson Marietta. S. C. Harriit Watson Anderson. S. C. Sara E Welsh Abbeville. S. C. Thomas Quinton Whitmire Greenville. S. C. Ola Fay Williams Daeutville. S. C. Ray Furman Williams Greenville. S. C. BETTY Willis Gaitonia. N. C Emily Wood Aiheville. N. C. Eleanor Ruth Wright Greenville. S. C. MARGARET I.OUISI WRIGHT Cbnter. S. C. William Bi nton Young Timmoneville. S. C Margie Lee Zeioler Bamberg. S C. Pay On Hundred SrctnTHE 1938 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS OF WOMAN'S COLLEGE Ruby Jones President Lecile Drummond Secretary Elizabeth Smith Vice-President Marguerite Chiles Treasurer FURMANBONHOMIE CLASS AND FURMAN UNIVERSITY 1938 Phillips Bates President Ray Dorman Vice-President Sam Shepard Secretary Farris Weigel T rea surer UNIVERSITYTHE 1938 Calvin William Adair PALMER ROODEY ALEXANDER Rosemary Alexander Hubert Eldridge Allen HAZEL ALTOM Piioebe Ammons Anita Anderson Henry Gary Anderson Charlton P. Armstrong James Harold Arnold Frances barb JOHN STONE BAGBY Edward William Baird Donald Joseph Baker Frances balu ntine William Rudolph banister Betty Barnett ELDRIDGE C. BARNETT John McC. Barnwell. Jr Phillips Lancaster bates Katherine Baxley william Monroe Beason Anna Earle Beaty Christine: Beniield Martha Bennett Mildred Bennett Wallace Hayes Berger Roy Russell Blanton William Philip Boizelli James Cass els Bon nr Marion Dost Boyd Jot Frank Brabham Gladys Bridges Rempekt E Broadway Myrtle Dolores Brown Leila Brunson FURMAN Page One Hundred TenBONHOMIE Jeannette bunch WINIFRED BURFORD Richard Clyde Burts, Jr. William Hoyt Carr Ellbn Carter Ernest Langley Caskey Irby Bruce Cauthen, jr. Marguerite Chiles Harold C. Clark. Jr. Margaret Clark Lucius m Cline. Jr. HAROLD C. CLINKKCALES Rum Cochran I.loyd Lkanklyn Coley JAMBS JUDSON COLLINS. JR. Stanton I.orrik Collins Euta Miller Colvin John Gkxio Conk .mo Harry P. Covington Mary craig Blanche Culbertson Sarah Cunningham Dorothy Currie Lucie Ann Cum no Edgar W. Davis. Jr. Esther Day Rupert Markli y Dennis Hartwell Coleman Dew I:loyd ray Dorman Lecile Drummond Robert Nelson DuRant SARAH EARLE Jamfs Brooks Elixson Samuel Lee elroo Frank Shumate Fawcett John Roy Folsom Pajr One Hundred ElevenTHE 1938 Serena Foreman John C. CALHOUN Fowler MANUEL FOWLER Vernon french Frazier wayne Woodrow Frei man William H. Fundcrburke Mattie Garrison Yancey s. Gilkerson. Jr HARRY WILLIAM GRANGER Mary Gray Andrew Harrison Gregory Lanki-ord C. Gregory Lewis Carter Griffith JOE GO IDA GUOGtNO Dave Crosby Gunter Eugenia Hargrove Teague Gray Harris. Jr. William Trivftte: Hatcher Hazel Hayes Charlotte Heath Sarah Henderson Wii.ma Hill Everett Royce Hood Eleanor Hopkins Howard Brice Huggins Eleanor Hunt Eugenia Hunt C.rover Huppbl Ganelda Hutchins I.OKRAYNE INABINIT Mary Rose: Jenkins KATHERINE JOHNS Ruby Carolyn Jones Willie D. Jordan Louise Kekrison VASHTl KEY'S Pagt On llundrtd Tufttw FURMANBONHOMIE Herbert Lloyd Kino PAUL KlNNfc'TT. JR. C. A Kirby, jr. Vivian Klaubi k Odyss Wilbur Kneeci Robert Neil Lacey James b. lampley James B. Lancaster, Jr. C Ervin Landrum Marion Earle Laneokd Flwooo Jackson langlf.y Juanita Latham Ruth League Corelli Lee Grady Franklin i.fmond Bertram Levy Constance Lews Eugene auldin Link C. V. Lipscomb. Jr. Billie Little Mary Lide: Louthan Fred Luther McClain William James McLeod Lillian maffsvt James Wideman Marshall Dan Allen martin MARGARET MAY PETE AUGUSTUS MELLETTE RICHARD MILLS Charles Willard Mims Chevob Johnson Moore Frances Lee Moore Thomas Moore. Jr. Beachley A. More.he:ad Hugh Gfrthon Morgan Mabel Morsbach Pa9 One Hundred ThirteenTHE 1938 Elizabeth O'Donnell CAROLINE PACE Brantley George Paogstt Ei.oisE Parris Roger h Patterson Herbert Pi nn Elizabeth Ponder WALTER E POWELL CAROLINE PREGNALL Bil l II REDPEARN JANE Rl INKF George Edwin Rhooes Laddie Thomas Rhodes John William Richards Beatrice Rimmer Erna Sue Rivers James Willis Rogers Raymond D Rogers. Jr Jane Roper Ruth roper Caroline Rush Evelyn Sandel JOHN WlNEREE SANDERS Heyward Wilson Sauls Ewing Schleeter Ered Eugene Schroder samum. Grover Shepard Joel Burges Sherrill Rotes Nathan shetlby Pauline Simpson Margaret Hope Sims Edgar Sinclair Emily Amelia smith Elizabeth Talbot Smith Junii Smith Mary Southern Page One Hundred Fourteen FUHiWANBONHOMIE UNIVERSITY Bert Chambers Spain JACK CARLISLE SPINX Pi ns Room Stimpson James Sidney Stokes, Jr Wilber m. Strom. Jr. Ernestine Tallevajt Alice Tatf Marie Taylor I.oring Haynes Terry KATHRYN THAMES Maurice William Thomas may Tindal Darrell Denver toby Wilson Parker Tuten Floyce Vandiver Martha sue Verdin Hella Von Schwerin Brice Leslie wages Mary Alice Waldrop Mary Jane Walker William Harold Walker Ruth Waller Marie Wannamakir George Ralph Warren Ben Miller Watson HORTENSE WATSON Rimi Webster Farris Del tones wi-jgel Robert Floyd West Mac Wilkins. Jr. John Milton Williams. Jr. June Williams John Elihu Wofford Julia Legare Womrlf Walter Harold Wvm Laura Yon .ue Emory Franklin Young Pag On Hundred Fi irtnTHE 1930 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS OF WOMANS COLLEGE Tinie Hill Jane Allison President Vice-President Frontis Keys Secretary Mary Marchant Treasurer FUHiWANBONHOMIE CLASS AND FURMAN UNIVERSITY 1030 Lynn Culbertson Gates Rickard Barker President Vice-President Robert Ernest Poerschke John Franklin Chandler Secretary Treasurer UNIVERSITYTHE 1938 Carol Aiken Roy Anthony Aiken Carol Allen James Ross Allen. Jr Maynard Eugene Allen William Kirk Allen. Jr. William Mexitt Allen Jane Allison Charles I Anderson Charlie Wilson Anderson Leonard arenson Julian Winifred Ayer Casper Roy Baud. Jr. Howard Alson Barer Kathryn Bagnal Elizabeth bailey Glynn Carroll Baker Elford Carl Baldwin Gate Rickard Barker John Barry. Jr. Martha Byers Barry Bruce Dero Barton-Marshall Green Bearden Jerky bej.l Roy Carter Benneit. Jr Vera Lee Blackmon Jack Leroy Bloom Marion Odell boas Mary Bobo Harrietts Boggs Paul Bolin-Max y Bolt Wll LIAM B0R0UOIS BOLT. JK. Henry Hugh Boyti r Oarl F. Bradham. Jr FUHMAN Peg On Hundred EighteenBONHOMIE Angelina Bradwell Martha Bramlptte Virginia Bramlftte William Mann Broadweli. Annie Lucille Brown Willie Lay Brown Prances buckelew John Austin buici Margaret Burdette Anne Campm i i. MARION JEAN CAMPBELL Bill Frederic Cappers Ellen Carpenter CAROLYN CARR Isari-lle Chambliss John franklin Chandler Raymond V. Chandler. Jr Sasiomd C Chandler, jr DhWitt Stanley Cheney T. H. Christenberry. Jr. JANE CLARKSON Bitty Cleveland Helen Coleman JAMES PARLER COLLIER Harold Anderson Collins William Mull Cornwell ELaine Covington Eugene Clark Covington Franc i s Cox Myrtle Craver RUTH CRAWIORD EDWARD CLYDE CROUCH William Thomas crowdi r William Lewis Croxton Lynn Broadly Culbertson sarah Cum NO UNIVERSITY Pttff One Hundred NineteenRobert Norman Daniel. Jr. Jova Franklin Davis Wirt Lee Davis. Jr. Ray Frank Dfitz William redoing DeLoache Alberta Dickson Sarah Donald s. Floyd Donnald. Jr. Paul Hamrick Dovtr Marion Duncan Marvin Orvel Duncan Ernest Bi-tiling Ellis Caroline H Etheredge jane Evans Gene Evans Sam Boyd Ezell Andrew Preston Fant. Jr. Annabel Faulk Evelyn Fincher Alfred M Finklea. Jr. Samuel Preston Fleming Maude Floyd John william fowler, jr. Vivian Fritts Elizabeth Gaffney JACK E. WARREN GALWAY Bissh. Benjamin Garres Charles Gideon Garrett Herbert Smith Garrison Martha Bowman Geer Alice Gillespie William w. Gogol fttf Edith Gorman Ralph Gossett. Jr. Betty Grace Page One Hundred Twenty THE 1938 FURMANBONHO WIE Louise Gray James Ollio Greene Arthur Fitzgerald Guyton Isabel Gwynettu Frances Hair Louise Hammett GAYNELLE HARPER Dorothy Mae Harrison Eugene Kemp Hart Bi njamin F. Hawkins Betty Haynsworth Willard E. Hearin. Jr Doris Heaton JANE HEDGES June Heffron Frances Hendley Evelyn Hendricks Joye Heater Elijah Maxie Hicks. Jr. Laurie Jefferson Hicks Tinie Hill joi Olf.n Hillard James Henry Hiorr Paul Revere Hitchcock Fdwina Hocx.es Benjamin l. Holland John Henry Ho .liday L. D. Holmes Charles Cornelius Horton Dorothy- Howell Herbert Cecil Howell Clarence Robert Huggins Alease Hull Margaret Husson Harriet Iler UNIVERSITY Pay One Hundred Tu. ntyontTHE 1938 JOSEPH HERBERT JAMI'S, JR WARREN JBROMt JEEKCOAT Miriam Justice Betty Keu.i tt Furman Odell Kelly frontis keys Mil LORD BURROS KEYS BARBARA KILGORE William Govan Kino. Ill MARION KRUMR1NE William Askew L am ploy WILLIAM W. LANCASTER GENTRY LAVENDER J. H. LAWHON William Knapp lee Margaret Lemons Bi n R. Lever, Jr. Helen I.icon Hazel Long jamls Hart Long. Jr. Charles Eugene Looper Don I.iim Louteian Billy Green Lyle Ruth McCain Calvin Earle McClain. Jr. Carl H. McClain, Jr Philip Reese McCown Verona McCrary Ron i McDiarmid Virginia McKiever Roy Oliver McLain Walter R McLawhorn. Jr. William Gordon McUis John A. McPherson Sarah McSwain James Francis Martin Pag On Hundred Twenty-lux FUfliVlANBONHOUIE Margaret Martin Richard G Mauney. Jr Daniel Abraham May Sam Lewis Meaoif.m. Jr. Beatrice B. Medlin Mary Lee Mies Helen Hilton miller Henry Miller Morgan Toco Milford Tallulah Mims Law McCrorey Mobley. Jr. Louise Mobley William Ray Moot ey. Jr. Frances Moore George William Morgan Mildred Mower John Plato Mull Rai Murde.n Eleanor Neeley William Alexander Nixon Francis Nokw xx Robert Milford packer MARGARET PAR DUE JAMES M PARKER Charley i.amade Peebles William Garfield Penland Isaac Post Pitts Robert Ernest Poerschki James Edwin Porter Rachel Pow gf.rda Prbvoct jane Purser James Lewis Randall James Mitchell Reames James Thomas Reid UNIVERSITY Pag On Hundred Turnig-thr THE 1938 Nancy Rhodes Earle McGee Rice Albert M. Rickman, Jr Erma Riggins Blanche Rivesdark jo Newell Robinson Sara Frances Robson Wilton i. indeman Rodgers Eugenia Rosamond oma Rowell Mary Joyce Rushton Ann Rutledge Amy Sadi.fr ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH Elizabeth soiwirrs Ernest Cornell Secrest Thelma seigler Richard Randolph Shinn Sara E. Simpson Jean singleton Margaret Skinner Albert Johnson Sloan Johnson Oscar small MILLY SMITH Nina Mae Snead Elizabeth Spi ed Ralph Bates Speech: Charlton Lewis Spillers Emma Lee stokely I UCY SWI ARINGE'N Frank L. Tallon Julia Mae Taylor Francis Mayes Terry Hazel Thro Alberta Thomas Ben David Thomas FUflMAN Page One Hundred Tuxntg-fourBONHOMIE Carl Thomas I.ee Howard Thomason WALTER D TllOMASSON. JR. MURIFL TOOO Jovci! Towi.rs Virginia Townsend James Robinson True William Edward Tucker Gary Evans Turner Nell Rose Vernon Lloyd C. Vickery Margaret Vogel Samuel Wilbur walker Ruth Wallace Roy Lee Walters Samuel Mortimer Ward James Rufus Ware Ll AINE H WARNER Thomas m Washington Andrew Thomas Watson Mary McKay Watson James Vernon Webb David Jones Well Benjamin Daniel White Joseph warren white ray Whitlock Faye Williams Oscar Tyler Williams. Jr. Ripley wissler Williamson Bitty Witiiington Bi TTY- ANNE Wood Bi n Plkry Wooomdi Margaret E Wright Marion Earl Wright Raymond Zima UNIVERSITY Va ft On Hundred Tuftnty-iv GRADUATE STUDENTS Donald Calhoun Julia Martinez Frances Hopkins Martha Prince Martha Horton Orlando Ramirez Sumner Ives Mary Lou Rutledge Pag On Hundttd Tuvnly-tuc ATURE cannot be commanded except by being obeyed" said Racon at the tarn of the seventeenth century. Bacon immediately tooh upon himself the task, of breaking away from tradition by criticising ar ct discarding not only the materials. but also the methods and logic of the fhis Father of Modern Science gave voice to the essential principle of science when he said: “Knowledge is power, not mere argument or ; . . - and I . . . am laboring to lay the foundation not of any sect 'ne. bat of atility power." Yet it was not until the nineteenth cen-fury that the movement to “seat the sciences each in its proper place" gained sufficient strength to challenge successfully the position which classical studies had occupied. and to become itself the principal subject of study in our colleges and universities.6 -4leled i pondered over thi• many problems of systematic formula mankind’s task tician. Euclid, did such great work matics has taken its place as a Arabic influence much of the Cr« coveries utere translated, and the milted to succeeding generations of this mathematical formulae was INCH the days of Babylonian and Egyptian culture. nx n have life and the secrets of nature. Whenever these problems could be simpli ied and explained by mathematical and Was made easier. The great mathema- hat from his time the science of mat he-important and serious study. Under k and Ear Eastern mathematical dis-ibility of this knowledge being trans-s made easier. From the Arabic much ranslated into Latin in the twelfth cen- tury. and then began the serious study of "the exact relations existing between quantities or magnitudes, and of the methods by which, in accordance With these relations, quantities sought are deductible from quantities known or supposed. As examples of the contributions of alumni and alumnae in this field we point to Dr. Robert E. Gaines and Miss Mary S. Rope, who have done such splendid work in teaching and in research. MAJOR ATHLETICSHALF-TIME AT THE CLEMSDN GAME iFOOTBALLTHE 1937 PURPLE HURRICANE COMES ON THE FIELDRESULTS OF THE SEASON Forman 19 Newberry Furman 58 Wofford Furman 7 N. C. State Furman 0 Citadel Furman 52 Presbyterian Furman 9 Davidson Furman 7 Bucknell Furman 12 Carolina Furman 0 Clcmson Furman 164 Opponents Hi ad Coach A P. (Dizzy) McLeodTHE COACHES AND MANAGER A. P. "Dizzy" McLeod Head Coach Ernest "Goop" Bowyer Rock6tld Coctft Robert W Smit i Fctthman Couth Robert B. Kino Lint Coach Charles Littlejohn Manager IN THE LIGHT OF TIME The 1917 Purple Hurricane roared relentlessly over the desolate plains of Newberry and Wofford: slowed to a brisk breeze at the N. C. State foothills: beat futilely at the towering walls of Citadel: and swept across tin Presbyterian valley only to fall back from the unscalable peaks of Davidson and Bucknell. Then, gathering new strength from a mounting student spirit, it blasted the Carolina range and blew the Clemson Tiger purple in the face in its final effort before tlx season's curfew. Head Coach A. P. (Dizzy) McLeod and his Paladins received countless newspaper plaudits for their performance in the Thanksgiving drama. “The men who came back." Co-Captains Scott and Shivers found the Newberry Indians on the war-path when they led the Hurricane to a 19-0 victory over the scrapping Braves in Sirrine Stadium as the season opened. A 58-0 signal drill with the Wofford eleven prepared the Purples for the Homecoming tilt with N. C. State. The State Wolfpack's fur was briskly ruffled when the Hurricane held their prowling to a 7-7 deadlock. Citadel’s doughty cadets marched rings around the House of Magic, smothered the elusive Scott, and strode to an 8-0 victory over Furman in the State's biggest upset. The Hurricane then vented its spite on P. C.. piling up 52 points. Davidson and Bucknell gave the Paladins a healthy respect for animals as the Wildcats clawed to a 11-9 win and the Bison stampeded into a 20-7 verdict. Then a Student Body meeting changed tlx- season's history. Furman spirit ffamed and the Hurricane roared out of the Piedmont to blast the feathers from the Carolina Gamecock while the berserk cheers of 100 students thundered in Columbia's Municipal Stadium. Of the spectators at the Clemson game it can be written "They came: they saw: they wondered."— They wondered at the hopelessly out-classed Furman team which time and again staved off smashing Clcm-son drives and held the clawing Tigers to a scoreless deadlock.CHEER LEADERS PHILIP McGWN Lois Hass Jim Aiken. Head Chmlnidtt Mary Galloway Earle rice SHBTLEY AND COMPANY STOPPING A CITADEL BACKFURMAN 19 —NEWBERRY 0 FURMAN 58 —WOFFORD 0 An inexperienced but potent Hurricane roared on newly-lighted Sirrine Stadium's emerald turf September 17. and blasted Newberry College's surprisingly determined Indians into a 19-0 oblivion. The fight evinced by the Braves slowed the Purple steamroller but allowed an opportunity for Paladin reserves to gain valuable and needed experience. A large audience saw Furman backs smash into a spasmodic but effective Newberry defense as tire Baptists began their defense of the State Grid Title. Furman scored touchdowns in the first and second periods and on the second play of the fourth quarter. The Purple staved off one serious Indian scoring threat when Hugh Wofford intercepted a pass after tin Lutherans had advanced to tlx 18-yard line on three successive first downs. Joe Foster, the Mighty Mite, climaxed two flashing raids by the Paladins with brilliant touchdown capers. Grover Huppel snatched a bullet pass from Paul Gwinn's competent fingers to account for tlx third tally. Co Captain June Scott paced tlx Purple ballcarriers as tlx Hurricane blasted the Wofford cream-puff to the four corners of Sirrine Stadium in a monotonous 58-0 track meet held October I. The Terrier fight proved scant preparation for the ensuing N. C. State fracas as Furman backs cavorted at will across the Wofford goal. Scott led the field events by scoring 21 points from three touchdowns and as many extra points. Other Furman backs trailed behind. Linesmen opened gaping holes in the Terrier defense while the backs did everything but eat the ball. The game was a gridiron massacre of an outplayed and outclassed team. Twice tlx crowd was electrified into a frenzied, cheering mass as a tribute— once to Paul Gwinn's spectacular 85.yard sprint and. later, to Joe Foster's 80-yard gallop. The Hurricane broke the scoring ice in the first quarter and continued to smash its remnants until the final whistle. TlAtHHAM Lu Boiiiiii Fruu Smuak CmiimiFURMAN 7 — N. C. STATE 7 Approximately 7.000 Homecoming spectators shivered in a chilling drizzle as the Purple Hurricane became a typhoon and hurled back the challenge of a snarling N. C. State Wolfpack to deadlock the invading North Staters 7-7 under Sirrine Stadium's brilliant candles October 9. The nocturnal tilt, played on a soaking field, marked the Hurricane's current debut in conference competition. Rangy Hugh Wofford, sophomore guard, crashed through tin State line to block a punt, scoop up the ball and slither across the goal line for tlic McLcodmcn’s sole score. The Wolfpack scoring drive was not loosed till later in the game when a sudden burst of power sent the Purple back on its heels and pushed the ball over the final stripe. The successful try for the extra point proved the most freakish play of tl c season. Helms. State guard place-kicking for the tying point, had his boot blocked. Snatching up the bouncing oval he pounded around his right end for the tally before Furman players had stopped searching for the ball. Following the third period deadlock, both teams, battling on even terms, made a desperate effort to break the tie. The ball continually changed hands as Paladins recovered fumbles and Wolves intercepted passes. S orr. FotTJOi Kola Shi ■ in. Co-Captain Mam-ox GwinxFURMAN 0 —CITADEL 8 A slashing Citadel Bulldog struck Furman's paralysed Hurricane twice with lightning like fury, and immediately served up to its howling Homecoming crowd the major upset of the state race when the Cadets marched over the Paladins 8-0 October 16. The Hurricane, playing in unfamiliar Johnson l lagood stadium, became impotent after Citadel linesmen smothered June Scott. Andy “they shall not pass" Sabados. Bulldog center, halted the Purple passing attack after intercepting a number of tosses. A dashing punt return by diminutive Kooksie Robinson and a last-minute safety were Citadel scoring avenues. The Furman offense stalled completely. The victors clung tenaciously to a six-point lead throughout three quarters, then increased their margin when a Furman back fumbled a low pass from center and recovered behind the goal line. Kooksie Robinson was the one-man show, the little can of TNT. which blasted Furman from any real hope of retaining the state gridiron championship. FURMAN 52 —PRESBYTERIAN 0 The Paladins took revenge for their Citadel upset by completely dismembering a P. C. eleven in the process of a 52-0 massacre in Sirrine Stadium October 23. Tire contest featured long runs, trick plays, forward passes, and all other elements of razzle-dazzle football. The effortless sprinting of Furman backs across the goal was halted only by the timekeeper. Tire performance of one Blue Hose back. Dennard. was tire sole threat to the Purple territory. Play of the Furman squad, though powerful, was erratic and still patched with faults glaringly revealed in the humiliating Citadel fray. The decided weight advantage and superiority of reserves were two of the causes for the defeat of the invaders from Clinton. Brunt of the attack fell upon Roten Shelley. Union ace. who led in yardage gained with a total of 187 yards. Scoring began in the first quarter and continued uninterrupted. Worm Jesus Smith Kimu Sh' «i LikFURMAN 9 —DAVIDSON 13 A rather listless Hurricane was clawed into 13-9 submission by a fighting Davidson Wildcat October 30 on Richardson field. Davidson. N. C. Quality of the play was a decided contrast to the spine-tingling 14-13 drama staged by the two Southern Conference teams in 1936. The Furman defense, weakened by injuries, proved vulnerable to the dazzling attack of the Davidson eleven. Davidson scored in the second period when Davis took a wide lateral from Dennis and raced over the final stripe. A 57-yard punt return by the same Davis had placed tl e ball in scoring position. George Patrick evened the score in the third stanza with an 80-yard gallop to glory. Scott's extra point gave Furman a 7-6 margin. Almost immediately the Paladins scored again, tackling Hand for a safety. Battling desperately to overcome the slim lead the Wildcats look to the air lanes. A fourth down pass to Williams in the end zone and his subsequent conversion gave the Davidsonians their 1 3-9 victory. Jack Shivers, still handicapped by a knee injury, turned in a neat bit of blocking. Hugh Wofford, his running male, gained laurels, as did Pete Borders, at tl c center post, and Roten Shetlcy. potent sophomore back, and George Patrick, in their ball carrying jaunts. I'.triKK t.irvoxi Bit'Miiunii Itirru. Smithy Gukyi COUVFURMAN 12— CAROLINA 0 FURMAN 7 —BUCKNELL 20 Zone Grey’s "Thundering Herd” came to life November 6 when Buck net I's Bison stampeded the length of Sirrinc Stadium in three scoring drives which forced Coach "Dizzy” McLeod’s charges into an inglorious 20 7 retreat. The running attack of the supposedly crippled Pennsylvania eleven slid through the erratic defense of the Hurricane time and again. The Bucknell cut-back artists, led by a twisting, turning husky named Tomasetti. revealed appalling weaknesses in Furman tackling. The Hurricane barely managed to push over one touchdown when Bison reserves replaced tin granite like varsity linesmen for a brief moment. Tlx spearhead of tlx visitor’s attack was built around Louis Tomasetti. easily one of the best backs to tread tlx local turf. He passed, punted and ran the Hurricane crazy. For tlx House of Magic. June Scott. Shetley. 1 ipscomb and Huppcl loomed in tlx backfield. with Shivers and Wofford standing out in tlx line. Fix Furman bell pealed till midnight November 13 after an under-dog Hurricane eleven, urged to victory by an unprecedented wave of student body spirit, snatched tlx feathers from a bewildered Carolina Gamecock and placed a I 2-0 score on the victory column in tlx Purple and White ledger. A student body meeting lighted the flame of spirit that sent hundreds of students to Columbia to yell tlx-mselves hoarse as the Purple squad reciprocated their support and trounced the Gamecock into a bedraggled chick. Smashing charges by the line and dock-like efficiency in the backfield marked the rejuvenated Hurricane offense. The Paladin defense proved well-nigh impenetrable, the linesmen allowing tlx Garnet and Black to wave within the 30-yard line but once. June Scott. George Patrick, and Rolen Shetley were the spearlx ads of the offense that continuously lashed at the Gamecock supremacy. Twice the Purple sent the Gamecock cackling behind its goal. •UrriroaT Diihou Uu McCt.UK Gl'lllt Mai u «FURMAN 0 —CLEMSON 0 An inspired Furman eleven rose to defensive heights Thanksgiving afternoon in Sirrine Stadium and dead locked a superior Clemson team in a bitter 0-0 conflict fought before packed stands. The game was a death blow to Clemson's hopes for conference laurels. The state title, however went to the Bengal trophy room. June Scott's matchless punting staved off Tiger scoring drives time after time as Clemson clawed for victory. In offensive departments the Bengal ruled unchallenged in the middle of the field. Furman backs were unable to break loose, though Shvtlev managed to sneak in two substantial gains. Furman’s defense, while vulnerable in mid-field, was impervious to Tiger scoring thrusts. Quick thinking in the ptnehes saved the Furman team on more than one occasion. Twice Clemson battered at the door of tl»e House of Magic and twice intercepted passes, one for a touch-back. the other for neat yardage, quickly hushed t! c rapping. Furman had an opportunity to score after Smith had blocked a punt deep in Tiger territory, but a Purple end failed to see the free ball and Clemson recovered in tin nick of time. The tilt was the swan song for 12 seniors who never saw Clemson defeat Furman during their three years on the varsity. Thai. Ki«(i Ksiuut Moo»i ClivtoxA"m4 Umf lrll to ricliltt Mat, Th«ma». Otmi . PlXUl , Thom»» ! . Maiiii, IIutu . Maiuutrr Sum; .«» • (Irti to n t 0: Baiui, CnuinKui, Fiiuim, Kino, Hiu.ia»i , Cauwiu, Cimta Smith. tl w«. Ah«»i , Kakpaix, Wai.to , Fitxiia. Furman's Baby Breeze cried in its crib during tlx 1917 grid season save for one lambasting excursion into the l.and of the Terrier when the frosh trampled Wofford's plcbcs by a 18-0 margin. The freshmen los three out of four games played during the season, two of the verdicts being close decisions. Lack of adequate reserves, and the inexperience normally found in any freshman team contributed largely to the Rats' bankrupt record. The starting lir.c-up carries several men of varsity calibre but so sporadic was the general work of the eleven that the brightest and best had little opportunity to shine. The small squad with which Freshman Coach Bob Smith was forced to work was the greatest handicap the "rats” had to overcome. The usual starters for tlx 1917 frosh were; ends. King and Barker: tackles, Fleming and Cornwell: guards. Hilliard and Arenson: center. May: backs. Fitzier, Rogers or Walters. Randall and Culbertson. The Citadel Bullpups mustered touchdown drives in tlx first and third quarters to down tlx Little Wind 12-6 in the season s premiere played under the lights of Johnson Hagood stadium in Charleston. Furman's score came as a result of a 99-yard profit on an intercepted pass, featuring Walters with the ball and starring the excellent blocking of tlx Purple Furman's Baby Breeze overwhelmed a game but outclassed Wofford "rat” outfit 38-0 on Snyder Field October 10. The Cottage of Magic displayed a smooth running attack and a devastating aerial bombardment throughout the massacre. The work of the line in repulsing Wofford attacks was excellent. Falling before a much stronger rat team from Carolina, the Furman freshmen were avalanched under a 26-0 score on Melton Field in a driving rain that considerably hamjx red tricky play. Fighting finitely but well, the Purple Frosh fell beneath the hammer blows of Clemson’s mighty Tiger Cubs 14-6 in the badly served entree of the Thanksgiving meal. Fitzier skyrocketed to brief fame in the second quarter when he fled down tlx field 71 yards for Furman's lone touchdown. Fix Baby Tigers puslxd over enough points to assure the continuance of the old tradition "tlx school winning the freshman game never wins tlx Thanksgiving game.”COURT SEASON Crippled by the 1937 commencement exercises. Furman's Purple Dervish basketball team dribbled slowly through a discouraging season, tasting defeat at the hands of inferior teams and registering only occasional victories. Failure to follow the ball in the second half contributed to a goodly number of the downfalls while poor passing and somewhat erratic shooting came in for its share in undermining Furman scores. Despite these faults, common on all teams, but seemingly more prevalent this year on the Furman campus, the Purple quintet turned in a consistent record of good work. Unusually strong opposition in state competition sometimes proved an insurmountable obstacle. Chief among the Dervish exponents of the dribble and snowbird were Coley "Toughy” Spigncr. a demon at lifting the ball off the backboard and not a bad shot: Wilmot Spires, capable guard: Carl Nolan, crack fioorman: Jim Aiken, the sharpshooting midget of the squad: Hugh Wofford. the rising star of the court, and for the reserves. Brice Wages and Bill Johnston in particular. The Dervishes opened the season in January with a trip to Charleston where the College of Charleston and the Citadel Cadets set the squad off to a bad start by mangling them by 42-31 and 38-17 scores, respectively. The Purple split two games with Erkine's Seccdcrs. taking the Due West boys on the local courts and losing to the Flying Fleet in the Christening game of the new Erskine gym. Most vicious enemy of Hurricane successes on the hardwood was the Clemson Tiger which clawed the Purple into 46-15 and 43-35 rags in two games. In mid-season tl»c local counters revived their sinking morale with a 40-33 win over Carolina's Gamecocks and continued the winning Sri ms StHAM At UN Stionm McClainstreak by besting P. C.'s Blue Hose. The quint then slumped back into an end-of-the-season losing spell, bowing before the shots of the title-hungry Citadel and Clemson quints. Wofford humbled Furman for the second time of the season with a 34-26 victory. The devilish Dervishes ended the state season in a comet-flame of glory, edging out Carolina’s cackling Gamecocks with a 41-38 demonstration staged on the local court. A swing into Virginia and North Carolina for games with Washington and Lee and Davidson completed the Hurricane's 1938 card. Results of the season: Furman 31 College of Charleston 42 Furman . . 17 Citadel . . . 38 Furman 31 Erskinc 30 Furman ............. 19 Presbyterian 27 Furman.......... 25 Davidson . . 30 Furman 26 Newberry 23 Furman . . .......... 39 College of Charleston 4 I Furman 15 Clemson ... 46 Furman . 26 Wofford ... 34 Furman 40 Carolina ...... 33 Furman 17 Erskinc 20 Furman ., 36 Presbyterian 35 Furman ... 44 Newberry . . 42 Furman .................. 35 Clemson 43 Furman 35 Citadel ........... 46 Furman . . 26 Wofford 34 Furman . ... 41 Carolina 38 Furman 22 Washington and Lee 47 Furman.............. 38 Davidson.............. 60 K rrtrr«r M asdox Kmi »• iKmtttx Krtrxmui. ioH a rFRESHMAN BASKETBALL Fint Rous. John I-owler. Andy Watson. James Martin, Hart Long. Johnson Small. Srcond Row: HOY BENNETT. JAMES MURPHY. WILLARD HFAKIN. WILLIAM GOODLETTE. Third Row: Petf borders. Couch. DEWrrr Cheney. Paul Hitchcock. Roy Babb, Marvin Duncan. JAMES LAMPLEY. Manager. The Frcshirun Basketball Squad more than made up for its midget physical handicap by displaying more fighting spirit and willingness to learn the fundamentals of the game than any other group of previous years, according to Coach Jack Shivers, mentor of the first-year boys. From a squad of approximately forty aspirants, fifteen candidates who demonstrated their superiority over the other competitors at dribbling, passing, pivoting, shooting, and general all-round ability, were selected. Two performers who cinched positions in the starting line-up were “Pepper" Martin, erstwhile Allstate forward at Fairforest. and Willard Hearin. former Greenville High captain and guard. The other trio who rounded out the quint were Bobby True and J. A. Murphy. Columbia boys, and Paul Hitchcock. tall, redheaded pivot man from Florida. Scrimmages were held daily against the varsity in order to work out plans of offense and defense, to provide the "rats" with competition in order to prepare them for actual game situations, and to train each player for coolness at crucial moments in contests. Several outstanding city and textile teams of the vicinity were played before the yearlings tackled a frosh outfit. The Piedmont All-Stars and L. B. Price Company succeeded in nosing out the Baby Dervishes by close scores in hard-fought battles. The "rats" suffered their first defeat in intercollegiate competition by losing to Newberry’s Papooses on the local hardwood. Following these encounters the frosh tangled with the outstanding five from the Edneyville. North Carolina. High School. This game seemed to be onesided at the outset, but in the latter stages developed into a rough and tumble affair, the outcome being decided just a few seconds before the final whistle. Other boys who saw much service were Fowler. Bennett. Small. Cheney. Long, and Goodlette. These substitutes, along with the starting five, are being counted on heavily to bolster next season’s edition of varsity Dervishes. "Pepper" Martin and Hearin are almost sure bets for starting positions.BASEBALL □ N THE DIAMOND Bolstered by nine veterans who took the diamond in the opening game of tl c Palmetto Collegiate League. Coach McLeod’s worries were practically over. The lone problem which confronted the genial mentor was the development of another capable pitcher to share the mound duties with Jack Shivers. Johnny Smith, and Roten Shelley, sophomore fireball artist. The failure of Henry Garrett, ace righthander. to return to school left a vacancy in this department. Behind tlx plate was "Lighthorse" Harry Lee. Greenville American Legion Junior coach, who was moved in from right field. He was ably assisted by Lloyd Coley, a promising understudy. Wilmot Spires, lanky first baseman. last season led the league in batting with an average of .425. He was at the initial sack. Hugh Wofford was used in tlx batting order at second. The gap at third base, left vacant by Thomas' absence, was filled by Charlie Littlejohn. Paul Gwinn held down tlx shortstop post. Hard-hitting June Scott patrolled the cent.rfield area of the outer gardens last year. He was runner-up for the batting crown by virtue of his lofty .353 mark with the willow. Young. Jenkins, and Daniel shared the duty of chasing flies with him in the field. BASEBALL SCHEDULE Apr. 1—Newberry at Newberry. Apr. 4—Citadel at Charleston. Apr. 5—Citadel at Charleston. Apr. 8—Wofford at Spartanburg. Apr. I 3—Wofford at Greenville. Apr. 15—Davidson at Greenville. Apr. 18—Erskine at Due West. Apr. 20—Newberry at Greenville. Apr. 25—Erskine at Greenville. Apr. 28—Clemson at Greenville. Apr. 29—P. C. at Clinton. May 4—Carolina at Greenville. May 5—P. C. at Greenville. May 10—Davidson at Davidson. N. C. May 1 1—Clemson at Clemson. May 14—Carolina at Columbia. KnttUng: LITTLEJOHN, KlRbY. LEE, GWINN: Standing: SPIKES. YOUNG. SHETLEY. Dorman. Wofford. Cox. Uanoger.The study of anatomy and the development of the sciences during the Middle Ayes Occasioned much progress in the field of medicine. However, since earliest history men have had medicine of one kind or another. Whether it be a herb concoction of the tribal witch-doctor or whether it be the latest type of treatment in the most modern hospital, medical care has and always will be one of the primary needs of the-human race. This field of study has grown into a highly specialized science in which there are many divisions, all of which require particular and careful study. Representative of the work of former students of Furman and Greenville Woman's College in the field of mi I'dical research and public health is lha t of Dr. Wm. C. Langston ant of Dr. Let a White. 1 MINOR ATHLETICSGOLF Jon K•».»»» Ilt'on WtUlf W’ai.tm Sicmu Jimii Komit It- Aviat. Ji. Ninon Summon Revived after a season in the dog-house, golf returned to its former glory on the Hill in 1937. and Furman presented to the world as fine a squad of divot-digging demons as ever wielded a niblick. Prospects for continued success in the grand old game of the Scots were bright as this 1938 year-book went to press. Only two members of the 1937 squad failed to adorn the campus this fall. Bentley Hines departed via the commencement platform and Dick Thomas failed to matriculate. Three Musketeers of the 1937 aggregation returned to the Purple and White cause this year. "Big John" Rogers. Hugh Walker, and Walt Sigman. all longtime veterans of the link wars, were expected to be the mainstay of the local mashic wielders. Two juniors and one sophomore were making competition for the top-flight four keen. J. Boone Aiken and Bob Ayers, both experienced men. were out for the team as was Ritchie Stimpson. second-year man. Dr. Wyatt had tentatively scheduled three long distance trips for the mashic maestros. The roster included swings through North Carolina. Georgia, and South Carolina. In North Carolina, the squad encountered the strong teams of live University of North Carolina. N. C. State. Duke University and Davidson. Coming further South the boys were to engage University of Georgia linksmen. Georgia Tech and Emory University. In the Palmetto State, the Purple were to match clubs with the University of South Carolina and The Citadel. A number of other matches probably would be scheduled before the season got under way. The grass-choppers faced some of the toughest competition in tin South in the teams scheduled. Coaching the squad was Dave Ferguson, professional at the Greenville County Club. Mr. Ferguson, with Clarence Owens, has directed the Hurricane teams for the past few years and has also taught classes in the physical education department of the university. In addition to using the instructors of the City Club, tin team has also utilized tlx splendid Country Club layout for practice and home matches.TENNIS CHARLES W BURTS Coacft With four veterans of the 1937 squad returning to the courts on the Hill. Furman’s tennis team began preparations for one of its most successful seasons. An abundance of material from last year's freshman group was expected to add greatly to the strength of the racquet-wicldcrs. Back to the Furman fold were Jim Aiken, ace of the 1938 players. Mallory Reynolds Smith. Bob Anders, and Johnnie Oswald. Only two men were lost to the Purple racqucters. Captain Harold Southern and Rufus Gray. Harold Clinkscales and Stone Bagby were outstanding sophomores on the squad. The team manager was l.addic Rhodes of last year's frosh aggregation. The netmen played the usual state teams and participated in the annual State tennis meet held at Clinton. Scheduled for the squad was a northward swing into Virginia and North Carolina which took the team to the University of Virginia. William and Mary, University of Richmond. Duke University. N. C. State, and the University of North Carolina. The team was coached by Professor Charles W. Burts, one-time holder of the South Carolina Intercollegiate singles and doubles championship. JoaNOtwAL Boi Anoui JimAimx S»o B o»r IImoc Cu ik»u»TRACK Ernest "Goop" bowyir Com h TRACK SCHEDULE Apr. 2—Citadel at Charleston. Apr. 9—Carolina at Greenville. Apr. 14—P. C. at Greenville (Varsity and Frosh). Apr. 16—Duke at Greenville (Varsity and Frosh). Apr. 23—Clemson at Greenville. Apr. 27—Wofford at Spartanburg (Varsity and Frosh). Apr. 30—Davidson at Greenville. May 6. 7—State Meet at Clinton (Varsity and Frosh). Although several stars, including Bob King who held the state records in both the shot put and discus throw. Captain Roy Stevens, stellar hurdler, and R. A. Whitaker, dependable quarter-miler. were lost by graduation, the nucleus of the Furman cinder aggregation was built around four returning lettermen. Two seniors. J. G. Franklin and Percy Beasley. headed the list of veteran runners. Both were experienced in all phases of tin sport. Last fall Franklin ran in the five-mile cross country race at the Southern Conference Meet, which was sponsored by the University of North Carolina. Beasley stepped the 880 in two minutes flat during the Conference outdoor trials at Duke last May. Another pair of runners who earned a block “P last season were Bill Alston, brilliant distance star who was a stand-out in the one and two-mile runs, and Carl Nolan who demonstrated his fleet ness on many occasions in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Nolan was also able to gain many points in the discus throw. George Patrick and Harold Clinkscales were two other sprinters who were fleet at the century and furlong. Patrick was also used in the low hurdles and shot put. while Clinkscales broad jumped several times. Heading the group of timber toppers was Grover Huppel. who received an invitation to run in the 1934 Sugar Bowl Games against such great hurdlers as "Spec ' Towns, the World and Olympic champion, and A! Moreau, former L. S. U. star. Huppel was undefeated in dual meets as a freshman last season and showed promise of developing into one of the South's most outstanding trackmen. Ray Dorman ran the high and low barriers, with the fleet sophomore star, and also tossed the javelin. Others who composed tlx Purple and White cinder squad were Hubert King. Cudd. Lipscomb. Jenkins. Wofford, and Fowler. The track team was directed by Ernest (Goof) Bowyer. former star sprinter and hurdler at Florida and present backficld coach of the Purple Hurricane. Coach Bowyer won the Florida A. A. U. 220-yard low hurdles championship one season.J. W. (Pinky) Babb, behemoth redhead who starred on the gridiron, returned to school at the beginning of the second semester and added much strength in the weight events. For the past two seasons, he has been runner-up to the winner in his special ty. the discus throw. He has also been outstanding at heaving the shot, often finishing just behind Bob King's record - breaking tosses last year. On one occasion last year Babb surpassed the existing mark in state circles with a mighty toss of the discus. but suffered the misfortune of eing disqualified for stepping out of the ring. Two other hefty boys who collected many points with the weights in Freshman competition were Eugene Link and Farris (Ox) Weigel, who exhibited considerable promise in early workouts. Another pair of Sophomores who turned in consistent performances as first-year men and who added strength to the varsity contingent this past season were C. V. Lipscomb, quarter and half-miler. and Herbert King, who was virtually a one-man track team. King proved that lie was as versatile as his famous brother. Bob. by competing in the pole vault, high jump, broad jump, and javelin throw. Lipscomb showed that he might develop into one of the state's best middle-distance runners, doing the quarter in a fraction over 52 seconds. In Freshman competition lie placed in the annua! meet at Clinton last year. He was also good in the 880 this past year. Auto Cm tfcMWXK K»»x u« I'atmck llurrri l.irKOHI Kixc lit XII.IV Not » KownaINTRAMURAL SPORTS Under the direction of Dr. Paul Rhoton. who succeeded Covington "Goat" McMillan as head of the Department of Physical Education, the program of intramural activities this year was enlarged to embrace touch football, basketball, tennis, and ping pong. The purpose of the program was to enable boys who did not try out for varsity or freshman athletics to participate in some physical exercise, in addition to the regular gym classes. The initial tournament was that of tennis which was staged early in the fall. Trescott Hinton and Bob Anders advanced to the final round in the upperclassmen’s division, while Bill Goodlettc met Paul Hitchcock in the final round of freshman competition. Following completion of the tennis matches the touch football schedule was drafted. Rules provided that each dormitory team meet its neighboring floor. with the winner meeting the inter-fraternity title-holder to determine the school championship. Each team consisted of nine men. one of these acting as captain. Intercollegiate football rules governed play, with the exceptions that all tackling was barred; blockers were required to keep both feet, or a hand and a foot, in contact with the ground; passes could be thrown from any point behind the line of scrimmage; and. in order to eliminate roughness, cleatcd shoes were barred. Due to a dispute over the delay in the play-off of a tie game between Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Alpha, the championship was undecided. The controversy arose when the K. A. fraternity claimed the cup on percentage of games won. while S. A. E. contended that should they defeat their rivals a tie for the championship would result. The inter-fraternity winner was to have met the Second Floor Geer team for the school title.In the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries Galileo laid the foundations for the then new science of physics through his experiments with falling bodies. Of course, man had invented the wheel, pulley, fulcrum, and plane many years before this era. but it was during this post-Renaissance period that physics became a thoroughly separate and intensive field of study. Wm. Gilbert, with hts experiments in electricity; Isaac Newton, who gave us the law of gravitation: Torricelli, inventor of the barometer: and Robert Boyle, who made pioneering investigations tn the nature of gases, all added their bits toward the development of physics into one of the most systematic and complicated sciences in our modern world. Indicative of the work of Turman graduates in this field is that of Dr. T. K. Plyler. contemporary, so to speak, of Gilbert, and Dr. J. A. Bearden, who has done outstanding work with x-rays.WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Thu Women’s Athletic Association of the Woman’s College has for its aim the promotion of better physical condition as well as a keen enjoyment of outdoor activities among the students. Functioning in league with the Physical Education department headed by Miss Barbara Laier and Miss Eleanor Lombard, it works through its Athletic Council, composed of a president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer and one representative from each of the major sports on the campus—golf, hockey, swimming, basketball, tennis, riding, archery, dancing, and fencing. Sponsoring Saturday night open house and arranging competitive games arc among its activities and mark it as an important organization in college life.GULF With a powerful drive this year’s golf class began its game. After the first few lessons, tees, birdies, and eagles were just old familiar terms. Instead of practicing on the campus as has been done in former days, the girls went out to Hilldale Golf Course. Even though the scenery is fascinating, they are learning to "keep their eyes on the ball" and "follow through." As the days grow longer and sunnier, the girls from "the college" will become true golfers, will develop poise of body in stroking, and gain an occasional hole-in one—we hope! Here's to the future Patty Bergs! CHRISTINE BENEIELD . . . Studying that lift Rirrn Webster .. . Limbering up! ★ Constance Lewis . . . Sltmmtng ont bah! Lois Hass . . . Pulling over cn act! CALPHURNIA COX . . . Stretching tor a wide one! Christine Beni ielo . . . Right on that line! TENNIS Warm, spring days make girlish fancies turn toward thoughts of white lines on smooth courts, and produce yearnings for the sight of a cleanly hit "ace." sliding on the base line just out of reach. Donning multi-colored shorts and tennis shoes, and with racquets swinging collegiately. followers of "Big Bill" and Helen Wills start earnest rallys across the lightly stretched net. The stretch of an arm high in the air. or the long quick stride of the seasoned player have a thrill, only enthusiasts of tennis can know. Tournaments in which a college champion is chosen have become an annual and much anticipated event.HOCKEY The splendid Hockey field behind the Woman’s College has made Hockey one of the most popular of the autumn sports offered by the Athletic Association. Competitive games were arranged this year, with the result that twice a week on the back campus one heard a shrill whistle that signalled the beginning of a sweep down field with sticks poised, shinguards in place, and a ball carried swiftly down the field in team-work a goalie could not stop. The chill fall weather served only as an incentive to longer play and with Miss Laicr as referee, the games frequently ran overtime. Amy Sadler I.ecu.e Drummond Mary Rose Jenkins Millie Smith Alice Mobley Gary Vandiver HOCKEY (In j Circle) Lecile Drummond Mary Bobo Amy SADLER Alice Mobley Maud Douglass Mary Rose Jenkins Dolores Tedards Elizabeth Quattlebaum Bertha Smith MARGARET WRIGHT Margaret Husson Grace Hiott Annabel Faulk Lamar Rice Alice Mobley Caroline Etheridge Ruth waller Myrtle Craven Martha Geer SWIMMING Swimming, the great year-round activity, is one of tin’ most popular sports at the Woman's College. There are beginning and advanced classes for students who are interested in learning how to swim as well as perfecting form, speed, and various strokes. The Senior Life-Saving class is filled to capacity with girls who hope to proudly wear their badges by the end of the semester. Because the Woman's College pool was built for the students of the gay nineties or land-lubbers of the pre-war days who dared not follow tlx lure of the watery deep, it is very small. Yet it offers the girls a good opportunity to enjoy swimming throughout the year.FENCING Although one of the oldest sports in athletic annals, fencing is new at the Woman's College. Entering its second year as a branch of the physical education department, it increases in popularity each year. An excellent sport for coordination of muscle, development of poise, and rapidity of response, it has classes filled to capacity. Under the able tutelage of Mr. Swain, the intricacies of unknown words such as “fail.” "parry.” “lunge." and "epee" arc supplied with meaning and expressed in splendid form. For grace, balance, and timing, the mind must be trained in alertness until perfection of movement and form is obtained. Two MASKED AND Padded Beauties Prepare For Battle ★ KATHERINE BAXLEY Ewing Schi.ee i ik BEATRICE RIMMEK Mary Rose Jenkins Margaret Gourley ARCHERY The twang of the bow. the flight of the arrow, and the lure of the target before one make archery an ideal sport for feminine strong-arm shooters. A clear eye. a steady hand, strong muscles, and a perfect vision are necessary if any awards for bull's-eyes are gotten. For those girls who are too brave for the horse-shoe ring, archery is the happy medium. Indeed, to those who acquire a skill in this art. there seems to be that savage love of the bow and arrow that marked tlx first inhabitants of our country. H r RIDING The lure of the cinder path, the fee! of quivering horseflesh, the smell of the outdoors mingled with the animal odor of the mount, the touch of the wind in the face, the dash of cold air that sends the blood waltzing through veins—small wonder that riding is one of the most popular sports at the Woman's College. In December as in May. in the heart of a cold snap as in the lush warmness of a spring day. riding calls its devotees to the saddle. Profit as well as pleasure comes from the riding course. Under the direction of Mrs. Walker the girls are taught excellent horsemanship while enjoying the delights of the sport. The small riding classes have proven a great benefit to the students since those taking riding can be taught more as individuals than as a class. The teaching is thus more effective and undeniably more interesting to the students. The personal interest of the instructor has made a good horsewoman out of many a mere jogglcr-on-a-nag. For the first lessons, when fundamentals of horsemanship must be learned, and where little riding is done, up to the time when the cinder track is ridden again and again, there is an intense eagerness to free Mrs. Carrii C Walker Imtrmtor MAKII TAYLOR Monaftr ONI OI; Tilt CLASSESRIDING the reins and dash into the open, so strong is the call to ride. But with longer rides over fields and down forgotten roads, the wisdom of the early restraint is seen. Before the girls in Mrs. Walker's riding classes are allowed to feel the wild exultation of a lone gallop through the woods or meditative calm of a jog through a field dotted with brush and sedge-grass, with the Greenville skyline looming against the blue bulk of Paris mountain, she must spend those wearying, but not monotonous, hours in the riding ring. Something new to learn, a better way of doing things— the fun of becoming proficient at a sport! Each girl spends one afternoon a week riding, according to the schedule Mrs. Walker has laid out. Then, after leaving the warm, horsy smell of the paddock at night or in late afternoon, the girls come in. tired in every muscle, longing for that refreshing hot shower but more healthy, more vigorous, more graceful for having ridden. One of the indispensable parts of the Woman's College program of educating the girls in bodily grace as well as in grace and culture of the mind is riding. rm Class Rides Four Abreast Four ride Together The Class in Double File Mrs. Walker showing How It Is DoneAvenue of exploration to the social world of the age” had been mentioned by Plato and Aristotle in their writings, but it was not until the sixteenth century that men began to stress education that would prepare men for life in their own world. It was even written in this age: "How much the fool that has been sent to roam Excels the fool that always stays at home!!” Through the writings of Montaigne, for example, people became acquainted with the immense benefits to be attained by mingling with people, and by studying their habits and customs both at home and in foreign countries. Young men were encouraged to travel in order that they might gain a broad ”social learningand be better equipped to face life. Later on there grew up a whole department of learning which took over the term ”social” as its connotation. This science includes "all that relates to the social conditions, the relations and institutions which are involved in man's existence, and his well-being as a member of an organized communityT, IHE change from the Middle Ages to the Modern World brought with it not only the problem of facing new issues in the realm of learning, but it also brought the problem of evolving new methods with which to face new psychological study its needed u new situations, and since his tin?c rondttions. Kant gave the idea of tus in order to deal with these v? have tried to make psychology more of an explanation of the process of learning than as a field of learning itself. Today there is a effective social psychology in order Jo might be psychologized." Dr. need for tjie development of an that the "materials of education hn B. Watson, famous for his “behavioristic" research, stands prominent among Furman alumni in this engrossing and rapidly developing field. ORGANIZA- TIONS ftTHE 1938 STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Harold Smoak Gforce Scott Luther Maddox Henry Simpson President . Vice-President . Secretary 'treasurer George Scott Luther Maddox Henry Simpson FUflMAN Peg On Hundred SternlyBONHOMIE STUDENT EOUNC1L OFFICERS Numa Lamar Smith. Jr. Donald John Nelson Jefferson B. Aiken. Jr. President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Numa Lamar Smith. Jr. Jefferson B. Aiken. Jr. Harry Covington Robert Gurnell James Francis Martin Billy McLeod Donald John Nelson Walter Sigman Henry Simpson Wilmot Spires UNIVERSITY Pott One HundrtJ Su.'enty-nnrTHE 1938 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Mary Singletary President DeMaris Griner Vice-President Frances Campbell Secretary Dorothy Curry Treasurer MEMBERS Eugenia Burns Marjorie Edwards Caroline Groce Catherine Irwin Ruby Jones Catherine Loadholt Grace Pearson Helen Rhyne Ann Rutledge Margaret Skinner Eugenia Turrentine Eleanor Wright FUfllWAN Page On Hundred Seventy-twoBONHOMIE STUDENT LEGISLATURE OFFICERS Benjamin F. Broadway President Trescott Hinton Vice-President Carson Sturgeon Treasurer Dick Burts Secretary MEMBERS Joseph H Bolton Moffett Booker Edward Cushman Edgar Davis Robert DuRant Joe Earle Bernard Fischer C. Sapp Funderburk Fred T. Giles Yancey Gilkerson Jean Greer David Horton Lloyd O. Hughes Broadus McKinney Charles Mason Donald J. Nelson William Price Frank Rector William Rowell Walter Sigman Harold Simmons Hansel Simpson Mallory Smith Numa L. Smith. Jr. Earle Traynham Clarence Workman UNIVERSITY I'oqt One Hundred Sn'enty-threeTHE 1930 THE BDNHDMIE Charles Middleton Mason Editor-in-Chief Clyde William Savage Business Manager Alice Marian Ross Co-Editor Dorothy Snipes Co-Business Manager Page On Hundred Seventy-four FURMANBONHOMIE MORGAN- »» : Ai6 ys- w' CHEATHAM -MOivMf MIMS myiNiO »ir» OILKE. RtON-troxTt l t M CROUCH • • » £Orro I 0. PLOWDiN -£ « --C rc rOtiOM-Anvir ro MAC OflWELL -a vm.i u r vrut MQOllHLAQ-A fi r S' o moi. n i t _— IVCS-ftwo taro P£AR$ON- «»r to- vt r c HAS -a oro£ff re 6REER -amt. to rox C. PlQWQiH-tu jSfi rtA FISCHER ■ Aiu«j n ro+ UN1VEBS1TY P 9 On Hundrni SrOtnty-Av THE 1938 William Anderson Editor-in-Chir! Mary i.ou Mims Co- Editor William Rowell Aikociatt Editor Cameron Gregory Columnitt Mary Cheatham Aitodatr Editor I.F.cii.B Drummond Feature Editor Sumner Ivrs Associate Editor Thomas D. Toler Head Copureodtr Yancey Gilki rson St arraying Editor Udgar Davis AuiUant Copyreader Don Calhoun Columnist IRBY CAUTHEN Contributing Editor FUBMAN Page One Hundred Seventy-fixBONHOMIE Frank Rector Billie Redfearn Rutineu Manager Co-Buuoeu Manager Sam Shi pari) J. G. Franklin Johnson Small Sport • Editor Auittanl Spoett Editor Sporlt Aunt ant R. N. Daniel. Jr. Hal Powe Spoett Asmttant Contributing Editor Joe Earle Contributing Editor Broadcs McKinney William DeLoachb Jean ‘er Advertising Auittanl Auiit to Buuneu Stgr. Circulation Manager Gary Vandiver Sports Auittanl UNIVERSITY Page One Hundred Seventg-uvenTHE 1938 THE ECHO Carson Sturgeon Editor Lylyan Wilkinson Co-Editor William Hull Associate Editor Edward Cushman Business Manager Elizabeth Ponder Co-Business Manager Joe Earle Linoleum Designer Pag On Hundred Seventy-eight FUHMANBONHOMIE STUDENTS WHO'S WHO NOMINATIONS David Anderson Virginia Dodson Di-Maris Griner Archie MacDowell Charles Mason Mary Lou Mims Helen Rhyne Alice Ross Walter Sigman Mary Singletary Numa Lamar Smith. Jr. Harold Smoak UNIVERSITY Page One Hundred Seventy-nineHAND and TORCH THE 1938 OFFICERS William D. Hull. II President JOSEPH H. Earle Vice-President NUMA L. SMITH, Jr. Secret ary-Treasurer HAND AND TORCH was organized with the idea of encouraging among the students of Furman University the highest type of scholarship and character. Only about one-tenth of each graduating class is eligible for membership. Election to the Hand and Torch means that the faculty regards the man far above the average in natural ability, in application, and in sterling character. Charter Member 1927 R. S. FUNDERBURK R M RAMSEY L. c. Hartley J. c. Robert. Jr j. c Matthews g. w Sciiaible j. w. mcGlothun. jr. J. a. walker H. L. Wari. Elected 192$ 1: C. Al.LI N M. V. Hawihornl J. D. Massey R. M Dagus. Jr S. D CZELi. U R Lide W. E. Moore Elected 1929 C W BURTS L. M. PALLAW G. D. POWEI l. T. 1 Crosby J. S ELt-l NBURG J. H McGlothi.in C L. Rasor Elected 19)0 J. W Going E. B Thompson F. J. Putney b M. Goldsmith J. w Barber R A. Crawford. Jr. J. A KEYS Raven mcDavid F.LWOOO C. JACKSON C. A. Mooney C. C. Sanders T T. GOLDSMITH. JR. Elected 19)1 g. w. Blackwell J w Culbertson C T. Thompson G H CLEVELAND MoChord WILLIAMS T Gatica Elected 19)2 H. L. Bomar D I) RrrotiE T. C Furman R. L. Mooni Y L. L. RICE. JR. H K Towns. Jr C F. Hayni .sworth. Jr. Elected 19) ) W. G Babb DuPont Guerky. Jr. H. T. JESTER M. J. Boggs F. T. Cunningham j. c. McGee Elected 19)4 D K McCall C. H Townes G. FA.MUI.ARO Elected 19) 5 Reid Clanton J. D. Hughey Marion Young, Elected 19)6 J Harold Wright. Jr. L. HARRIS CHFWNING. JR. MARIOS C ALLEN W. Lindsay Smith. Jr William L. Cannon William s Hawkins Elected 19)7 W. D. HULL. II Carson Sturgeon Charles Whitworth J. H Earle N. 1 Smith. Jr. Charles M Mason W. H NIXON. JR. M. H. POLK J. S. SCHNEIWELS H S RAY H H SUMMERLIN F E. WASHINGTON M. T. Sewell w h JEEEFR.V T R Timmerman. Jr r K Taylor, jr. w. D. PATTON J I. McKittrick M D CARLE. JR. j r. scales G. w. Wilson w J. Yost HERSIIEL BAC-NAL David Boyd George B pace Robert Gurnell Lloyd Hughes FUHiWAN Page One Hundred EightyBONHOMIE ZETDS UPH1A ZETOSOPHIA IS THE HONORARY SCHOLASTIC FRATERNITY of Greenville Woman s College, organized May 24. 1922. at the instigation of the College Faculty, who wished 'to recognize publicly students who during their college course showed marked scholarship and ability to do independent thinking." Isabel Easley Asbury Susie Lee Patton Ethel Simpson Martha Peace Thomson President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Member at Large Clou of 1911: Elizabeth r. Alford Clou ot 1914: Ann Orr Brock Rlid Mattie James Clou of 1919: VEPHTA CURBTON Clou of 1916: OLIVE BUSBEE MARIE HAMILTON Clou « 1917: EULA BARTON Willie B. Prom it Ethel Simpson Clou of 19IS: Helen M. Lindsay Chu of 1919: Katherine Easli-y Mary Holliday Christabm. Williams CMm of 1920: Rowtr McManaway Martha Thompson Clau of 1921: Eleanor k barton Helen Harris Cbm of 1922: Kathleen Hillers Grace Lose I HRACE M BAKER C '«ju of I9 t: CHRISTINE ELLKNBURO Isabel E. Asbury aileen Coggins GERTRUDE VERMILLION Clou of 1924 Estelle Tii.ghman Eugenia Stiix MEMBERS Clou of 192 J; Eula B. King Nancy Day Ruth Freeland I. Uole Nix Edeth Ouzts GARLAND CARRIER fau of 1926 Clara Childress Callip. t. sexzlfr Clou of 1927 Mary Campbell Elizabeth Compton Mary H. Jordan edna L. Carlson Ruth provenci Clou of I92S: Nancy Hughey Susie Lee Patton Thelma A. Gentry Frances Dodson Dorothy m Smith CUtt of 1929; LUC1LB Edwards Elizabeth Worthington Laura New Mary L Reade Mabel d. Ruder Lucy C. Crawford Mabel Mason Clou of 19)0: Earle campblll Margaret s Harris Clou of 19)1: MARION BURTS CORNELIA BRAMLETT Miriam R. Epps Elizabeth Moori Clou of 1912: Grace Lancaster Doris c Woods Mattie I.ef Cox Month C Crosi and Lucille N Rttter Clou of 19)): Margaret Allen Mildred L. smith Clou of 1914: Sadie R Bridges Ella Mat Cox Ji wi l Alice Lee Margaret mcCravy wooo Lenoir Patton Ruby Phillips Clou of 19)5: Mildred Pollard Claudine Thomas Sara Jane Frye Jessie smith F.thelyn Towner siiim R Russell Martha Frances Morgan Marii McDavid Clou of 19)6; Allene Coker Nell Edwards Mary Hope JUUA Irwin Alice Ives Louise Vaughan Clou of 19)7: Martha Horton F.vflyn Wells Frances Cash GRANCES EDWARDS Hi li n Edwards Sadie Franks Sarah Inman Margaret Johnson Eleanor Jordon Nancy McCain Eleanor Stanley Anna Bell Townsend Clou of 19)8: Virginia Dodson Helen Rhynb UNIYEflSITY Poge One Hundred Eighty-oneTHE 1938 Mamox Smosk Aimih» Mutiuu. M»»w Smith Pow QUATERNION CLUB OFFICERS Luther Maddox President Harold Smoak Vice-President David Anderson Secretary Numa Lamar Smith. Jr. Treasurer Each year. four, six Of eight nun in the nun Senior Claw r eerier an inviiaiton Co join «hc Quaternion Club In the spring tlw graduating member of the Club submit nomination to the alumni of the Club and they elect the new member from thew nomination These selection are made upon a ha»i» of the student's character, leadership. and loyalty to hi Alma Mater. The Quaternion Club wat founded in I90J by J. C. Key . R M. Mauldin Rex Rite, and C. F. Hayniwoeth AH of three men with the exception of Mr. Key are living and are till vitally interetted in the organization A large number of the Quaternion alumni, ctpccially thou in South Carolina attend the annual banquet held before Commencement, and many of the school's most prominent alumni will be found in this group. The Quaternion Club house, located on University Ridge, is the oldest building on the campus ft served a the only classrooms while Richard Turman Hall was being erected. FURMAN Page One Hundred Eight g-tutoBONHOMIE A MMA« ItuMnx Okum (iiimi Mi mi Rom Simutmv SENIOR ORDER Dorothy andtrson Marjorie Howards Alice Rosa Virginia Dodson DeMaris gristk Mary Singletary Mary Loo Mims The Senior Order is composed of undergraduate women who have shown outstanding abilities throughout their college course and have rendered meritorious service either in the college or community. Those selected for membership have proved themselves to be cooperative citizens with qualities of leadership, and show in their personalities continuous growth and development. Membership is limited to 12 per cent of the senior class. UNIVERSITY On Hundrtd Eightythte THE 1938 PRELUDE OFFICERS Virginia Dodson President Mary Cheatham Vice-President Mary Lou Mims Secretary Dorothy Snipes Treasurer Frances Campbell Custodian MEMBERS Cai.phurnia Cox Helen Rhyne Mary Rude Eugenia Turrentine Gary Vandiver Ljlyan Wilkison Eleanor Wright Graduate Members Martha Horton Evelyn Wi lls Honorary Member Elizabeth Donnald Faculty Adviser Meta Eppler Gilpatrick FURMAN Page One Hundred Eighty-fourBONHOMIE CLOISTER OFFICERS Joe Earle President Bernard Fischer Vice-President William Hull Secretary William G. Lane Treasurer MEMBERS Irby Cauthen Yancey Gilkerson Cameron Gregory Clyde Haselden Archie MacDo ve:ll Charles Mason Numa Lamar Smith. Jr Carson Sturcujon Dean r. N. Daniel Prop. h. g. Kincheloe Dr. J. F. Bozard Prop. L. H. Swain Prop. H. B. Shaw UNIVERSITY Page On Hundred Eighty-fit THE 1938 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Jean Greer President Odyss Kneece Secretary MEMBERS Joseph Earle Abstance Maynard Eugene Allf.n David Greene Anderson Robert H. Ayers John A. Barry. Jr. W. M. Beason Bert M. Benton William B. Bolt Joseph H. Bolton. Jr. Benjamin F. Broadway Willie L. Buffington Carlton L. Chandler Robert E. Clyde Eugene Covington James W. Crumpton Jova F. Davis Roy Durst Wallace Edwards Manuel Fowler Vernon F. Frazier Harry Granger James Troy Godwin Roy D. Gresham Lewis C. Griffith Carl M. Gullettf Benjamin F. Hawkins FUfliWAN Page One Hundred Eighty-fixBONHOMIE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Moffett Booker Vice-President Boyd Turner Treasurer MEMBERS Benjamin L. Huff Howard B. Huggins Isaac Jasper Johns Hal H. Jones Ramon L. Jordon Furman O. Kelley Paul E. Kinnett Lucius B. Marion. Jr. Calvin E. McClain. Jr. Carl H. McClain Roy O. McClain Peter A. Mellette Marion F. Moorhead Charley L. Peeples Robert E. Poerschke Bob Norwood Ramsay Wilbur T. Reid Clyde W. Savage Joel B. Sherrill Walter W. Thompson Darrell D. Toby Thomas Q. Whitmire Ray F. Williams David J. Wells Emory F. Young UNIVERSITY Page One Hundred Eightg-ucenTHE 1938 BAPTIST STUDENT UNIDN ] G. W. C. OFFICERS Virginia Dodson President Dorothy Plowden Vice-President May Tindal Secretary Francks Campbell Treasurer MEMBERS Lucie Ann Cvttino Marjorie Edwards Minnie Lou Fersner Mary Gray Dr Maris Griner Eugenia Hargrove Ganei.da Hutchins Ruby Jones Grace Pearson Gladys Plowden Elizabeth Ponder Mary Singletary Dorothy Snipes Mary Southern Ernestine Tallevast Hazel Waller Evelyn Wells FUHMAN Page One Hundred F.ighty-eightBONHOMIE BAPTIST STUDENT UNIGN FUHMAN OFFICERS Moffett Booker President Lucius Marion Vice-President Joseph Henry Bolton. Jr. Secretary Harold Smoak Treasurer MEMBERS Joseph Abstance David Anderson Manuel Fowler Sapp Funderburk Jean Greer Odyss Kneece Marion Moorhead Junie Smith Walter Thompson Thomas Toler Boyd Turner Frederic Ulmer Prof. Charles W. Burts UNIVERSITY Page One Hundred Eighty-nineTHE 1938 YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Marjorie Edwards President Dorothy Ann Bobo Vice-President Mildred Mower Secretary Hortense Watson Treasurer MEMBERS Jane Allison Florence Edmunds Jane Hedges Katherine Johns Ann Latham Mary McLf.es Mary Southern FUHMAN Page One Hundred NinetyBONHOMIE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Sapp Fundi rburk President Robert gurneli. Vice-President B. F. Broadway Secretary Mac G. White Treasurer MEMBERS Joseph Abstance Dick Burts James M. Edwards. Jr. George Scott Mallory Smith Harold Smoak Frederic Ulmer UNIVERSITY Pag On Hundred Ninety-on THE 1938 STUDENT VOLUNTEERS I OFFICERS Boyd Turner President Margie Zeigllr Secretary MEMBERS David Anderson Frances Babb Kathryn Bagnal John A. Barry. Jr. Martha Barry Moffett Booker Martha Bramlette Jane Caston Robert Clyde Ruth Crawford Adelaide Fletcher Jean Greer Cameron Gregory Frances Hair Hazel Hayes Tinie Hill Howard Huggins Odyss Kneece Lillian Mafhette Lucius Marion Annie Louise May FURMAN Page One Hundred Ninety-twoBONHOMIE STUDENT VrJLUNTEERS OFFICERS Joseph Henry Bolton. Jr. Vice-President Manuel Fowler Treasurer MEMBERS Peter Mellete Marion Mooreiiead Elizabeth Newton Margaret Parler Margaret Pattillo James Porter I.amar Rice Lillie Roper Ruth Roper Evelyn Shepard Sam Shepard Junih Smith Alice Tatf. O'Neale Theo Walter Thompson Mary Alice Waldrop Hazel Waller David Wi lls Emory Young UNIVERSITY Pag One Hundred Ninety-threeTHE 1938 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS I OFFICERS William Hull President Carson Sturgeon Vice-President Bernard Fischer Secretary Jon Earle Treasurer MEMBERS John Barnwell James Caskey Manuel Castro Irby Cauthen Joe Conte Edgar Davis Qrigg Fountain Cameron Gregory William Lane George Rhodes Jack Spinx Thomas D. Toler Harold Walker Prof. A. S. Berghauser Dr. E. E. Gardner Dr. C. B. McIntosh FURMAN Page One Hundred Ninety-fourBONHOMIE LE SALON FRANCAIS OFFICERS Catherine Irwin President Mabel Morsbach Vice-President Rosalind Hill Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Lois Baldwin Sarah Cunningham Virginia Fritts Anna Belle Hall Catherine Hiers Olive Johnston Evelyn Marett Gladys Moore Evelyn Owen Norma Pirkle Dorothy Plowden Virginia Roper Elizabeth Smith Lilyan Wilkison Miss Aileen Coggins UNIVERSITY Paye One Hundred Sinely-tfiyTHE 193 DER DEUTSHE VEREIN OFFICERS Fritz Brandi President Carson Sturgeon Vice-President James N. Thomasson Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS John Barnwell Morrow Campbell Lucius Cline John G. Goniglio Arthur C Coogler Fdgar Davis Gordon Dunlap Manuel Fashbindfr Richard Greve William Hull William Klauber William Lane Beachley Morehead Robert Poerschke Hal Powe Orlando Ramirez William A. Rowell J. Tayi.or Sanders Thomas D. Toler Harold Walker David Watson Alfred M. White Charles Whitworth Prof. A. S. Berghauser FUHMAN Page One Hundred Ninety-fixBONHOMIE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Woman’s COLLEGE OFFICERS Helen Rhyne President Dorothy Snipes Vice-President Mary Cheatham Secretary Vivian Klauber Treasurer MEMBERS Nell Armstrong Louise Bailey Dolores Brown Peggy Brown Frances Campbell Mary Earle Lois Hass Mary Loutiian Mary Lou Mims Susan Nicholson Evelyn Owen Caroline Pace Grace Pearson Virginia Roper Mary Rude Hazel Waller Dr. N. P. Mitchell UNIVERSITY Page One Hundted Ninety-uctnTHE ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS Hal Powe President Clarence Workman Vice• President Hubert Clem Secretary Morrow Campbell I reasurer MEMBERS Henry Bridges Gordon Dunlap Manuel Fashbinder Fred Giles Frank Osteen James Thomasson David Watson FUHMAN Pa e One Hundred Ninety-eiijhtBONHOMIE CHI BETA PHI OFFICERS Fred Giles President Joe Conte Vice-President William Rowell Secretary Max White Treasurer MEMBERS William Stroud James Thomasson Raworth Walker Clarence Workman UNIVERSITY Patfe One Hundred Ninety-nine THE 1938 PI GAMMA MU OFFICERS Helen Rhyne President Numa L. Smith. Jr. Vice-President Marjorie Edwards Secretary Jack Dearhart T reasurer MEMBERS Donald Calhoun Minnie Lou Fersner Wilson Futral DeMaris Griner Lloyd Hughes Ann Latham Stanmore B. Marshall. Jr Charles Mason Hal Rowe Robert Query Alice Ross Mary Rude Mary Singletary Harold Smoak Earle Traynham Hazel Waller Frances Wertz Miss Laura Ebaugh Prof. G. w. Blackwell Proe. A. G. Griefin FURMAN Page Turo HundredBONHOMIE YOUNG WOMEN’S ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Minnie Lou Fersner President Hazel Waller Vice-President Margaret Parler Secretary May Tindal Treasurer MEMBERS Kathryn Bagnal Elizabeth Beach Dorothy Currie Lucy Ann CurriNo Florence Edmunds Mary Rose Jenkins Vivian Klauber Elizabeth Nenvton Ruth Roper Ernestine Tallevast Hortense Watson UNIVERSITY Pagt Tufo Hundred OneTHE 193 ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Trescott Hinton President Numa L. Smith, Jr. Vice-President William Harris Secretary- T reasurer MEMBERS Jim Bowen Aiken. Jr. J. Boone Aiken. Jr. William Anderson Jack Dearhart Sapp Funderburk George Kiser George Latham Luther Maddox Charles Mason Cecil Myers Donald Nelson Robert Query George Scott Walter Sigman Mallory Smith Harold Smoak Hugh walker Prof. R. C. Cox Prof. a. G. Griffin FURMAN Page Two Hundred TwoBONHOMIE MILDRED SWIFT HOME ECDNDMICS CLUB OFFICERS Gladys Plowden President Mary Courtney Vice-President Sara Welsh Secretary Evelyn Sandul Treasurer MEMBERS Frances allbb AlLEEN Al l WINE Anita Anderson Dorothy Anderson Amelia deason KATHERINE BAXLEY mary Bobo Annie Booie Ann lOcule Brown ANN CAMPBELL Virginia Cunningham Eva Lou Elrod JENNIE FARLEY Dorothy Geer I LI2ABE m Hudson Harriet Iler Juanita Latham ruth MacDiarmid Ella Morrall Sanchez Mott Eleanor muli.inix Catherine Nash Doris O'Cain ruby Pearson Mary Catherine rhame Frances Rogers Ann Rutledge Sara Simpson Dqrothy Smith jonada Smith AMEl.E Tindal Mat Tindal I.AL'RINE VARN Jeanne Wilson I ETiARE WOMBLE Eleanor Wright Laura Yonguf Dr Jane Dale UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred ThreeTHE 1938 BUSINESS SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS Sarah Cunningham President George Lathem Secretary MEMBERS Phoebe Ammons Frances Ballentine Ellen Carpenter Ruth Cochran Mary Craig E. C. Crouch Alberta Dickson Maude Douglas Adelaide Fletcher John Roy Folsom Vivian Fritts Betty Grace Lewis Grieeith Eleanor Hopkins David Horton Lorrayne Inabinet Ann Latham Margaret McMahan Page Tufo Hundred Four FURMANBONHOMIE BUSINESS SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS William Harris Vice-President Dolores Tedards T reasurer MEMBERS George Morgan Elizabeth O'Donnell Mitchell Reames George Rhodes Caroline Rush Amy Sadler Heyward Sauls Elizabeth Schwiers George Scott Pauline Simpson Ernestine Tallevast Marie Taylor Mary Alice Waldrop Ruth Wallace Marion Wright Jessie Smith Miss Marjorie Warren UNIVERSITY Pag Two Hundred FiveTHE 19 EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Butler Harrison President Catherine Jordan Vice-President Dorothy Ann Bobo Secretary Norma Pirkle treasurer MEMBERS Louise Bailey Mary Barnett Piggy Brown A B. Clark j. Hubert Clem Mary Courtney GRADY CULMSTH MlNNIl LOU Fersner MARY GALLOWAY Mary Givens Robert Gurnell Frances Harris Josephine Harris Hazel Hayes CATHERINE LOAOIIOLT MARY I.OUT1IAN Doris O'Cain Margaret Pakler Lois Pridmore Elizabeth Quattlfraum Boh Ramsay Frances Robinson Virginia Roper Dorothy E. Smith Dolores Tedards Catherine O'Neai i Turo Laurinb varn Elizabeth Walker Frances Wertz Betty Willis Jeanne Wilson MARGARET WRIGHT FUHMAN Po?e Tu.'o Hundred SixBONHOMIE FURMAN FORENSIC FORUM OFFICERS Louise Bailey President Caroline Pace Vice-President Calphurnia Cox Secretary Charles Whitworth Treasurer MEMBERS William Anderson Martha Bennett Donald Calhoun Frances Campbell Dudley Coble Euta Colvin Edward C. Cushman. Jr. Robert DuRant Bernard Fischer Margaret Gourley Broadus McKinney Isaac Pitts Frank Rector Helen Rhyne Earle Rice Sam Shepard Hope Sims Mansell Simpson Bertha Smith Martha Sue Verdin Proe. Louis Hall Swain UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred StiffnTHE 1938 MATHEMATICS CLUB I Page TU.-0 Hundred Eight OFFICERS Joe Conte President Jon Earle Vice-Prestdcnt Hansf.ll Simpson Secretary-! reasurer MEMBERS James Caskey Quinton Cox Herbert King Broadus McKinney Albert Radford Wilborn Rucker Ritchie Stimpson Wilson Tuten Prof. Reece C. Blackwell 1)k. Lawrence H. Bowen FIMMANBONHOMIE EUCLIDEAN CIRCLE OFFICERS Dorothy Smith President Mary Givens Vice-President Betty Adams Secretary Catherine Brockman T rcasurcr MEMBERS Nei l Armstrong Winifred Bahon Frances Ballfntine Mary Barnette Edna Coker Mary Gray Annie Bell Hall Vashti Keys Margaret May Margaret Mills Margaret Parler Wilma Hill Miss Marjorie Warren UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred NineTHE 1938 YOUNG DEMOCRAT’S CLUB OFFICERS Bernard Fischer President David Watson V ice-President Thomas Toler Secretary Dick Burts Treasurer MEMBERS William Alston Wallace Berger Rembert Broadway Donald Calhoun Edward Cushman Markley Dennis George Dorn John Roy Folsom Lex Giles Harley Hackett Lloyd Hughes Landrum McCarrell Terry McCarrell Broadus McKinney Cecil Myers Lee Parsons William Price James A. K. Roper William Rowell Henry Simpson Carson Sturgeon Boyce Tuten FUfliWAN Pa ?e Two Hundred TenBONHOMIE ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS William Rowell President Lloyd Hughes Vice-President Arthur C. Coogler. Jr. Secretary David Watson Treasurer MEMBERS Roodby Alexander William Alston Charlton Armstrong Ralph Bagwell William Broadwell Dick Burts Euta Colvin Ben Cudd Markley Dennis Sapp Funderburk James Harrison Irvin Landrum Terry McCarrell Broadus McKinney Lucius Marion James Marshall Beachley Morehead George Morgan Brantley Padgett Charley Peeples Frank Rector Wilborn Rucker Sam Shepard Thomas D. Toler Harold Walker Mac White Ray Whitlock UNIVERSITY Pw Two Hundrrd EltiMnTHE 193 FURMAN THEATRE GUIED OFFICERS Carson Sturgeon President Elizabeth Ponder Secretary- 7 reasurer MEMBERS WlNNIFRED BAHAN Christine Benfield Joe Earle Mary Earle Lecile Drummond Bernard Fischer Serf.na Foreman Mary Galloway Mary Gray Annie Bell Hall Eugenia Hargrove William Hull William Lane Constance Lewis FURMAN Pogt Two Hundred Tuv ivBONHOMIE FURMAN THEATRE GUILD OFFICERS Bll.I.IF. Redfearn Vice-President Joe M. Greer Asst. Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Archie MacDowell Annie Louise May Caroline Pace Lei Parsons William Price Lilian Rainwater Mary Singletary Marie Taylor Kathryn Thames Floyce Vandiver Mary Jane Walker David Watson Ruth Webster Ljlyan Wilkjson UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundent ThirteenTHE 19 36 SOCIOLOGY CLUB ! OFFICERS B. F. Broadway President O'Neale Theo Secret or y MEMBERS William Alston Tazewell Baird Annie Booie I.en Boykin Willie L. Buffington Donald Calhoun Virginia Cunningham George Dorn Marjorie Edwards Minnie Lou Fersner Wood Freeman Mary Galloway Roy Gresham Harley Hackett Lois Hass Grace Hiott Harry Lee Elizabeth League James Mathis FUHMAN Page Tu‘o Hundred FourteenBONHOMIE SOCIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS Phyllis Chambers Vice-President Terry McCarrell T reasurcr MEMBERS Patsy Martin Evelyn Makf.it Tillie McKenzie Alice Mobley Frances Mobley Ella Morral Carl Nolan George Patrick Helen Rhyne June Scott Bertha Smith Earle Traynham Harriet Watson Thomas Whitmire Margaret Wright Honorary Members Prof. Gordon Blackwell Laura Smith Ebaugh Prof. Wilbur C. Holland Clyde Savage UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred Fit innTHE 1938 THE BAND HAL H. POWE. Jr.. President H ANOI D T JESTER. Director Clarinets Edgar Davis Nf.il Lacey Ernest Ellis Kirk Allen Charles Goforth John Oswald Saxophones G. B. Poore Ray Mobley Rudy Banister Percussion Hal Powe Joe Privette Billy Lampley Andrew Watson Trumpets Russell Blanton Albert Appleby Paul Bolen Rembert Broadway Trombones William Bolt Roger Patterson Henry Simpson Beachley Morehead Flute Fritz Brandi Horns Charles Whitworth William Tucker Baritones Roy Bennett Robert Daniel. Jr. Basses Charles Mims William Young Thomas D. Toler Drum Major Lee Parsons Director Harold Jester Glockenspiel James Stokes Page Two Hundred Sixteen FURMANBONHOMIE THE GLEE CLUB H Merrill Lewis. Director Broados McKinney. Pmident First Tenors Phillip Adelsheimer Jack Buice Joe Greer George Kiser Ray Mobley William Nixon Brantley Padgett Joe Privette Boyce Tuten Second Tenors James Boney Edgar Davis Robert DuRant Laurie Hicks Laddie Rhodes Gary Turner Charles Whitworth Frederic Ulmer Ray Whitlock Baritones Russell Blanton Gene Covington William Hull Neil Lacey William Lane Ervin Landrum James Marshall Peter Mellete F-arle Rice John Richards Joe Robinson Harold Simmons Johnson Small Andrew Watson Basses Vincent Alexander William Anderson Henry Boyter Dick Burts Irby Cauthen John Roy Folsom Trfscott Hinson Broadus McKinney Henry Simpson Junie Smith UNIVERSITY Page Tivo Hundred SeventeenTHE CHAPEL CHOIR Arnold E. Putman Director Sopranos (First) Rosemary Alexander Elizabeth Beach Esther Day Margaret Gourley Jane Hedges Ganelda Hutchins Gentry Lavender Mary Lee Mies Jane Purser Dorothy Smith Mary Jane Walker Sopranos (Second) Isabel Allgood Virginia Brown Marjorie Edwards Joye Hester Tinie Hill Alease Hull Helen Ligon Mary Marchant Frances Lee Moore Elizabeth Newton Eloise Parris Lamar Rice Ann Rutledge Elizabeth Scarborough Nell Rose Vernon Altos Anne Arnold Elsie Baker Sarah Cunningham Dorothy Harrison Correlli Lee Sarah McSwain Mabel Morsbach Mildred Mower Margaret Pardue Elizabeth Smith Ruth Waller Fay Wood Accompanist Grigg Fountain Page Two Hundred EighteenT, Hi: story of mankind is the concern of history, and it is through the study of this sub ect that men have been able to learn something of their ancestors and of the ancient cultures which were amazingly advanced for their time. Although there is no sharp hn • of demarcation between the natural and social history of man. the field of history has been broken up into several distinctive subdivisions—such as, history of art. history of economics, and many others. In a loose sense, tht- term is applied to the study of any succession of facts. Still, we can say that the true sphere of history includes the "whole period of development of human society from the earliest ages for which evidence has been preserved, and includes the various manifestations oi the human spirit in art. literature, and religion, as well as in the course of economic and social evolution." Dr. Mill edge L. Bonham and Miss Mary Gambrcll. both noted for their teaching and research activities, represent Furman and Greenville Woman 3 College in this difficult and important field. SPONSORS ANO MAY DAYoJSCiss Mable Wanna maker The Bonhomie LMiss Jean Steivart The Student ‘Body zMiss Mary Cjray Sigma tAlpha epsilon zffliss Ruth League Tan-Hellenic Council i • ' v.. . z5XCiss Catherine Irwin The Studcm Legislature 5YCiss Si I lie Redfeam P« Kappa Phi cyXViss A fargaret Dobbins '7k»fa K ctpf a SYCiss Eugenia l urrentine K df f C2 =X f H 2SSCiss Frances Steele The Senior C ass zSfCtss Dorothy Hipp 'The junior Class cJdf ss Susie C aniy 'The Student Council zSSCiss Roma McDeri t The Football TearnThe Sophomore Class oMiss Anne Mauldi 'The 'Iknd o KCiss Frances On 1Mia Barbra The Y. M. C. «l. •The 1'utnwn HoicJYCiss Fran Harl ‘Delta Sigma -Phi cifrCiss Emily Smith Freshman C ass zJfrCiss Annie Mary Bancroft Glee Club lSttrs. Jack Shivers Football ’Tearn01. Preparing for the celebration. 2. Herald go to announce tht queen' arrival. 3. Tht moult o! honor comt on the scene 4. The queen approaches her throne 5. A tocehj ruler parades lor admit ers. 6. The Mag Court 7. Darner entertain their ruler. 8. The teuton are depicted bq there lovelg maident. 9. The queen envoitt the May Pole dance. 10. Ladies begin the dance. I I. Gentlemen join the ladies. 12. Performing for the crowd. I 3. Gentlemen uvtch while ladies whirl. 14. Couple weave around the pole. 15. Locking hands before catching the ribbont. 16. The cords are wound around the pole. I 7. Attendant pote for the photographer. 18. How y.oo-itet spent their Mug Night!Parsons Drinks a Toast (To Left) Ann if. Bell Hall and Moffett booker (To Right) Bernie Fischer (Miu to You) and David Watson Wilkjson Provides the Heart Istiiwt The Cast watches Parsons and WilkbonR enowned A rtisi Chooses... zs)Ctss 'Dorothy oyltulcrwcMiss ssiCtiry Qaihmay0)Ciis o iltwse HullzftCiss Frances CampbellUmtSujj PUi auQ MJiPoJtittss Evelyn Owen lo answer the question "What is Sociology?" icould necessitate the anting of many words. It is. however, enough to say that this special subject of social science is one of the younger growths of that field, and includes several different phases in its own sphere. Since prehistoric times man has been interested in the well-being of himself and those closely associated with him. We know that this idea is one of the principal doctrines of the Christian religion, and it is the study of ways and means of helping others that is one of the principal interests of the sociologist. About the time of the Renaissance in Europe, there came into being cults which called themselves "The Friars" and which took as their purpose the helping of the poor. Although there are many of these cults which had different aims, they all devoted themselves primarily to the work of social welfare. Since that time much has been done in this particular phase of sociological work, and we come in contact daily with some organization engaged in this work. An example of the accomplishment of Furman and Greenville Woman s College graduates in this field is the work of Dr. Gordon Poteat. son of Dr. E. M. Poteat. who is noted for his splendid work among the Chinese people. FRATERNITIESTHE 1930 FURMANBONHOMIE PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL SENIOR COUNGII. Earle Traynham President David Horton Vice-President Donald Nelson Sec ret ary-Treasurer William Price Walter Sigman JUNIDH COUNCIL C. S. Funderburk President Penn Acree Vice-President John Oswald Secretary J. Boone Aiken Treasurer Harley Hackett UNIVERSITY Pag Two Hundred Forty-oneTHE 1938 BETA KAPPA ALPHA MU CHAPTER Seniors Tazwell Baird William Prick Juniors George Dorn Harley Hackett Sophonxtres Williams Baird Rembert Broadway John C. Fowler Wilbur Strom Freshmen Marion Finklea John W. Fowler Wayne Freeman Yancey Gilkerson Albertus Spain Faculty Dr. S. A. Ives Dr. W. P. Warren Prof. DuPre Rhamk Sumner Ives. Jr. (Graduate Student) THE Beta Kappa Fraternity was founded on October IS. 1901. at Hamline University. St. Paul. Minnesota, by D. Paul Rader. Edward I. Marlatte. Albert T. Spencer, and Charles H Wallace. These four congenial friends gathered together a group of young men of high ideals and who believed in clean. Christian living. This nucleus gradually became the center of every important activity and organization on the Hamline campus, but for twenty years was not accorded faculty recognition since a clause in the University charter forbade formation of secret societies. Tin fraternity flourished utb-rosa during these years and secured a house two blocks from tin campus in order that meetings might be held and the boys might live together. In 1911. however, the fraternity alumni built a home directly facing the campus, which still is occupied by Beta Kappa. In 1912 the fraternity was incorporated and became national In 1931. Psi Chi. a local fraternity at Furman, petitioned Beta Kappa, and on April 3. 1931, the Alpha Mu chapter of Beta Kappa was installed on the Furman campus. FUHiWAN P«9 Tivo Hundred Forty-turoBONHOMIE I K HARLEY Hackftt VUt-Prmdtnt Glorgl Dorn T reauerer JOHN C. FOWLCR Secretary William Baird Hi mim ki Broadway MARION FlNKLFA John w Fowl lift Wayne Freeman Yancey Gilkirson Aliurius Spain William Prici Wilbur Strom SUMNER IVBS DR. IVES ITr Warren UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred Forty-threeTHE 1938 DELTA SIGMA PHI PI CHAPTER Seniors Andrew B. Clark Broadus McKinney John S. Oswald R. Gordon Owens Clyde W. Savage Earle Traynham Eldredge Allen Donald Baker Kay Dorman C. A. Kirby. Jr. Junior Gerald Redeeakn Sophonjores Bob West Jack Langley Ray Rogers Jimmy Stokes Faris Weigel Freshmen Glenn Baker L. D. Holmes Faculty Dr. D. H. Gilpatrick The DELTA Sigma Phi fraternity, a college fraternity of international scope and activity, was founded on the I Oth day of December. 1899. at the College of the City of New York. The fraternity was conceived in the new hope of the dawning 20th century that it should fulfill the desire of serious, young college men. for a fellowship and brotherhood not fettered with loo many traditional prejudiced and artificial standards of membership. Tlx organization now includes 52 chapters located in the United States and Canada. The Pi chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was founded at Furman in 1917. The fraternity flower is the carnation, its colors are Nile green and white, and its publications arc the Carnation. Sphinx, and Della Sigma Phi Song Book. R Gordon Owens President FUHMAN Pai t Tufo Hundred Forty-fourBONHOMIE V 2 I liARI.r Thaynham Vtit-Pimdtni broadus McKinney Stem at y JOtIN S. OSWALD Tttasurtr IiLDRE-DGP. ALL IN Don Baklk GLENN Baker A. B. Clark Ray Dorman 1. D. Holmes C. A. Kirby. Jr. JACK LANGLEY C.I RALD RHDFBAKN RAY ROl'.I KS CLYDE AVAGE Jimmy stokis Parris Wlk,m Bow West Prop. D H. GiiPATRirx UNIVERSITY Pitye Tux Hundred Foriy-tSi THE 1938 KAPPA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Seniors Tri.scott Hinton Luther Maddox Stan Marshall Juniors James Bowen Aiken. Jr. Sapp Funderburke Joe M. Greer Sophomores Harold Clinkscai.es James Collins Robert N. DuRant Dave Gunter Freshnyen Frank Chandler Edwin Christenbp.rry Bill Goodlette Ralph Gossett Willard Hbarin Ben Lever Faculty Prop. E. E. Gardner Don Nelson Harold Smoak Clarence Workman Mallory Smith Hugh V. Walker David F. Watson Grady Lemmond William McLeod Brantley Padgett Mac Wilkins Morgan Milford Joi Newell Robinson Johnny Small Ralph Speegle Warren White Dr. Paul Rhoton THF. KAPPA Alpha Order was founded by four students at Washington College. Lexington. Virginia, in December. 1865. shortly after General Robert E. Lee became president of that institution. The ideals and aims of the founders were inspired largely by the circumstances of the time and place, and there is a persistent, but unverifiablc. tradition in the fraternity that General Lee look a special interest in the young organization and influenced tlx formation of its character. Iota Chapter of Kappa Alpha was established at Furman University in January. 1872 but was abolished in June. 1898 along with all other fraternities on the campus by anti-fraternity faculty ruling. When the ban was lifted by the faculty. K. A. became the first national fraternity to reorganize at Furman. Iota Chapter being re-established in September. 1927. Don Nelson Prmdrnt FURMAN pagt Two Hundred Forty uxSAIT FUNDeUBUKK VutPttudmt MAC WILKINS SfitthitU BRANTLEY PADGETT Trttnurrr jim Aiken FRANK OlANDI ER RDWIN CinuSTI NPFRRV HAROLD CLINKSCALFA JAMES COLLINS ROBERT N. Durant. Jr. William Goooletti: R ALIM I GOSSETT JOE M. GREEK DAVID GUNTER Willard Hear in TKESCOTT IIINTON william McLeoo BEN I. EVER LUTHER MADDOX GRADY I. EM MOP® STAN MARSHALL MORGAN Mil LORD JOL NEWELL ROBINSON Johnson small Mallory Smith Harold SMOAK RALI'H speegle HUGH WAI.KI R David Watson warren Whtti CLARENCE WORKMAN UNIVERSITY Pag Two Hundrrd Forty- tex nTHE 1930 PI KAPPA PHI DELTA CHAPTER Seniors Julian Hopkins John Rogers William Lankford Walter Sigman Mac G. Whitf Juniors Raymond Pinson Frank Rector Walter Stevens Sophomores Charlton Armstrong Huta Colvin Laddie Rhodes Freshnjen Kirk Allen Lewis Croxton William Tucker Faculty Dean R. N. Daniel Dr. J. F. Rozard Sam Meacham William Mobley Ritchie Stjmpson Ben Watson Milton Williams Penn AcRrr William Anderson Cornwall Coogler Pi Kappa Phi fraternity was founded at the College of Charleston. in Charleston. South Carolina, on December I Oth. 1004. The organization has grown from the nucleus of the three founders to a large national fraternity. Pi Kappa Phi reaches from coast-to-coast with 7.000 members. 38 undergraduate chapters, and 23 alumni chapters in the principal cities of the United States. The founding of a Chapter in Toronto. Canada, recently has given tlie fraternity an international status. Pi Kappa Phi is the only national fraternity which was founded in South Carolina. It was founded by three men all of whom were students at the College of Charleston. Two of the founders. Simon Fogarty. Jr., and Lawrence H. Mixon, both of Charleston, are now living. Andrew A. Kroeg. the other founder, died in 1922. The National offices of Pi Kappa Phi are located in Richmond. Virginia The chief publication is the Star and Lamp which is now published at Charlotte. North Carolina. Pi n Acree: Prrudtni FURiWAN Poi t Two Hundred lorty rufhtBONHOMIE II K l Chari.ton Armstrong Sttufiirv Euta Colvin T reauirrr Kirk Allen william Anderson Cornwall Coogler Lewis Croxton Julian Hopkins William Lankford sam Mfacham William Rav Moim.lv Raymond Pinson Frank Rector I ADD!I- RHODES John Rogers WALTER Si OMAN Walter Stevens ritchii Stimpson William Tucker Ben Watson Max White Milton Williams UNIVERSITY Pagt Two Hundred horty-rnn THE 1938 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PHI CHAPTER David Horton Lloyd Hughes Seniors HAL POWE N. L. Smith. Jr. Juniors Jeff Boone Aiken. Jr. Byron B. Burns Edward Cushman Steve Mitchell Ryerson Edenfield William Klauber William Lank Sophomores Stone Bagby Wallace Berger Dick Burts Harold Clark Markley Dennis Freshmen Casper Chandler William DeLoache Laurie Hicks Lice Hicks Billy Lampley Billy Green Lyli Hartwell Dew John Roy Folsom James Lampley Marion E. Lanford Dick Mills Philip McCown William McLees John McPherson Isaac Pitts Earle Rice Ben Woodside SIGMA Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9. 18 6. Chapters were confined to the South until 188V when the first northern chapter was installed at Gettysburg College. Gettysburg. Pennsylvania. At present there are 1 I I chapters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The chapter at Furman. South Carolina Phi. was founded in the year 1868. being the twentieth chapter in the fraternity. In 1898 tlx local chapter was withdrawn because of anti-fraternity legislation enacted in South Carolina. In 19 2. however, the charter was restored to South Carolina Phi at the Los Angeles Convention of the fraternity. FUHiWAN Nlma Lamar smith. Jr. Prttidrnt Page I'il-o Hundred FillyBONHOMIE Steve Mitchell Vice- President David Horton Secretary J. B. Aiken Treasurer Stone Bagby Wallace Berger byron burns Richard Burts Caspar Chandler Harold Clark Edward Cushman William DfI.oaciil Marki.lv Dennis Hartwell Dew RVERSON LDINIIlin John Roy Lolsom i.aurib hicks I.lei: Hicks I loyd Hughes William klaubi r William Lane JAMES LA MI-LEY William I.amplby Marion Lanford Billy green lvle Philip McCown William McI.ees Richard Mills Isaac Pitts Hal Powi Earle Rice bf.n woods ter UNIVERSITY Page Two Hundred Fifty-one Senior Superlatives THE 1938 •HAROLO 5M0AK ACiT A CH6 f tmr AU 0 MARY 9H6l£TARY-AiwrAw y ,r , N. L. SMITH 3£t r Li MARY GALLOWAY-. BKUirttui tMTfrircc ELIZABETH WALKER- , FURMAN TAYLOR SANDERS -Aiatr coiiro ArrtiAxjfcBONHOMIE Senior Superlatives DR. O.H. OllPATRICK-£ ■ ■ ttaoriw CARY VANDIVER ? rai AMr ALICE ROW 'MOITBVUMtHUfCf LLOYD 4IUGHE$" stfTMfttsp JUNE rfifit iA 5ANC-HE2 MOTT jusra tnt0 UN1VEBSITVTHE 1930 RAT DAY 1. Sophomore receiving line. 2. Welcoming the frosh— t la belt. 1. Hungry sophs availing for fresh meat. 4. The End . .. of a perfect run. 5. Manta bring the ice pack. 6. Leaping to fame, or something. 7. The annual pole fight. 8. Sophs repulsing a frosh rush. 9. Yearling vainly attempting to climb pole. 10. Sophs and frosh trying to "hold the bag.” 11. Spills in the sack race. FUHMAN BONHOMIE RAT DAY 1. Snake dancing through the business section. 2. Student Councilor Smith "snakes“ his charges to the Zoo. 3. Waiting for the Rats. 4. Relieving aching "dogs" after the Snake Dance. 5. A breathing spell for sophs and frosh. 6. Featured performer doing his stuff. 7. Rat L-eoer renders a vocal (???) selection. 8. The Rig Apple as the Rats would do it. 9. “Shining." 10. Frosh prognosticator. 1 I. The march back to Furman begins. 1 2. I camera’s-eye view of the activities. UNIVERSITYTHE 1930 HOMECOMING DAY Homecoming Day parade before the North Carolina State Game featured zero weather and the following : 1. Lee Parsons leading the Furman band, plus their uniforms. 2. A magnificent display of color and enthusiasm. 3. William Stroud carrying the torch for Chi Reta Phi. 4. Sophomore class members showing their interest. 5. A little "Compound Interest." 6. Just a gang of hoodlums. 7. Alumni reunion while the parade marches on. 8. Ref ore and after, as some fans saw it. 9. Zoo-ites go arty in zero weather. 10. Courage. Victory, and company. 11. Art and influenza—one trying to win out otvr the other. 12. The fadeout. FURMANBONHOMIE MOUNTAIN DAY J. Taking their leave—with emphasis. 2. The bus in which part of the trip was made. Hoofing it up the mountain. 4. A pause at the top of the hill. 5. Lounging around. 6. The faculty after the hike. 7. Miss Thomas cooling off. 8. Sonte birds on a fence. 9. What the Zoo-ites saw from the top of the hill. 10. Ha se ha 11—and a new face. 11. Girls will be boys and wade in the stream. 1 2. Waiting foe the eats. UNIVERSITYTHE 1938 DAISY CHAIN 1. Picking flowers for the chain. 2. Making the chain. 3. The walk at the Woman's College. 4. The chain begins. 5. Daisy chain seen from Dormitory. 6. Another view of the chain. 7. Forming the year with flowers. 8. Numeral of flowers as seen from Fine Arts Building. 0. The completed chain. 10. Mary C. Judson grave surrounded with flowers from the chain. ____ FUHiWANBONHOMIE CANDID CAMERA 1. Playing on the roof. 2. A campus scene. 3. 'acuity soft ball team. 4. ’acuity soft-ball artists preparing for yante. 5. -acuity members taking it easy. 6. Zoo-ites trying to find where one puts the nickel. 7. Poor freshies! 8. Eating {????) while on a picnic. 9. Two lovely poses. 10. room at the Woman's College—how did that cameraman get in there? U.Y1 UNIVERSITYTHE 1938 THE TAVERN l l T Tbe Furman Dramatic Laboratory presented George M. Cohan s comedy-melodrama. "The Tavern." at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday night. October 26. Directed by Professor Harold Baker Shaw and with an all-student cast, the play was well received and was probably the best production of the department during tlx past session. Tlx set is shown above. FURMANBONHOMIE SCENES FROM "THE TAVERN 1. The entire cast with Sheriff "Sherlock" Fischer in command of the situation. 2. Sturgeon does a fine piece of comedy work when accused of "doing the lady wrong." 3. The lady faints while the cast looks bewildered. 4. "Cabellero" Parsons and June Williams pose for the camera. UNIVERSITYWoman's College girls demonstrate their terpuchorean knowledge as acquired under the able direction of Miss Eleanor Lombard. THE DANCING 1938 FURMANBONHOMIE THE BAND 1. The Band conn's on the field ai the half. 2. Moving into position to sing the Alma Mater. 3. Making the Block "F." 4. Block ”F” completed. 5. Starting to play while the fans rise. 6. 'Swinging it.” UNIVERSITY•vS THE 1938 CAMPUS CANDID CAMERA SHOTS 1. Camera lens make Hell Tower reach the sky. 2. Columns on the Fine Arts Building. V Grill work on the Main Building. ■4. Between classes—seen from top of The Tower. 5. Drinking fountain in front of Furman Library. 6. Well, you guess on this one’. FURMANBONHOMIE CANDID CAMERA 1. Cheerleaders keeping up that ”old spirit.” 2. "Communist" Haselden frowns on gridiron antics. 3. Fischer and company attend a game. 4. Mania. I like to make mud-pies. 5. Misses Lombard and l.aier talking things over. 6. Will, Janitor Extra-Ordinary. Sweeper Plentipotentiary. 7. Thomas Toler. "Wild Man from Union.” 8. Birds in a cage. 9. Furmanites plodding to Science Hall after Chapel. 10. Shivers and Scott go on field for the toss. 11. Best action shot of the year. UNIVERSITYSCHOOL CALENDAR 9r l¥j C»i a. • D Hall? The School Year as depicted by Wallace Edwards. Senior: 1. Welcoming the freshmen. 2. October and the gridiron wars. 3. November with fall days and the dining room rush. 4. Merry Christmas! 5. Exams just around the corner. 6. Icicles and sour music. 7. Politicians come out of hibernation. 8. Well, what do you think? 9. Mammy, at last!!ADS AND SATIREThis knightly interpretation of the "deal) old Hill” presents yc noblemen of the Student Council or the Round Table, if you prefer exhibiting the proper pre exam urge for honor which no Furman man is ever without but never lacking in reminders. Sir Aiken on the left shakes a virtuous digit at a probable evil-doer while Sir Smythe beams at the artist and Sir Nelson posts tin latest in gentlemen's honor creeds as practiced at the University of Virginia. CAROLINA Compliment of... RIVOLI and S. H. KRESS CENTER THEATRES and Company GREENVILLE • Trademark of Ivey-Kcith Company QUALITY, COURTESY ¥ . . . and . . . One of The Carolinas SERVICE Tredoniinatinf Stores Page Two HunJtnJ Sixty tiyhtHOSTESS ICE CREAM Product of GREENVILLE ICE CREAM CO. Greenville South Carolina Compliment of BALLENTINE PACKING CO. Pork and Beef Packers Pure I.ark Salvage Home of The "A ristocratic Pig” GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 110 East Court St. “South Carolina' Own Mr at Packer " And here we have a winsome glance into that happy garden of infantile wit known as the Hornet office where Master Gil-kerson seems just a little annoyed at a "yah-yah” from his little playmate. Master Gregory. The children also seem especially eager to complete their weekly journalistic chores. Perhaps they are impatient to get back to a game of marbles, or cowboys and Indians. Page Two Hundred Sixty-nineALL PORTRAITS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS 30-32 Fifth St. N. W. Atlanta, Georgia + + Official Photographers for TUB BONHOMIE + + All Bonhomie negatives are held in our files for several years and personal photographs can be obtained at any time. Write for information and special price list. aaa-uiRRECOMPLIMENTS OF WELBORN-ROSS Keys Printing Company LUMBER AND COAL CO. Red-Bar Coal Established 1869 and Building Materials Greenville. South Carolina Stewart-Merritt Co. Compliments of C ABAiNISS - GARDNER COMPANY MICHAELS - STERN CLOT HE S Correct Apparel For Women 230 N. Main Street Greenville, South Carolina A study in the birth of a tradition is here revealed. It seems that Mrs. Catherine Boyd Cai-l»oun of the art department has discovered an enormous amount of material left over from some preceding festivity and rather than allow the stuff to go to waste. Dean Thomas and Mary Singletary are concerning themselves with thinking up a new tradition for its disposal. Smart, these women. Pa i« Two HunJctJ SnKnlyontFrom Petruchio to Liliom with a dash of radical art and the twirling of a baton should be added here and there in a sketch of the Andrews lad. providing. of course, the artist wished to be appropriately impressionistic. Well, anyway, give him a cape to swirl, a mustache to twirl and a baton to whirl and watch him go to town. PATTON, TILMAN AND Furman’s Official Laundry BRUCE Inc. Furman s Choice "Shoes and Hosiery of the Better Kind" North Main Street aAeafiAS l Greenville. South Carolina Compliments of Phone 4360 Pickwick, Inc. The Leading Laundry of the 16 Years Proven Service Piedmont Section Piedmont Furniture Co. 19 E. Coffee Street Phone 1811 Pay Two Hundred Sn.vniv-tu.-oLEAGUE’S, Inc. Furniture—Music 239 N. Main St. Greenville. S. C. Complimenta of THE GEER DRUG GO. Greenville Spartanburg Charleston Compliments of SAM S LUNCH 109 College St. Greenville, S. C. Furman and G. W. C. Student Always Welcome Heyward Mahon Co. Greenville’s Style Center for Young Men FURMAN HEADQUARTERS "Over Town" Carolina's Best Everything in Good Hardware Always a Pleasure To Serve You SULLIVAN HARDWARE COMPANY North Main St. GREENVILLE. S. C. History, unfortunately, is made. The most annoying aspect of this activity is the fact that it is made occasionally over the local broadcasting station with everything from the Japanese invasion to a D.A.R. buffet supper confined to five voices and thirty minutes. But Bernic Fischer, master of mockery, can make it all worth while with his convincing imitations of any voice, whether it be that of a Canadian lumberjack or the cultured elocution common to managers of ladies' apparel salons. Pag Two Hundred Seventy ■ three+ + The 1938 BONHOMIE - - Is Bound in a - - KINGSKRAFT COVER + + I’agt Two HuruJerJ StvtntyJourCompliment of A. J. MAITRE ASHMORE’S PHARMACY, INC. A Friendly Store 228 N. Main Street Phones 648 - 649 Compliments of Oncal-Williams Sporting Goods 241 N. Main St. Greenville, S. C. Davenport’s + THE SHOP FOR COLLEGE MEN + 207 N. Main St. Reading from left to right this sketch is still Fats Watson and a goodly part of the Kappa Alpha Society. Pay TuW Hundftd Srfrnli lii.'fSimmons has given us to understand in so much baritone that he loves life. This cheery outlook quite meets with our approval and it is indeed regret -able that chapel programs and music recitals somehow detract from tin fullness that could be our own life. Well, anyway, it's perhaps a good thing that all optimists who approve of this temporal span don't sing about it because only a few have the vocal qualifications of Simmons. Can you imagine a quartet composed of Mr. Mendel S. Fletcher. Dean J. F. Bozard. Frank Rector and Eddie Guest? Look Well Dressed if you want to got ahead! ¥ Your money will go farther ij you buy good quality that lasts at Myers Arnold's Where, Oh-h-h, Where HAS THAT TUX COAT GONE? Anyone encountering a stray tux coat will please report same to the editor of this annual in order that he might get a chance to interview the “gentleman” who removed same from The Bonhomie office. Address all mail to: Charles Mason In Care ‘The Wolf" Furman University Pat Two Uundted S vtntfuxIN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality to estential in the production of fine yearbook . Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, there by assuring each staff of the personal and intelligent assistance so necessary in the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book. LYNCHBURG P ENGRAVING ■COMPANY- LYNCHBURG • VIRGINIA of CfezttzA- ( nnuafA-TRACK WIZARDS Tu'o intrepid track stars preparing for the forthcoming track season.A good lx)ok is something you open with anticipation and dose with pleasure andpride. THIS is a gcxxl book. To the Editorial Staffs intimate knowledge of the history of your school for the year has been added the skill and craftsmanship of an organi ation with more than forty-five years continuous operation to bring to you in permanent, lasting form, this record of school life. It is the product of a printing house where the pride of hand craftsmen is augmented with every modern mechanical facility. It is the result of cooperation between Staff and publishers personnel you will ever find at . . . The OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE College Annual Division 204 W. Second Street Charlotte. North CarolinaAT LAST!!!! Having made arrangements with tlx Business Office concerning your bill and thereby acquiring the right to own this 1918 edition of THE BONHOMIE, wc should like to recommend our little prescription as to how the book should be opened. First, place the annual on the Block F in such a position that the unopened pages will be facing upward. Then, borrow the sharpest axe Mr. Garrett can give you (they all probably arc just a little dull from whacking on school budgets, but borrow one any way j. You are now ready to open the book. Of course, wc assume that you have taken your quota of physical education and thereby acquired enough prowess to wield the axe with gusto. At any rate, take two hard whacks at the book, and if the pages won't come apart just throw the whole thing away and buy another. If you do succeed in opening the freshly printed pages, you will find that the Views stress architectural features of the campus rather than just plain buildings, that the seniors have slightly different write ups from the usual type, that the Athletic Section is built on an ' action" theme, and that the Advertising Section contains some wonderful "Ads.'' We hope you like them Before ending this work, we should like to express our sincere appreciation to Bradshaw Crandall for selecting the beauties for the book, to the printers, engravers, and photographers for tlreir cooperation and invaluable help, and to John Roy Folsom. George Morgan. Archie MacDowell. Alice Ross. Dorothy Snipes, and the other staff members for their efforts toward making this book what it is. If tlx work is praiseworthy, these friends should rightly receive the plaudits. Mr. Mills Steele, photographer. Greenville. S. C.. also gets credit lines for the picture of tlx May Queen and several pictures in tlx beauty section. In contrast to the custom of editors of yearbooks going to Goona Goo or Pawangota .hix after the books come off the press, we will stay in THE BONHOMIE office. Second Floor. Fletcher Hall, and will be glad to hear any complaints, if you come early and avoid the rush. At least, you have your book now: what do you think of it.' Charles M. Mason.« - O m Hn lS -i •m W' I I If . vf em a i ■ n r- O j V' . iV£ sir£ 31 ts Ic r-.v 7 3? ■ilVr 3.1 £ -r ts Mi? ■ ' i A rv m r K MBMSS mmi f -v m. g+jT'f+.-i ft. ? - -5? wyr I V V'V- •I S3G


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

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