Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1939

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1939 volume:

COPYRIGHT John Roy Foltom ....... Edito.-lnChlol Franco Elizabeth Campbell . Co-Editor t iJftiV N UN!V£?k3iTY LI3RA- Ceor o William Morgan . Bu»lno » Manager GREENVILLE, S, C. PROPERTY OF Eugonla Hargrove.. Co-IuiImu Manager■ pS ■; ' V.' 'VW I?j3 mm ?wm wMm . ! $§ v rrt OA LO tfn MAIN BUILDINGTHE FURMAN pr ccpTV r r FURMAN UN»V£RS»TV U3RARY QREENVILLE, S. C. $n fix z ZZd u’a orr. of C 'Let-stiri h. f £tru£ t CZz xr tvi.In this 1939 Bonhomie we have tried with camera. brush and pen to catch and preserve scenes typical of our campus life at Furman University. We have tried to reproduce for you the beauty of both campuses and to preserve a record of our daily school activities. When in later years you may turn through the pages of this Bonhomie, we hope that you will recall with pleasure your life on the Furman campus. FOREWORD  HEART OF "THE HILL" Geer Hall. Fletchor Hall. Webb Memorial Infirmary, and the Furman Chapel Building--hero wo have one of the most important parts of tho Furman Campus. It is in theso buildings that a great part of the student life and activity has its being. 5 U o CONTAINING ■ ACADEMIC ■ 1826-1939 IZATIONS, ATHLETICS AND FEATURESAPPRECIATION DR. SIDNEY ERNEST BRADSHAW For thirty-four years Dr. Sidney Ernest Bradshaw was Professor of Modern Languages in Furman University. For twonty-six years he was Chairman of the Faculty. On August 31, 1938, Dr. Bradshaw passed to his reward. In hrs will lie provided a sum of SI00,000 for the ereclton of ci new library building on the Furman campus besides a lesser sum to complete payment on a Graduate Loan Fund which he established about two years ago. A scholar and a gentleman, a true friend to youth, a servant of God has gone from us. In grateful remembrance we dedicate to Dr. Bradshaw the Bonhomie of 1939.Another ol tho throe dormitories lor men is Montague Hall located adjacent to tho Refectory near the Administration Building This building hos housed students for many years and hos been called '"horae“ by many loyal Fui-raan men Prospective doctors, eft mists, biologists geologists, physicists -many have gone Into these doors for lour years and coos out much wiser and far better able to fill their niche In the world. For this is. as ono see . the James C. Furman Hall of Science. In the Mary C. Judson Library we prosent one ol the most historic spots on our campus. It was in this building that many of our soldiers were cared for in tho Wot Between the Stoles. Now in It, among other books, we have those celebrating the deeds ol the men to whom it once gave shelter. M S •vV.w • ViiSi-.V.'. mm Si mm if yvv ' S'-  sAcad J College life! Although it Involve® many factors and seeks many goals. It finds Its greatest goal in the academic phase. Beginning with the freshman year, the student passes through endless maze of registration, classes, chapels, "bull" sessions, and study, until he finds himself at last, one in a long lino of those ready to receive a diploma and ready to face life, better prepared to get the best from it. E M I C9it fBnnoriam DR. SIDNEY ERNEST BRADSHAW Born August 10. 1869 Died August 31. 1938 • - MISS MARGUERITE WALKER Bom October 27. 1889 Diod Docomber 13. 1938 FACULTYTHE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE John Laney Plyler, B.A.. LL.B. President of Furman University John Laney Pi.yi.er, «iw Justice of GnmviUt County, auumed th pr cadency of Furman University January I. I9J9. Judge Plyler, tvbo was graduated from Furman in IVI) and then attended the Harvard School of Ijiw, became successor to former President ft. E. Geer, whose resignation wui tendered in May, 1938 As I take over the helm of this beloved old institution. I welcome the opportunity to express my appreciation of the splendid cooperation assured me by the faculty, students, and alumni. Not the least of the agencies for betterment of our college community is THE BONHOMIE, ft holds us more closely together now. and ties us to our Alma Mater more securely as the years pass. I salute the Furman University student body at the beginning of what I believe to be the realization of a greater and grander Furman. John L. Plyler. President. BOnHOmiEMATTHEW ARNOLD said of Sophocles that he taw lift iteadily and saw it uhole. It it altogether pouihlt to see a unfit segment of truth steadily and yet to nnu thr significance of that segment in t Hat ion to thr mtirr circle. Thr result is narrowness and, all too frecfuently, indifference to thr claims of other aspects of truth. To ut life whole is to order in our thinking all thr parts so that each assumes its relative importance. The result it a harmonious concept of Me which fives balance and proportion to our judgments and beauty to our deeds. Sophocles looked so steadily upon particular instances of suffering that hr might have lost hit smu of proportion and become a pessimist, instead he saw entering in its relationship to the potential dignity of the human spirit, and Wt turn from his tragedies with renewed conidence in the high possibilities of humankind. My with for the young men and the young women of the Clou of 19)9 is that through Christian faith and self discipline they may learn to set life steadily and tee it whole, and so to become masters of life. R. N. Daniel. A WORD FROM THE DEAN Robert Norman Daniel. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.M. Dean of Furman University and Acting President September I. 1918 until January I, 19)9. I DEAN Virginia Thomas, M.A., Dean of the Woman's College BEAUTY is relative to traditions and training cannot be conceived in isolation from them. The locus of beauty, however, is not only in the environment but in the mind which adds the "gleam, the light that never was on sea or land." My wish is that you may carry from this place a mind so made sensitive that you may understand truth and create beauty wherever you go. Virginia Thomas, Dean. THE BOnHOITlIE Page 16FACULTY Charles Watson Burts. B.A.. B.D. Junior Dean and Assistant Professor of Psychology Ralph Muse Lyon. Ph.D. Dean of Graduate Department and Professor of Education Wesner Fallaw. M.A. Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology—Freshman Dean Mendel Smith Fletcher, M.A. Registrar and Director of Summer School Eula Barton. M.A. Asst. Dean and Registrar of Woman s College Eugene Elmore Gardner. Ph.D. Secretary of the Faculty and Professor of Modern Languages Sumner Albert Ives. Ph D. Professor of biology and Curator of the Museum Edward Long Treasurer Alfred G. Taylor Assistant Treasurer Byrdif. K. Smith Rursar. Furman University Page 17FACULTY THE BOnHOUlIE Garland Frederica Carrier. B.A. bursar. Woman’s College Samuel Walter Garrett Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings Bernice Allen. M.A. Instructor in Home Economics Albert Sartor Berghauser. M.A. Assistant Professor of Modern languages Gordon Williams Blackwell. M.A. Professor of Sociology Lawrence Henry Bowen. Ph D. Professor of Mathematics John Fallaw Bozard. Ph.D. Professor of English Catherine Boyd Calhoun. M.A. Assistant Professor of Art Jessie Pierce Cannon. B.S. Assistant Librarian Catherine Carver Assistant Professor of Music Page 18FACULTY Ail hen Coggins. M.A. Associate Professor of Modern Languages James I. Copeland. M.A. Librarian R. Carson Cox. M.S. Instructor in Economics Claude Jackson Craven. Ph D. Acting Professor of Physics Jane Dale. Ph.D. Professor of Home Economics Elizabeth Donnald. M.A. Assistant Professor of English Charlotte Easton. M.A. Assistant Professor of Biology Laura Smith Ebaugh. M.A. Associate Professor of Sociology i Selwyn S. Edwards. M.A. Assistant Professor in Physical Education Louise Fletemeyer. B.S. Director of Student Personnel and Instructor in Education Page 19 -»FACULTY Olivia Futch. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Delbert Harold Gilpatrick. Ph D. Professor of History Meta Eppler Gilpatrick. M.A. Assistant Professor of English Arthur Coe Gray. M.A. Associate Professor of Speech Arthur Gwynn Grieein. M.A. Associate Professor of Economics Virginia Heard. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Wilbur Charles Holland. M.S. Assistant Professor of Geology Mona Howard Associate Professor of Music Wendell Keeney Director of Music—Professor of Piano William Keys. M.A. Assistant Professor of Religion Page 20FACULTY Barbara Laier. B.S. Instructor in Physical Education Alfred C. Lanier. M.A. Acting Instructor of Mathematics H. Merrills Lewis. Mus.M. Assistant Professor of Music f Lennie Lusby I • Associate Professor of Music 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 Harold William Miller. Ph D. Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin Nicholas Pendleton Mitchell. Ph.D. Professor of Political Science Alfred Taylor Odell. M.A.. Doc. dtf L'Univ. de Paris Professor of English James Albert Orr, M.S. Instructor in Physics Charles Leonard Pittman. Ph D. Associate Professor of English Page 21FACULTY Herbert Winston Provence. Th.D. Acting Assistant Professor of Religion Arnold Evert Putnam. B.M. Associate Professor of Voice DuPre RHAME. B.Mus. Associate Professor of Music Paul Rhoton. Ph.D. Professor of Physical Education Charles Dayton Riddle. M.S. Associate Professor of Biology Eleanor Maud Sharpe. M.A. Instructor in Modern Languages Harold Baker Shaw. M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Jessie Smith. B.A. Instructor in English John Albert Southern. Ph D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Louis Hall Swain. M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Virginia Sloan Swain. B.S. Instructor in Home Economics Christine Thornbury. M.A. Instructor in Mathematics and Secretarial Science Page 22FACULTY Carrie Cureton Walker. M.A. Instructor in Physical Education William Preston Warren. Ph D. Professor of Philosophy Anne Watson. B.S. Instructor in Physical Education Evelyn Wells. B.A. Instructor in Education and Religion Sara E. Woooruee. M.A. Acting Asst. Professor of Modern Languages Eva Wrigley. B.S. in L.S. Assistant Librarian. Furman Charles N. Wyatt. M.D. Faculty Manager of Athletics and Director of Student Health and Physical Education Edna Marshbanks Secretary to Dean. Furman University Irene S. Howard Assistant to Registrar. Furman University Martha Horton Secretary to Registrar. Furman University Elizabeth Mauldin Speer. B.A. Secretary to Registrar. Woman’s College Mary Kelley Assistant to Bursar. Furman University Page 23THE BonHomiE FACULTY Mary Berry Secretary to Superintendent of Grounds and Buddings Ruth Gordon. B.A. Office Secretary. Woman's College Jimmie Deck. B.S. in L.S. Cataloger. Furman and Woman's College Claire Smith Lucius. B.A. Social Hostess and Director of Housing Opie Shelton Publicity Director Jane Boyd. R.N. Nurse. Furman University Lula L. Whitesides Nurse, Woman's College Louise Vaughan Office Assistant. Woman's College Dorothy Thompson Office Assistant. Woman’s College Mary Lofton Simpson Library Assistant Bertie I. Jones Matron, Furman University J. C. Traynham Assistant to Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Page 24■ SENIORSSENIOR WOMAN’S COLLEGE Catherine Loadholt Treasurer Annie Louise May Vice-President Grace Hiott Secretary Louise Bailey President THE BonHomiE Page 26CLASS OFFICERS William Day Henry Simpson V ice-President President B. C. Smith George Dorn Secretary Treasurer Page 27 THE BONHOMIE Page 28 Betty Adams McColl. s. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Betty. at far as subjects art concerned. has been strictly scientific. for she has majored in biology and minoird in chemistry and math. Whit at Purman the has been a member of the Math Club. Pi Gamma Mu. thr S. C. Acadrmy of Science, and thr Student Council. Her senior year she served as House President of North Dormitory. Betty plans to be a laboratory technician or a housewife. We wonder which occupation site will choose. Phillip Emile Adplsheimer. Jr. CHESTER. S. C. Candidate for B. . Degree Here is the personification of energy in spite of reports to the contrary by NY A officials. Diminutive in size. Phillip has succeeded in making his bid foe immortality heard over the length and breadth of the campus, notably in his formulation of the Little Hurricane Club, of which he was elected president. As a "song bird." he heaped sharps or flats throughout his collegiate career, as boarding students next to the shower room will testify. Among his pet hates it the phrase "balancing the budget." James Bowen Aiken. Jr. Greenville. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Kappa alpha Excelling in tennis and basketball. Jim is recognized for his athletic ability. He it the type, however, who believes in yelling for the other man. for he hat done a swell job as head cheerleader this past year. Liked by all. Jim is popular in fraternity circlet, but athletics and social activities have not caused him to neglect hit school work. He has made good grades. In short—Jim is well-rounded and well-liked.SENIOR CLASS Jefferson Boone Aiken. Jr. FLORENCE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. B. is a combination of diligence. ability, and exact nets of nature. These with hit pleasant personality have won him the re tpecr and true friendship of all that know him. Among his many honors are: president of hit fraternity, vice-president of the Student Council, on which he has served for four years, treasurer of sophomore dais, treasurer of Quaternion Club, member of Pan-Hellenic Council, president of Economic Club. Pi Gamma Mu. golf, and an honor student for all four years His success is certain for he would be satisfied with no less. Vincent Holley Alexander Pickens, s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Having not yet decided on his life work, we are nevertheless confident that Vincent will be a success in whatever he does He has shown us that he it loyal to whatever he undertakes in his Glee Club work. This group considered him so valuable that he was elected vice-president for bis senior year. Quiet and unassuming. Vincent has a large group of friends who will hate to tee him leave the hill, but they will wish him all success. Frances Ruth Allee Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Frances, very efficient in a spotless uniform has often been seen in the Home F.conomict lab at the Woman s College. This day student has majored in Home Ec and minored in chemistry. Belonging to the Home Economics Club all four yrars. the served as treat surer of the organisation her sophomore year. Wr don't know what Frances plans to do after graduation, but we do know that she will be concerned with a career or ■ matters matrimonial." I Page 29 JTHE BONHO Isabel Ruth Allgood LtbBtVt, S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Inclining (owjtd ihr mustcjl jnd tht linguistic. Ruth, in her two ytxn Jt Fanua. ha mx jo red in pixno xnd minoted in French. Englith. ind Voice At Anderton Junior Col• lege the wxt president of the Dnmjtic Club, tecretiry of the frethmxn chit. xnd 4 Glee Club member. Here the hit belonged to the Y. W. C. A. tnd the Chxpel Choir. Ruth'i chief chincterntict jre her good ipiritt xnd her equjmmity—two ittributet which »te rn ruble. William Pitts Alston rbmbext. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree The bat wtf to thow the venjlility ind popularity of Bill it to hit hit honors: Young Democrat, president of Adelphim Liter try Society. Sociology Club secretary of student body. Hornet Staff. V M C A . freshman football, freshman and vanity track. Hit popularity it shown by hit being elected to a student body office in his tenioe year. Friendly, alwayt cheerful. Bill ii a welcome member to any group. Hit combination it hard to beat. William Pinckney Anderson. Jr. Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pi kappa Phi When a man hat done everything, one hardly knowt where to begin telling about it. In hit four years at Furman. Bill has been editor of the Hornet, associate editor of the BOSHOKtIF. president of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and Pi Gamma Mu. a member of the Student Legislature. Tau Kappa Alpha, the debating team. Glee Club. Cloister. Economics Club, and F. F. •', Wuh all those activities plus dependability and a pleasing personality, do you wonder that Ik made Who's Who.' Page 30SENIOR CLASS ■ Julius Wistar Babb. Jr. Princeton, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Beta Kappa It it conceivable that "Pinky” (he derive that name (tom a shock of ml hair) i at well known by the student body of opposing teams at he it by our own At Icatt they have a chance to know him for hit exceptional athletic ability, for in four year of college football and track Pinky hat made it known in ihete circlet than be hat "what it takes." A fine athlete, a loyal Furman man and a former president of hit fraternity, he leaves behind him an enviable record. Martha Jane Arnold GRBENVILI.F. S. C. Candidate for Ii.S. Degree Martha left the hallt of Spartanburg’s Converse to come to Furman, and we are justly proud of the fact that the spent her junior and tenior years here. This day student it "socially" scientific, majoring in sociology and minoring in history. After graduation Martha plant to take up social welfare work She hat been a valuable member of the Chapel Choir. Robert Hyman Ayers Forest city. n. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pi kappa Phi Evidently realizing that the more a minister knowt about hit people, the better be can terve them. Bob hat entered wholeheartedly into the campus life at Furman and hat been active in nearly all branches of endeavor In athletics, he was a member of the varsity golf tram; in scholastic grades, he was an honor student; in social life, he was an actis-e fraternity member: in nrligiout life, he was president of the Ministerial Assoria lion and a member of the Y. M. C. A. and the B. S. U. Council. Page 31 JTHE BONHOM WINIFRED E. C BAHAN GREENVILLE S. C Candidate for BA. in Music Winifred will jlwrjyi bt remembered Jt the college for her proficiency in orgjn phying jnd her love of mntic Her major was orjjjn, of count. Her minor was in English, The Furman Theatre Guild, the Euclidejn Grek. jnd the W. A. A. have all chimed the energetic Winifred ji a member. Ctifted not only in mu tic. bar in art. Winifred plant to be a portrait painter, Louise Bailey Greenville. S C Candidate for B.A. Degree To litt Louise's actiritirt would necetti-tale an entire BONHOMIE page: here are a few of her honor : Pint place Grand Pattern impromptu tpeech coat rtf, first place Grand Pattern Women‘t Oratorical Contest, second place S C. Peace Oratorical Contest, president Southern Congress of Human Relations. Sophomore F.nglith award, cop (or excellence in speech actiritirt. president F. F. I'., member I R. C-. Prelude Senior Order, jnd president of lb wnior clatt. Of court the it a member of Who's Who. Mary Florence Barnett Greenwood, s. c. Candidate for B.$. Degree Mary majored in nurb. bur the alto hat a major in education and a minor in phytict. She came 10 Furman her junior year from Anderson Junior College. There she was rice-president oi B. M. K.. a member of W. A. A jnd B. S. If. Council, and tecretary of the Dramatic Club. Af Furman she changed her intercut in tome respectt and participated in a different tei of actiritiet. Here the became a member of the Maih and Education Clubt. Kill remaining, however, a member of the W. A. A. and Student Volunteert For a picture of bright-eyed alettnett. efficiency, and fun. we give you Mary Barnett Page 3210 CLASS Dorotw Avut Ear-ton GKBEKVim. $ c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Dorothy V the iu who uVct i the mVa i UcuUy an ptovide ind iti pp m completely untuflled Good-looVm , tmdUf, ihe % the envy ol thewe ol u who nevet ctm to ot vuy (ued.' A diy uudent who hie numbed to be » ttal membet ot the colic limily. the hit contnbuicd much Wuh i de iet n En U h. plut he« pltiuni petton-liny ind ood ideiv ihe will miVe wm vchoo tety hue wichct AR Eu.hh Eaths MARIETTA. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Mity EWen Itom Mineui bat in infection fctfctle ind i dupouiton oi ood humot wbuh will bi teit v mxwivl on tbe amput. Miff Villen rrujoted in educiiion ind minoted in poYuuil science ind hiuoty. Eollowm bet inclination tow nd bet mijoe subject. she became i member ot the Education Oub She was also i membet ol the Chapel Choit Altet itaduition Mat Ellen plans io tueh school ind with bet personality the should live ib: pupils no ttouble. R rr Y.ee Baumgardner Norm OiMa.cmv. N C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree NWe'v bend ot handsome football hetoes who wetc ibe centtts ot attention on ibe t tamputev but in limy we found iY ibew qualifications in addition lo othett wbicb nude bim even mote popular with us When we tbinV ot ibe name l.et. we tbinV of ibe treat tonibetn general. a tine tentWmin. and Hatty ba «tta nlv not et tbat name down n bit temor year Hatty wat bonoted with the vice pttsidcocy of the Student l.et»'l tute. an bonoe wbicb be well-deserved. Page 3B PROPtPTv or FURMAN UNIVERSITY UBRARY GREENVIU.E. S. C.THE BONHO Ruth Elizabeth Beach WALTI KBOftO. S C Candidate for B.A. Degree Eli jbtlh it one of our industrious mu tic majors. Planning to letch in the grades or at the ptano. the hit jutt majored in mutic and minored in education Perhaps the took the extra minor in French tor her own jmute-meat. Betides being a good worker in Y. W. C. A., the tut found time to pjrticipjte in Chapel Choir performance for two yean. Attractive, friendly, talented. thii young lady from Colleton county' chief city will bejr wjtching, Mary Amelia Beason CMEtSVIUB, 5. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Auburn haired Amelia hi been j familiar figure in the Home Economics bb of the U'omjn'f College Majoring in domestic science, the was in the Home Economics Club for all four years. Interested alto in music, she participated in the operetta. Pinafore. in her freshman year. Amelia s pet hate on the campus is classes; as for her life work the plans to buy horn rimmed spectacles and try to look like j ‘ school marm." Bert McLeod Benton TtMMOSSVJLLE. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree It it only natural that Bert's per hate should be "students who gripe about having a lot to do." During hit four years here Bert has carried a full schedule of work on the campus, and has worked in town every afternoon. nevertheless he has found time to win many friends who are attracted by his natural friendliness. Moreover. Bert has been a valuable member of the Forensic Forum, the Adelphian Literary Society, and Ministerial Association. Page 34ilOR CLASS Doniu Annie Bodie Donalds. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Small and Klive, ’Anybody". another one o( the horde ot to tilth major . wu quilt original in the milieu ot minor —hm being French. att. and Horn economic . She thowed tutiher originality by bon a member ot ihe Home Ec and Sociology Oobt, li u ooi wt prising that versatile Annie hat been the annual trumptcr ai ihe Hanging ot the Green and a constant participator in the May Day eacruau. Moffett Crowder Booker Richmond, va Candidate for B.A. Degree kappa Alpha The fact that Moflett it a good all-round student it proved by hit many camput activ-met He hat contributed much to the religious organizations. serving at president o! ihe b S. VJ. and at vice-president ot ihe Ministerial Association. He it a recognized actot tiom hit May Day successes. Hit ability tor leadeitbip hat been aitctied by hit election to the vice-presidency ot Quaternion. Leonard Charlton Bov kin CAMOfcN. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Leu. the welt-dressed. meted out booVt to ut (ot two yeatt in the library, but in hit (outth year be asserted tumult and became an assistant in the history department, hit major field A member ot the Sociology Club, he wived as treasurer ot that organization during his senior year. At let hi worV in tbeve tvro fields. history and sociology. Len should be well pttpattd to enter law school nett year. We rhinV be is. and we wish him tacetva. Page 35THE BONHOMIE Catherine Baggott Brockman Greer, S. C. Candidate for BA. Degree One of those energetic day students who commute Githciinc drive over from Greer every day to attend classes. A major in such dissimilar field a mathematic and French. »hc wat treasurer of the Math Club her junior year and vice-president her senior year. She has been on the Dean's list for three years. Impulsive and friendly. Catherine it always obliging. Her life work is leaching—math, we expect. Peggy Brown chexaw. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Ubiquitous it the word for Peggy, invader of practically every phase of campus life at one time or another. President of the student body, a member of the Executive Council. Senior Order. Who's Who. I R C., Pi Gamma Mu. Education Club. Y. W. C. A Council—and there may be others, she ha enough honor (and enough work) for two people. Nevertheless, the ha made the Dean's list, hat taken time out for numerous friend , and has had "one swell lime. ' Candidate for B.A. Degree When Virginia' name is mentioned, one thinks immediately of the latest coiffure or beautiful music—for she provides both. Planning to teach public school music, not only has she taken all the courses offered but, in her leisure bouts, has been a member of IVach and Chapel Choirs, serving as business manager of the latter during her junior year. She has been Main dormitory's house president, freshman class secretary, and a council member. Virginia Main Brown Florence, s. c. Page 36SENIOR CLASS Martha Bruce Greenville, s C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Martha am «o Furman b r junior yeat alter attending Coker College tor two year Martha hai at interring a haekground at anyone in her elau for the traveled in Europe at a child, ipent a year in France, and went to school there, an experience which addt much to an already interesting personality. She it an English major with a minor in history and it interested in writing and drama. In whatever field the chooses for a career Martha will he a success. Byron Bernard Burns GREENWOOD. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Sigma alpha Epsilon We never knew whether we would be the next object of one of Byron's practical jokes or not. but we always wanted to be around this boy who was one of the wittiest we've ever known How be thought of to many crazy things is beyond our comprehension, but it was apparently easy for him. it's no wonder that he could get around to easily with the girls. He says that he doesn't know what Ik will do next year, but we don't even know what he'll do next. Eugenia Vashti Burns Laurens, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree An economics major. Eugenia hat been noted for ability in secretarial science. She was in the Business Science Club for the last three year , of which she was vice-president. She was Mr. Gray's secretary her sophomore year. She won the Meyers Medal foe freshman English, was a junior representative on the Student Council. Her cordiality and efficiency as dining room hostess her senior year have helped there to create a pleasing and enjoyable atmosphere. We know that Eugenia will be successful at a "career woman' either teaching secretarial science or working in a business office. Page 37 THE BONHO. Frances Elizabeth Campbell PFXDt.FTOX. 5. C Candidate foe B.A. Degree Ik hold the coeditor ot tbil BOSHOMIF— j young l dy who did ill the work the other entitled in addition to attending meetingt ot practically all camput club%—not to mention carrying on an extensive racial life. She hat held numerout officer, been a member ot Pi Gamma Mu. I R. C. Prelude. B. S. U. Council, wat awarded the tophomore Englith medal, aerved on Student Council, and mad: Who'a Who and Senior Order. Mary Lottie Campbell Gkh svili.e. s. c. Candidate for B. A. Degree Majoring in piano and. at the putt it. minoring io Englith. f rench, and about hfteeo others." Lottie hat had a very buty existence unce she entered Furman. Another person who don not believe in overlooking the important item ot fun, she hat managed to enjoy herself thoroughly between daily trips to and from the college. In addition to participating in clast stunts, the hat made the Dean's list and hat been in Bach Choir for two yean. James Edward Caskey. Jr. LANCASTER. 5. C Candidate foe B.S. Degree Always an honor student. James' class room accomplishments are known to all ot ut at Furman. But it would do him an injustice to leave the impression that merely being at the top of his class constitutes his cateee at a Furman man May we casually add that he won the Bible medal his freshman year: that he wat a member of the Philoto-phi an Literary Society, the French Club. Chi Beta Phi. the Math Club (president), the Student Council, and was student assistant in religion and physics. Page 38SENIOR CLASS w Jane Caston CAMDEN. S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Many g'rlt became acquainted with Jane during her sophomore year when chey struggled together over frog and earthworm in biology lab. Since then »be ha appeared very happy. Majoring in sociology and min-oriag in education, teaching it listed at her intended life work. However, we would not be at all surprised if her interest lead her into religious work for she has been a member of Student Volunteer and ha shown interest in religious work generally. Phyllis Chambers Lynchburg, va. Candidate for H.A. Degree One could write all day about the amusement Phyllis has afforded the campus with her clever remarks. But since the has done very good work in college, too. perhaps that should be mentioned In addition to assisting Dr Blackwell and Mist Ebaugh in running the Sociology Department (which is doing very nicely, thank you), the it club editor of this publication, a member of the Y. W. C. A., and hat held the vice-presidency of both the Sociology Club and Pi Gamma Mu. Walker Benjamin Clark Greenwood. S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Clark has been a "G” man (Garrett and Government) all the four years that he hat been at Furman Ha driven busses, trucks, and even lawn mowers and has picked up a little too much experience with women back scat drivers. He has been a member of the Student Legislature and Booster's Club at wrll at houte manager of Montague. He wants to see that Joe College it treated right and is rrady to fight on the subject. Page 39 JTHE BONHOMIE Edward Benjamin Clayton Brevard, n. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree l ooitall is the chosen profession and occupation of thi "tough-guy" from Brevard After thriving hi B.A. from Furman this ipring Ed has the desire lo bwomr athletic coach at omc school. If the intercut in athletic which he ha shown in collrge continue to awn it rlf. »ome tchool should find itself with a very enthu iauic athletic director. Ed because of a transfer, could only play vanity ball one year, but he did that creditably. Robert Edgar Clyde Nichols. s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Descending upon Furman from Man Hill College. Clyde entered our institution his junior year and found his place here. He has become a leader among the ministerial undent . who elected him vkc-prnident of the Ministerial Association. He is president of the Student Volunteers. He is a member of Eta Sigma Phi and the B. S. U. Council, Bob ha been dubbed affectionately "Phi Icbolcb” by hit intimate friends. He is majoring in history and minoring in religion. Candidate for B.A. Degree Robert Dudley Coble LIBERTY. N. C. When "Scoop" leas-es Furman, the old school will have lost one of the staunchest supporter it ha ever had. He had qualities of character which we all admire and would like to copy. We felt that we could depend on him. and certainly he wai of a generous and forgiving nature. If any member of the class should succeed in business, certainly Dudley has a swell chance. We bate for him to leave, but we know that it is only to Kale greater heights. _____ Page 40SENIOR CLASS r f Mary Edna Cokfr Pglzer. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Major course; French. Minor course: Spanish Extra-curricular activities: Mathematics Club four years. French Club two yean. Spanish Club two yean. That should give a general idea as to the keen mind of Edna Coker. When other people are struggling to get oil two years of French, she majors in it. take Spanith as a tide-line and then for recreational purposes use math. Our little mind can't fathom tuch depths but. at do many others, we admire her tremendously. Arthur Cornwell Coogler Chester, s. C. Candidate for R.S. Degree Here we have one of those boys who continues to smile no matter what misfortune may beset him. and indeed this philosophy has served him well. Although he is one of iho-e science ball laborers he hat made himself felt in other fields. Hr seas vice-president of hit sophomore class a member of the Adelpbian Literary Society, German Club. Booster Club, and the Student Legislature. May he be as successful in hit study of medicine. James Ralph Copeland TlMMONSVILLE. S. C Candidate for R.A. Degree It is rather difficult to write about a student who claims that he has no honors. Ralph docs, however, merit attention for his ability to room in Montague Hall and still keep a crease in his pants Among his accomplishments are “tickling the ivories” (he is one of the best pianists on the campus) and collecting on his newspaper route each week from boys in Geer Hall whose laundry has been in hock all semester- Page 41THE BONHOMIE Francis Homer Crouch SALUDA. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree "Buck" is one of the quietest boy in our clau and never boast about what Ire has done while here at Furman. and yet it was be who nude it potable for other to Rain honor which they might not have bad other-wi e. He plan to enter basinets and ha studied hi course in Business Administration with firm intent Someday may find many of us applying to him for a job in one branch of his chain »torc». Mary Calpiiurnia Cox EASLEY. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Page could be written recommending a person like Calphurnia—and the editor ha given ui only seventy-five word . So, perhaps it would br best to say that »he hai marked ability in a number of fields, and simply list her honors: president of junior class, varsity debater. Dean’s Jitr, member of Tau Kappa Alpha, member of Executive Council, member and secretary of F. F. F-. member of Athletic Council, and of Prelade. Candidate for B.A. Degree Crumpton ha been attending Furman at a day student, coming about fifteen mile every day in order that be may get through. Although be ha not taken any great part in extra-curricular activities, he it well known by hit classmate . He plant to make the ministry hi life work, therefore, religion wat his major and English, his minor. Everyone speakes of him as one of the most sincere student at Furman. James William Crumpton SlMPSONVILLE. S. C. Page 42SENIOR CLASS Edward Charles Cushman. Jr. AIKEN, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Sigma alpha epsilon For Ed. college has been bat tbr continuation of a record of Achievements Suppose we begin by saying that be was selected for Who'■ Who. This in itself meant that he was Actively interested in just About everything thAt took place. Specifically—he was business manager of the Hornrt. a winning debater, member of the Glee Club, and a splendid politician. This latter inclination has evidenced itself in his collaboration in drawing up new student body regulations and in serving at president of the Student Legislature. William Roper Day Trenton, s C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Although Bill insists on putting first things first, he has nevertheless taken time from the serious business of college to win for himself great popularity with his fellow students. Recognized as an able student he has extended bis class-room talent to the benefit of such clubs as the Economics Club and Pi Gamma Mu and far be it from us to forget that he was overwhelmingly elected to the vice-presidency of the senior class. Dennis Roy Dickerson Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree The lion and the lamb lay down together when a student for the Methodist ministry came to a Baptist school We understand that Dickerson is already pastor of two or three churches, and from all we hear, he is a quite successful minister. Hr went to Woffotd his freshman year and to Clrmton his sophomore year. To prepare himself for his life work, be is majoring in English and minoring in religion. Page 43 THE BONHOMIE George Neal Dorn McCormicx. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Bita kappa Rtfatdn! Behind the mitd exterior o( tbit lid who hailt from the commercial cen-ter of MtCormid we sec a bit of deviltry. Friendly be it. without being freth. and so-ruble, without being guthing. He it one of tbewe tlow easy fellowt who uket thingt in ttride. and he has been doing a good bit of vtepping Jit Furman. He hat terved at the president and treasurer of hit fraternity, president of the Sociology Club, treasurer of the senior dan. and secretary and treasurer of the Pan-Hellenic Council. Maude Ives Douglass WlNNSBORO. S. C. Candidate for B A. Degree Maude hat two room-mates and it friendly with both of them which should give a general idea of her ability to get along with people. Always smiling, the world's sociological difficulties never seem to get her down, even though her major it in that field. And just to make sure that the doesn't become one-sided, she hat chosen for extra-curricular activities Athletic Council, Basinets Science Club, and Home Economict Club. We don't see how she can avoid using some of that. Mont ice llo. Ga Candidate for B.S. Degree Jim it one of those quiet, friendly boys so necessary to any college organization. He started hit college career at Gordon Military College, and at a result he hat been able to play as a regular member of the Purple Hurricane for only two seasons. During that time, however, he hat certainly been invaluable in strengthening the forward wall of the Purple team At for making his presence felt—ask any Purple opponent. James Edward Driskell Page 44SENIOR CLASS Robert Gordon Dunlap MOUNTVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Gordon nude bis career at Fnrnun one of loyally and service to hi many friends and fortunate indeed were those who were numbered among them. Staying off the cam-put he did no find lime to take patt in many extra-curricular activities Hr leaves Furman with a major in biology and a minor in physics. No wonder we didn't sec him around much' Jesse Ryerson Edenfield north Augusta, s. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Sigma Alpha epsilon "Rudy's" four years at Furman have been marked by a unique paradox in that without bring a "career' man. he ha been one of the most influential men on the hill, HU participation in any organization would have been welcomed, but he purposely restricted hit activities to that he could devote hit entire energy to those of hit own choice. Rudy enters medical school next year leaving behind a job well done at an honor student, manager of basketball, and vice pres dent of hit fraternity. James Martin Edwards Johnston, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pi Kappa Phi If one were looking for a well-rounded college .student, he would certainly have to consider Jimmie in his solution. Hr hat not let extra-curricular activities tun away with him. but neither have studies interfered with hit "college life." Ready to study, ready to play—he took pleasure in both. He hopes to enter business after graduation, and one would imagine that he could find a job easily. V. Page 45 yTHE BONHOMIE Adelaide Crumpton Fletcher Spartanburg, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Acquaintance with the tall brunette from Greenville's rival city offers no tell-tale clue to her intended life work of teaching in the field of bonnes administration, which is her major. In other word , there i about her an air more of pleasant friendliness than of preci e efficiency. The presence of both in this onetime secretary to the Business Science Club augur well for her future Adelaide will contribute much to anything that ibc undertakes to do. Grigg Thompson Fountain Weldon, n. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree GREENVILLE. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music Known by her friends at the genius who exccllt in musical theory. Virginia ha often contributed to the medley of melodies that ensues continually from the practice halls. Virginia, a a music major, has won glory in artful manipulation of the key . Although Virginia's major interest is in music, she hat definitely contributed to other campus activities She hat been a member of the Etench Club three years and a student assistant in music for two year . There were many Furman boys who wanted an excuse to go to the Woman' College. but it was Grigg who seemed to find the best excuse—at least he managed to stay over there more than the rest of us. For you see. Ik majored in organ and did excellent job of accompanying the Chapel Choir and numerous church choirs in Greenville. He was a charter member of Phi Mu Alpha at Furman. Viola Virginia Fritts Page 46SENIOR CLASS Claud Sapp Funderburk COLUMBIA, s. c. Candidate for li.A. Degree KAP1 A ALPHA "Shorty" et out to do big thing in college—and succeeded. Out advice a to just how hi success can be measured it for one to familiarize himself with organization and honor v hich can be associated with Sapp, Then, and then only, can one undrr tand what it mean to ay that he wa» pretident of hi fraternity, pretident of the Quaternion Club, president of the Y. M. C A and selected for Who't Who. There are other honor , but why go on' Hit reward—three tpontors for the BONHOMIE Emogene Gaskins Nashville, ga. Candidate for li.A. Degree Pretty, pert and piquant—Emogene Gat-kint came to u from G. S V C Since her arrival she hat conttantly offered super-entertainment by way of escapade in romantic interlude . From moral of the ministry to glory on the gridiron. Emogene’ conversation it tecond to none Thi young ladv it known by her charming personality, good-looking clothes and popularity. Although he hat contributed much to the social life on our campus, she ha always remained on the Dean's list and can well be rated an honor student. Margaret Brooks Gourley MARION. N. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Come on and bear! Come on and hear! the woman drummer of the band! Margaret tan drive her point home in speech dan with the ame precision and rhythm with which the wields a drum stick. We wonder how these attributes will be applicable to her future teaching career. Gourley' size doesn't keep her from being the last word in Tau Kappa Alpha. Furman Forensic Forum, and Chapel Choir When mutic or tpcechct have been needed, Margaret has always been capable of lending an ample supply of talent Page 47THE BONHO Job Moore Grebr AtONROf. GA. Candidate for B.A. Degree Kappa alpha While Joe wat not attaining in the Glee Qub. or arguing ''Utuei'' on the campus, he wit writing prate jnd poetry tor the Cloitter or Echo, or helping hit fraternity to put tomething over. Hit schedule requiring j course it the Woman's College hit fitted in very nicely with hit other activities while he hit been here. Thit would be author may tome day turn oat tomething tor the tar-man library. At editor ot the Echo he hat done a creditable piece of work Sara Carolyn Grber Gkfer. s. c. Candidate tor B.A. Dearer A petite senior it Sara Greer and her home town goes by the same name which the hat She it majoring in t rench jnd tmnonng in English and education. It her vocational aimt materialize, the will toon be teaching young hopefuls to “parleivoas " Sara it a day student who did her juniae college work at F.rikiot Her honors are membrnhtp in Delta Thera, orchestra. V W. C A and teerrtarr-treasurer of the orchestra William Preston Gull edge Chesterfield, s C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Bill Gulledge hat been at Furman only two Years, having taken hit Irnhman and sopbo more work at North Greenville Junior Col lege. Bill iniendt to go into law or politics having already dabbled into the tatter when he served at campaign manager for one of the candidates last summer, lie hat been a mem her of the Young Democrats here At North Greenville he was president of hit litcraty society and a member of the B. S. U. Council Page 48SENIOR CLASS » Harley Benjamin Hackett. Jr. CHARLESTON. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree IiliTA KAPPA ' The lUkrtl" came to us from the Citadel and immediately informed us in that Clur-lesioni.in brogue that he was in search of a college education and a diploma, especially the latter. Harley ha been an important to on hi fraternity and ha served for two years on the Pan-Hellenic Council. He tells ui that his pet hates ate dancing, tobacco, poli tic , profanity, and women No wonder Ik plan to study law. Frances Estelle Harris BtSItbPVlLLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Possessing a smiling disposition, and a beautiful voice. Fiance ha been a constant joy to her numerous friend . Frances never discusses her intended life work which may be more significant than we may think This fair-haired, d minutivc lass from Bishopvillc ha majored in education and minored in history. She must be splendidly good-natured, for she declare that the is not one to have pet hate . John Maxwell Harden Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree W hear a great deal about these pre-med course , but here is a man who is able to tell us all we vfant to know about them. And from what we hear, sve don't want to know very much about tlxm Down in the gym he was oft.o seen toning a basketball around, and for some reason it usually went through the hoop. Jack says to wait until he gets his M. D. and then you can get sick all you want. I Page 49 yTHE B0NH01 Josephine Addison Harris OWNCS. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree ' All in j day's work'' for Josephine may include Anything from rjkmj; twelve people home with her it one time to miking jn excellent mirk on j philotophy course. She's psychologically minded, too, but don't get alarmed. the doesn't go in for ptychoanalyut. The combination of her equitAble disposition with her knowledge of psychology thou Id mike inching a ample mAtier for Josephine While At FutmAn. the wAt a member of I K C, the EdacAtion Club. And the SlAuryk Society, James Perry Harrison. Jr. CfttHAW. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree "Doc." At we knew him. wit one of tbit "nlent type" who possessed the Jttributei ot a perfect listener We're cettiialy wtthiog him tvccett in hit chosen profession: yet to patronize him it one of the last things we hope to do—he plant to become a morti• iin Furman lom a real Furman supporter when it loses James Harrison! He wat always ready to do anything for the Purple Hurricane. Lois Helene Hass Charleston, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Obviously. Lois hails from Charleston, and she's proud of it. In holding up this aristocratic background the seems not only to parallel such an environment, but to keep one jump ahead. Not entering Eurman unlit her sophomore year she hat made up for lost lime in being president of the Athletic Association. chetr leader, member of the Athletie Council, the President's Council, the Health Council the Eotensic I arum the Sociology Club, and I R C. Page 50SENIOR CLASS i Elizabeth Candler Hearn Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Lib’ -—of the crinkling eyes and blowing hair—with a yen for kid and a yearn for talk. Lib convinced herself early in life that a major in psychology connected with a natural guardianship instinct would make her a successful mistress of a kindergarten. As a tide note, may we add that if she presides over the kiddies as the presided over the Furman Junior-Senior Banquet at its sponsor her sophomore year, we may all say "Lucky Kids!" Emma Miller Heriot Central, S C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Greenville gives us Emma Heriot. Although she has been a day student she has always been willing to devote much of her time to the college activities. With her major in history and minors in English and education. Emma it well fitted for her chosen profession of teaching. We are glad that she joined us in her junior year, having attended Lander her freshman and sophomore years. Margaret Elizabeth Hewitt Florence. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree During her four years at the Woman s College. Margaret has made quite a name for herself with her dancing ability. Her versa -tility enabled her also to be a representative on the Athletic Council in her sophomore year Majoring in sociology and minortng in education, she voices her drtire to carry on work in the social field. Bossy people and spinach seem to be Margaret's number one pet hates. Page 51THE BONHOMIE Cornelious Wilson Hilemon Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree I( j«rai that there arc always people whom we would like to know better, and yet per-hap we are fortunate that we get to know them a mueh at we do. Cornelious ha only been in our th» for one year, and yet we feel that he will some day be a member of the '59 class of which we will be proud. Already he hat distinguished himself by writing several books. GRACE E. Hiott GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Is there a good all around scout in the house? Having such a person a Grace in oar midst for the last four years, the answer can only be positive, for we know that she is active in all campus athletics, a member of the W A. A and secretary of the senior class. Her achievements at school ate not her only merits of good sportsmanship, but her oatstanding work with Girl Seoutt proves that she contributes her talents to the whole community as well. Jack Hampton Hipps Greenville, s. c. Candidate tor B.A. Degree Here it smiling Jack Hipps who possessed one of the sunniest dispositions in oar class. Jack was a day student and didn't bang around the hill as much as we wanted him to do. but perhaps we were fortunate in seeing as mach of him as we did. Anyway, we'll bank on his being a success in whatever be doei next year, and we hope that we haven't seen him for the last time. Page 52SENIOR CLASS Mary Elizabeth Holcombe Greenville s. c. Candidate foe BA. Degree Quiet Mary Elizabeth, who look as if she just stepped out of an old-fashioned garden, declares that tlx will be an ''attiite." in practical term , a commercial artist With a flair for color and a yen for the bazarre. the will undoubtedly go places. At the end of the grind. h« stand with her diploma, a major in history, a minor in art. a definite loathing of eight o'clock clatxcv Monday testt chapel, and any unerring eye for color tchemet. Who know ' She may revolutionize the world with a paint broth' James William Horne. Jr. WlNNSBORO. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree This loyal ton of Montague carried the torch of learning for his dormitory, for here it a man who made the Dean’s list. Jim came to eollege to get a lot of knowledge, but Spanith didn't fall into that category for him. He chose tlx field of science and made an enviable record in the Biology Department. Although lx was inclined to be rather serious in hi academic work, hi "out of clast attitude" assured him of a number of dose friends. Grace Agnes Hough Chesterfield, s, C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Chesterfield graciously lent us Grace Hough to surround with the laurels of an "cddica-lion" and return postmarked "teacher." For that ts what Grace declares life hat in store for her. She it also rather vehement about "happy mediumt." protesting that extreme in classes like eight o'clock A M and four o'clock P.M. arc loo much for her fragile nature With a major in psychology and a imile for all and sundrr Furman aspirants. Grace figures "Life's O. K.l" Page 53 v JTHE BONHOMIE Page 54 Benjamin Lester Huff Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Ladies and gentlemen. we have the honor of presenting Lester Huff who will soon be-eome one of the ministers annually turned out by Eurman in the further work of the Baptist dumb. Letter although centering his course chiefly around subjects which would fit him for his chosen profession, nevertheless found time to take other subjects which would broaden his outlook and make him better able to serve hi future congregations. Laura Pitts Hughes Greer. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pitts it a tradition at Turman, with a grin as perennial at her appearance in every English course on the campus Her proudest achicvcmrnt it the speed record the established between Greer and Greenville. Pitt can give you complete information about B S. U At Anderson College the was president of that organization and served also a second vice-president of the state B. S. U. This experience made Pitts a valuable member of a B. S U. Council and hai made her a vital student leader. Eva Bantley Ilderton AUGUSTA. GA. Candidate for B.A. Degree "— and Eva will play the piano for us after dinner." And always, Eva quite graciously did- On innumerable occasions she hat drawn appreciative audiences by her rendition of current song hit and old favorites. Eva came to Turman from the Junior College of Augusta. Although she was quite well occupied with the position of accompanist for dancing classes, she managed, in her senior year, to devote time to being a member of the Y. W. C. A. Her major it English and her minor arc history and education. After graduation. Eva it planning to transfer her abilities to teaching.SENIOR CLASS i Walter Ennis James. Jr. creer. s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree The ivtfijc Furman student will complain about having to "crawl out' in time to meet an eight o'clock claw, while Walter wag one from whom one never beard a "peep" about haring to come all of the way from Greer to get hi college education. Hi major i economic : hi hope is to enter business. Some day we expect him to fulfill all of the qualifications of a successful business man and a leader in his community. Mary Caroline Jameson Pendleton, s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Caroline came to u from Anderson college her junior year, and since then ha been captivating Clemton tiller of the tod and Furman diggets at the old grind Not that Caroline goes in for intellectualistt (no. a thousand time , no), but the ha had to figure out some cultural reason for having so many dates. In short, dear readers. Caroline is not only charming, but she has a brain which knows the right time to scheme. Isaac Jasper Johns lodge, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree ■■Jap" Johns came to us during hi sophomore year, haring begun his work at the University of South Carolina. While here at Furman, hr has been taking course and entering activities which will enable him to better srrvr his congregations when he begins preaching, a thing which he plan to do after leaving Forman He wa» clreted vice-president of Eta Sigma Phi. the classical fraternity which was founded at Furman this year. Page 55 V JTHE BONHOMIE Page 56 Mary G. Jones AUGUSTA. GA. Candidate for B.A. Degree Mary hat had an extensive college career. She comes to us from the Georgia State Cot-lege for Women and the University of Georgia. With a major in education and a minor in history Mary plans to "enlighten the youth of the land." Attending Forman at a day ttudent hat prevented u» from knowing Mary very well, but those who do know Iter have had the opportunity to enjoy her keen wit and jolly humor. Frederick Don Kesler CRU MS. GA. Candidate for B.A. Degree One of those athletic toult who alto managed to work in a lot of economics, this "blonde giant" his distinguished himself by his splendid work at tlx pivot post of the Purple Hurricane, being honored with the title of alternate captain his senior year Don. as far as his college pals ate concerned, deserves the laurels of amiability, and after all what other kind of success is worth while? William Adolph Klauber Sr. George. S c Candidate for B.S. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bill (to his closer friends frequently haded as Adolph) is a man after our heart. Loyal, dependable, and with a sincerity that comes from a genuine interest in us all. he has cn-deated himself in the memory of hts schoolmates Adolph had a real purpose in oolltge in devoting his energy and talent to preparing for medical school in less than four yrars. His diligence excluded many extra-curricular activities for him. but he was a great fraternity man and a mainstay in the Band.SENIOR CLASS Lawton Holman Knight HOLLY HILL, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree If ever then- war a nun who wii interested in football, and mote particularly in Furman football, that man was "Dutch” Knight. When Dutch wa in any game, we knew that there »■« at leas: one man who was doing everything be could to help Furman win. and in this case it was by smart football. He was also one of the most well dressed boys in the class and often gave os a little bit too much competition with the fairer sex. But hr was a teal friend of ours. William Gufrrant Lanf. Timmonsvillf. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Sigma alpha epsilon If we tried to write too much about Bill's personality and standing in the student body, we would be forced to leave out much of the list of honors ho has achieved for himself. We think these honors will speak for themselves: Glee Gub (buxincss manager). Gois-tet (president and treasurer). French Gub (vice-president). Der Deutsche Verein (secretary-treasurer). Dramatics Guild. Student Legislature. Debating Council. Biology assistant. German assistant Margaret Lelia Under grffnvillc. s. c. Candidate for li.A. Degree Dark-eyed Margaret came to Furman from Aslteville Teacher's College for her last threr years work, which in good BONIIOMIH tra diiion would indicate the exercise of discernment and shrewd judgment on her pair as a freshman. Her major is education: her minors are sociology and history, and she intends to teach. College honors include membership in the Chapel Choir and participation in one far-famed sophomore stunt Her pet bates arc buses to Furman and 8 o'clock classes. Page 57 THE BONHO Charles Bell Littlejohn, Jr. SCJKASTOS, S. C Candidate for B. A Degree Beta Kappa It did oot take I ittlejohn long to make himttlt known and liked on oar amput. Hit j thief it inclination were ex prated in fresh-m n football tutehill for three years. and jltemjte captain of the baseball tejm hit ten• ior far. Besides (hit he set a reeord for efSc.ency j ml service in mjnjging the Purple Hume Joe for three years In class activities hit mates gladir offered him the treasury of the junior class and the nee-presidency of the student body. Catherine Loadholt Fairfax. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Prom a little blonde who knew how to act like a freshman, Catherine scrambled up to prestige as student council member for two years, and election to the House Presidency of East Dormitory her senior year. With a draw from "way down yonder." and a brand of slow, dry wit which breaks at unexpected times—and makes for more wit—Catherine has gathered friendi and created furor during her four years sojourn among ut Helen Elizabeth Lose GABENVtLLB. S C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Piloting a l.brary truck around the county occupied much of Helm's lime during het school yean Yei with characteristic energy and quiet purposefulness she found time to be in the Homes Economies Club. I and 4 and the Education Club. 4. Her major is home economic and her minor, education. Helen hesitated before saying that she intended being a librarian. We understand that the reason for her uncertainty is a young man with no uncertain designs on her future. Page 58SENIOR CLASS i Page 59 Samuel Long Ciiestermeld. $. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Sim came to at during bis junior year from Mars HiU College in North Carolina. He it the type of boy. friendly to all. whom everybody wants for a friend. His ambition is to eontinae bis work in engineering. He is one of the quiet type who will usually ‘‘get there.” a person who can be depended upon to do any job well. Sam is a boy we were all glad to know. Virginia Lyon EDGEFIELD. $. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Virginia reads poetry by the hour and really loves it, but she finds time to devote to others. She plans to enter social work or the field of education following graduation. She is preparing for her wotk by a major in sociology and minors in education and psychology. She is an active member of the newly organized Education Club, and when she was a freshman, sbe sang with the Chapel Choir. Virginia will make life for others and for herself always interesting and worth while. Tillie Boyd McKenzie GREENVILLE. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree A home-town girl with serious interests in story illustration and dresa designing reads like a promising combination—even for the borne town. Tillie is a day student and a member of the Sociology Club. Her major is history and her minors sociology and education. Her artistic interests have left for her enough time to acquire some pet hatrs. such as having to get to chapel at 8:20 and writing uninteresting parallel.THE BONHOMIE Mary Earle McLees GREENWOOD. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Mary is the possessor of a much striven for quality—poise. Her strategic use of such a quality register not only wicti mob spirited group but alto with certain individual . Mary it a trantfer from Convene College, coming to Furman in her junior year. Although »be made a late start at Furman, her numerous activities reveal what the hat contributed She bat been a member of Senior Order. Executive Council. Tau Kappa Alpha, the debate team. B. S. U. Council, president of the Y. W. C. A., and May Court attendant. Margaret D. McMahan EASILY. s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Candidate for B.A. Degree A girl who tried college from Columbia to Texat came back to her home town to earn a diploma from Furman it Lillian. With a major in sociology and minors in history and education the will be prepared for any situation in life—especially uncc she it an excellent cook. Lillian hat been one of those day students who used her talent in the community and the school, making both grateful that she returned A woman with a head for business is a rarity, the masculine element would have you believe, but Margaret chalks one up for the ladiet. Born in Easley, and spending four year in Business Administration and math the plant to give the business world a feminine touch and make Wall Street her home An interesting voice and a unique personality tend her "stocks" soaring high The home town can well be proud of Margaret. Lillian Rita Maffett Greenville, s. c Page 60SENIOR CLASS Lucius Brainard Marion, Jr. Cross Hill. $. C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree Lucius' being co partner in what Dr. Odell has very aptly called an ''intellectual partnership." may be the reason for Luciut' giving the Doctor and Moffct Booker at hit pet hates. Anyways, during hit four years here he wat a member of the B. S. U. Council, holding the ofice of lira vice-president in that organization a member of Student Volunteer . the Adelphian Literary Society, and the pattor of two neighboring churches Lucius should make a fine minister Patsy Wallace Martin GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree The statuesque beauty of blonde, blueeyed Patsy adorned the pages of latt year's BONHOMIE—in the beauty section, of course. In addition to participation in numerous intriguing social activities, she has majored in sociology. Patsy is a day student and she is a member of the Golf Club. I. Riding Club. 2. Home Economics Club. 1. 2. and Sociology Club. I, 2. . 4. Annie Louise May EDGEFIELD. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Annie Louise has a personality which is as vibrant and delightful as that of Shakespeare’s Pock which she so memorably portrayed at May Day. Annie Louise has majored in both English and drama, but the greatest of these is drama. She ha spent probably more time in the theatre workshop and on the stage than any one person on the campus Versatile, she has minored in French and music and participated in practically all campus activities. Annie Louise was vice-president of the senior elass. president of Y. W. C. A . a member of B. S. U. Council. Senior Order, and in Who'• Who. Page 61THE BONHO Margaret Lansdell Mills Maybsv lle 5. C. Candidate for B. A. Degree Margaret tpcnt her tint two yejtt of college jt U 'inthrop. when % he wjt j member of the Mathematics Club, the f rench Club, jnd . R C. She i« one of thou energetic young souls who delve into the pjst—her mjjor ii history. She it minoring in eduej-tion jnd mathemjncs and her intended life work it teaching. Margaret tut been jo honor ttudent jnd j member of the Mathematics Club while Jt l:urmjn, Arthur Rivers Mims st. gbcrcb. s. c Candidate for B A. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon "An" it one of the most popular boyt on the umput. Hit cay unite hit made him nuny frit adt jnd cjrricd him high in the esteem of JII who have been associated with him Among hit many attainments is noticed thit he it j member of the Student Council, vice-president of the Booster t Club, auiuant physical education ia%tractor and Welter weight Golden Glove Champion in 19)8. He hat chosen law at hit career, and we are tute that h:t tucceet it evident. Charles Willard Mims Florence, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree To run a tonsonal emporium and 6nnh uhool m three yean hat been the aceompluh meal of Charlie Mint Perhaps he took a "short cut" in hit college career. At any rate, this heavy schedule did not prevent hit being a member of 1. R. C.. Der Deottchc Vernn. and the I urman Band On top of all that, he was alio elected aeetetary of the junior elau which ihowa his popularity with his fellow-classmates. Page 62SENIOR CLASS ■ Paul Wilson Mims ST. GEORGE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Little Mint" or "Shorty" will always warrant the r.sponw—"Whatcha want?" From athlete to politician is the trail taken by Paul. Freshman football, secretary of class during hi junior yrar. and treasurer of the student body during hi senior year was the course he pursued. Paul found everything in his Business Administration course O. K-but that accounting! He was a regular guy and knew how to get the most out of a college education. Stephen Doar Mitchell GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Steve has been a stlent member of our roistering band. His being a town student and holding down an afternoon job has pre vented his mingling with us as much as we would have liked. In spite of his reticence, however, be has given as much evidence of his ability by bring on the coveted Dean's list for all four years, a member of the Cloister and ptesidrnt of hi fraternity. We predict success for Steve in his chosen held and wish him tile best of luck in his endeavor . Page 63 Alice Thomas Mobley Little rock. s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Alice has been as adventurous as her namesake in Wondtrland. Her accomplishment include having her sister for a roommate: W. A A.: Y. W. C. A two years. The Mobley's are boarding students, and this one hi as her desired life work social work or teaching. In strict honesty she says that it is "not for life, though.”THE BON Frances Elizabeth Mobley Little rock. s. C Candidate for BA. Degree Here we have half of the Mobler (ombttu-non—room-oijir, junior college, and aII. Frances went to Coker her 6nl ( ro yean whett the wn j member of the Y. W. G A., the Y. W. A. jnd the W. A A. Since coming to this school she hat in the W. A. A. and the Sociology Club. She vrai treasurer of the Utter. Her major it sociology and her minor education At for tlx future, the would like to do social work, especially, in child welfare work Daniel Wesley Moore. Jr. Shelby, n. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Coming to :orman from Boiling Spring junior college in North Carolina. Dan’s change of school failed to slow him in his preparation for a life of tervice in the medical held. With that field rapidly becoming at crowded a the door of Sarge't refectory at meal time, it hat been Dan’s secret am hi bition to gain recognition for hi competence in medicine by leaving on the record at Furman marks of excellence in chemistry, hit major subject, and biology, hi m nor. Among hi honor have bern election to Chi Beta Phi and Alpha Epsilon Delta. Ella Allen Morrall GRANtTI’VILLE. S C Candidate for B.A. Degree Ella ha been versatile in many field since the has been at Forman. Hailing from Gran-iteville. her attitude toward her work ha been j» firm and dependable a the name of her home (own would indicate. She fui been JUiUJnf biwnon manager of the Echo and of the Hornet, a well j photo editor of the BONHOMIIi. She ha alto bora a member of the Chapel Choir. Home E Club, and Sociology Club. K_____ Page 64110 CLASS Eleanor Mvjlunix GRHNVlLLt, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Elanot quin an auihoniy oti school . She an j,ivt infortiuiton about Flora MacDonald. «bm the spent het (nt two vtaa and. ot course the an always five about our beautiful parlors and "crip course at Fur-nun. She can alto tell you about Aj.net Scott, because the stay there when he visitor Georgia Tech Between journey a V leanot hat found time to learn to cooV and vtw and have fun in Greenville % %ocial whirl. BOYCE BRXAN Mxers. Jr. Scranton, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree bjyci. evidently making the and of business hi business while here at Putman, intend to catve a name for himself a a busk-ww ma oi n economic - At one of the freethinker in Montague Hall, Boyce wat onr of the fitst to doubt the "invasion by the Martian ' la t fall. His friend on the umpui are extensive consisting of everyone from Joe College, tht mongrel. to Will and Jake Mary Elizabeth Newton CHARLESTON. s. c. i Candidate for B.A. Decjrce Charleston gave u one of her ablest daughter when she Rave us EUfabeth. With her quiet, unassuming attitude, she has participated in numerous school activities. She ha been a member of X. W. C. A.. 2. V 4. Chapel Choir, 2. 1. 4. and Education Club. 4. With a definite yen for the pipe otgan and a double majot in Trench and English. Elitabeth i» well qualified to ro place . Page 65THE BONHC Carl LaRoi Nolan Greenville, s. c Candidate for B. A. Degree 77jos another good rod comet to the end ot hit college career when Carl t nithet hit (oar rein at Furman thii year. And on the batkctball court he wit the center ot attention at he held down the center pott on the Purple Dervithet, often voting when pointi were needed. Nor will we toon forget that pan he caught in hit tenior year about a yard from the Clemton goal line. Evelyn Dale Owen Greenville, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree f rom beauty union queen to French Club president. Evelyn hat wended her vertatile way to a diploma. Dark hair and naughty black eyes have made her the cause of much clauroom inattention. Unique in that the boxy and hum of the “learning proccu" left her unperturbed, but nevertheless “learned." Evelyn goet oo her nonchalant way. With a major in french and English, and a minor in history, the hat all the equipment foe a career. William Bowes Parks CUEENVtLLE. S. C. Candidate foe B.A. Degree To say that Bill hat “pipe dreams" would not be far from wrong, for he hopes to continue his work in the tobacco bust nett after leasing Furman and he hopes that people will still be interested in 6lling their pipes with his products. Hu major subject hat been history, probably taken to that he might know mote about the lengthy curing protest. Wr with Bill the best of luck in hit profession and hope all of hit work will “go up in smoke Page 66SENIOR CLASS » Margaret Parniece Parler BEAUFORT. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Margaret hit Kid a full schedule of extra-curricular activities during her college career She ha been vice-president and secretary of the Student Volunteer Organisation and ha» held these umc office in the Y. W. A. Aside ftom these, the hat been a member of the French Club, the Math Club, and the Education Club. Margaret i majoring in French, a feat which tome think U an accomplishment in itself. George Walker Patrick. Jr. GRIFFIN. GA. Candidate for B.S. Degree ■'Cap'n George." at he is hailed on the campus, it endowed with the enviable quality of being able to adjust himtelf to any tuna-lion. On the gridiron this hefty athlete captured the admiration of an entire student body for hit willingnctt to play with competency any position assigned to him At a reward for hit willingness to subordinate self to the Rood of the football team. George was elected captain of the l )8 vanity. Grace Ellis Pearson Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Grace it a music major who has found time to be a Day Student Representative on Executive Council a member of I. R. C and prrtident of B S. U. Recognition of her excellent qualities came with her election to Zetasophia and Senior Order. Besides these school activities. Grace is passing on her skill and appreciation in music to tome private piano pupils It may or may not be significant that ihe makes no pretense at stating her intended life work. Page 67 v. JTHE BONHO Ruby Pf. arson BAMBERG. S. C. Candidate for H.S. Degree This borne economics major ha had a distinguished college career in that the hai held numerous offices. Ruby was treasurer of her freshman class, representative on Executive Council. I. 2, treasurer of the Student Body. 2. secretary of the Home Ec Club. 2. and served as an assistant on the BONHOMIE. 3. With her excellent qualifications Ruby is prepared to fill an important niche some day. Mildred Carouse Perkiss Chester, s C Candidate for B. A. Degree in Music When music has been in demand at school. Mildred has always been willing to lend her talent. Her record shows that she has been a valuable student in many ways. Violin is her major, and her minors are French and Education. Honors: secretary of (lass. 2: member of Greenville Music Club. 'IS, '39: Greenville Symphony Orchestra. ')8. '39; College String Ensemble. '37, ')8. '39. She loathed rat caps (after one day)—and trucking' Nancy Elizabeth Poe Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Style and swiftness ate the words for Lib. She speaks French, her major, with stream-hoed east. Her designs in an and interest in English all prove that Lib is really getting a liberal education. Lib's personality makes her a leader in Greenville society where the hit proved thjt a good college student it alto of distinct service to her community, in civic is well at social ways Page 68lion CLASS EOIS PftlDMOItE GAFFNEY. $ C. Candidate for B.A. Dearer Eoi% inicndt 10 be in "old mail %chool itachei' bill qualibct ibis tuicmtni with a "maybe." She belonfed lo ihc Latin Cob bet Ittihman and tophomote yean and lo lb« V tench Oub bet junioi and teniot ytAtv She wat a w bettowed with dim net honott of iteatutct bet vophomote and juniot dance and commencement manhal in bet thitd year. Lou Vat undertaken the double tatk ot rnajot-inf in Enfltth and in Etench Elizabeth Qvjattu-bavjm Ridge Spring. S. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Good looVittf tlotb . in my potte. and a dating tpitii ate all elemenit ot Eliiabcth'i unique pettonality. A decided love tot tnutic will add mi to htt cateet at a tocul wot Vet. Sb: bat catticd bet tcboVattic interett into bet extta tutriculat activities and bat been a membet ot the Sociology and Education Club . "Lib" it oo: ot thote fitli who bat managed to have mote than btt thate ot food timet. Albert Ernest Radford AUGUSTA. GA. Candidate for B.A. Degree One ot the quitteit fellow t on the tet-uuat »lt«. Radford it alto one of the wituett. Scholastic ally. Radioed tanVt neat the top. hav.nf not only madi a tccord studded with "Kt" hett. but havinf done unduttaduatc wotV tlwwhm with a clatt composed latftly of graduate vtudcolt. whom h« pushed fot top honott lie alto amared students hett by tef using to fotm a political clique ot instigate a petition llit plat fotm hat been good haul. and bonett wotV at hit tvOid shows. Page 69THE BONHO Lester Rappoport Brooklyn. New York Candidate for B.5. Degree lor three fan Later was a member oi the foothill squad pljying regularly on the frethrr.jn teitn of 15. In Addition he wit on the intnmunl huketbjll team thit won the ampm championship. He mtendt to mike todil mviee hit life work, jnd it therefore miking sociology hit mijor count While it Pur min. Letter picked up i dithke for ptofeuon who repeit the time old joket yeit if ter yea. Frank Erwin Rector IS MAS. S C. Candidate for fi A. Degree Pi KAPPA PW How he did it ill we don't know, but here it a ample of whit he did: president of student body, praident of tophomore chit tecretity ot Quatttnion Club, basinets nun-jget of the Hornet, manager of foothill ticket tales. winner of freshman declamation contett. president ot F. F. F and Adelphian Literary Society, member of Spanith Club, executive committee of S. C. Oratorical Association, and Student l.egishture. Truly he set a record which will not toon be equaled. Perhaps it was hit friendliness and hit personality- William Gerald Redffarn PACELASD. S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Here we have a charter member of the D. B. Club and rival of Victor Emanuel. When he catches up on hit sleep he is going to be a little "big business" man. vacationing frequently at Myrtle Beach. From class to class, from Furman to town, (tom bull session to bull session. Gerald moves inconspicuously and yet is always on hand ready to contribute sane and well-considered tug-gestians. Page 70SENIOR CLASS Susan Lamar Rice Hartwell, Ga. Candidate foe B.A. Degree With a definite yen lot music jnd a voice tuned for opera. Lamar ii planning to make music hrr life work. This fact is evident since the has taken practically every music course offered at Furman. She has alto directed her interest toward the B. S U. Coun cil and the Chapel Choir of which she has been a member during her four year at college. In her senior year Lamar was given the office of business manager of the latter organi7Jtion. LePine Lytle Rice BliAUrORT. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Though LePine ha majored in economic , it is not thus that we shall think of him. LePine, gentlemen, has given his all for the theatre. A member of the Adelphian Literary Society hit freshman year, he failed to find proper outlet for hss talent and turned to dramatic . In this work LePine hat proved Hmself valuable, and realized his ambition— foe the past year he ha been chief electrician And we think you've done a fine job. LePine! Orrin Latimer Richardson SlMPSONVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pi kappa Pm Where there's smoke, there' Orrin with hi cigar—five cent one , too! Always glad to hare. but he was not a politician. Driving from the nearby town of Simpsonville each morning, he has never been late for a daw Unlike hi brother of "cave research" fame. Orrin it majoring in the field of sociology, but he nevertheless found time to spend part of hit time in the science hall. He was a real friend of the Purple Horncane. Page 71 7THE BONHO Charles Lelahd Rodgers StHPSONVILLS. s. c Candidate for B.S. Degree l.chnd it one of thou quiet unassuming f.lloni who ilwiyt keeps in the background until arcumuiacei denuind authoritative X-lion. Biology wit hit mi jot held, md tightly to. for not only did he hold in instructor• thip in this field but he won the Holme's Allen prize for the best biology student in 1918 He hit mide the Dan's litt for ill four years. it i member of the S. C. Acidemy of Science. »nd ilso i member of the Geology Club Lillie Rebecca Roper Six Mile. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Lillie hit mijored in sociology md intends to teich liter griduition. With her quiet, good nitured pcrsomlity we might siy thit her pupils will be lucky to hive her it i tocher. Dur,ng her four yem it the Woman's College the his liken in interest in rtl'gioat activities and hit been i member of the Student Volunteers. Casual icquain tincet may not suspect Lil'ie of the spirit of Ion which she possesses. Virginia Roper LAURENS. S. C. Candidate for B. A. Degree Virginia it one of those persons who tikes ao interest in every thing, yet hat time to succeed in anything that she undertakes to do Her membership in numerous clubs proves that she has been in demand. President of I. R C. her senior yeir and secretary treasurer of Salon Franciis. Virginia it alto a member of the I ducat on Club, and her name hat managed to appear consistently on the Oran's litt of honor students. Page 72SENIOR CLASS Wilborn Burris Rucker CALHOUN FALLS, S C. Candidate for B.A. Degree It will always be a mystery to u how Rucker made such an enviable scholastic record with as little studying as he did. His room in Geer Hall wmtd to be a mccca for those interested in a good bull session. He was the possessor of numerous gold footballs and similar emblems, the award and recognition of his activity in intra-mural football, basketball. etc. The proverbial ladder ol success certainly has its place for Wilborn Harold Baker Simmons Charleston, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree If we don't miss our guess, the Lawrence Tibbett of tomorrow will have H. B S. for hit intials for Harold has one of the best young voices anywhere around. He was, of course a leader in the Glee Club—president, in fact—and a leiding soloist of that group for four years. Nor will we voon forget the junior-senior given under his direction while he was president of the junior class. Mansell Everett Simpson Greenville, s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Thackeray, mrthinks. made the very fine observation that, among ones acquaintances, there are always "a great many people who sparkle but few people who thine." Hank very definitely shines. A member of F. F. F.. Pi Gamma Mu. Math Club. Dramatic Club. Theatre Guild, Student Legislature, and the debating team, he has proved himself a versatile person. Individualistic, likeable, studious. we admire him most for that rarity which he possesses—moral courage. Page 73THE BONHOMIE James Hf.nry Simpson. Jr. woodruff, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree It is difficult to say something about Henry that hit not been said before, especially at election times on the campus. As a miniature Jim Earley. Henry has aspirations ranged from installing plushbottom chairs in the football stadium to purchasing revolving goldfish bowls for tired goldfish. A veteran member of the Student Council. Band, and Glee Club. Henry's campaign speech in his senior year, coupled with his distinctive personality. gained him the presidency of the senior class. William Edgar Sinclair East Flat Rock. N. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Where there's music, there Edgar. This lad from the Blue Ridge came to us from Mars Hill and brought bit guitar with him He has made quite a name for himself by his broadcasts over W. F. B. C. But don't think for a minute that Edgar is all sound—he found time to make a remarkable academic record and to participate in intra-mural sports Life seemed pleasant to him always except on chapel days, but even these he endured. Bertha Louise Smith COWPENS. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree With her constant giggles and unique personality. Bertha has been the creator of much fun and furor on the campus. She has been a valuable member of the W. A. A.. Furman Forensic Forum. Sociology Club, and the basketball, toftball. hockey, and tennis teams She was also a charter member of the Woman's Athletic Association. With her interest in athletics and knowledge of sociology. Bertha will make an excellent teacher or camp councillor. ____ Page 74SENIOR CLASS Burton Clinton Smith COWPENS, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree "Cow pens'' Smith i not a name that ouirt Furman men to scratch their head in an effort to recall the person whose name it called. Our friend hat been known far and wide for hi da ring exploit in the refectory. He hat dabbled enough in politic to be secretary of the senior da - "Cowpem" i majoring in butine-.s administration and dreamt of the day when he will be a big executive. He say he ha no pet hate and no pet loves, but you may put a quotum mark betide that. John Forrester Smith Greenville. S. 0. Candidate for B.A. Degree Quietly but efficiently. John ha achieved the diitinction of excelling in a number of field . A mounds for the hasehall team, he performed in fine ttyle; in the Glee Club, any sour note that originated in the tenor lection were in no witc can out by him: in aca-dem.es. be was an honor student. Hu crowning virtue was modesty. His enviable tecord in English and mathematic , in which he majored, will stand him in good Head in the teaching field which he plan to enter. Emily Lucille Smith Fountain inn. S. C. Candidate for B A. Degree Emily ha come from Fountain Inn every day to attend classes at Furman. Perhaps that accounts for two of her pet hate —those of chapel and twelve o'clock daises on Saturday. The other i one which probably more truly reveal her personality. That hate i bell Their jangling diugree with Emily's serene and dignified nature. Emily i a quiet, pleasant girl and an accomplished pianist She majored in French and plan to teach Page 75 v. yTHE BONHOMIE Page 76 Thelma Lucile Smith Greenville, s C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Lucile ejtne to the Woman Collett after attending Queens-Chicota and Meredith. She ha majored in education and history. She proved her capability a a leader by reorganizing the i duration Club of which the it pretidrnt. Because the hat a keen interest in journalism. Lactic plant to become a newt-paper reporter after graduation. Dorothy Snipes GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Dorothy it one who might well be called an example of the ‘ ideal student leader. ' She hat taken a petition in almost every activity in which the hat participated. Dot wa president of her frethman and tophomorc classes and vice-president of the student body her senior year. In addition to being a member of the B. S. U. Council for three years, business manager of thr BONHOMIE her junior year, a member of Pi Gamma Mu. Prelude. I R. C. and Who’s Who. the wa» also rclccted for membership in the Senior Order and Zctatophia. Candidate for B.A. Degree Kappa Alpha Mallory has won recognition from every source on the hill. It it not enough to say that be has come out a 6rtt honor student every year at Furman, that he has been active in numerous scholastic organization , that he was a leader in hit fraternity, that he was a candidate for a Rhode scholarship, that he appreciated the community concerts and spoke three foreign languages, for he also helped the Purple Hurricane varsity to blow hard in Sirrine stadium, and lie proved that football heroes can be "A" students. Mallory Reynolds Smith GREENVILLE. S. C.SENIOR CLASS WlLMOT I. SPIRFS WlNNSBORO. S.C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pi Kappa pm Judge and athlete. Wilrnot hat left hit record at Furman. At president of the Student Council Wilrnot hat given proof to qualities of fairnest and character which were also very evident on Furman athletic teams of which he wat a member. He wat captain of the baseball team. He excelled in baseball and basketball, but hit honors also include membership in the Block ”F" Club, the Economics Club, and Pi Kappa Phi. Whether he enters professional baseball or business. Wilrnot •'has what it lakes " Walter Miller Stf.vfns. Jr. LANCASTER. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Pt KAPPA PHI Black wavy hair, dark brown eyes, a winning personality, and plenty of girl friends—and thus you have “Walt." one of the best liked boys in our clast His name can easily be associated with "Furman gentleman.” Steve wat active in all phases of school life, hit particular interests lying in the track team, the Economics Club, and his fraternity. Walt doesn't like politics, particularly political science, but he wat nevertheless elected to vice presidency of the junior class. We lute for him to leave Furman. Coley Decatur Spigner WINNS1VORO. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree If Coley can add to his total income in business, his intended life work, as easily as be could add to the total number of points for Furman at any basketball game, be should have no trouble getting along in this world “Toughy" captained the Purple Dervishes to a successful year in 1918. Not only has he been active in basketball, but each season has found him a regular candidate for football and baseball teams also Page 77THE BONHOMIE Annie Ernestine Tallavast NESMITH. S. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Ernestine hi accomplished the (tit of finishing college in three year . However, she ha not confined her intercut to ubolauic work. She hat belonged to the Business Science Club, and for two yeart served at pianist of the Y W. A. Council. For three yeart Ernestine has represented the B. T. U. Council. Her major is primary education, and the is well equipped for her intended vocation of leaching. Page 78 Clara Brown Taylor RtODF JANEIRO. BRAZIL. SOUTH AMERICA Candidate for B.A. Degree Clara Brown eomet all the way ftom Rio de Janeiro, which it an accomplishment in itself. A sociology major. Clara is evidently one of those who believes in seeing things from as many different viewpoint as possible. for the attended both Mars Hill Junior College and Baylor University before coming to Furman. At Mars Hill she was a member of the Science Club and Cosmopolitan Club. During the two year the has been here, the fair-haired, gentle-faced Clara with the humorous twinkle in her eyes has made a place for herself which will be hard to fill. Marion Carson Sturgeon ORANGEBURG, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Some of us may have been versatile, but Carton was "super-versatile" if such it possible. A top ranking honor student, he wot a leader in extra-curricula activities. He wot one of the best actors to "tread the boards" at the Woman's College, and one of the best English students to turn out a piece of work for the Cloister. He was president of more dub that we can remember, and was elected editor of the Echo in 1917-18. A brilliant student it leaving us this year. I10 CLASS Cecil Everett Tbm. femom.u, s. c. Candidate for B.S. Degree Om ot Vk (itafflktt ot the fiicndW. "Pu wn w yi ttady tot 4 hu h. whether oo himw t ot not. He «M one ot thow footVaU pUyert wbo tired and ale footbath THnt «« fault that Puff' did not Vnow about the tame. Hitting it hatd with the in utt jinx. thi itotvf haeV wu out with injunct a ffteatet pan ot the time, hit tta eonttibutiont comint in practice between in jutin whete he helped olhett to play bettei football. Peace Dolores Teoawds AVCUTTN. on. Candidate for B.A. Degree Oody beixtity ditUVet the oidea ot ffeetinff up-, at tati hex pel hattt axe chapel. ttudeni bedy mtetinfv and Six dnllv Nmxthtku. once atouted. the it teen to potwtt a vigorout and enctfnic pxnonaVuy. The tact that thc‘% laVcn her major in economic and her minoti in mathematict and education axe evidence enough tor that. She bat been a member ot the Education Club tot two yean and the butineta Science Club tox three yeatt In the Utter ot ani ration the he d the portion ot ttratutcr. Vnn-lovinff and popular at wttt at efficient, Dody hou d tucceed in anythin the undertake to do. Skmvjel V . Templeman. Jr. 'NiHsrax.SM.i St. N. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree There't one thin about Sam that wc didn't VtVe—it wat hit not comin to Patman sooner. lor only knew him during hit senior year. t Sam could win at many friendt in one year at he did. wc can only guest at the number he would have bad it he had been here a tour years Hit tuccci iu the cold, cold woitd cannot be doubted tot he was able to make the best ot anythin , even the best. Page 79THE BONHOMIE Loring Haynes Terry YEMASSEE, S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree In thi picture one et a likeness of Loring Hayne Terry. »uh. a gentleman from Ycoumcc. South Carolina. Loring wji one of thoie fortunate individuals who ha« a car and not only ha one but it willing to give not to fortunate clastmatet a lift when they need one. We ll miti Terry' ear neat year, but above all we ll min him too. a he enter the business world with our be»t withet. James Nelson Thomasson York. S. C. Candidate for B S. Degree Candidate for B.A. Degree "Slim" a he it appropriately dubbed by hi classmate i known a the Handout of the chemistry department. Hi fine work in that field wa rewarded by hit potition a ttudent instructor. However he ha not re itricted hit talent to the operation of tmelly tett tube . He tooted the bat bom for two yeart in the hand, and hat been intentrly inter vied in Chi Beta Phi. Alpha Eptilon Delta. Dcr Deuttche Veretn, and the Philotophian l iterary Society. F.dithe Carolyn Thompson ANDERSON. S. C Edithe tame to u her junior year with honor , having graduated Cum Laudt from Anderson College. At Anderton the wa» ireaturer of the Executive Council and the International Relation Club She wa« alto attitiant m history Since the hat been here the hat been Ireaturer of Pi Gamma Mu and Prelude I.att year be won the honor tcholar-thip for the higbc.t academic record in the junior clast Edithe it one who succeed at whatever the trie . With fuper-intelligence and dignified manner the hat made an enviable record at Furman. Page 80SENIOR CLASS Thomas Dickfrson Toler. Jr. union. $ c. Candidate for b.A. Degree "Toler" at everyone knows him. it finishing hit I urman (arm doing a very creditable job f editor of oor MWlpiipn. The Furman Hornet. Serving faithfully cn tbe newspaper staff for three years, his activities have not been confined to it. for he has been a member of I e Cercle Fran aii. the B. S, U Council, the Adelphian Literary Society. Der Deutsche Verein, the 1. R C.. the Furman band, and has beer, president of tbe Young Democrat . Annelle Elizabeth Truluck Olanta, s, c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Annelle holds tbe enviable record of having been May Queen attendant and on tbe Dean's list ever since she has been at college. She has shown her versatility by her abilities in each field. Having majored in sociology and minored in art. she has been a member of the Home Economics Club and was two years a participant in the Chapel Choir, holding an office in that organization in her sopho more year. Gifted, eapable. and possessing a pleasing and interesting personality. Annelle should do well in her chosen field—that of dress designing. Incidentally. Annelle rates among the most successful punsters. Eugenia Sydnor Turri-ntine Greenville, s. c Candidate for B.A. Degree Here is another of out "regular" May Queen attendants. Attractive, stylish Eugenia was held that honor for three years. Eugenia is liked by everyone. Cheerful, capable, courteous and friendly, she has occupied an important pi tec on the campus. She is an English major and has been a member of Prelude for two years, holding the office of president her senior year She was a member of Student Council her junior year and holds the signal honor of being a member of Senior Order Although Eugenia ha been kept busy with various school activities, the has found time to b.-comc a gifted pianist. Page 81 JTHE BONHO Boycf. Hopkins Tuten Firm as. s. C Candidate for B.A. Degree Delta Sigma Phi Hands up. everybody!" With that m nutic words Boyce. b:tttr known n "Bonbon ' itudr hit dtbut in the Furman theatre. Everyone. it mtmt, still remembers that debut. Since thjt time Boyce hat been a valuable member ot the Theatre Guild. He i$ jlto a member ol the Glee Club. Fducjtion Club. Young D:mocratk and La Tertulia. To lay the lejtt. "Boa boo" it different, and we doubt thjt there will te another like him for many years to come. He'll be missed. Mary Alice Waldrop Belton, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree The prospect of teaching m primary grades and thus using her majoe in education and minor in so:iology to good advantage pleases Mary Alice greatly. Another 6eld for her is haua.-u. as indicated in the Business Science Club She hai quiet and cheerful attitude towards most th ugs, but there are a few exceptions. Afternoon classes and the Ml at 7:00 in the morning throw a severe strain on her otherwise peaceful spirit. Dorothy Wallace Cfxthal. S. C. Candidate for B.S. Decree Dot hails from Central and brings with her a heart so big that she is loyal to her Alma Mater and also admires its rival Clem son Anti-Clemton propaganda does not meet with Dot's approval—even at 7hjnkigiring. Besides a big heart Dot possesses a big ambition foe she has completed her pre-med coarse here at Forman and she wants to 611 her niche in the world in a hospital lab or on a State Board of Health. Page 82SENIOR CLASS Bessie Warren Hartwell, ga. Candidate for ft.A. Degree Bestir Warren coma from Hart writ. Georgia, but btfoK coming to Forman, the attended the Western Carolina Teacher College in Cullowhee. North Carolina. She hat taken her major in education and her minor in psychology—a combination which together with her preparation, ability, and per-tonality thould well qualify her for her choten work of teaching. The dormitory ttudentt have mined a great deal by not teeing more of her. for. tmcc attending Furman, the hat Hv.d at the Rowel Houte acrot the way. David Frontis Watson Monetta. s. C. Candidate foe ft.S. Degree KAPPA ALPHA Hit mark of dittinction it that which thowt he hat won friends continently tince hit arrival on the Furman camput Along with hit preparation for the "Great American Doctor.” Watton hat terved at president of the Alpha Eptilon Delta, the humor of the Theatre Quild. a Hurricane boottcr. and a real leader in hit fraternity. Hit good nature and keen tente of humor have made him at happy at he make those who know him When Furman lote a man at full o’ pep at Watton. the hat low a lot o’ pep’ Harriet Watson Anderson. S. C. Candidate for ft.A. Degree Versatile Harriet hat made her pretence known in many of the prominent organira-tiont on the camput. The Sociology Club, the Y. W A.. Y. W. C A.. Student Volun teer. and W. A. A., all claim her at a member. Harriet hat been the envy of many of her claumatet in that the hat had the opportunity of attending tttnmcr school at Columbia University. With her personality and knowledge of sociology. Harriet will succeed in anything that the chootet to do. Page 83THE BONHOMIE Sara McCarten Welsh Abbeville, s. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Hew we have one of the reasons we've had such good meals (hit year, for Sara hat been awiitant dietitian. Although her activities have been confined necessarily to thote related to her major in home economics. Sara hat alto taken an active interest in the Hatntl. She wat a reporter her freshman year. She wat president of the Home Ec Club her senior year and secretary her junior year Trim and stylish in appearance, with a keen wit and efficient turn of mind, the will go far. Thoroughly interested in her work. Sara plant to continue in it at a dietitian for a hospital or institution. Bula Ross Whitmire GREENVILLE. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Responsibility hasn’t seemed to have troubled Mrs. Whitmire. She can manage a home plut school work with apparently no difficulty, before coming to Eurman. Bula attended Anderson College where she wat a member of the Student Council. Y. W. A., and B. S. U. At Turman the has transferred her interest to the Education Club and the Sociology Club. Graduating in three years proves her ability as a student. Candidate for B.A. Degree T. Q is not one of those who get their diplomas one day and a wife the next. He didn't see any use waiting that long if his mind were made up. so about three years ago he took the lady of his choke and went ahead with the ceremony. A ministerial sta-dent, majoring in sociology and minoring in education, he has bevn a member of the Sociology Club and the Ministerial Association. Thomas Quinton Whitmire GREENVILLE. S. C. Vi, J Page 84SENIOR CLASS James Thornton Williams MlLLEK. GA. Candidate for H.A. Degree Williams is a ministerial student wbo came to Furman from Brewton-Parkcr Junior Col lege At Brcwton-Parker has was a cheerleader and member of the Glee Club and college quartet, as well as president of the Ministerial Association and B. S. U. At Furman he has been a member of the Ministerial Association and the Junior Hurricane Club. He hates the Science Hall and the scarcity of bacon at his table. Ray Furman Williams Greenville, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Here we have an imposing gentleman who has moved quite unobtrusively among us. By possessing the art of returning thanks in the refectory in short sentences, he gained the recognition of the entire student body. Ray is the type of person who attends to hi own alTairs. By persistent study he has mastered Greek and religion which should be of value to him in the ministry, the profession which he has chosen. Ola Faye Williams DACUSVII.LE, S. C. Candidate for H.A. Degree Serene, executive-looking F'aye should have plenty of experience in controlling obstreperous student having been proctor of North Hall her senior year. A transfer from Win-throp College, she majored in sociology and ha the distinction of two minors, education and history. She has also found time to be a member of the Y. W. C. A Cabinet. Education and Sociology Clubs. Unassuming and dignified Faye admits no intended life work, but we'll warrant she has something in her studious mind. Page 85THE BONHO Margaret Elizabeth Willis GASTONIA, N. C Candidate for B.A. Degree finite Betty hjt not allowed her me to intaftre with her numerous college activitiet. She hii been j valuable member of the Student Council jnd Y. W' C A. Her junior far the served at secretary of her clue, jnd her tenior yar the w » elected House Preti-dent of Vtoif Dormitory. We will mitt Betty with her accommodating ways in the hbrjry jnd her friendly manner around the campus Fay Wood Greenville. $. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Dark, queenly fay glides down the halls with easy grace and her own inimitable smile. Although the has majored in English and minored in history, the has found ample time to participate in numerous school activities She has devoted tour full years to the Chapel Choir. Incidentally, the also had time to make the Dean's list with her other work-She asserts that the will teach English and history, but she probably has some subtle plant to supplement her pedagogics. Margarettf. Emily Wood ASHEVILLE. iV C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Emily came to at from Asheville in the Ca'lina Mountains in order to obtain her education along the special lines of English and an With a quick smile and an adapted ability for "chit-chat." she studied enough to he a favorite, then let the rest depend upon her personality with the result that her success is an attribute to her charm Emily declares that life is "elegant" when there are no third Boor claws and crowded buses. Page 86SENIOR CLASS Margaret Louise Wright Chester, s. c. Candidate for B.A. Degree Evidently believing that variety it the spice of any life. Margaret's interest range from home economic to swimming. Continently confuted with another clattmale. Margaret hat won diitinction for herself. She it a sociology major and intends to take care of others by being a social worker. She constantly asserts that 7:1$ and 10:10 bells are her pet hate ; therefore we with for Margaret her thare of happiness in a bell-less life. William Benton Young Timmons ville. s. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree Bill likes to have a good time and he doesn't let his studies interfere too much with his pleasure. He hat been very active in athletics. having been on the baseball team for four years and excelling in intra mural football and basketball. He hat been a plug in the elarinet section of the Band and has been bitting the high ones for the Glee Club He has devoted hi academic talents toward English and biology and bat shown himself well prepared for any held he may enter. Eleanor Ruth Wright Greenville. S. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree An impeccable brunette, an ardent Furman enthusiast. Eleanor hat occupied a very definite niche in our campus life. A day student, a Prelude member. Eleanor's name hat constantly appeared on the Dean's list. A gracious person with just enough sophistication, the asserts that she has no pet hates but has an open fondness for the Furman football team. Eleanor hat been a valuable student and we know that she will be a success in whatever she does. Page 87THE BONHOMIE Margie Lee Zeiglbr BAMM RG. S. C. Candidate for B A. Degree Margie plans to be a missionary, cither on ibe foreign or home field, and by reason of her interest in that field most of her activities hare been connected with the religious organizations. She has been a member of the B. S. U. Council, secretary of the Student Volunteers her junior year and vice president of the same organization her senior year. She alto belonged to the Education Club. She majored in English and mmored in French and religion. Understanding and capable. Margie it sure to be happy and successful in the work she has chosen. Geraldine Bishop Zimmerman GREER, s. c. Candidate for B A. Degree Geraldine deserted the ranks of the board ing students to become Mrs Hydrick Zimmer man. Her life wotk. is naturally, that of home maker. She is an accomplished pianti and expects to teach music to pris-ate pupil) In addition to her major in music, she i minonng in French and education. Geraldin has been an excellent student and a contutrr member of the Dean’s list. Qe 88 JUNIORSJUNIOR WOMAN'S COLLEGE Sara Cunningham Vice-President Mary Rose Jenkins T reasurer Anita Anderson Secretary Marguerite Chiles President THE BonHomiE Page 90CLASS OFFICERS James Marshall President Charles Mims Secretary Harry Covington Vice-President Marion Lanford Treasurer FURMAN UNIVERSITY Page 91JUNIOR Adair. William Calvin Gray Court. S. C. ALEXANDER. PALMER ROODY Chester. S. C. ALEXANDER. ROSEMARY Laurent, S. C. ANDERSON. ANITA Greenville. S. C. ANDERSON. FLORENCE Augusta. Gj. ANDERSON. DENNIS Clovrr. Va. ARMSTRONG. CHARLTON P. Fountain Inn. S. C. ARNOI.D. JAMES HAROLD Greenville. S. C. Bagby. John Stone Chester. S. C. Baird. Edwin Williams Darlington. S. C. Ballentine. Frances Greenville. S. C. Barnett. Eldridge C. Inman, S. C. Batfs. Phillips Lancaster Alvarado. Texas BAXLEY. KATHERINE Ridge Spring. S. C Beattie, fountain Fox. Jr. Greenville. S. C. Beneielo. Christine Myrtle Beach. S. C. BENNETT. MARTHA Dillon. S. C, Bennett. Mildred Pamplico. S. C. BERGER. WALLACE. HAYES Florence. S. C-BONFY. JAMES CASSELS Chester, S. C. BOOKER. MPLZAR PEGRAM Greenville. S. C. BOST. FRANCES Greer. S. C. BOYD. MARION DOVE Greenville. S. C Brabham, joe Frank Bamberg. S C. Bkeedin. Ruth Anderson, S. C. Bridges. Gladys Greenville. S. C. BROWN. LFNORA North Augutta S. C. Bruce, Elizabeth Greenville. S. C. Page 92CLASS BRUMi.tr. Willie Mae Greenville. S. C. BRUNSON. LEILA Greenville. S C. BUNCH. JEANNETTE Greenville. S. C. BURTON. DOROTHY Andcnon. S. C. BURTS. RICHARD CLYDE Greenville. S. C. Bussey. Edna Sparunbari;. S- C. Carr. William Hoyt Grrenville. S. C. carter. Ellen Ridgehnd S. C. Caskey. Ernest Uncle Heiih Spring . S. C. Cauthen. Irby Bruce. Jr. Roek Hill. S. C CAVE. MARTIN BARTLETT Obr. S. C. Chandler. Roland Frierson Greenwood. S. C Chiles, grace Greenville. S. C. Chiles. Eleanor Greenville. S. C. CHILES. JULIA Rogenville. Tenn. CHILES. MARGUERITE Greenville. S. C. CLARK. HAROLD CUTHBERT Greenville. S- C. Cline. Lucius Moore. Jr. Greenville. S. C. Coley. Lloyd Frank Nrwcon. N. C. Collins. James Judson. Jr. Union. S- C. Collins. Stanton Lorrin Ibteiburg. S'. C. COLVIN. EUTA MILLER Chester. S. C. Cochran. Ruth Greenville, S. C. CONIGLIO. JOHN GKiLIO Timpj. Fli Covington. Harry P Bennetttville. S. C. CULBERTSON. BLANCHE Woodruff. S. C. CUNNINGHAM. SARAH Greenville. S. C DABNEY. CONNIE ALEXANDER Rerih)w. S. C. Page 93JUNIOR Dabney. Fred eogar Kershaw, S. C. DAVIS. HOGAR W.. JR. Swjnwi. S. C. Day. Esther Easley. S. C. Dew. Hartwell Coleman Lana. S. C. Dorman. Floyd ray Jackaonvillc. Fla. Drummond. Lecil Jenkimville, S. C. Durant. Robert Nelson Manning. $. C. DUCWORTH, NANCY Anderson. S. C. Fawcett. Frank Shumate Greenville. S. C. FOLSOM. JOHN ROY Hamville. S. C. FOREMAN, SERENA Orangeburg. S. C FOWl.ER. MANUFL Union. S. C Dl FRANCESCO, JOSG Pimm. France Frazier. Vernon French Mobile. Ala. FUNDERBURK. WILLIAM H. Kershaw. S. C. garrison. Mattie Piedmonr. S. C. VON GOESSNITZ. DFITRICH Berlin. Germany GRAY. MARY Jasper. Ala. GREGORY. LANKIORD C. Elizabeth City. N. C. Griffith, lewis Carter Bamberg. S. C. GUOC.INO. JOE GUIDA Tampa. Fla. Hargrove. Eugenia Dublin. Georgia Harris. Teaguf Gray. Jr. Greenville. S. C. HAYES. HAZEL Lake View. S. C. HILL. Wilma Greenville. S. C. HINSON. SAMUEL CECIL Hcaih Springs. S. C. HOPKINS. ELEANOR Florence. S. C. Huggins. Howard Brice Tabor City. N. C. Page 94CLASS Hunt. Eleanor Greenville. S. C. HUNT. EUGENIA Greenville. S. C. Huppel, Grover Orlando. Fli. HUTCHINS. GASELDA Spencer. N. C. JENKINS. MARY ROSE Port Washington. N. Y. Jones. Ruby Woodruff. S. C. Keys, vashti Greenville. S. C. King. Herbert Loyd Ranger. T«n KlNNETT. PAUL. JR. Greenville. S. C. KLAUBER. VIVIAN Saint Georgr. S. C. Kneecb. Odyss Wilbur Dunbarton. S. C LACEY Robert Neil Greenville. S. C. LAMPLEY. JAMES BRATTON HendertonviUr. N. C. LANCASTER. JAMES B.. JR. Greer. S. C. Landrum. Clarence Ervin Landrum. S. C. I.anford. Marion Earle Greer. S. C. LANGLEY. I-LWOOO JACKSON Pinopolis. S. C. Langley, Julius Roger Griffin. Ga. Latham. Juanita Greenville. S. C. LEE. CORELLI Greenville. S. C. Lever. Jesse Daniel Auguita. Ga. Lewis. Kathleen Winiwboro. S. C. Link. Eugene auldin Danville. Va. Lipscomb. Claude V.. Jr. Gaffney. S. C. LITTLE. BILLIE Tutcaloosa. Ala. LOUTIIAN. MARY LlDE Wellford. S. C McCrary. Verona Greenville. S. C. MCGEE. HELEN Florence. S. C. Page 95CD CO CJO JUNIOR McGee. Mary Bright Greenville. S. C. McLeod, William James Timmonsville. S. C. MCMILLAN. MALCOLM L. Coo way. S. C. Mabry. Ned Bowen Abbeville. S. C. Mann. Catherine Greenville. S. C. Marsh. Elizabeth Augusta, Ga. MARSHALL. JAMES WlDEMAN Belton. S. C. Martin. Dan Allen Toccoj. Ga. Mathbny. Essie Moomboro. N. C. MAY. Margaret Spartanburg. S. C. MELLETTE. PETER A UGVS TVS Mt. Holly. N. C. Mills. Richard palmer ClarLtville. Tenn MOJSSON. BETTY ANN Greenville. S. C. Moore. Chevois Johnson Chester. S. C. Moore. Frances Lee Sumter. S. C. Moore. Henry Leo Moore. Thomas Jeeeerson Logantville. Ga. Morehead. Beachi.ey A. Mineral Wells. W. Va. MORGAN. ENOCH SUMPTER Man Hill. N. C. Morgan. Hugh Gerthon Greenville. S. C. Morsbach. Mabel Cincinnati. Ohio NBwman. Carl Edwin Anderson. S. C. PACE. CAROLINE Greens'ille. S. C. Padgett. Brantley George Waltcrboco. S. C. PARRIS. ELOISE Greenville. S. C. PATTERSON. ROGER H. Fort Pierce. Fla. Penn. Herbert Monlicello, Ga. Pittman. Evekly Dean Tigerville. S. C. Page 96CLASS Ponder. Elizabeth Morristown. Tenn. Posey. Sarah Greenville. S. C. POWELL. WALTER EPHRAIM Saluda. S. C. REESE. WlLFORD WILLIAM Greenville. S. C. Redfearn, Bili.ie Hartsville, S. C. REID. WILBUR THOMAS Compobcllo. S. C. RHODES, GEORGE EDWIN I Laurinburg. N. C. Rhodes, Laddie Thomas Darlington. S. C. RICHARDS, JOHN WILLIAM Greenville. S. C. Richardson. Darrell C. Flat River, Mo. Riley. Frank Carroll Augusta. Ga. RIMMER. BEATRICE Greenville. S. C. ROBERSON. KATHLEEN Greenville. S. C. Rogers. Mary Caroline Greenville. S. C. Ropfr. Jane Greenville. S. C. Roper, Ruth Six Mile. S. C. RUFFIN. ZVLPHIA Bishopville. S. C-Ruqglbs. Willard Emory Waterbury. Conn. Sandel. Evelyn Greenville. S. C. SANDERS, JOHN WlNEREF. Simptonville. S. C. SCOGGIN. BLAINARD ELMO Chesnee, S. C. Shelton. David Knigitt High Point. N. C. SHEPARD. SAMUEL GROOVER I New Orleans. La. SHERRILL. JOEL BURGIN Roek Hill. S. C. Shetley. Roten Nathan Wolf Creek. Tenn Shirley. Martha Anderson. S. C. SIMS. HOPE Greenwood. S. C. SMITH. EMILY A. Greenville. S. C. Smith. Elizabeth Talbot Greenville, S. C. Page 97JUNIORS THE 1939 BOIlHOmiE Smith, William Aiken Pitlint. S. C Southern, Mary Rogmvillc. Tenn. SPINX, JACK CARLISLE Laurens. S. C. Stlmpson. Ritchie Plf.s Charlotte. N. C. Stokes. Paul Cleveland Darlington. S. C. STRANGE. JOHN OLEN Inman, S. C. Strom, Wilber Milton, Jr. McCormick. S. C. Taylor. Marie Greenwood, S. C. TIN DAL. MAY Pinewood, S. C Tuten, Wilson Parker Vatnville, S. C. VANDIVER. FLOYCE Abbeville. S. C. VERDIN. MARTHA SUE Simpionvillc, S. C. walker. William Harold Belton, S. C. WALLER, RUTH Greenville. S. C. Watson. Ben Miller Greenville, S. C. WATSON. HORTENSE Edgefield. S. C WEBSTER. RUTH Gainey. S. C. weeks. James Weston Enfield. N. C. WEIGEL. FARRIS DELTONES Jacksonville. Fla. WEST. RALPH LEE Gray Court. S. C. WILKINS. MCMURRAY, JR. Greenville. S. C. WILLIAMS. JOHN MILTON, JR. Greenville. S. C. Williams. June Greenville. S. C. WINDKATH. ANNELJESE Germany WOEI-ORD. JOHN ELIHU Starr. S. C. wood. Nannie Goldie Ann Greenville. S. C. WOMBLB, LEGARE Orangeburg. S. C. WYSB. WALTER HAROLD Yemawee. S. C, YONGUE. I.AURA Pickens. S. C. Young. Emory franklin Augusta. Ga. Page 98SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE WOMAN'S COLLEGE Nell Rose Vernon Vice-President Frontis Keys Secretary Mildred Mower President Mary Marchant Treasurer THE 1939 BOnHOITlIE Page 100CLASS OFFICERS Jambs Martin President Billy Holt Vice-President Job Hillard Secretary Earle Ricf. 7 reasurer FURMAN UNIVERSITY Page 101SOPHOMORE Aiken, carol Aiken. Roy antiionv ALLEN. WILLIAM KlKK Allison, jane Anderson. Charles L. Babb, Casper Roy BAGNAL. KATHERYN Banister. William Rudolph Barker. Gates Rickard Barry. John andral Barry. Martha Barton. Bruce Dero BEASON. WILLIAM MONROE Blackman. Vera Lee bloom, jack leroy Bobo. Mary Boggs. Harriet Boggs, hazel Bolding. Lois Bolin. Paul Bolt, william Boroughs Boyter. Henry Hugh Bramlett. Martha Bramlftt, Virginia BRANYON. KATHLEEN Broadwell. William Mann Brown. Billie buckelew. Frances Page 102 CLASS Buice. John Austin BURDETTE. MARGARET CAMPBELL. ANNE Cann. Curtis Allen CARR. CAROLYN Carraway. Howard Ernest Chandler. John Franklin Cheney. Dewitt Stanley Christenberry. T. E.. Jr. Cleveland. Betty Coleman. Helen Cooke. Leo Cornwell. William Murr Cox. Frances Crawford. Ruth Crouch. Edward Clyde Croxton. william Lewis CULBFRTSON. LYNN BROADUS CUTTINO. SARAH DAVIS. WIRT LEE. JR. DOVER. PAUL HAMRICK Donald. Sarah DUNCAN. MARION Duncan. Marvin Orvel ELLIS. ERNEST BEHLING Etchison. Preston R. EVANS. GENE Evans. Jane Page 103SOPHOMORE EZELL, SAM BOYO IJNKLL'A. ALFRED MARION F leming. Samuel Preston F loyd, Maude Fowler. John William Garrett. Charles G.. Jr. GARRISON. HERBERT SMITH Geer. Martha GILLESPIE. ALICE Goodlette. William ward « GRAY. LOUISE GREENE. JAMES OLLIE Gwynbtte. Isabel Hair. Frances HAMMETT. I.OU1SE HARPER. GAVNELLL Harrison, Dorothy Mae HAWKINS. BENJAMIN F. HEAJUn. Willard C . Jr. HEATON. DORIS I!fndl6Y. Frances HESTER. JOVE HICKS. LAURIE JEFFERSON HICKS, LIGE. JR. Hill, tinie Hilliard. Joe: olen Hodges, edwina Holland. Ben Lorraine. Jr, Page 104CLASS Holmes, Lewis David. Jr. Howell. Dorothy Hoggins. Robert Clarence Hull, alease Humphries. Eugene Elmore Husson, Margaret ILER. HARRIETTE James. Joe Herbert. Jr. r Jefecott. Warren Jerome Justice. Miriam KELLEY. Furman Odell Keys, Frontis Kilcore. Barbara King. John MOMtOf Lampley. William Askew Lavender. Eva Gentry I.awhorn. Joel Elmi r League. Ruth Lee. William Knapp Lever. Bi n ray. Jr. Ligon. Helen Long. Hazel Looper. Charles Eugene Long, jambs Hart Lovthan. Don Lidi Lyle, william Green McCain. Ruth McClain. Calvin earl. Jr. Page 105SOPHOMORE McClain. Carl Hawkins. Jr. mccown. Philip Reese MCKIEVER, VIRGINIA MCLAWHORN, WALTER R JR. MCl.EES. WILLIAM GORDON MCPHERSON. JOHN A. MARCHAKT. MARY martin. James Francis MARTIN. MARGARET MAukby. Richard Grady. Jr. MHACHAM. SAM LEWIS. JR. Medlin. Beatrice Mies. Mary Lee Milford. Morgan Tood MILLER. HELEN miller. William Henry Mobley. Law McCrorey. jr. Mobley, william ray, jr Moffett. Frances Scott MOORE. FRANCES HELEN Morgan. George William Mower. Mildred mull. John Plato, jr. Murden. rae Nixon. William a.. Jr. Norwooo. Frances packer. Robert Milford Pardos. Margaret thetss BonHomiE Page 106CLASS PATTERSON. JOE HOWARD Pfeples. Charley Lamadi Phillips. Janet Pirn. Isaac Post Poerschke. Robert Ernest POOLE, CAROL Pow. RACHEL Powers. Ervin Townsend PREVOST. CERDA POTMAN, SARAH Reames. Mitchell RHODES. NANCY RICE. EAKLF McGee RICCINS. ERMA riven-bark. Blanche Rosamond. Eugenia Rowell. Oma rushton. Mary Joyce RUTLEDGE. ANN SADLER. AMY Sawmill, ray Vincent. Jr Scarborough. Elizabeth Securest. Ernest Cornell Simpson. Pauline Singleton. Jfan Smith, milly Speed. Elizabeth SPEEGLE. RALPH BATES STOKE I.EY. EMMA l.EE Page 107SOPHOMORES SWEARINOTN, LUCY TAYLOR. JANITT TAYLOR. JULIA MAY THOMAS. AI.BLRTA Thomas. Ben David THOMAS. CARL Thomas. Laura THOMASSOS. WALTER D.. JR Thompson. Frances Todd. Muriel Towles. Joyce Townsend. Virginia Turner. Gary Evan Turner. Joyce Vi rnon. Nell Rose Vogel. Margaret Walker. Samuel Wilbur WALTERS. ROY LEE Warner. Elaine WATSON. ANDREW THOMAS wells, David Jones White. Daniel Benjamin White, Joseph warms. Jr. Williams, Oscar Tyler. Jr. wmiiNGTON. Betty Wooosidi. Bts Perry. Jr. WRIGHT, DORtS Wright. Margaret E. Wrkjet. Marion Earl IMA. RAY Page 108FRESHMENFRESHMAN WOMAN'S COLLEGE Rose Boyer Virginia Dickman Vice-President Secretary Blossom McGarrity T reasurer Elizabeth Marshall President BonHomiE Page 110CLASS OFFICERS Bill Brubeck President McKeiver Walters Secretary Wright Horton Nelson Frazier V ice-President Treasurer FURMAN UNIVERSITY Page 111FRESHMAN Abercrombie. Mildred ALEXANDER. ELSIE ANDERSON. MlNNII Rl’ID Ambrose, George Howard baker. Nina ball. Travis BARKER. GILBERT EARL BATES. DOROTHY BELL. MARCIA Benney. jean BETTIS. VANCE REAMEY Bishop. Frances BLAKE. HL.MA Blanton. Mary Kathryn Bolt. Eleanor Bloom. Melvin Sigmund Bonham. William Rion Boyer. Rose Bovef. Mildred BRADWELL. MAUDE Braziel. James Ingersol Bridges. Mercer Trueti Briggs, Margaret Brockman. Hiram I.eRoy Brooie. Gloria rkown,Jonathan c. brown. Louise BRUBECK. WALLACE BENTON brubeck. William Oxley BRUCE . THOMAS I l-l Bryson, Elizabeth Buehler. Malcolm Lloyd Bunch. Marjorie BURDINE. DAISY BURDINE. JOYCE Page 112CLASS Burgess, mflba burgess. Thomas e.. jr. Busses. June Bynum. Kathryn CABLER. WALLACE HARRELL Cain. Lyklkxk Cameron. Joseph Earle Campbell. LaFon CARKAWAY. JOHN WILLIAM Carroll. Ramon Leonard CECcorn. William Frank Chapman. Paul Haseltine Chapman. William Keith Childers. Margaret Childes. Dorothy Codding. F.leanor Comstock. Ruth Ada Cook. Fred Francis. Jr. Cook. Josephine Cosby. Alice Coursey. Florence Courtney. Melba Croxton. Carolyn Cullum. Anne Bates Dalton. Harriett Darrin. Ella may Day. Margaret Dearkart. William Henry DeLany, William Jennings Dickman. Virginia Drake. Ellen Drummond. Lillian Dyson. Oleda Earle. John Kern, Jr. Earle. Sam Townes Page 113FRESHMAN Edens. Charles Edward Eli.is, Georglanna Ewen. Barbara Jane fallaw. Wilbur Lee FARRy, Lawrence william Fender. Jambs Earle Fersner. John David, Jr. Ff.w. Dorothy Finley. Felix Levi. jr. Fishel. Gene Floyd, Anthony Wayne Fountain. Anna fowler, Claude Marion F'oy. Anthon Leroy Frank.Evelyn Fuller. Frank bailey Gaffney. Richard Morgan GApen. Frances Garrett. David Clyde. Jr. Garrison. James Wilson Garvin. Noel If Germond, Selma bell Gils trap, clarence Hazel Glascoe. Roy Edward Glenn. Robert Allen Goforth. William w.. Jr. Good, Flora Goode. Elizabeth Gower. Virginia Lee Haddon. Frances Hall, Jessie Mae Hammond. John Belton Harbin. Charles Manly. Jr. Harley. John Edgar Harley. Virginia THE 1939 BonHomiE Page 114CLASS Hart. Eugene Kemp Hawkins. Elizabeth Hayes. Helen Hay-nip. Ruth Henderson. Charles Allen Hendricks. Crocket Carl Hendricks. Emma Elizabeth Hendricks. Elizabfth HF.STER. LUCMIA Higgins. Mildred Hill. Wadoy Johnson Holland, Wallace Earle Houston. Emmie Holtzclaw. Aiken B.. Jr. Honour. TedGus Horton. James Wright Hunter. George Martin Hudson. John Lewis Hughes, william George Hughey. Edith Hughes. Woodrow Wilson Hutto. Johnny Hollman Ingle, calista Inman. George Schifflfy Inman. Laura Virginia Iveatex. William snoddy Jackson. Louis Miller Jacobs. Thomas Johnson, Harvey Michael Johnson. Mary Frances Johnson. Mary Kirkwood Jones. Eli Brewer. Jr. Jones, Mary Jordan. Martha Jumper. Wade Washington Page 115FRESHMAN Keels. Edgar Garris Keith, Julia Keith, Kay Keith. Ruth Kblu-tt. Dorothy King. William Govan Kinnett. Forest Edward Kirshner. Harriet Koury. Louise LANCASTER. WILLIAM W Lawrimore, John wmitl Lawson. Marion Edward League, William Adams L eLand. Johnnie Leppard. Ben Arnold Lingle. David Benjamin Little. William Wadi Lockwood. Louise McCaskill. Marguerite McClure. Katherini McCord. Ollie Hagan McCormick. Lewis Howard McCuen. Milton manly. Jr McDaniel. William P. McGarrfty. Blossom McGee. Obera McKellar. Adrienne McKinney. William A. McLeod. Gordon Keith McNamara, Kathryn McMahan. Elizabeth Maffett. Helen Malone. Preston St Clair Mann. Henry Jonathan Marshall. Elizabeth Page 116CLASS Martin. Caroline Martin. William David Mayfield, jfsse Talmadoe Miles. Everett e James Morgan. Bruce Mobley Morgan, Daniel Andrew Neal, Betty Jo nobi.ktt. Dorothy Mae Norwood. Ernest Pearce Owens. Virginia Palmer. Margaret Parrish, Mary Patrick. Mary Katherine Pattfson. Doris Pellet. Peggy % Pendergrass, william r Penney, i.a nelle pi-rrin, Mary Carlisle Perry. Carolyn PifiuiowiR. Sara Pierson, Marvin Plyll r. Harold Dixon Ponder. Charlotte Joe Poole. Mary Frances Powell. James Wilder Pressley. James Clark Price, Otha Howard pridmoke. Helen Proctor. Eugene Clemson Proctor. Robert Edward RAMXEUK. JACK ARTHUR Ri dfern. Elsie Claire Reid. Emmett lee Reynolds. Martha lei- Page 117FRESHMAN THE 1939 BonHomiE Rhodes. Thomas Padgett Richards. Harry Bond Richardson. John Alvis, Jk Rose. Virginia Rowe. Emma Frances SANDEL. HLVIN SHUFORD Sandiper. William E.. Jr SAWMILL. BARBARA ANN Scarborough.Prances Schroder. Emily Schroder. Choice Scott. Genu Edward seel. William Atkinson Sheldon. Francis Winfred Shell. James Henry Shields. James Edward simkins. Jimmie Harrington Simpson, Jane Sims. Mary SLOAN. JOHN CALVIN SMITH. MARY Stalvey. Harold Dixon Steppe. Edna Faye Steward. Walter Gray Stokes. Miriam stone. Mildred Sullivan. Zellne Taylor. Marvin Elliott Taylor. William S.. Jr. Tfdakds, Betty Thompson. Catherine Thompson. Martha Timmerman. William B. Timmons. Jean Page 118CLASS Tindall. George brown TiNDAL. Doris Turner. George William Tuten. Elizabeth vallenga. Louis C.. Jr. VAN KUREN. EUGENIA WALLACE. RICHARD Harris WALTERS. J. MCKEIVER ward. Cleo Morris. Jr. WARD. JANE Welch. Jack Tatum Welch. Nathaniel Wells. Edith Wharton. Sara W Wier. Mary Julia Williams. Danna williams. Florine Williams, Lila Willis. Gene Marion Wilson. Dorothy Wood. Roy Irving Wooten. Richard Douglas Young. Emma la Young. Evelyn Young. Muriel Page 119GRADUATE STUDENTS Florence Vfnable Edmunds Rufus Wood Hutchinson. Jr. George Watkins Lathem. Jr. Julia Martinez Mary Lou Mims A. M. White Charles Walters Whitworth Page 1209 y J Man cannot live to hlmseli. hence Furman has found a very dellnito place for clubs and organizations In Its college life. Giving expression to leadership and permitting wider and more comprehensive study, these organizations have done their part to prepare us for the organized society which we face today. O RG ANIZ ATIONSSTUDENT BODY OFFICERS Frank E. Rector Charlie Littlejohn Bill Alston Paul Mims President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Frank E Rgctor The duties of the President shall be to take charge of Freshman orientation: to organize the Student Legislature at the beginning of each term: to preside at the Legislature until Legislature officers have been elected: to call for and preside at all meetings of the student body. The Vice-President shall assume the duties of the President in absence of the latter. The Secretary shall keep record of all business meetings of the student body. The Treasurer shall handle all funds belonging to the student body. Alston Rector Mims Littlejohn Page 125THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Peggy Brown President Dorothy Snipes Vice-President Ruby Jones Secretary Anne Rutledge Treasurer Betty Adams Kathryn Bagnal Marcia Bell Virginia Brown Sarah Cunningham Barbara Ewen Serena Foreman Mary Gray Mary Rose: Jenkins Vashti Keys Catherine I.oadholt Mary McLees Betty Willis BonHomiE Page 126STUDENT LEGISLATURE OFFICERS Edward Cushman Harry Baumgardner Richard Burts. Jr. Wallace Berger President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant at-Arms Jim Aiken Bill Anderson Phil Bates Frank Chandler Walker Clark Dudley Coble John Roy Folsom Lice Hicks James Horne Don Kesler Holman Knight Eugene Link Frank Rector Wilmot Spires Thomas D. Toler David Wells Mac Wilkins Page 127STUDENT COUNCIL WlLMOT SPIRES OFFICERS Wilmot Spires J. Boone Aiken. Jr. Harry Covington President Vice-President Secretary The judicial power of the Furman student body is vested in a representative body designated as the Student Council. The Council is composed of twelve members, consisting of five members from the senior class, including the President of the Council; four members from the junior class; and three members from the sophomore class. {i. h to Right)—Lewis Croxton. harry Covington. James I Martin Charlton ARMSTRONG. ARTHUR Ml MS, WlLMOT SPIRES. WILLIAM MCLEOD, GATES DARKER. HERBERT King. James Caskey. J Boone Aiken. Jr. Page 128QUATERNION CLUB Sapp Funderburk President Moffett Book hr Vice-President J. Boone Aiken. Jr. Secretary-Treasurer William Anderson Harry Covington John Roy Folsom Frank Rector Wilmot Spires The Quaternion Club was organized in 1903 by R. M. Mauldin. C. F Haynsworth. Rex Rice, and the Jare J. C Keys. Membership is based on scholarship, leadership, ability, character, and loyalty to Furman. Fach year either four or six men are chosen from the junior and senior classes who in the opinion of rhe undergraduate and graduate group are worthy of membership. Many of Furman's outstanding alumni arc members of the Club and still take an active part in its activities. The Quaternion House, located on University Ridge, is the oldest building on the campus It served as the first classrooms for Furman after the school was moved to Greenville in 1851. Page 129THE 1939 EDITORIAL Lice Hicks Auistant Editor Lucius Cline Photo Editor Bill Anderson Auofiate Editor WALLACE BERGER Sports Editor STAFF Kirk Allen Auittont Editor Phyllis Chambers ('tub Editor Hlaine Warner Contributor NAT WELCH Contributor Frances Campbell Co-Editor Page 130BONHOMIE BUSINESS STAFF Lewis Croxton Aut. Ruunexr Slunaifer John mull Club Editor EMILY A. SMITH Smior Editor E. C. Crouch Club Editor Laurie Hicks Art Editor Mary Rose Jenkins Aut Sportt Editor Hartwell dew Senior Editor Ella Morale Am , Photo. Editor Page 131 Eugenia Hargrove Co-Business ManagerTHE HORNET Thomas D. Toler. Jr. Editor Lecile Drummond Co-Editor Howard Carraway Managing Editor Sam Shepard Sports Editor Bill Anderson Associate Editor Martha Bennett Associate Editor Edgar Davis Netvt Editor Cameron Gregory Feature Editor Carol Aiken Copy reader Louise Bailey Columnist Mabel Morsbach Columnist Verona McCrary Columnist John Coniglio Contributing Editor Tinie Hill Contributing Editor Page 132 THE HORNET I E. C. Cushman. Jr. Business Manager Billie Redfearn Co-business Manager Anthon Foy Asst. Sports Editor Bill Alston Sports Writer Joe James Sports Writer Ellen Drake business Assistant Phillip Aoelsheimer Advertising Manager E. C. Crouch Asst, business Manager Howard Huggins Circulation Manager Annie Louise May Advertising Manager Bill Bolt Circulation Manager Irby Cauthen Music Editor Ella Morall Asst, business Manager Manuel Fowler Asst. News Editor Page 133THE ECHO Joe M. Greer Editor Verona McCrary Co-Editor Edgar Davis Assistant Editor 1. B. CAUTHEN.jR. Art Editor William Nixon Business Manager Eugenia Hunt Co-Bustness Manager Helen Miller Assistant Dr. C. L. Pittman Faculty Adviser THE BonHomiE Page 134 WHO'S WHO Bill Anderson Louise Bailey Moffett Booker Peggy Brown Frances Campbell Edward C. Cushman Sapp Funderburk Annie Louise May Grace Pearson Frank Rector Dorothy Snipes Wjlmot Spires Page 135HAND and TORCH HAND AND TORCH wji organized with the idea ol encouraging among the student of Furman University the highest type of scholarship «nd character Only about one tenth of each graduating claw is eligible for member Ship. Election to the Hand and Torch means that the fjculty regards the man far above the average in natural ability in application, and in sterling character (,'ktnrr XUmSm 1917 K 8. t'csNiii'ie i. IIaKII.KT J. C. M sum. . . W. Moriii iv, K. M Rook J. C. Koniir. Jil fi W. Sen Aim J. A. VVaixu II. I. Want E. K. Ant K. M Dasvi. Ji S. I». Etna. M F. II AM IllUlftt f . K. 1.1IX C. W. Hear T l„ Caour J. 8. Kiuaivu i. m r i.uiw J. II. MctiLOTIIlIX Kittled t9H J. II. Mom W. K Momk W. II. Nixon. Ji M. II. IN x J S. Scnytiw«u Ultrltd 1919 (I. I). I’owtti. C. I.. Root II. S. Rav II. II SvHMrails K. E WuaiMTOI i V. .oi«o M. liotMMirii .1. A- Km K A. ilOOHt K II- Tiioenox t V ll«m ivix lrDavid ( C. Sunn C V. Ht.scAwr.Li (i. II. Cumxji. J. W. Cruraisoji MiCmoad Williams It. I. Bom an H I. .MooAM I- I.. Kick. J I). D. Kitcmt II K Tows . J - W C. K n M i Books l fIV»i Cnuv, Ji. F. T (‘tmittiiiN D K. .Met.sit C II Towut. F.lttltd I9J» F. J. Pv’ntmv K. A CkAWNOAD ft Ki-wood Jackiox T. T. tiol.IXUI I II. Jl M. T Si win. W. It itrrcn T. R TIMMIKMA Jl It. K Taylor, Ji Kittled 1911 C. T. Tnourto r. r.Atu-A W. I . l t»OK V.Uettd I9JJ r t: Kt'tMAh f . K. Htrmvxwiii, Ji J. I.. MeKmuti M. I . E-sili. )•. J. R. Scaiyi Kittled 19 is II. T. Jtatti J. C. M jn ii. V. Wiuoa Kittled 19.14 t«. F.SMllAKI W J Yon F.lttltd 191} Rmo Ciaxisia Kim Domes j. I . llrsiNir llrrsuiL IUoxal tlioD.1 I'uiiniJiiui Dasio Bor Maiiok Yosai. Riffled 1916 I. IIaiiiid WiMri, Ji Msilox t Ain,s W. I.iamav Sunn. Ji. William ti. !Iaw(i» I.. IIakiu Ciiiwaisi). J . (liaacr B. Pae William I. Cruxes W. D. Ilvu, II J. II. Kail. CaHOS Stvmkom N I. Smith. Ji Kittled 1917 Cm ahis Wim kosii Cnsitri M. Major Komi fiemu I.LOV» Itf'.llll Kittled 1911 (ami Kioihh.i Cstktr. Ji. I »»! Kmit Si fir.ro Atnar Kmn Kriiroiu Cm in i s I.ri. i Komih finer. Tmouso Fovxrrix Iomk William Johaitok Ioaiki Hvma Avars IIo.mil IN'mtl Si urtax Mti.ioiv IUimiim Smiim Page 136ZETOSOPHIA Zktosophia 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 iMrge Clou of mi: ELIZABETH R ALFORD ( tan of 1914: ANN ORR BROCK REID Mattie James Onto 1915: venita Cureton Clou of 1916: OLIVE BUSBBB Marie Hamilton Clou of 1917: Eula Barton Willie b. proftit Ethel Simpson Clou of 19If: Helen M. Lindsay Clott of 1919: KATHERINE EASLEY Mary Holliday Chrlstabei. Williams Chat of 19 0: ROWIE MCMANAWAV Martha Thompson Clou of 1921: Eleanor K Barton Helen Harris Clou of 1922: Kathleen Hillers Grace Long Thrace m baker Clou of I92i: Christine Ellenburc. Isabel E. AsbuRY Aileen Coggins Gertrude Vermillion Clou of 1924; Estelle: Tjlghman EUGENIA STILL MEMBERS Clou of 1925: EULA B. KING NANCY DAY Ruth Freeland I.ucile Nix EDITH OUZTS GARLAND CARRIER Clou of 1926: Clara Childress Cai lie T. Sbtzler Clou of 1927: Mary Campbell Elizabeth Compton Mary H. Jordan Edna L. Carlson Ruth Provence Clou of 192S: nancy Hughey Susie Lee Patton Thelma a. gentry Frances Dodson Dorothy M Smith Clou of 1929; I.UCILE EDWARDS ELIZABETH WORTHINGTON LAURA NEW MARY I. Rl ADE Mabel D. Reeder Lucy C Crawford MABEL MASON Clou of 1910: Earle Campbeel MARGARET S. HARRIS Clou of I9JI: MARION BURTS CORNELIA BRAMLETT Miriam R. Epps Elizabeth Moore Clou of I9S2: Grace Lancaster Doris C Woods Mattie Lee Cox Montie C. Crosland Lucille N. Ritter Clou of 19)i: Margaret Allen Mildred L. Smith Clou of 19)4: Sadie R bridges Ella Maf. Cox JEWEL ALICE LEE Margaret McCravy Wooo Lenoir Patton Ruby Phillips Clou of 19)5: Mildred Pollard Claudine Thomas Sara Jane Frye Jessie SMITH ETHELYN TOWN K R Selene R Russell Martha Frances Morgan Marie McDavid Clou of 19)6: allene Coker NELL EDWARDS MARY HOPE Julia Irwin Alice Ives Louise Vaughan Clau of 19)7: MARTHA HORION Evelyn Wells FRANCKS CASH FRANCES Howards Helen Howards same Hranks SARAH INMAN MARGARET JOHNSON Hlkanor Jordon Nancy McCain ELEANOR STANLEY Anna Bell Townsend Clou of 191S : Virginia Dooson Helen Rhyne DEMARIS GRINER Mary Etta Henry Evelyn marett Mary Lou Mims Dorothy plowden Alice Ross Dorothy Smith Hazel waller Frances Wertz Clou of 19)9: grace Pearson Dorothy Snipes Page 137SENIOR ORDER Louise Bailey Peggy Brown Frances Campbell Mary McLees Annie Louise May Grace Pearson Dorothy Snipes Eugenia Turrentine 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 1 2 per cent of the senior class. Page 138PRELUDE Fucfnia Turrentine President Dorothy Snipes Vice-President Frances Campbell Secretary Edithe Thompson Treasurer Louise Bailey Custodian Calphurnia Cox Lecile Drummond Eugenia Hunt Verona McCrary Mabel Morsbach Caroline Pace Eleanor Wright Elizabeth Donnald Honorary Member Page 139 ACLOISTER Bill Lane President Irby Cauthen Vice-President Edgar Davis Secretary Cameron Gregory T reasurer Joe Greer Lige Hicks Joel I.awhon Don Louthan Earle Rice Mallory Smith Carson Sturgeon Harold Walker Dr. Bozard Dean Daniel Dr. Odell Dr. Pittman Proe. Swain Page 140ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Huta Colvin President Sapp Funderburk Vice-President Roddy Alexander Secretary James Marshall Treasurer Phillip Adelsheimer Bill Alston Bill Bolt William Broadwell Martin Cave Howard Crouch Lewis Croxton John Fowler James Harrison Hr win Landrum Grady Mauney Philip McCown Sam Meacham George Morgan John Mull Bill Nixon Charley Peeples Frank Rector Wilburn Rucker Sam Shepard Thomas Toler Page 141THE Ministerial Association R. H. Ayers President Howard Huggins Secretary Dennis Anderson Buddy Barry Moffett Booker J. C. Brown LaFon Campbell Roland Chandler James Crumpton Connie Dabney Fred Dabney Manuel Fowler V. F. Frazier Lewis Griffith Miller Jackson Jasper Johns Wade Jumper Odyss Kneece J. D. Lever L. B. Marion Calvin McClain Carl McClain Pete Mellette BOnHOmiE Page 142Ministerial Association Robert Clyde Vice-President Bill Bolt Treasurer Law Mobley Lewis McCormick E. S. Morgan Charley Peeples Robert Poerschke Dean Pittman v. w. Reece D. C. Richardson Frank Riley W. C. Ruggles ElmoScoggin D. K Shelton J. B. Sherrill P. C. Stokes Weston Weeks David Wells Ralph West Ray Williams Thornton Williams Emory YoungB. S. U. COUNCIL w. c. Grace Pi-arson President Lamar Rice Vice-President Mary Southern Secretary Elizabeth Ponder Treasurer Peggy Brown Frances Campbell Mary Gray Eugenia Hargrove. Ganelda Hutchins Harriet Iler Ruby Jones Vashti Keys Virginia McKiever Mary McLees Annie Louise May Dorothy Snipes Ernestine Tallevast Mae Tindal Margie Ziegler THE 1939 BOIlHOmiE Page 144B. S. U. COUNCIL FURMAN Moffett Booker President Odyss Kneece Vice-President Manuel Fowler Secretary Howard Huggins T reasurer R. H. Ayers Buddy Barry Dick Burts Robert Clyde: Vernon Frazier Sapp Funderburk Louis Griffith Lucius Marion Bill Nixon Darrell Richardson Thomas Toler Page 145Y. W. C. A. COUNCIL Mary McLees President Marie Taylor Vice-President Mildred Mower Secretary Annelle Truluck T reasurer Rose Mary Alexander Jane Allison Louise Bailey Marcia Bell Martha Bennett Peggy Brown Eva Ilderton Helen Miller Mildred Perkins Elizabeth Ponder Floyce Vandiver Ola Faye Williams THE BOnHOmiE Page 146Y. M. C. A. COUNCIL Sapp Funderburk President Dick Burts Vice-President James Edwards Secretary- Treasurer Charlton Armstrong Wallace Berger Jack Buice Edgar Davis Robert DuRant Ligb Hicks Robert Poerschke Mallory Smith Page 147Student Volunteers Robert Clyde President Margaret Parler Secretary Florence Anderson Kathryn Bagnal Mary Barnett Mary Ellen Bates Moffett Booker LaFon Campbell Jane C aston Roland Chandler Ruth Crawford Connie Dabney Anthony W. Floyd Louis Griffith Frances Hair Hazel Hayes Tinie Hill Edith Hughey Howard Huggins Odyss Kneecr J. D. Lever Calvin McClain Carl McClain Lucius Marion Page 148 Student Volunteers Manuel Fowler Vice-President Bill Frazier Treasurer Elizabeth Marsh Essie Matheny Annie Louise May Beatrice Medlin Pete Mellette Nancy Rhodes Frank Riley Lillie Roper Ruth Roper Willard Ruggles Sam Shepard Lucie Swearington Clara Taylor Doris Tindal Harriet Watson Edith Wells Ralph West Florine Williams Goldie Wood Emory Young Margie Zeiglf.r Page 149LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Carson Sturgeon President Jack Spinx Co. Vice-President Irby Cauthen Secretary-T reasurer Jack Bloom Dick Burts James Caskey James Collins Edgar Davis Jose de Francisco Grigg Fountain Cameron Gregory Harley Hackett William Lane Joel Lawhon Henry Miller George Rhodes Earle Rice Thomas Toler Harold Walker THE BOnHOmiE Page 150LA SALON FRANCAIS Evelyn Owen President Mabel Morsbach Vice-President Virginia Roper Secretary-Treasurer Carol Aiken Rose Boyer Catherine Brockman Edna Coker Sarah Cunningham Virginia Fritts Sarah Greer Dorothy M. Harrison Eugenia Hunt Frontis Keys Virginia McKiever Elizabeth Newton Margaret Parler Elizabeth Poe Lois Pridmore Elizabeth Smith Emily L. Smith Doris Wright Page 151DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Robert Poerschke President Edgar Davis Vice-President Bill Lane Secretary-Treasurer Roy Babb Gates Barker John Barry Lucius Cline Euta Colvin Arthur C. Coogler John G. Coniglio Jack Harden Lige Hicks Herbert King Walter McLawhorn Charles Mims Beachley Morehead Mallory Smith Carson Sturgeon James Thomasson T homas Toler Harold Walker David Watson A. M. White Charles Whitworth A. S. Berghauser Adviser THE BonHomiE Page 152International Relations Club w. c. Virginia Roper President Nancy Ducworth Vice-President Mary Louth an Secretary Vivian Klauber Treasurer Louise Bailf.y Ruth Breedin Peggy Brown Dorothy Burton Frances Campbell Josephine Harris Lois Hass Grace Hough Eugenia Hunt Verona McCrary Margaret Mills Evelyn Owen Caroline Pace Grace Pearson Emily A. Smith Dorothy Snipes Dr. N. P. Mitchell Page 153ALPHA EPSILON DELTA David Watson President Dan Moore Vice-President Phil Bates Secretary Gordon Dunlap Treasurer Charlton Armstrong Marion Bovd Stan Collins John Coniglio Joe Guggino James T homasson Ben Watson Mac Wilkins THE BOIlHOmiE Page 154CHI BETA PHI Ritchie Stimpson President John Coniglio Vice-President James Caskey. Jr. Secretary James Thomasson Treasurer Dan Moore Historian Stan Collins Frank Fawcett Willard Hearin Billy Lyle Ben Thomas Page 155PI GAMMA MU Bill Anderson President Phyllis Chambers Vice-President Edithe Thompson Secretary-T reusurer Betty Adams Louise Bailey Len Boykin Peggy Brown Eugenia Burns Frances Campbell Irby Cauthen Julia Chiles Elizabeth Newton Jane Roper Sam Shepard Dorothy Snipes Sara Welsh Proe. a. g. Griffin Sponsor THE BonHomiE Page 156YOUNG WOMEN'S Association A. L. May President Margaret Parler Vice-President Elizabeth Newton Secretary Kat Bagnal Treasurer Vera Lee Blackmon Serena Foreman Francis Hair Mary Rose Jenkins Vivian Klauber Billie Redeearn Nancy Rhodes Ruth Roper Ruth Waller Hortense Watson Page 157Home Economics Club Sara Welch President Harrietts Iler Secretary Frances Alleb Marcia Bell Frances Bishop Mary Bobo Annie Bodie Mildred Bovee Anne Campbell Ellen Carter Eleanor Chiles Julia Chiles Ruth Crawford Margaret Day Georgiana Ellis Mary Gray Gaynelle Harper Mary Jones Miriam Justice Juanita Lathem Hazel Long THE BonHomiE Page 158 Katherine Baxley Vice-President Anita Andi rson Treasurer Helen Long Obera McGee Ella Morrall Helen Maefett Eleanor Mullinax Ruby Pearson Mary Frances Poole Elsie Redeearn Evelyn Sandel Janet T aylor Annelle Truluck Ruth Webster Mary Julia Weir Lagare Womble Laura Yongue Bernice Allen Sponsor Jane Dale Sponsor Mrs. L. H. Swain Sponsor umvm Home Economics Club Page 159THE BUSINESS SCIENCE CLUB John Roy Folsom President Eugenia Burns Secretary Roddy Alexander Louise Brown Melba Burgess Kathryn Bynum Alice Cosby E. C. Crouch Adelaide Fletcher Lewis Griffith Grace Hough Frontis Keys George Lathem Catherine Loadholt n j|jg BOnHOmiE Page 160BUSINESS SCIENCE CLUB Eleanor Hopkins Vice-President Maude Douglass T reasurer Bruce Morgan George Morgan John Mull Virginia Owen Mitchell Reames George Rhodes Emily Schroeder Catherine T hompson Billy Timmerman Muriel Todd McKiever Walters Gene Willis Page 161Education Club Lucillf. Smith President Calpiiurnia Cox Secretary Betty Adams Isabel Ruth Allgood Bill Alston Carol Aiken Mary Barnett Mary Ellen Bates Martha Bennett Annie Bodif Catherine Brockman Eugenia Burns Edna Bussey Maude Douglas Adelaide Fletcher Virginia Fritts Louise Gray Mattie Garrison Eugenia Hargrove Frances Harris Lois Hass Hazel Hayes Margaret Hewitt Grace Hiott Grace Hough Eugenia Hunt Calista Ingle Caroline Jameson Mary Rose Jenkins Margaret Linder Catherine Loadholt Mary Louthan THE 1939 BOnHOmiE Page 162I I Education Club Margaret Parlor Vice-President Rufus Hutchinson Treasurer Virginia Lyon Elizabeth Marsh Essie Matheny Margaret May Margaret McMahan Margaret Mills Mabel Morsbach Elizabeth Newton Evelyn Owen George Patrick Ruby Pearson Lois Pridmore Lamar Rice Lillie Roper Virginia Roper Mary Rogers Zylphia Ruffin Hope Sims Emily L. Smith Ernestine Tallfvast Edith Thompson Boyce Tuten Mary Alice Waldrop Hortense Watson Ruth Webster Ola Fay Williams Betty Willis Margie Zeigler Page 163 Mathematics Club James Caskey. Jr. President Catherine Brockman Vice-President Ritchie Stimpson Secretary Vashti Keys Treasurer Betty Adams Florence Anderson Roy Babb Winifred bahan Frances Ballentine Mary Barnett Edna Coker Frances Cox Louisf. Gray Mary Gray Wilma Hill Herbert King Charles Looper Margaret May Margaret Mills Frances Moffett T homas Moore Margaret Parler Albert Radford Laddie Rhodes Earle Rice Wilborn Rucker Hansell Simpson John Smith Laura Thomas Wilson Tuten BonHomiE Page 164 Economics Club J. B. Aiken President Mallory Smith Vice-President Bill Anderson Secretary- 7 reasurer Jim Aiken Dick Burts James Collins Harry Covington William Day James Howards John Roy Folsom Sapp Funderburk George Lathem Buck Marshall Brantley Padgett William Rucker Walter Stevens B. Clinton Smith Wilmot Spires Prof. R. C. Cox Prof. A. G Griffin Page 165Young Democrat's Club Thomas Toler President Dick Burts Vice-President Henry Simpson Secretary John Roy Folsom Treasurer P. Adelsheimer. Jr. Bill Alston Wallace Berger Travis Ball Bill Bolt Ernest Caskey E. C. Crouch Ed Cushman Wirt Davis George Dorn Manuel Fowler Billy Funderburk Bill Gullege Harley Hackett James Harrison Laurie Hicks Lige Hicks Philip McCown Grady Mauney George Morgan John Mull Isaac Pitts Earle Rice LePine Rice Boyce Tuten Nat Welch Douglas Wooten Dr. N. P. Mitchell Faculty Adviser THE BonHomiE Page 166FURMAN THEATRE GUILD Carson Sturgeon President William Lane Secretary Frank Rector Treasurer Carol Aiken Dorothy Bates Martha Bennett Eleanor Bolt Billie Bonham Frances Bost Frances Buckalew Bill Ceccotti Phyllis Chambers Stan Collins Francis Cook Carolyn Croxton Sarah Cunningham Fd Cushman Ellen Drake Lecile Drummond Robert DuRant Oleda Dyson Barbara Ewen Sam Ezf.ll James Fender Serena Foreman William Goforth Mary Gray Joe Guggino Emma Hendricks Page 167FURMAN THEATRE GUILD Billie Redfearn Co-President Laurie Hicks Mildred Higgins Hdwina Hodges Alease Hull Martha Jordan Wade Jumper Julia Keith Ruth Keith Louise Koury Ervin Landrum Joel Lawhon Corelli Lee Helen Ligon Margaret Linder M. McCaskill Blossom McGarrity Adrienne McKellar Annie Louise May Mary Lee Mies Helen Miller Richard Mills Betty Moisson George Morgan John Mull Rae Murden William Nixon Caroline Pace Mary Parish Mary Perrin Page 168FURMAN THEATRE GUILD Moffett Booker V ice-President Eugenia Hargrove Co-Vice-President Carolyn Perry Marvin Pierson Elizabeth Ponder Earle Rice Lepinf Rice Darrfll Richardson Frank Riley Virginia Rose Emma Frances Rowe Sam Shepard Martha Shirley Hope Sims Millie Smith Lucy Swearingen Julia Taylor Alberta Thomas May T indal Boyce Tuten Floyce Vandiver Nell Rose Vernon David Watson Ruth Webster Warren White Charles Whitworth Donna Williams June Williams Legare Womble Doris Wright Page 169FURMAN FORENSIC FORUM Robert DuRant President Martha Bennett Vice-President Mary Louthan Secretary Bill Anderson T reasurer Louise Bailey La Fon Campbell Calphurnia Cox Margaret Gourley Bill McLeod Mary Lee Mies Daniel Morgan Caroline Pace Isaac Pitts Frank Rector Earle Rice Darrell Richardson Hope Sims Hansell Simpson Bertha Smith Page 170Sociology Club George Dorn President Alice Moblev Vice-President Moffett Booker Secretary Len Boykin Treasurer Frances Mobley Treasurer Martha Arnold Annie Bodie Ruth Bri edin Dorothy Burton Phyllis Chambers Maude Douglas Serena Foreman Vernon Frazier Harley Hackett Lois Hass Margaret Hewitt Wilma Hill Rufus Hutchison Jasper Johns Ervin Landrum Catherine Loadholt Patsy Martin Jane Roper Lillie Roper Ruth Roper Zylphja Ruffin David Shelton Bertha Smith Marie Taylor Mary Alice Waldrop Harriet Watson T. Q. Whitmire Mrs. T. Q. Whitmire Ola Faye Williams Page 171THE BAND DuPRE RHAME. Director Hdgar W. Davis. Jr.. President Clarinets: Edgar Davis Neai. Lacey Jimmy Lampley Charles Goforth Manly Sanders Charles Sanders Roy Davenport John Dysart Saxophones: Ray Mobley Rudy Banister Annie Louise May Katherine Blanton Jimmy Locke Trumpets: Ritchie Stimpson Paul Bolen Henry Boyter A. J. Appleby Bob Proctor James Garrison Sally Germand French Horns: Percussion: Billy Lampley Schii i bery Inman Margaret Gourley Ruth Webster Charles Whitworth Gene Willis Baritones: Roper Pendergrass THE 1939 BOIlHOmiE Trombones: Henry Simpson Roger Patterson Bill Bolt Harold Jester Charles Manly Lyman Eddy Fifes: Eleanor Codding Flora Good Ruth Keith Ruth Allgood Helen Hayes Joy Hester June Busby Bertha Smith Maude Bradwfll Frances Cox Basses: Charles Mims W. D. Thomasson Mercer Bridges Oboe: David Lingle Drum Major: Dick Mills E. Scarborough Emma L. Stokeley Glockenspiel: Jack Sanders Assistant Director: Charles Whitworth Page 172THE GLEE CLUB DuPRE RHAME, Director Harold SIMMONS. President First Tenors: Bill Nixon Jack Buice Boyce Tuten Phillip Adblsheimer Roy Chandler Joe Greer Brantley Padgett Second Tenors: Charles Whitworth Edgar Davis Irvin Landrum Laurie Hicks Bob Durant Gary Turner John Hutto John Fersnek Evbrette Milks George Tindale Belton Hammond Sam Shepard Baritones: Harold Simons Bill Lane Bill Richards Neil Lacey Earle Rice Andy Watson Pete Mellette Wade Jumper David Shelton O. T. Williams James Fender Mercer Bridges Ray Sawmill Harry Covington Marion Lanford Bass: Dick Burts IrbyCauthen Henry Boyter Vincent Alexander Bill Anderson Ernest Norwood Bob Poerschke Frank Fuller Lige Hicks John Roy Folsom Joel Lawhon Leroy Brockman Tom Rhodes LaFone Campbell Henry Simpson Accompanist: Jack Sanders Page 173THE CHAPEL CHOIR Arnold 0. Putman .Director Soprano SrronJ Soprano Helen Pridmore Elizabeth Beach Isabel ruth Ai.lgooo Elinor Bolt Virginia Brown Lamar Rice MARY SMITH Gentry Lavender Joye Hester Elizabeth newton Elizabeth Bry-son Florence Coursey Carolyn Carr SALLY GERMOND Elizabeth Scarborough Alto Ganeloa HUTailNS Ruth Comstock Margaret Pardue Katherine Blanton Martha Thompson Helen Hayes time Hill Mildred Hicjcjns Elizabeth Smith Rosemary Alexander Emma Hendricks La Nelle Penny Dorothy Nobi.ett LOUISE KOURY Hazel waller Helen I.igon Jean Timmons Mabel Morsbach l.URLINE CAIN Ruth Keith Flora Good MARY JAM WALKER FRANCES HADDON Dorothy Mae Harrison ELOISB PARRIS EMILY STUART MAURICE CHARLOTTE JO PONDER Esther day Elizabeth Tuten Corelli Lee Mary Lie Mies Virginia Dickman Fay wooo Gladys Bkidl.es Martha Sue Verdin Sarah Cunningham Margaret Linder Nell Rose Vernon Olue McCord MARGARET CiOURLI Y alease Hull Harriet Slow Caroline martin Barbara Ewin PAT SLOSS MARTHA BRAMLETT Frances Lee Moore Ruby Pearson Willie Mae Brumley Attompmiu Page 174SOCIAL FRATERNITIESTHE GREEKS THE 1939 BOnHOmiE Page 176SENIOR PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL Farris Weigel President Penn Acree Vice-President George Dorn Secretary- T reasurer J. Boone Aiken. Jr. Sapp Fundi-rburk JUNIOR PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL Harley Hackett President Bill McLeod Vice-President Wallace Berger Secretary-Treasurer Boyce Tuten Ben Watson Page 177BK Harley Hackett Vice-President William Baird Secretary Wilbur Strom Treasurer J. W Babb Gilbert Barker MARION FlNKLEA j. w Fowler gene Humphries Charles Littlejohn Johnson Moore William Sandifer jack Welch Douglas Wooten ray zima Dr warren Page 178BETA K A P P A Seniors J. W. Babb Harley HackbTT George Dorn Juniors Charles Littlejohn William Baird Wilbur Strom Sophonyores Johnson Moore Gilbert Barker J. W. Fowler Marion Finklea Ray Zima Freshmen Gene Humphries William Sandieer Douglas Wooten Faculty Advisers Jack Welch Dr. S. A. Ives Dr. W. P. Warren Prof. Dupre Rhame George Dorn Prrudenl TUI BETA Kappa Fraternity was founded on October 15. 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. The fraternity flourished sub-rosa during these years and secured a house two blocks from the 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. Page 179A sam Ezell Vkt-PtnidttH Boyce Tuten Stitttery JACK LANGLEY Trrautrtf L. D. Holmes StTftantat-Arnn Malcolm buehler William Ccccotti William Goforth Daniel Morgan Marvin Pierson ROTEN SHETLEY LOOIS VELLSNGA ROY WALTERS Dr D. H. Gilpatrick BonHomiE Page 180 DELTA SIG MA PHI Senior Boyce Tuten Jack Langley Juniors Farris Weigel Roten Shbtley Sam Ezell Sophomores Roy Walters L. D. Holmes Malcolm Buehler William Ceccotti William Goeorth Freshmen Daniel Morgan Marvin Pierson Louis Vellenga I AKKIN WfcIGEL PrruJtnl The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, a college fraternity of international scope and activity, was founded on the 10th 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 too many traditional prejudiced and artificial standards of membership. The 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 3re the Carnation. Sphinx, and l elta Sigma Phi Song Book. Page 181KA David F. Watson Vict-Pt indent Mac Wilkins. Jr. Srtrttaty Brantley Padgett T tedium Jim Aiken Moffett Booker jack Buies Frank chandler Edwin Chrbtf.nberry Jimmy Collins Robert N. DuRant Frank Fuller William Goodlettf Joe M. Greer Willard C. HEAR IN John Hutto Billy King John lawrjmore Marion Lawson Bill league Bi n I.ever Hart Long Billy McDaniel Keith McLboo William McLeoo Morgan Milford jimmy Powell Ervin Powers Darrell Richardson Mallory R smith Ralph speegle George Turner ANDY WATSON warren White Dr. Rhoton THE 1939 BOnHOITlIE Page 182KAPPA ALPHA Senior Jim Aiken Sapp Funderburk Mallory Smith Moffett Booker Joe Greer David Watson Juniors Jimmy Collins William McLeod Darrell Richardson Robert DuRant Brantley Padgett Mac Wilkins Sophomores Jack Buice Willard Hearin Ervin Powers Frank Chandler Ben Lever Ralph Speegle Edwin Christenberry Hart Long Andy Watson William Goodli tti Morgan Milford Warren White t Freshmen Frank Fuller John Lawrimori Keith McLeod John Hutto Marion Lawson Jimmy Powell Billy King Bill League Billy McDaniel George Turner Sapp Funderburk Prtudtnl The Kappa Alpha Ordf.r wax 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 unverifiable. tradition in the fraternity that General Lee took a special interest in the young organize tion and influenced the 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 tin- first national fraternity to reorganize at Furman. Iota Chapter being re-established in September. 1927. Page 183rite Charlton Armstrong Stertiary Euta Colvin Tttauirtf PENN ACRE1 Kirk Allf.n Robert Avers Mel er Bookfr William Carr Paul Chapman Lewis Croxton James Edwards Belton Hammond Wallace Holland BlLL£ HUGHES J M King Preston Malone Henry Mann SAM LEWIS MITCHAM, JR William Ray Mobley John mull. Jr. frank Rector Orin Richardson Laddie Rhodes Thomas Rhodes William Sandll Ray Sawhill WlLMOT SPIRFS Walter Stevens William Timmerman Ben Watson Milton Williams hatulty Dr. Bozard Dean Daniel Dr southern Page 184 P I K Bill Anderson Robert Ayers James Edwards Penn Acree Charlton Armstrong Melzer Booker Kirk Allen Lewis Croxton Paul Chapman Belton Hammond Wallace Holland Dr. J. F. Bozard A P P A Seniors Julian Hopkins Frank Rector Juniors William Carr Euta Colvin Sophomores J. M. King Sam Meacham Ray Mobley Freshmen Billy Hughes Preston Malone Henry Mann Faculty Advisers Dean R N Daniel Dr.J A.Southern P H I Orin Richardson Wilmot Spires Walter Stevens Laddie Rhodes Ben Watson Milton Williams John Mull Ray Sawhill Thomas Rhodes Bill Sandel Billy Timmerman Dr C. N Wyatt Bill Andlrson Prrudmt Pi KAPPA Pill Fraternity was founded at the College of Charleston, in Charleston. South Carolina, on December I Oth. 1904. 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. 8 under graduate chapters, and 2) alumni chapters in the principal cities of the United States. The founding of a chapter in Toronto. Canada, recently has given the 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 of tin College of Charleston. Two of the founders. Simon Fogarty. Jr., and Lawrence H. Mixon, both of Charleston, are now living. Andrew A. Kroeg. tin-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 in Charlotte. North Carolina. Page 185ZAE J Rterson edenfield Vict-Preudent MARION E LANI-ORD S«tttaty John Roy Folsom Tiraxurcr STONE BACBY Wallace Berger William Bonham Byron b. Burns Richard Burts Harold Clark Edward Cushman Richard Gaffney Laurie Hicks Lige Hicks Wright Horton Thomas Jacobs william Adolph Klauber JAMES I.AMPLE.V William I amplfy William lane Billy Green Lyle Philip McCown William McLees John McPherson Richard mills Arthur Mims Stephen Mitchell Isaac P. Pitts Robert Poerschjce jack Ramseur Earle rice William Taylor Richard Wallace nat welch Gene Willis Ben Woods ide dr n. p Mitchell Dr A T. ODELL Page 186SIGMA J. Boone Aiken Byron Burns Ed Cushman Stone Bagby Wallace Berger Richard Burts Laurie Hicks Lige Hicks William Lampley Billy Green Lyle William Bonham Richard Gai-eney Wright Horton J Boone Aiken Prmdtni ALPHA EPSILON Seniors J. Ryerson Edenfield William Klauber William Lane Arthur Mims Stephen Mitchell Juniors Harold Clark John Roy Folsom Marion Lanford James Lampley Richard Mills Sophomores Philip McCown William McLees John McPherson Isaac Pitts Robert Poerschke Earle Rice Ben Woodside Freshn en Thomas Jacobs Jack Ramseur William Taylor Richard Wallace Nat Welch Gene Willis SIGMA Alpha Epsilon Fraternity was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856. Chapters were confined to the South until 1885. when the first northern chapter was installed at Gettysburg College. Gettysburg. Pennsylvania. At present there are I 1 1 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 the local chapter was withdrawn because of antifraternity legislation enacted in South Carolina. In 1952. however, the charter was restored to South Carolina Phi at the Los Angeles Convention of the fraternity. Page 187I Looting Mote a tab. 2. The $tg Alpha puitd (or I hit one. J. McLeod %rtving; Du Rant receiving Ptexg HocktU and robot it. 5. Catching up on parallel. 6. Taking it Miy. 7. Jam wuion; thru muuc Uxert. 8 We uill don't believe thi . Delta Sigma Phi. 10. The Beam Ttutt at ivork.I  J It is fitting that the picture of Gardner Hall, surrounded by the various snaps of athletics at Furman, should bo at the front of the athletic section of this book. Furman stresses particularly the intellectual and cultural development of young men and women, but believes that no Intelligent policy of education can bo complete and neglect physical development. For this reason Furman sponsors an athletic program which turns out teams In almost every sport that aro splendidly coached, adequately oquipped. and compete with other successful schools. AthleticsCharles Littlejohn Jim Aiken Wilmot Spires Bill Alston R. H. Avers J. W. Babb Stone Bagby Harry Baumgardner Christine Beneield Lloyd Coley Euta Colvin Bill Cornwell Ray Dorman Sam Fleming Lois Haas Cecil Hinson Don Kesler Herbert King "Dutch" Knight Ray Zima BLOCK i n CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Hugene Linke C. V. Lipscomb Phillip McCown "Pepper" Martin Arthur Mims Johnson Moore Carl Nolan George Patrick Lari. Rice Roten Shi tley John Smith Mallory Smith Coley Spigner Everett Teal Hugh Woeeord Bill Young Charles Littlejohn PuudrntFurman on the March This picture, taken early in the Carolina fracas, shows Furman on the march. Although the early attack of the Purples was irresistible, lack of reserves caused the regulars to tire, and Carolina came back in the second half to defeat the Hurricane. THE 1939 BOIlHOmiE Page 194snv FOOTBALL I. Shelley uoret against Davtd-ton: 2. Dorman caret toe 20 yards after recentno past from Martin; ) Patrick reelt off 10 yards ogamtt Citadel: 4. The great Bryant of Otmton it stopped behind the line of scrimmage. Page 195A. P. ' Dizzy” McLeod Head Coach RESULTS Furman 13 Oglethorpe Furman 6 Bucknei! Furman 0 George Washington Furman 7 Georgia Furman 6 Citadel Furman 7 N. C. State Furman 12 Davidson Furman 18 Marshall Furman 6 Carolina Furman 7 Clcmson 7 28 7 38 9 7 13 13 27 Charles Littlejohn, Marva r I« Euta Colvin. Aur. Manager THE BonHomiE Page 196ASSISTANT COACHES Robert W, Smith Robert B King Ernest ' Gooi- Bowyf.r THE SEASON IN RETROSPECT Furman. though winning only iwo finn. can truthfully be uid to have hid oh of her moil successful union Embarking on a big-time schedule for the Ant linK. Purnun found herself seriously handicapped by i li(k of reserve material Roasting j deceptive pining ittick which failed to score on only one team ind i defensive line which roily put on the brake intidr the twenty-five yard line. Furman wai an opponent to be reckoned with bv anybody' ball club Although the Porp!« entered almott every game doped to lote by several touchdown they conceded their opponent nothing and repeatedly upset the dope-bucket. a fact that u exemplified by their holding George Washington to 7 to 0. their gaining more than three time the yardage of the Citadel, only to Io«e 9 to 6. their riling to the heights to tie N. C. State' Wolfpack 7 to 7. their heart-breaking II to I 2 defeat by Davidson, and their upset by 18 to 11 of Marshall College, a team that wa» a three touch down favorite over the Hurricane. No one will be able to look back on I turnin' 18 football season without getting a thrill out of the way the boy refuted to be down-hearted over the jinx that had haunted them all year and on Thanksgiving Day fought the highly-touted Oemson Tiger off it feet Furman (lathed the old time spirit to outplay the Tiger in every department of the game But the jinx was not to be denied and Furman wound up on the short end of a 10 to 7 score. It was not in the scores of the games that the glory of Furman's season lie It was the "never My die" attitude of the boys on the team, who gave up only after the Anal whittle, ihc individual brilliance of stellar player like Rotcn Shetley. I.loyd Colcf. Swamp Hinson Herb King. Chum Cornwell, and Ray Zima; the Are and fight of the dynamic atom of the team. Dutch Knight and little Pepper Martin: and the unselfish team play of Sonny Muppel. one of the best blocker in the state, who received all the hard knixkt and no glory The way in which the student body backed the team through thick and thin i« an object lesson in the old Furman spirit One can always look back on this season as one in which Furman gamed honor, respect, and admiration for her fine exhibition of sportsmanship cour-age. and true manhood NOLAN. Right End Cornwell, Right Tackle. WOFFORD. Right Guard Hinson. Left Tackle Knight. Center BAB». {.e r Guard COLFY. Left End LIPSCOMB. Quarterback PATRICK. Right Half MARTIN Left Halt SHI II I Y. Fullback Page 197CHEER LEADERS Philip McCown Lois Hass James Bowen Aiken Head Cbetr leader Christine Benfielo Earle Rice THE FOOTBALL SEASON Furman 13—Oglethorpe 6 Furman 6—Bucknell 28 Opening the 1938 season against Oglethorpe's ever dangerous Stormy Petrels. Furman was faced with a team which seemed several weeks "further along" than herself. A tricky passing attack resulted in two touchdowns for the Hurricane, although one pass backfired on them as it was intercepted and later converted into a touchdown. The half ended with Furman leading by the slender margin of 7 to 6. The game was packed with thrills and very much in doubt until the Purples' dazzling aerial attack in the second half spelled doom for the Petrels. Spectacular punting by Lipscomb, stellar pass snatching by Nolan, and unstoppable line plunging by Shetley furnished the fire works for Furman's Hurricane. Ray Zima. sophomore find, was outstanding in his passing, running, and tackling. THE BonHomiE Furman's crippled Hurricane journeyed to Lewisburg only to be turned back by Bucknell’s more powerful Bisons. Minus the services of starting ends Coley and Nolan, sophomore center. Gates Barker, and playing the injured Shetley only part of the time. Coach McLeod’s boys put up a game but futile fight. Blocking by the entire Bucknell team . plus the spectacular work of Lou Tomassctti and Lane rolled up 28 points for the Bucknell team. Furman's flashy passing attack accounted for their lone tally after Tomassctti fumbled on Bucknell’s 44 yard line. A pass from Shetley to King scored for the Hurricane. The work of King. Shetley. Dan Martin who replaced Shetley. and Zima was outstanding for the Purple team. Page 198Furman 0—George Washington 7 A still crippled Hurricane travelled to Washington to meet a heavily favored Colonial team on a muddy field. Although unable to blow with full fury, the Purple battled the Colonials on even terms, tackling and blocking like the Furman of old. the Hurricane seriously menaced the Washington team in the second half, and stopped them on the ground. Again Furman’s most serious weakness was her downfall. A pass from Vic Sampson to Norwasky. a constant threat, was good for the only touchdown of the day. The extra point was good. For the first time pint-sized Pepper Martin loomed as the dangerous threat that he was entered the game. His accurate passes and elusive running kept the Colonials worried all during the game. The outstanding feature of the game was Lipscomb s booming punts which kept George Washington constantly in a hole. Herb King and Ray Zima played excellent ball for the Purples. Georgia 38—Furman 7 Although outplayed throughout the entire contest. Furman s play was creditable enough until the last quarter, when Georgia scored three touchdowns. McLeod’s trick of dropping the ends back, swinging the tackles out. and playing the fullback almost in the line practically stopped Georgia on the ground. Poor pass defense rang Furman's death-knell as five of Georgia's touchdowns came either directly or indirectly as a result of aerial thrusts. AW. Faimiki, Wuiin, D. Maim . P«M, Riciunm. IIiwmyi, Wnw. |jn lluxi ». Warnai, Cc«s »tu Knr.ui, Noui; MH4U Ko»t Cotvi . Mmwt, Iumi. $«iin, Tiim, CriiMiwi. I'Anid Tiioma Jtmnt. T Ciayyow, $n« u; Urtlitm I.ituijonw, Man. ,. Shiyiih. f Maui . Fut»» l irumi ItoiM I’otn. lit' «•» . Il.ai. J M««i, Kilim Page 199Furman s lone tally came in the second quarter as a result of Ray Zima’s pass to Grover Huppel which carried thirty yards. Captain George Patrick reeled off Furman's longest run of the day with a 26 yard slant off tackle. Herb King. Link. Huppel. Knight, Hinson. Zima. and Shctley stood out for Furman. Citadel 9—Furman 6 Before a large homecoming crowd F. U. played inspired football to lead Citadel s Light Brigade in every department of the game except the final score. Sparked by the elusive Graham Edwards. Stubbs, and Sabados. the Citadel team played alert ball and scored nine points in the first half. A pass from Edwards to Stubbs accounted for the Light Brigade’s touchdown. Their other score was a safety when Lipscomb recovered his fumble behind the goal line. Furman gained 222 yards from scrimmage to Citadel's eighty and made thirteen first downs to Citadel's seven. But the Purples’ superior power was not to be denied, and late in the fourth period Shelley drove the ball over as a climax to a seventy yard sustained drive. Outstanding for the Hurricane was the play of Shelley. Knight. Link, and Wofford. It was a heartbreaking game to lose, but credit must be given to the spirit of the Citadel team. Furman 7—N. C. State 7 With four straight setbacks behind them. Furmans Purple Paladdins Page 200journeyed to Raleigh to meet the fury of N. C. State’s snarling Wolf-pack. Out for revenge after Furman's 7 to 7 tie with them the previous year. State chose Furman to be their Home-Coming opponents. Conceded not the slightest chance with the powerful Wolfpack which boasted such stars as Rooney. Pauloskey. and Coon. Furman rose to the heights to smash back the State powerhouse and spoil their Home-Coming with a 7 to 7 tie. The slashing line bucks of State’s big fullback Pauloskey accounted for the Pack's touchdown. The extra point was good. Dutch Knight, fiery center, and Pepper Martin were inserted in the game, and the Purples came back with renewed fury. State kicked off to Furman. and the Hurricane didn’t lose possession of the ball until it was planted behind the Wolfpack's goal line. Elusive running of Pepper Martin, line smashes by Shelley and passes from the two to Nolan and Coley, featured the touchdown march. Shelley rammed his way like a pile driver through the highly touted State line for the score. The extra point was good. The second half was scoreless. Unable to gain through the center of the line or on passes. State tried off tackle plays. Furman's ends consistently turned State backs into the tackles, who met them with bone crushing fury. The statistics were about even between the two teams. Too much credit could not be given to the playing of Shetley. Martin. Cornwell. Babb. Fleming. Hinson. Page 201Coley, and Nolan. There were few individual stars because the entire team played superb ball. Furman 12—Davidson 13 In anticipation of another of those dose games which have become tradition in the rivalry between the Hurricane and the Wildcats, a large crowd turned out to see a rather list-less Furman team bow to Davidson by a close margin. Sparked by the pile driving Roten Shetley and diminutive Pepper Martin. Furman drove over one touchdown in the second quarter. Probably the most thrilling moment of the game was when Stair, fast pony-back of tl)c Wildcats eleven went off tackle on his own 34 yard line and raced 65 yards through the Furman THE 1939 BonHomiE secondary to the Purples’ one yard line where the speedy Pepper Martin tackled him from behind. There a thrilling goal line stand by the Purples warriors netted the Wildcats minus yardage and Furman took possession of the ball. After the half Davidson quickly scored as a result of recovering one of their own fumbles behind the Furman goal line. The ’'Pepper" was inserted in the line-up and he passed to Herb King, who scored standing up. Davidson came back in the fourth quarter, and Furman's pass defense again proved faulty as Davis passed to Iverson for the tally. Davis then placed the extra point which won the game. Furman's entire line played good ball, while Shetley and Marlin starred in the back-field. Page 202Furman 18—Marshall 13 Furman’s inspired Purple Hurricane upset the dope-bucket to defeat the heavy favored Marshall team. The game was packed with thrills and chills. 95 and 87 yard touchdown runs by Pepper Martin and Ray Zima plus a pass from Clayton to Coley accounted for Furman s three touchdowns. A pass and a lateral was the means of Marshall's first score and an end sweep gained them the second. In the closing minutes of the game Marshall threatened again, as the game ended with the ball on Furman's one foot line after a thrilling goal line stand had turned possession of the ball over to the Purple Warriors. Furman outgained Marshall three to one on the ground although Marshall had a slight edge over them in the air. Shetley. Martin. Zima. Smith. J. Moore. Coley. Herb King, and the whole team played good ball. Furman 6—Carolina 27 Coach Rex Enright’s Gamecocks arrived in Greenville thirsting for revenge for straight upsets in two previous games with Furman. The Notre Dame system clicked perfectly after the first quarter, when Furman s dazzling passing attack baffled the Gamecock defense. A sustained drive was climaxed by Herb King snatching a pass over the goal line for the score. After that the Purples never were in the game. Superior man power of the Gamecocks was evidenced as the Purple line was opened up almost at will and Furman’s backs seemed unable to break up passes. Page 203C. V. Lipscomb played a stellar game in running and punting. Outstanding in the line were J. Moore. Hinson. King. Smith and Coley. Furman 7—Clemson 10 Thanksgiving Day! There's magic in that name for Furman. It transforms a fairly good team into a great eleven. Setback five limes and tied once in 8 previous starts. The Hurricane was given little chance to hold Clemsons mighty Tiger to under three or four touchdowns. On a cold, rainy, wind swept field, before a capacity crowd of 14.000. the Purple team did all but twisted the tiger tail. Equipped with grit, determination, and that good ole Furman spirit, the Hurricane players conceded their opponents nothing, but entered the game convinced that they could and would win. They lost the game . . . but the fight they put up won them respect and admiration of everyone who saw them play. Despite magnificent defensive play by the Furman eleven. Clemson scored twice in the second quarter. Bob Bailey's quick kick sent the Purples back to their five yard line. Lipscomb's return kick was caught by the wind, and Clemson gained possession of the ball on F. U. s 17 yard line. A set up play was run and then McFadden skirted Furman’s left end for the score. Pearson's try for the extra point was good. Page 204Later in the same quarter McFad-den's kick went out on the one inch line and Furman was again in a hole. A magnificent goal line stand on the 9 yard line held for three downs. Pearson kicked a field goal and the half ended with Clemson leading 10-0. In the fourth period Furman s trick passing attack flashed and rifled passes from Shetley to Martin. Dorman, and Nolan put the ball on the 3 yard line. From there Shetley drove the ball over the line. King’s placement for the extra point was good. The game ended with the ball in Furman's possession with a first down on Clemsons 10 yard line. A few minutes more and perhaps the score would have been different. Furman s ten first downs to Clemson s five indicate that it would have been—but who can say? To pick out stars in such a game is difficult. The entire Furman team played its best ball of the year. Shelley’s performance more than bore out the expectations of sports writers who had almost unanimously named him All-State. The play of the rugged Furman forward wall made many regret that their selections had already been made. File performance of the entire team was a credit to themselves, to the game of football, and to Furman University. Page 205FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Furman's gentle zephyr, the Baby Breeze, batted a .500 average for itself during the 1958 gridiron season. After rolling over a game but outclassed Citadel team 19 to 0. the Baby Breeze was taken into camp, the victims of a well-coached Newberry team and . . . overconfidence. Almost blowing with the fury of a full-grown Hurricane, the Cottage of Magic then swept down on Clemson's hapless Bengal Cubs and defeated them 13-10. Then Carolina's Biddies found a flaw in the Furman pass defense and took to the air to score two touchdowns and win 1 3-0. Lack of numerical strength handicapped Freshman Coach Bob King in his work. The team was well fortified in most positions and the varsity will be bolstered by the addition of many of these players to the squad. The usual starters for the 1938 Cottage of Magic were as follows: ends. Hendricks and Crouse: tackles. Edens and Gilstrap: guards. Monroe and Seel: center. Turner: backs. Braziel or Horton, the bustin’ Brubecks. Bill and Wally, and Henderson. The team functioned well as a unit and there were few individual stars. Players expected to be of great aid to the varsity are George Turner. Braziel. Wright Horton. Edens, the Brubecks. and Crouse. The Freshman team is well fortified in the positions in which the varsity was hardest hit by graduation. Httk Rett: I| m.mxi . Miiuitn, Vau-iuc-a, Jonm. Cx» i. Fuilu; MiJ4U Re J»«» . W. tUvMi'K. H Klim . j|ti»in ||o t «. lloHiiti: Fi'M Re Ko »». (iiuiur. Monk . S»ki», llmia, I'uiioft Page 206BASKETBALL I. Spire» beau Stwberry'» tenter to the ump. 2 Nolan nuue a crip; J. Harden mines an raiy hot; 4. Martin drop» in a basket (or the Purple Page 207I. T Moore (MM the floor lo uoee an eaty goat: 2. Bird Dog muter a "tore thing": 3. Hank Spirtt touet an ratv one-hander through the hoop: 4 Pepper Martin following up a partially blocked thol: 5. Carl Solan touet in a fret throu■' at Hank keept a hawk-eye on the ball; 6 Harden movet to re-rover a muted "try " RESULTS Furman 40 Southern Blcachcry 67 Fuinun 41 Wakr Forest 72 Furnun . 42 Enktoe 26 Furnun 54 Collar of Charleston 24 Furnun 28 Citadel 32 Furnun 53 College of Charleston 17 Furnun 45 Newberry 23 Furnun . 31 Davidson 40 Furnun 29 Wofford 28 Furnun 27 University of S. C. . 34 Furnun . .. 27 Ertkine 29 Furnun . . 1 Clem ion 43 Furman 37 Southern Blrachrry 35 Furman 33 Marshall 84 Furman 33 V. M. 1 54 Furman 37 Wake Forest 53 Furman 32 University of S. C 40 Furman 44 P C 40 Furman 34 Crude) 56 Furman .. 32 PC .36 Furman 32 Wofford 54 Furman 28 Clrmson 41 Furnun 40 Newberry 51 Furman . .. 27 Davidson 53 BonHomiE BASKETBALL RESUME Coached by Bob King and captained by last season's “one-hand shot” artist. Toughy Speig-ner. Furman's Purple Baskcteers marched through a fairly successful season. Although experienced men were back for every position, two new-comers could not be kept out of the starting line-up. One. Senior Jack Harden, proved to be a dependable man to set up near the basket. He handled the ball well and was good at pivoting to get open for "crip" shots. The other. Sophomore Pepper Martin, really earned his name. Pepper. One of the fastest breaking “midgets' ever on a court, he promises to develop into one of Furman's greatest basketball players. A “natural" athlete, his quick thinking and muscular co-ordination causes him to break up opposition passes and scoop up free balls that would be impossible for the ordinary player. Page 208Senior Wilmot Spires is another important cog in the Purple machine. He was the steady, cool type of player who calmed the others down in exciting moments. Never shooting unless wide open. Wilmot's floor game and capturing of rebounds made him indispensable. Jim Aiken and Darrel Richardson were long-shot artists who saw much action. Hugh “Bird Dog" Wofford was always in there scrapping for the ball, and his sheer scrapability caused him to be high point man in many of the games. Reserves who saw much action were Willard Hearin. Corky Duncan. Bill Johnson and Carl Nolan. After dropping the first game to Wake Forest's title-hungry Deacons by a score of 41-72. Furman flashed into form to take Erskine into camp 42-26. and the College of Charleston 54-24. The Purples then dropped a 28-52 game to the Citadel, but again tripped the College of Charleston 55-17. Newberry next fell prey to the Purple Dervishes by 45-25. Davidson put on a shooting exhibition that left Furman behind 51-40: but Furman came back in the last two seconds to stop Wofford 29-28. Then, losing all form, teamwork and confidence, the Purples hit a losing streak and lost successive games to the University of South Carolina in a rough and tumble affair 27-54. Erskine 27-29. Clemson 51-45. Marshall 55-84. V. M. I. 55-54. Wake Forest 57-55 and Uni versiiy of South Carolina 52-40. But the Purples struck their stride again to down P. C.'s fighting Blue Stockings 44-40. The season was ended after losing close games to Citadel. P. C.. Wofford. Clemson. Newberry and Davidson SPIGNER SPIRES Wopeord J MARTIN Harden Aiken Richardson T. Moore Duncan Hearin Johnson Cheney Link Rapport Manager Burts Page 209FRESHMAN BASKETBALL A large number of first year men answered Coach King's initial call for Freshman Basketball. A spirited battle for positions ensued, and the squad was cut to fifteen promising youngsters. These boys were constantly drilled by Coach King in fundamentals and the Furman system of play. The work was hard, but the squad went at it enthusiastically. Every day saw them scrimmaging against the varsity, and this seasoning process was continued by scheduling nine games with yearling teams from P. C.. Clem-son. Newberry. Southern Bleachcry. Greenville High, and Fairforest. Available talent for next year's varsity is expected to come from this group. Two men. Ccccotti and Powell should hold varsity berths, while Bill Brubcck will undoubtedly see action. The starting line-up was composed of Powell. Goforth. Ceccotti. Jones, and Bill Brubeck. Other players. Wal lace Brubeck. Jackson. Turner. Crouse and Henderson, saw service during the season. Although its principal object was training for the Furman varsity, the Baby Hurricane proved a formidable opponent with a smooth offense and a tight defense. Their record was an enviable one. Rork Row MANAGER LITTLEJOHN, LlTTlF. HENDERSON, TURNER Front Row Df ARHART. Ceccotti. Powell. 8 Brubeck. Goforth. Page 210BASEBALL 1. U' fiord conneclt; 2. Shelter foot the baiter nilh a curve; V Scott linglet again Hi Clermont 4. Colei popx to the inf eld. Page 2111939 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 7—Furman vs. Univ. of Ohio at Greenville. S. C. April 10—Furman vs. Newberry, at Newberry. S. C. April 12—Furman vs. P. C., at Greenville. S. C. April 14—Furman vs. Davidson, at Greenville. S. C. April I 7—Furman vs. Hrskine. at Due West. S. C. April 19—Furman vs. Carolina, at Greenville. S. C. April 24—Furman vs. Citadel. at Greenville. S. C. April 25—Furman vs. Citadel. at Greenville. S. C. April 28—Furman vs. Newberry, at Greenville. S. C. May 1—Furman vs. Hrskine. at Greenville. S. C. May 5—Furman vs. P. C.. at Clinton. S. C. May 5 — Furman vs. Davidson, at Davidson. N. C. May 9—Furman vs. Carolina, at Columbia. S. CBASEBALL RESUME Although baseball is a comparatively new sport at Furman, it is rapidly growing to be one of the favorites. After a close game with Carolina, last year's team was nosed out of the State Championship honors. Most of the veterans of last year's crack outfit will return. Notable absences include Paul Gwinn. June Scott. Hooks Wages, and catcher Harry Lee. Pepper Martin, of Spartanburg's National Championship Legion Juniors team, will undoubtedly take over the shortstop vacancy left by Gwinn. Pitchers Shetley. Smith, and Johnson Moore will return to take over the mound duties. Ed Clayton will probably be catching. These, with Lloyd Coley. Hugh Wofford. Ray Dorman. Bill Young. John Roy Folsom. Charlie Littlejohn, and hard-hitting Hank Spires, present a well-rounded and experienced team of veterans, which confidently expects to win the state championship. The hitting of Hank Spires, which is consistently over .400. and Roten Shetley. plus the brilliant fielding of Pepper Martin and Lloyd Coley should present the necessary punch to carry the Furman Hornets successfully through their tough schedule. Top Row Captain SPiRts. Shetley. Colfy. WorroRD, p. Martin. s«o»«f Row: J Moore. Alt. Capt I.ittle.john. Dorman. Duncan, Culbertson; Thud Row. JFr-i coat, Babb. Spignfr. Young. Manac.fr Stevens. Page 213JUNIOR HURRICANE CLUB Phillip Adflsheimer President Arthur Mims Vice-President George Dorn Secretary Earl Rice Treasurer The Club was organized to develop spirit we had heard so much about but had never seen. Its motto is. "Boost Furman." Its many activities include sponsoring the Homecoming parade, organizing pep meetings, ushering at football games and improving school spirit in general. Although the Club was not primarily organized for football alone. but to boost school activities, it has functioned greatest during the football season. The Club has enjoyed one of the most prosperous years of any organization during the first year. We look forward to the coming years hoping that they will bring a greater exhibition of spirit than has ever been at Furman. THE 1939 BOnHOUlIE Page 214TRACK 1. Fleming throws the shot put for forty feet. 2. Dorman poses for the canteraman. 3. A ten-second finish. 4. King throws the javelin for a record. Page 215I THE" Coach Bowyfr TRACK SCHEDULE April I The Citadel at Charleston. April 7 Carolina at Columbia. April 14 Duke at Durham. April 28-29 State T rack Meet at Clinton. May 13 Clcmson at Greenville. I'tTIKt I). Majti.v l.imom It Kin« Aurns Flcminu Ik max tttCUAtU«OS Thom Amimiai Cmkhiv T Mooat Tui«j» CtAYT'J.S Coin BonHomiE MM ■ S Lt'4 H44. rs. praHipiH If iHA+X f i 0- flU ‘r Sr'f 1 £ V- -V' Page 216TRACK The return of Bill Alston, dependable two-miler and a consistent placer in the mile. Herbert King, who tosses the javelin, high jumps, and in various other ways generally accounts for 12 to 1 5 points per meet. C. V. Lipscomb, who is one of the better quarter and half milers of the state. Carl Nolan for the dashes and discuss, and George Patrick for the dashes is the reason Coach “Goof' Bowyer has faith in the existence of the saying that every cloud has a silver lining. The losses of Beasley. Franklin. Cudd. and. above all. that of Grover Huppel were serious blows to the Furman team. Their absence leaves Furman woefully weak in the middle distance, mile, pole vault, and the hurdles. Grover Huppel. who was the high point man at the State track meet, was one of the outstanding track men of the state. He was defeated only once last year in his specialty, the high hurdles, when Kinzle of Duke nosed him out in a thrilling race. His loss would be a serious loss to any team. It is expected that his place will be filled by Pepper Martin, from the Freshman squad, and Ray Dorman, who ran them last year. Men from the Freshman team who will bolster the Hurricane on the cinder path are Barker. Martin. Fleming, and Thomas. "Pinky’' Babb’s ineligibility to compete in the discus and shot put is another blow to Coach Bowyer. but Carl Nolan, who generally finished a close second to Babb last year and on one occasion beat him. is expected to take his place. He will be assisted in this by Gene Linke and Ox Weigel. The team has scheduled meets with Citadel, P. C.. Duke, and Carolina, and will, of course, compete in the State Track meet. Page 217MINOR TENNIS Cordon Blackwell. cw After a successful season last year in which the team was runner-up for state championship. the Furman racquet wielders began work for an even more successful season in 1939. The returning three veterans. Jim Aiken, who defeated State Champion Lykcs Boykin in one match last season. Mallory Smith, and Stone Bagby will furnish the nucleus of tlx 1939 squad. From last year's crack Freshman team. Roy Babb. Kirk Allen, and Bill Goodlette. a Junior. Laddie Rhodes are expected to be in the running for berths on the varsity. The boys are all hard at work, and the spirit is excellent. Besides playing the usual state games with P. C.. Citadel. Clemson. Wofford, and Erskine. the Furman netmen will take a trip to Georgia and Florida encountering the University of Florida. Rollins College. Miami Junior College, and the University of Georgia. The 1939 squad will be coached by Mr. Gordon Blackwell, a former Furman net ace. Aiken Bagby Smith THE ||3g BOnHOmiE Allen Babb Page 218SPORTS As the BONHOMIE goes to press the Fur man Golf team faces an uncertain future Whether or not the 19 9 Golf team will compete with other colleges is questionable because of difficulties in coaching, arranging matches, and a site for home matches. Returning members from the 1938 team. J. Boone Aiken. Ritchie Stimpson. and Robert Ayers form the nucleus of a fine team. Last year's team showed up very well in matches with Clemson. Citadel. Carolina, and Hampden-Sydney. scoring impressive victories over the latter two. Interest of the student body is increasing in golf. The sport appears to be firmly intrenched at Furman. For that reason it is sincerely hoped that the difficulties now presenting will be surmounted. The entrance of Charles Dudley, of Greenville, into school made Furman's 1940 golf stock soar high. This boy is an outstanding golfer. He has won many tournaments and ranks high in top flight competition. If. as so many of the students hope, a golf team is organized, the material on hand assures Furman of a very successful season. Ay»-rs Cheney King Page 219 Aiken McCownUnder the capable leadership of Dr. Paul Rhoton and Tiny Edwards. Furman's Intramural athletics have grown to occupy an important place in the interest of the Furman students. Under their direction a system of selecting two champion- INTRAMURAL SPORTS Dr. Paul Rhoton Mr. Selwyn Edwards ship teams in every sport has been worked out. The floors of the different dormitories enter teams in a campus tournament and the different fraternities enter teams in a fraternity tournament. The teams which emerge victorious in their respective tournaments then play a game to decide the championship of the school. Tournaments are now held in touch-football, basketball, softball, and ping-pong. Various trophies are given the winning teams and competition is keen for these prizes. Friendly rivalry exists between the teams, but Dr. Rhoton and Mr. Edwards insist that clean play and good sportsmanship be exhibited at all times. After a heated argument between K. A. and S. A. E.. the K. A. team was declared the winner of the football championship last year on percentage points, although the tie in the game between the two fraternities was never played off. K. A. also won the basketball championship. The softball championship was won by the S. A. E. team. This year the S. A. E. football team had sweet revenge by defeating every other fraternity team twice. A hand-blocking and running game featured their play. They met the 3rd Floor Geer team, which was also undefeated, for the championship of the school. T he tricky offense of the 3rd Floor team finally scored a touchdown after a hard game. At the present time the basketball championship as well as the baseball is very much in doubt. A wholesome program of athletics is under the direction of two very fine men. Page 220Page 221Women's Athletic Association Lois Hass President Christine Benfield Vice-President Mary Marchant Secretary Mable Morsbach Treasurer Eleanor Bolt Jean Benney Martha Geer Grace Hiott Mary Rose Jenkins Corelli Lee Amy Sadler Millie Smith Page 222Gray Rutledge GOLF "Fore!” Don't say we didn't warn you. Beautiful golfer, graduate of Woman's College of Furman University, wins coveted cup in Nationals!' News items like this will soon be flashed on the sport pages of the dailies throughout the country. Our girls are certainly showing the co-ordination and sense of rhythm essential to the good golfer. They are learning to make decisions calmly and intelligently. The training attained in overcoming obstacles to the perfect drive will stand them in good stead when they face the problems of life. Patient, even-tempered, persevering. Who? The Woman s College golfer, of course! Keen rivalry of a happy, friendly nature is exhibited on the fine tennis courts of Woman's College. The anticipated first game of the "appropriate weather" season is a thrill. No tennis devotee can deny that. It may not be "par excellence": after all. you know the I haven't played in ages" story! However, it has the effect of getting us out of a winter siesta and serves as a spring tonic to get us "on our toes.” Before long the tennis would-be champions are in their stride, and the zest of briskly played tournaments furnishes excitement a-plenty to players and on-lookers alike. BFNFIELD Miller RHODES TENNIS Page 223HOCKEY Autumn and hockey arc synonymous to the hockey enthusiast. A fast game with thrilling peak moments, it is one which requires conscientious and regular practice to develop the requisite technique. The daintiest of cotillion belles becomes the most sportingly aggressive forward on the hockey field. In addition to intramurals which have become a tradition at Woman s College, occasional games with neighboring schools furnish further interest in the sport. Armed with sticks and ready for action, shinguards donned hopefully for protection, the girls are prepared to sweep down field with amazing speed and cooperative coordination. Some girls never get beyond the dog-paddle stage: some never get even that far: but the girls of Woman's College have only themselves to blame if they do not become proficient swimmers before their college days are over. The advantages offered here are manifold: beginning and advanced classes for the perfection of form and style: life-saving class to teach the valuable steps which may often mean salvation and which, it is to be regretted, are not universally known: a swimming pool available for use throughout the year so that the girls may enjoy swimming no matter what the season may be and keep in form for the competitive swimming meets. SWIMMING HIL |93g BOnHOmiE Page 224FENCING It is indeed gratifying to note the continued and ever-increasing popularity of fencing, now in its third year at the Woman's College. The attainment of grace and poise is one of the natural desires of every girl. Fencing is an indisputable aid and highly recommended for this purpose. It teaches balance and the value of an alert mind to meet exigencies of each occasion as it arises, whether one is prepared for it or not. The girls are very much indebted to Mr. Swain for his excellent training and introduction to the pleasurable art of fencing. "I shot an arrow into the air.” but unlike the poet. I knew where. That's the theme song of the William-Tell-ites of Woman's College. Their arrows are carefully aimed and fall not to earth, but to their mark. Credit the magnetism of the target for the arrow, if you will, for some of the glory, but the clean line of vision and the fearlessly steady control of the bow and arrow—in short, the undeniably expert archery skill of the girls—are the deciding factor in getting that "bull's eye.” The ultimate in achievement is making one's mark. To set a goal and reach it. straight and true like the arrow, is indeed not an unadmirable desire. Page 225 ARCHERYRIDING W. C. girls take their riding seriously. They don't aspire to Paul Revere" acts, of course. They don't have to. The British aren't coming. Pleasant canters with congenial com panions through beautiful bridle paths are memorable. The indescribable feeling of being at peace with the world and glad to be a part of it never so deeply takes hold of our senses as when we arc riding in the great outdoors lost in the beauties of nature. The able and cheer ful direction of the instructor. Mrs. Walker, is not to be underestimated in the enjoyment of tin sport. The natural result is proficiency and a personable cavalcade which could run a race and win if put to the test. THE 1939 BOnHOmiE Page 226 f Surrounded by the pageantry which it traditionally symbolizes, the amphitheater provides a fit introduction to this section. Typical of the varied activities characterizing Furman in party dress aro presented views of sponsors and drum majorettes of comedy and tragedy, of gathered assembly and happy duet. Here is Furman on parade. Feature s'Beauties AS SELECTED BY MR. CECIL B. DeMILLE MISS OLEDA DYSON MISS MARGARET HUSSON MISS ALEASE HULL MISS MARGARET MAY MISS BILLIE FOLSOM miss jane McLaughlin MISS ELAINE WARNER MISS EUGENIA TURRENTINE MISS GRACE WILLIAMS BEAUTYzffliss Olecia 1Dyson.zMiss Margaret Hussovl,aMiss oAlease HullcMiss Margaret zMayzMiss Billie Folsom_oJftCiss Jane iMc£augbli)i-oJKtiss Slaine WarnerzMiss Eugenia TurrentingzMiss Cjrace WilliamsSPONSORSMISS ANITA ANDERSON The 6Bonhomie MISS EDNA EARLE COGGINS The Student rBody MISS EUGENIA TURRENTINE Sigma vilpha Cpsilon MISS DORIS DARE WEIGEL Tan-Hellenic CouncilMISS VERA LEE BLACKMON The Student Council MISS KATE BRACKNELL Beta Kappa MISS LECIL DRUMMOND The Student Legislature MISS FRANCES NORWOOD Kappa cAlphaV 4T MISS OLLIE HAGAN McCORD T he Senior Class MISS BARBARA ANN LEMMOND Quaternion Club MISS DOROTHY HIPPS glee Club MISS HELEN MILLER The ‘bandMISS MARY CARY 'The Junior Class MISS GRACE EZELL 'The Hornet MISS VIRGINIA FUNDERBURK y. m. q. a. MISS FRANCES CAMPBELL (Pi Kappa PhiMISS MARGARET HUSSON 6Delta Sigma Phi MISS MARGUERITE ADAMS 'The Freshman Class MISS DOROTHY CHILES The Sophomore Class MISS BETTY WITHINGTON 'The Football TeamMAY DAYTHE MAY QUEEN ■zMiss c ftarv QallowayMISS DOROTHY ANDERSON tMaid of Honor Since 1837 the May Day Festival has been established as an anniversary event at the Woman's College of Furman University. Faculty and students alike engage in preparations for the spirit and merriment of the day. Although it is a yearly occurrence, it ts never tiresome. The spectacular effect of life, rhythm, and beauty proves to be beneficial, inspiring, and entertaining to the audience and to the participants. The May Day celebration of 1938 was particular charming, being a presentation of "A Midsummer Night s Dream' in the outdoor theater on the Furman campus. Its rusticity added to its case, simplicity, and the general effect, and young and old were fascinated with the animation of the play and with the beauty of the May Queen and her attendants. H ck Hvte Titocn, Miliu, Bvuiuw. Calloway, !W o. Wmuiiiui. McIau; fr« i Mutt. Mm . Ti«»» »ix». Cocm ». Aymiaox. Cm, ai»J AttmtUnt.MAY DAY19 3 8 1. May Day in the making. 2. Waiting for the big moment. 3. Close up of beauty. 4. The queen of her train. 5. What tvas that 6. A brief respite from practice. 7. Ready at last. 8. Maids of honor. 9. Royalty personified. 10. Hives from Shakespeare. I I. Queen of the May. 1. The elfin court. 2. Directions by Puck. V Righteous indignation. 4. Horseplay by townsmen. 5. king and hts lady. 6. He rules the mam plot. 7. Husson and Parsons Rice in fore ground.)CAMPUS LIFERAT DAY 1. Arriving at the "Zoo." 2. "Will you marry me?" 1. Nourishment and right on Main Street. 4. In solemn conclave unassembled. 5. You name it. 6. Lingle entertains. 7. Snake dance up totvn. 8. We now have a vocal rendition by a freshman. 9. A desperate effort. 10. It must haw been rough. Jack. 1 I. Expectantly ( ) waiting. I 2. lender grass steps out. 1 3. Stalvey brought to you by parcel post. 14. The seemingly unending line. I 5. Hunter recite. 16. Set for the "kill." 17. Waterl 18. Blocking traffic. 19 Help the blind. 20. Arriving at Manly Field. 21. All this for a paper napkin. 22. Stopping for a snapshot. 2 . Rat antics. 24. Flag rush in full swing. HOMECOMING¥ 1. Citadel seems a wreck (Tas»ey‘t contribution ). 2. "Floating" down South Mam. 3. Frosh float 4. The band adds melody. 5. Simpson tantes the Bulldog (Simpson on the right). 6 It is a very, very sad occasion. 7. Old grads register at Fletcher Hall. 8. Woman's College of Furman University. 9. Ye Olde Cloister. 10. They lead the cheering. I! the band again. 1 2 The Junior's do their bit 1 3. Citadel seems well caged. 14. The Bulldogs haven't a ghost of a chance. 15. Goodness me. these "Activities!" 16. Ready for the warm-up. 17 Funeral procession courtesy of the ministers. 18. Rice hooks a tide with the beauties. DAISY CHAIN 1. Eight "Snow Whites" and the daisy chain. 2. By the "old swimming hole." 3. The sophs strike a pose. 4. Daisies. 5. Daisies. 6. And more daisies. 7. It must have been fun. 8. Not a sea serpent: just the chain. 9. Enter the guard of honor! 10. Five A.M. hut plenty cheerful. I I. Just song birds. 1 2. Daybreak flower search. 13. The raw materials for a tradition. ! 4. The seniors are here! I 5. Ready to enter the auditorium. 16. By the dawns early light. 17. All in” MOUNTAIN DAY and the HANGNG of the GREENS ¥ 1. Merry Christmas (and at this time of the year!) 2. Work has just begun. 1. "The suspending of the spinach." 4. Mummers play. 5. It's a beautiful dau in the mountains 6. Even a dean must relax. 7. "We'll stagger round, but ure'll never fall.” 8. Atop Paris Mountain. 9. Hello there! 10. Adorning a fence. I I. Reading left to right: mountains. 12. Enjoying the Stale Park. 15. Furman's newest traditions. 14. The greens have been hung. 15. The day's highlight. 16. "What a perfect setting." 1 7. Sail Ho 18. Oh. for the life of a dean! 19. Some people! 20. Meerie F.ngland lives again. 21. You guessed it: up a tree. 22. The festivities are over hut the fun's just begun. CANDID CAMERASHOTS 1. The Rerghauters and Gil Patricks await the dash. 2. ' I is belter to have loved and lost. 3. You had—mint on. 4. We arc rats!! 5. Horseplay. 6 4 hearty welcome for the new men. 7. Ready to pull out of Washington. 8. “ room with a view" at old F. U. 9. Whitworth. 10. Won't those busses ever come I I Mills struts down Main Street I 2. Come on team; let’s get those cadets! 13. Lipp! 14. Simmons, where are your manners 15. Reauty at attention. 16. Dejectedf 17. Off to meet the Risons. 18. At Clemson it rained and rained. J 9. Rat Court. 20. Good game fellows! 21. Freshman! 22. The sponsors rise to the occasion. 23. Hackett punches the tickets. 24. f.adtes and Gentlemen, the stands are packed. SENIOR SUPERL PEGGY BROWN FRANK RECTOR. MOJT POPULAR sssr LLTAffiM MO r COiUO ATf J. BOONE AIKEN MO BOJ h£iU- { EUGENIA TURRENTINE MOST Ol AU7 H L SAPP FUNDERBURK M0ST POPULAR HARRY BAUMGARDNER MCJT MAMOSOM MALLORY SMITH most Lfrrsu ecwK FRANCES CAMPBELL MOST OUSLMPSU LiP DRDH.GlLPATRICft. c fOLCf paoppssoa EDWARD CUSHMAN L3 06£$T Ot tUR PHYLLIS CHAMBERS A j fST SUUfA LOUISE BAILEY L3PST LPAPPA MOST HTPUfCrOAL ANNIE LOUISE MAY OAST All -AOtOVP DUTCH ANIGHT 9SJT OPUS £ ASTIVES MAAV W LEES SfiT 0AF}1ft HAKOLD SIMMONS M0ST COt.LCOfATf TIUIE MCKENZIE zAz ssr CAM NOLAN La z fsr 6 "COWPENS SMITH L015 HASS $ j r Lfcct x. WAif w rr fiT MILDNED PEMSINS MALf WITTffir 3ffr itcif TV Modern dance fymbolvm the rhythm and bcauvy existent through the ages, its expression creating a better understanding of moods and peoples. This year the art o( the Modern dance was not neg ected at our College. The classes conducive to the acquisition of poise and grace proved definitely popular. The hanging of the gteens is an impressive cere mooy in itself, but add to it the dancing of our girls, and enjoyment can only be complete! That, we are happy to report, was out experience. The charm of our May Queen (was ?. will be 7.) delightfully enhanced by these same exponents of the dance. (P. S..—and we don’t mean jitterbugs'.ySUN-UP t f Sun-Up. play by l.ula Vollmcr. presented October 28. 1938. by the Theater Guild under the direction of Arthur Coe Gray, and judged one of the best student productions of the year. With the setting in a mountaineer village, the dialect and action afforded a splendid chance for members of the speech department.THE BAND I N IACTION 1. Block "F“ by Davidson. 2. Drum ma or Mills in reverse. 3. Homecoming- Main Street 4. Parade between the halves. 5. Alma Mater for Davidson. 6 The Wildcats again. 7. Furman's and Davidson’s bands unite. 8. Everybody, with the band' 9. “The mountain city is her home—” 10. Up the field to the rumble of drums. I I. We're for you. Purple team. 12. I he "Harmony Hurricane." I 3. Grand Finale—Furman and Davidson. ★CANDID CAMERA★ 1. Mr. Barnett and his Canteen. 2. Who has a long face? 3. Just before the Battle of the year. 4. Shepard down—Landrum counting. 5. Lope must be grand. 6. Mr. Simmons. 7. On and off. 8. A former Lurmantle and Mr. Taylor. 9. The Junior Class production. 10. l.ookl at that car. 1 I Lilts more interested in camera than 12. Too bad. 1 3 Captain Shelley in action. 14. As usual, push. push, push I 5. Zima, the man. 16. The Notables. 17. Our Band in part). 1 8 Rice asking for more pep. 19. Brother “G“ men and their Buses. 20. iVo men! 21 Harden sinks one for the Purple 22. Brazier We need say no more. 23. “Joe College.“ ★ C A N D I D CAMERA 1. Professors and Furman Alumni. 2. Did you see what I saw? Furman sets-up. 4. A view from the Power. 5. Waiting to see the team. 6. View of the Campus and City. 7. After the Battle. 8. Look outI 9. Vtew of the Campus 10. Furman students hang out. I I. The Science Hall from the Tower. 12. Washington at last. ADS AND SATIRECurses on thee, little man. With your far-extended hand. Gleefully your voice will chime: ”Oh' Oh! Reserve book overtime!" As you pocket all our money. Do you think we find it funny? You’ve taken all the dough you can. And so what now. my little man? COMPLIMENTS OF Keys Printing Company WELBORN-ROSS LUMBER AND GOAL CO. Rod-Bar Coal Established 1869 and Building Materials Greenville. South Carolina Stewart-Merritt Co. Compliments of CA BAN ISS-CjA RI )N ER ★ COMPANY Correa Apparel For Vom?n MICHAELS - STERN 230 N. Main Street CLOTHES Greenville. South CarolinaCAROLINA Coutf 1it»rtit» of BALENTINE PACKING CO. RIVOLI and Pork and Beef Packers CENTER THEATRES GREENVILLE Bacon J,) Pear. • L,J Tradtmarh of QUALITY, COURTESY Pum: Laid Sal-hack Home of The and "A ristocratic Pig" SERVICE GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA 1 10 East Court St. "South Carolina't Otcn Mmt Packrrn" When "Erwin" is not occupied with debating, handling the stadium, or in making love, he devotes his time to trying to darken his upper lip in semblance of a moustache. As Student Body President he addresses the "fellers" in chapel each Wednesday in a business-like manner which is appropriate to the seriousness and solemnity of the occasion. What he usually has to say for some remote reason reminds us of a cow's husband. For a nickname wc propose one which has for its first three letters our hero's initials: Ferdinand. Page 275Compliments of THE GEER DROG COMPANY GREENVILLE SPARTANBURG CHARLESTON be economically smart.. as well as distinctive SHIRBY’S 225 N. Main St. Polly Ann Beauty Shoppe 23 West North Street GREENVILLE. S. C. For Appointment Cau. 5h6 The Apparel Salon ll'Aerr Youthful College Girl Will Fiud Their Serd Phone 2822 224 N. Main St. COATS SUITS In grkknvillc s.e. it's_ 17 N. Main Street DRESSES MILLINERY Furman Students . . . Meet Your Friends in the Drug Store and Club Room of TUTEN MART, INC. "Super Service Shops'' VALJGI IANS—Jewelers 16 West North St. 25 Years in Greenville Compliments of Belk-Simpson Company Drink DOUBLE COLA A Great Drink A Mighty Flavor Page 276All Portraits In This Hook Made by GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS MM2 Fifth St.. N.W. Atlanta. Georgia + + Official Photographers for Furman University + + All Bonhomie negatives are held in our files for several years and portraits can be obtained at any time Write us for information and special price list. UJRREIVEY-KEITH Furman s Official Laundry • ★ One of Tlx Carolines' Predominating Stores Furman’s Choice BETTER FURNITURE BiililHAHI;liN;H BETTER PRICES Piedmont Furniture Co. Phone 4360 li» E. Coffee St. Van De' Hom, Paris Fashion Shoes, Natural Poise Shoe . Popularity Shoe All Sold In Greenville The Leading Laundry and Cleaners Only At The Vanity Slipper Shop Between Meyers Arnold and Virginia Darr Of The Piedmont Section Black is white and white i% black because Lord Jeff says so! Heaven help him who crosses his path, because it is rumored that our hero possesses the powerful punch that loosened both of the punching bags in the gym from their moorings. However. like Daniel Boone (one of his ancesters). he is much less formidable an adversary against the fairer sex. Page 278Peggy Brown. friend of the people, champion daw cutter for no good reason, jabberer supreme, idealist for others, preserver of the sanctity of our traditions, scourge of wrongdoers. student law-breakers, and noisy latecomers, president of the student body of the Woman's College of Furman University by popular (?) vote is known along with her friends as "B-f.” During her senior year, having attained the distinction of the seventh mentioned attribute above, she has spent what time she had left over from her new and other duties in trying to convert her old friends to the virtues of student government. PATTON, TILMAN AND BRUCE Inc. "Shoi's and Hosiery of the Better Kind“ North Main Street Greenville. South Carolina Compliments of . . . S. H. KRESS and Company Compliments of Pickwick, Inc. Compliments of A. J. MAITRE Heyward Mahon Co. Greenville’s Style Center for Young Men FURMAN HEADQUARTERS “Over Town" Page 279J. E. SIRRINE AND COMPANY ENGINEERS Greenville. South Carolina FRATERNITY PINS. RINGS. F. U. BELTS AND BUCKLES F. U. OFFICIAL CLASS RING "What We Say It Is—It Is" HALE'S Leading Jewelers and Diamond Merchantx Since 1S56 If You Can Employ Some Dollars Profitably ... In Line With Sound Ranking Practice ... It Is Our Business To Lend Them To Y'ou. THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK Greenville. S. C. Mkmhek F. I). I. a No. 13 13 13. alias Wilmot Spires, alias "Proxy.” alias "Hank Spiros"—when it comes to rivaling and breaking rules this rogue was our No. I man. Careful practice during his first three years enabled him to set a record for his last year—that of attendance at more council meetings than any otlvr man. Furman's turning him loose this year is a definite argument for creation of an efficient law enforcement organization. Page 280LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING -COMPANY- LYNCHBURG • VIRGINIA IN successfully fulfilling the requirement of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic tervicing program with that high standard of quality so e «ential in the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organisation specialising 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. Crj C £j±£A-. cA.nniLdh._ Page 281As head of the inactive and dormant Biology department. Dr Ives is one of these '‘sympathetic ' and "understanding" professors who doesn't mind his students wandering into class ten. twenty, or thirty minutes late. And as long 3s chapel runs over into "his" time, he is completely satisfied with the world in general and the chapel committee in particular. HOSTESS ICE CREAM Carolina’s llest Everything in Good Hardware Always a Pleasure To Serve You SULLIVAN hardware: COMPANY North Main St. GREENVILLE, S. C. m w Product of GREENVILLE ICE CREAM CO. Compliments of SAM’S LUNCH 109 Collesre St. Greenville, S. C. Furman and G. W. C. Students Always Welcome Greenville LEAGUE’S, INC. South Carolina Furniture—M usic 239 N. Main St. Greenville. S. C. Page 282Compliments of DILLARD PAPER CO. Greenville, S. c. Charlotte. N. C. Greensboro. N. C. Phone 4083 The Glean Cleaners, hie. "Clean Clothes Cleon" '■» « Ower Ofrr I.mg 17 Anv.il Si. K i nrMilitr GlimUlf, S. C Compliments of BRAMLETT BROS. COAL AM) DR AY AGE As retiring a fellow as ever plodded his way up the Hill, this young man is known as the "Sapp” of the campus. Although Ik rivaled Joe the janitor as a tradition around the gym. "Shorty" managed to ease into one or two clubs, one of them being the "Quaternion." a group which managed to get only four members this year. Because of his backward attitude. he barely got into a frat and has been very inactive at that. Thus in a word you have the unsung "Sapp" of the school, a "duck" of the first water. SHEP’S SODAS. SANDWICHES "Where All Furman Men Meet” Past Delivery service 111 AuffUftla St. Phone 4816 L. H. STRINGER WEST END DRUG STORE Phone 11 8 Pendleton Street PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES LIPSCOMB-RUSSELL CO. South Main Street Merchandisers of High Grade Products Specialists in Plee-zing CommoditiesNot unlike tin original T.D.. our I' D. dabbles in politics but substitutes big eyes for the big stick utilized by his predecessor. Mis specialties are the various arias from Grand Opera and also low gutteral growls which often replace conversation. Unfortunately lie got his hair so tangled playing freshman football that he has not been able to comb it since. He is to be congratulated for equipping our Hornet with a much-needed stinger. The Best Dressed Men Wear College Clothes For College Men Thr Schwob Company 30 S. Main St. Greenville. S. C. Keese Jewelry Co., Inc. 211 N. Main Street Special Order Work For Student At All Time LOST-STRAY—OH BORROWED ONE TUX COAT (1938) By Request from Charlie Mason la»t year’s Editor we are still searching for that Tux Coat. Address all mail to— JOHN ROY FOLSOM Ore of Dr. Long. I-'nraun University Thcj 1939 Bonhomie is Bound in a KINGSKRAFT COVER Page 284 COM INC here at the close of so many hours of planning and work by the staff . . . any message we might add in this, our own advertisement, would savor a bit of self praise. Yet, unseen in this example of fine book making is the day by day co-operation of our personnel, whose experience and training in the production of annuals has bridged many a pitfall for the staff. If, as you peruse the pages of this yearbook and are impressed with their excellence, you too. would like to avail yourself of our services whether annuals or commercial printing we'd deem it a favor if you would ask us to call. THE OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE INCORPORATED College Annual Department CHARLOTTE. NORTH CAROLINA Page 285THE LAST WORD The last page. Now for some hard-earned sleep. lights out please. If this typewriter, which is in wonderful condition, will just keep typing long enough. I would like to express my thanks to you for the fine way in which you cooperated with me in making this BONHOMIE possible. Most everyone had their picture made within a month after the schedule time—not bad at all. With all truth aside, you did do a fine job. therefore, the staff was able to gel the book out much earlier than usual. My appreciation also to HARR1E KECK of The Observer Printing House for the very fine printing and help. To LEN GLOVER of The Lynchburg Engraving Company for the swell layout and the best of engravings. To GASPAR-WARE STUDIO for the best photography ever done for a BONHOMIE. To Mr. CECILE B. DF.MILLE for picking the beauties and a very fine job it was. To MILLS Steele for the picture of the May Queen. ‘ Now for that staff of mine. LlGE HlCKS. the Assistant Editor, for really working. BILL Anderson. Associate Editor, who was in charge of the Senior writeups. For those of you who don’t like your flattery see Mr. Anderson and his assistants. FRANCES Campbell. Co-Editor, who broke every record ever established by a Co-Editor. She actually worked, did her share and a great deal more. She deserves much credit. KIRK Allen, Assistant Editor, who was always willing to work. l.UCIUS Cline, for the many excellent action shots, and snapshots he obtained for us. To GEORGE Morgan. Business Manager and his staff in getting more ads than any other Business Manager. I am still waiting for my cut. To WALLACE Berger. Sport Editor, who did a fine job in every way. including getting his work in on time. To Nat Welch. John Mull. Larrie Hicks. E. C. Crouch. Earl RICE. Hartwell Dew. and others on my staff who did valuable work. Now with this masterpiece completed and placed in the mail I can go to that nice, soft bed that 1 was speaking of. John Roy Folsom.

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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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