Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1941

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1941 volume:

THE YEAR AT FURMAN" FORMAN UNIVERSITY 1941In presenting the “1941 Bonhomie” we have tried to portray in pictures and words . . . THE YEAR AT FURMAN. It hasn’t been easy ... in fact, it has been hard. At times we were puzzled and worried, but with the splendid support of the faculty and student body . . . the never-ending cooperation of the “Bonhomie” staff and helpful suggestions from those interested . . . well . . . here it is and we can truthfully say, “It’s been a heck of a lot of fun.” As we sit here . . . the thought that seems to stand out most in our minds is THE YEAR AT FURMAN . . . The Year in which we strolled around the campus . . - seeing spots and places which never be- ¥fore meant so much . . . The Year . . . when on the way to classes . . . you realize what Furman really means . . . The Year . . . while talking to friends . . . they seem more sincere than ever . . . The Year . . . when our team is out there fighting . . . fighting with renewed spirit . . . The Year . . . when a cheer becomes music . . . when a loss cuts deeper . . . when a victory thrills more . . . The Year . . . when happiness, friendship, defeat, victory . . . and a thousand other things seem to spell My Year . . . Your Year at Furman . . . Maybe it’s being sentimental but all these thoughts are to us "THE YEAR AT FURMAN."A SILHOUETTE OFLet your mind wander over the past few months—your Year at Furman. Some moments are engraved deeply upon your memory; some thoughts produce faint smiles— some do not. A Zooite reminisces—A Year of Joy . . . crowding on the bus . . . open house—stray men . . . strolling down in pajamas to Sunday morning breakfast . . . boxes from home—extra pounds . . . who's got a bid to the German? . . . who's gonna be May Queen—Helen or Betty? . . . Hanging of the Greens a la true true mistletoe . . . high school week end—competition plus—Zoo girls dateless . . . waiting for the mail to come—What! No letter from—Mother? . . . Men students are different—materialistic, apathetic, yet full of remembrances . . . ’’cutting'' horsy freshmen . . . the mad rush to break down the refectory door at supper .. . eating the same meat four or five times . . . wading through the "Devil’s Work Shop" . . . scrambling for reserve books at 12:00 on Saturdays . . . watching Nurse Janie lash out the flu—with her tongue . . . detesting compulsory chapel with its "sameness" of programs . . . rolling trash cans down the stairs, shooting firecrackers in the dormitory—a free ticket to the fraternity house ... a skinned nose—touch football is rough . . . Ah! Spring Retreat—either with the Glee Club, the B. S. U., or for no particular reason at all . . . writing home for money—and not getting it . . . stepping in the mud puddle between the Library and Main Building . . . On into the night runs the list of pleasant memories . . • you complete it! 6L fr'tf i,a'c ”v Mtf '' 'ONiaing nivwTHE SETTING THE REFECTORY—Sarge’s domain . . . WEST ANO TOWNES—Browsing Room, Registrar's Office, Faculty Parlors . . . CHAPEL (without the dome)—Student Radio Station, Band Room, Voice Studios . . , MAIN BUILD ING (Woman's College)—Alumnae Parlor, Foyer, Dean's Office . , . GEER HALL—another dormitory, nothing more. 8DEDICATION cue ivlcse ijinXinij syitit . . . las ivclticX n.i . . . into a cccxitumlcX unn'ctMlt Having become Dean of Women prior to the coordination of the Woman’s College with Furman University in 1933, Miss Virginia Thomas continues to serve this school loyally and whole-heartedly. As an administrator. Dean Thomas has directed maximum effort and energy toward the promotion of Furman University as an institution of higher learning which provides the richest and fullest Christian living for every Furman student. Her absolute faith in Furman, her anxious concern for each of Furman’s boys and girls, her broad tolerance and Christian spirit have permeated our lives here and have won for her not only our respect and admiration but also our sincere devotion. In appreciation for what she has meant to us and for what she will continue to mean to Furman and its students, we dedicate this, the Bonhomie of 1941, to Dean Virginia Thomas. v 10J2w 1. ft if tm it 1L T hem as iiJOHN LANE PIVLER B.A.. LI B.. ll.D.. President of Furman Univoiity % PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE "If we work upon marble, it will perish; if on brass, time will efface it; if we rear temples, they will crumble into dust; but if we work upon immortal minds and imbue them with principles, with the just fear of God and love of our fellowmen, we engrave on those tablets something that will brighten to all eternity."—Daniel Webster. If we keep before us the importance of right living and right action, temporary disturbances will not easily shake us. It is my hope that the students of Furman may go forth in a spirit of usefulness; that they may meet all obstacles with courage, wisdom, and strength. 12 JOHN L. PLYLER, PresidentDEANS UtL UNIVERSITY J cle t 1 c'tnutft BA.. MA. PKM.. DEAN OF FURMAN UNIVERSITy In a recent issue of "Time" there appeared a news story in which a paragraph was devoted to a description of the ancient battle of Salomis. The paragraph ended with these words: "Among the Athenian seamen that day was a poetic fellow named Aeschylus.” Who else of all the sailors who fought at Saiamis is remembered as an individual? Aeschylus is remembered because he laid hold on certain imperishable truths and expressed these in forms of beauty. American civilization may soon face a test as crucial as that faced by Athens when threatened by the might of Persia. Is it to be too sanguine of our college men and women to hope that among them there arc many who are laying imperishable truths to their hearts—truths that will live in them and in those they influence long after the tumult and shouting of the mad moment have died away? =7jt • • 7 VltijLUlll , lt tanas BA. MA. DEAN OF THE WOMANS COLLEGE An education in relationships is what your community will need and ask of you who go out in June after your busy years of college study and activities. We hope that during this time you have learned the intrinsic value of relationships within such subjects as mathematics, science, history and literature, and that these have sharpened your imagination for other aspects of human thought and action. nADMINISTRATION CHARLES W. BURTS Ph.o. Auooatc Dean and Ai»« atf Profcwor ol Piychology CHARLES D. RIDDLE M.S. Rcgittrar and Allocate Proleuor ol ology EULA BARTON MA A i t«nt Dean and Rcgntrar. Woman i College RALPH MUSE LYON Ph.D. Chaoman ol the Graduate Department Director ol Summer School, and Proleuor ol Education MARY HELEN COLLIER M.A. Director ol Student Perionnel, Woman i College EUGENE E. GARDNER PhD. Secretary of the Faculty and Proleuor ol French 14ADMINISTRATION JAMES A. ORR MS. Tkaivw arid Instructor in Mathematic and PhyliC ALFRED G. TAyLOR Assistant Treasurer GARLAND CARRIER B.A. Bursar. Woman' College ByRDIE K. SMITH Bur ar SAMUEL W. GARRETT M.A. Super.ntendent ol Grounds and Building SUMNER A. IVES PhD. Curator ol the Museum and Professor of Bology » t t 15JL FACULTY BARBARA LAIER ASHMORE. 8.S. Intt'UttOt il W TV 4l Ed» «l © JESSIE SMITH BARTON. BA. iMt'iXto- ■ « HAZEL 8EAN. M.S. loit'irftof •« Mom ( «4«mkt NANCY BEATy. B.S. AtthUflt in S« rct«' 4l $ ■ "« ALBERT S. BERGHAUSER. M.A. AimImI P ole»»o» of G "ri4« GOROON W. BLACKWELL. Ph.D. PvofCMor of Sociofojy REECE C. BLACKWELL Ph.D. AlMtmt f’ro'ctvoi O' LAWRENCE H. BOWEN. Ph.D. PrO UO' Ol JESSIE S. BURNETT. MA. IntlfiKlO' in Hitiory + CATHERINE BOyD CALHOUN. MA. AtMUOt P'O CU0' ol A t JESSIE B. CANNON. B.S. AivBUI l.b' »4« nti lntOb lor •« l b»4 y So « AILEEN COGGINS. MA. Allocate ProfCMO' ol Pfcnth JAMES I. COPELAND. M.A. lib'OflM MARION COPP Inl'iKtof n Mwlic ELIZABETH DONNALO. MA. AiuUM Peoleiioi ol CHARLOTTE EASTON. MA. Amtunt P'ofcwor of 8-ofosy LAURA S. E8AUGH. MA. AitiyUM PfoUiu t ol $oe olojy SELWyN S. EDWARDS M.Ed. Aitiit M P'o'tlioi ol Pfcy l Education J. CARLyLE ELLETT MA. Aet.nj Allocate P'o'cno ol Economic 16?L FACULTY OLIVIA FUTCH. Ph.D. Attofjnt Pro!«i»or of Edvc«t oo DELBERT H. GILPATRICK. Ph.D. Pro'civot Of M'lfO'V META EPPLER GILPATRICK. MA. froteuor ol EnjI'tN ARTHUR COE GRAy. MA. A»»oo fe Pfo'cuor of SUE HAMMACK. MA. lMtr«cto ik PhyvMl Education MARY ELIZABETH HENDERSON Utt'udof in Mwv WILBUR C. HOLLAND. M.S. AnitUM P o-‘tivoi of Gco.'ojy MONA HOWARD AuooaK P'o'tuor of Mwtic JEAN JOHNSTON. PK.D. Au-»«4n» P»o!«MOr Of Cf em.J?r, WENDELL KEENEy 0i»«tO’ k6 holtMO« of MutK SCHAEFER B. KENDRICK. LL.8. l"»t'v to ik Econonu s H. MERRILLS LEWIS. M0 .M. AstitUnt Pfo'tuof 0 MuVC CLARENCE S. LOOMIS. MA. Pfo'euo o Education LENNIE LUSBV Allocate ProtOMOf 0 Muttc HAROLD W. MILLER. Ph.O. AlHfMl Mom' Of G't i and l4l-n NICHOLAS P. MITCHELL. Ph.D. PfoNuot ol Polit c«l Sc c»c« ALFRED T. ODELL. Doctcur dc I'Univertit dt Par. htfctwi of JOHN A. OSTEEN. M.S. Au-itant P'o-’citO’ o' Wiytic 17IL FACULTY 4 CHARLES L. PITTMAN. Ph.D. Allocate PfQfeMOf o' Enylith FRANK K. POOL PH.O. ho'ettoi o' Religion ARNOLD E. PUTMAN, M.Mut. Allocate fMfetlOl Of Mul-C GWENDOLYN W. REED. MA. Allocate R'o'eilO' of frcnc DuPRE RHAME. 8.Mo». Allocate Mtuoi of Mutx PAUL RHOTON. Ed.D. P«o(cMo of Rf n cat Ed«cat on ELEANOR M. SHARPE. M.A. l tlrg to n Modem lanyuaget RU8Y SIMPSON. M.i. PrdtUO' ol Home Eeonomici JOHN A. SOUTHERN. PS.D. An«ut PlOfCMOt of Cftm.|(r» THORNTON STEELE. MA Acting Init'vCtOf n Economic LOUIS H. SWAIN M.A. AllilUM R ofcilo o Soecch VIRGINIA SLOAN SWAIN. M.S. I« t'g t0' m Home Economic ROSSER H. TAYLOR. Ph.D. P-ofcMOf of Hittofv WILLIAM M. VINES. B.S. Acl.ng iMIrwetO' in Rel.g.on CARRIE C. WALKER. M.A. lattMtt • Pnr» eal Education MARJORIE WARREN. M.A, Init u t0 m RfcrtiCal Education WILLIAM P. WARREN. Ph.D. Pro’euoi of Rf»fo opf » and Pix oloj. EVELYN WELLS. MA. lMt'v t0' •" Education and Religion 18ADMINISTRATIVE Suffi ALICE B. ADAMS. BA. AnnteM •« Rc»«' ncc »"d C ' wUt.o« JANE BOYD. R.N. , NutK marguerite CHILES. 8.A. S«' t4ry to the 0e4«i, College ELIZABETH P. COLLINS Wo«T)4i 'i College JIMMIE DECK B-A. B.S. Cotetogwe IRENE S. HOWARD Aiwlidl to tfce Rcgiit'4 BERTIE I. JONES M t'oo, Pa'Fnen U".v -vtf MARy KELLEy A»j-it it to t n luiui CLAIRE S. LUCIUS Motteu 4 d D.ieeto o' Honing. ton'i College + EDNA MARSHBANKS Sec'ele to «♦ Dean ANNIE LOUISE MAy An tMM « 0'4m t Aet-v.t.ei MARy LOU MIMS Anitont i« the ft 9 tti4r i Offiec. Women’ Coiicg: NAN NAU Oi'Ktoi o Publie Rcletic . Womw'i College BEATRICE RIMMER Set-eury to Suoe»M deM of Build! 4«d Grounds DOROTHy SNIPES 0- ecto o PUccmeM, Women’ Col'ege DOROTHy THOMPSON AnillMl to the So'I '. o"n«'i College J. C. TRAyNHAM Altittent to Supcrintcfldcat ol Build-ngi 4»d G'Oiind LULA WHITESIDES R.N. Nvite end O'ei'men o' Meelth Council. Women' College MARy WILBURN Scctetery to the Tteeiu'e JUNE WILLIAMS Se ct4ry to Poblxltv Oiie to» EVA WRIGLEy AnlttiM L b»4 4» 19SOME CALL IT AUTUMN . . .7 = "nt man The season of newly acquired friendships, of rapid orientation for freshmen, of clean, bright leaves in the resolutions of upperclassmen— Fall with its hazy atmosphere introduced on the Furman campus a program of hurry-scurry activity. While lazy, torrid classrooms were yet to cause trouble, you doubtless partook of Autumn's lighter fancies . . . Rat Day— longest belt line in history, an unsuccessful rot attempt at the greased pole . . . Homecoming—floats, alumni luncheon, "after the ball is over" . . . Mountain Day—only a half-holiday, nearly a flop . . , Football festivities—old grads, we wanto touchdown, the old gray mare, she ain't . . . Student leaders pick sponsors—freshmen escort them . . . W. C. Rat Court—Tipper wrestles with temptation . . . K. A. rush party— seme like 'em on; some like 'em off. . . . 23FRESHMAN CAMP . . HOW GREEN THEY LOOK Perhaps the most informal part of the school year is also one of the most important, for it is amid the fun and frolic of Fall Camp that freshmen catch the real spirit of Furman. Faculty advisors, student leaders, and enthusiastic upperclassmen, all join in creating an atmosphere mingled with play and seriousness and prevailed over by an absolute tone of sincerity. Thus, on hikes, in stunts, on picnics and in group discussions the freshmen boys at Camp Wattacoo and the girls at Caesar's Heod get their first actual introduction to the purposes, the ideals, the traditions, the curriculum, the culture, and the people which made Furman the school of their choice. 24. . . AN ORIENTATION PERIOD Two factors stand out most in the freshman orientation programs which begin at Fall Camp and continue for a period of several weeks after a return to the campuses. The first stresses each new student as an individual, and the second stresses the part that each student must play as a member of the whole Furman student body. Underlying these two factors is the reol meaning and true purpose of the orientation program—guidance which educates these new students in student government, in the curricular and extra-curricular program, in health and a thletic activities, and in religious life on the campus. Thus orientotion tries to insure both the success of c ach new member as an individual and also the school of which he is a part. 25FRESHMAN MEN OFFICERS EVERETT THOMAS.........................................................President WILLIAM CHAPMAN...................................................Vice-President THOMAS GOWER...........................................................Secretory WILBURN COYLE..........................................................Treosurer FRESHMAN WOMEN OFFICERS JEAN GRIFFIN.....................................................President KATHERINE LITTLE............................................Vice-President ALICE LEE HEINMILLER.............................................Secretory BETTY WALKER.....................................................Treosurer v 26CHAPMAN COYLE WALKER LITTLE HEINMILLER GOWER THOMAS GRIFFIN 27 FRESHMEN ALBRITTON. SHERODD RAY ALLEN. BETTY ALLEN, ROLANO LEWIS ANDERS, JOHN HENRY ANDERSON. WILLIAM LEE ARNOLD. ERNEST WOODROW ASKEW. WALLACE JACKSON BAGWELL WILLIAM FRANCIS. JR. 8ARTON. TRUMAN COLUMBUS BICKLEY. DOROTHY 8ISCHOFF. REGINA 0LAKESLEE, BARBARA BOLEN. MARY ALICE BOWEN. HELEN BOYTER. JOE EARLE 8REAZEALE. SARA JO BROCKMAN. JACOB STRAWTER BROOKS JIMMIE MILTON BROWN. MABEL BROWN. MARION CLAYTON BROWN. MARY CATHERINE BRUNSON, JOEL GARRETT BULMAN. JAMES MICHIAL BURGESS. PAUL BURR. ROBERT ALISON BURTS. HENRY WARD BUSSEY. INEZ BUSTARO. STEFANI CANDLER. CHARLES FRANK CARWILE. DOROTHY CASH. TRAVIS JAMES. JR. CHAPMAN. JUDSON WILLIAM. JR. CHILDERS. WACO FRANKLIN. JR. CHILDRESS. ULYSS BENNETT CHRISTOPHER. McADAMS JR. CLARDY. JAMES FELIX CLOER. DANIEL WEBSTER C08B. PAUL ROMAINE. JR. COCKFIELD. MARTHA JO COLBURN. BETTE 28FRESHMEN COLLINS. DOROTHy COM MINS. EDWIN BAZIL CO0INGHAM. RUTH COUCH. ALVIN DEAN COX. FLOX WEST. JR. COX. JAMES ROBERT COXLE. JAMES WILBURN CRANE. FRANCES CROXTON. EVERETTE HUBERT CUNNINGHAM. HAROLO EUGENE DANIEL. ELIZABETH DAVID. DOROTHy DAVIS. LINDA DAVIS. MARGARET DAVIS. MARy FRANCES DAVIS. SAMUEL LANIER DcLOACH. CHARLES HUBERT DISKIN. THOMAS PATRICK DOGGETT. MABEL WRAy DONNALD. GRACE DUNLAP. ROX DUVALL. OOROTHy EARGLE. GUy HAMILTON EARLE. JANE EARLE MARy EASTHAM. MALLy EDWARDS, LUNA ELLETSON. JEANNE ELLIS. CHARLES HENRX ELVINGTON ROBERT MILTON ENDICOTT. THOMAS DAVID ESTES. ROBERT ALLEN EUSTACE. R08ERT CONWAX FAIRBANKS PATRICIA FAZIO. MAP.y FERGUSON. ANN THORNTON FERGUSON, THOMAS CECIL FIELDS DARRELL RODGNA FLETCHER. GLORIA FORD. R08ERT FRANCIS 79FRESHMEN FORRAY. LEONARD FORREST. CAMERON BRUCE FOWLER. NORMA FREE. HORACE BUCHANAN FREEMAN. BARNEY LyNN. JR. FULLER. LILLIE FURMAN EARLE GAD. THOMAS HENRy GAULT, HELEN GAULT. MARy GEDDINGS. DEWEy WALTER GLAZE. MIRIAM GODLEy. GLADyS GOWER. THOMAS CHARLES. JR. GRIFFIN, JEAN GUEST. JEAN GULESIAN. BETTY HAIR. SIMON PETER HAMBRIGHT. MARION BURNETTE HAMMETT. RALPH CARPENTER HARBIN FLORENCE HARBIN. JAMES WILLIAM HARDY. JAMES WILLIAM HARRIS. LULA GRAY HARRISON HAROLD HERBERT HAULBROOK. MRS. BERTHA HAYNESWORTH. HARRY JOHN III HAZELTON. JANE HEATHERLY. JUDSON BUNYAN HEIDGERD. DORIS HEINMILLER. ALICE LEE HENRY. JOHN BYRD HENSLEY. CLYDE WILBERN HESTER. EULALIA HICKS. JOHN WILBUR. JR. HICKS. NEILIE ELIZABETH HILLIARD. FRED DEAN HILLIARD. ROY LEE HIXSON. WINIFRED HOLCOMBE FRED EDWARO 30I FRESHMEN HOPKINS. SUSAN E. HORTON. KENNETH DRINNON HUCKABEE. TED CLEVELAND HUDSON. JAMES NATHAN HUGHES. WILLIAM HARLAN HUNTER. SAM MARVIN, JR. ISBELL. BETTY JOHNS. JOHN EDWIN JONES, RUTH JONES VIRGINIA ANNE JONES. WILLIAM BRyAN JULIAN. ALICE KELLETT JOyCE KILGORE. 8EN MELMOTH KING. DWAYNE EARLE KING. MERRILL TATE KNIGHT. CVNTHIA KRAMER. MARIAN KRUPICKA FRANK EDWARD LABAKIS. ANTHONy JOHN LAKE RALPH AL8ERT LANE. MARy ELIZABETH LATHEM. BETTy LATTIMORE RALPH EDWARD LAWRENCE BEVERLy LIGON JAMES FRANKLIN LINDER BOyCE LEON LITTLE, KATHERINE LONG. VIRGINIA LOOPER MARy ETTA McCain, william RiLEy McClain, john david McCRARy. JOHN WESLEY. JR. McCRARy, SARAH McCRAW. HUETTE CAMACK McDaniel, lewis norman McFarland, kathryn McGEE. DILLARD ELIZIER. JR. McKEE. MARY ANNE MacKENZIE. MALCOLM 11FRESHMEN MacKENZIE. WILLIAM MAXWELL. JR. McLAURIN. SARA McLAWHORN. CHARLES WESLEy McMILLAN. JOSEPH PRESSIE McNABB. 8ETH McRAE. CAROLyN MACHEN. TIERCE RILEy. JR. MACK. VIRGINIA MACKEy. CATHERINE MAGRUDER. LINA BELLE MALLARD. RUTH MARCUM. DOROTHy MAREn. DOROTHy MARSH. CHARLES ODELL MARTIN. BETH MARVIN. CHURCHILL ANDERSON MELTZER. MELVIN JEROME MERRITT. VIRGINIA MERRITT. WILLIAM RICHARD MILLER. ANN MIMS. ELEANOR MITCHELL SAMUEL ROBERT MOBLEV. CHRISTINE MOFFETT. DELIA MONROE. MILTON TRAyNHAM MOON. ADOLPHUS RANDOLPHUS MORRIS. MARTHA ANNE MORTON, BEECHER EDWARD JR. MOSELEy. CAROLyN MOSELEy. SAM OLLIPHANT MOSS. VERNA SEAL MOSTELLER. JEPHTHA GHERALL MOULTON. MARy MULLINAX. AARON HIMMAN MUSE. MARTHA NELSON. DORIS NETTLES. JAMES HAROLD NEWBy. MARy NELLE O DELL. DOROTHy ODELL. MARy ELLEN 3?FRESHMEN OWENS. JOSEPH BENNETT OWINGS. WALLACE HENRY PAROUE. JACQUELINE PARKER, BROOKS McDOWELL FARKINS. GRACE PARKS. FRED JEFFERSON. JR. PARSONS. WILLIAM BAYLUS PATE. JOHN EDWIN PATTERSON. GLORIA PATTERSON. VIRGINIA PENNELL. GEORGE HUGH PEPPERS HOYT CLINTON PETHEL. SARA PITTMAN. CHEATHAM FRANK JR. FOE. ANN poe. Thomas McConnell jr. PONTIOUS. HARLAN ANDREW POWE. 8ETTIE POWERS. WILLIAM VERNON PRATT. LAMBERT DOUGLAS PRATT. THELMA PROCTOR. ETHEL LEE RAMPEX ALVIN HOUSTON REEVES. JOHN MANNING RIGGINS. SAMUEL GARTH ROBINSON. EDITH ANN ROBINSON. MARION MOORE ROGERS. JOHN MICHAEL ROPER. JOHN CASWELL. Ill ROPER. LEILA SAMS. ANN SAULS. MARTHA SAWyER. LENORE SAWyER. MABEL SCHIEFFER. JOHN FRANK SCHUYLER. JACK SHACKMAN. FRAYDA SHARPE ARIE ORVILLE SHELTON. LUTHER CONWAY SHIPLEY. HERMON WILLIAM 33FRESHMEN SHIPMAN DOROTHY SLOAN. MARGARET SMITH. 8ETTY Smith. Elizabeth SMITH, LAURA SMITH. MADELYN SMITH. NORMAN VICTOR. JR. SMITH. PERRY MAXWELL SMOAK IVEY ANDREW. JR. SNELLING. EDWARD WOODSIDE SNIPES JAMES WILLIAM SOWELL WILLIAM STEVE. JR. STONE. LORAINE STOREY. WALLACE ARNOLD STRCET. WINIFRED STUART. MARTHA BELL SULLIVAN. CLYDE ERNEST summers, jack McConnell TALLEY. PATRICIA TATOM, JACQUELINE TAYLOR. MARVIN ELLIOTT TAYLOR. NAN RUSSELL TENNENT. LOIS TESTERMAN. GEORGE MILUM THOMAS. HARRY EVERETT. JR. THOMPSON. VIRGINIA TIKIOB. ANN TIPPER. MARY TOLER. VIRGINIA ANNE TOUCH8ERRY FURMAN B2THUNE TOWNES. AURELIA TRULUCK. CHARLES INGRAM TRUSSELL. MITTIE TURPIN, WILLIAM RICHMOND TUTEN. JOE HARVEY VAUGHAN. BETTY VEAZEY. WILLIAM THOMAS WAGNER MARGIE WALKER. BETTY WALKER. MILDRED 34FRESHMEN WALTERS. EO MIILON WATERS JOHN ROBERT WATSON. DOROTHY WEBSTER. JOHN WILLIAM WELBORN. CURTIS GRESHAM WELLS. LOUISE WEST. JACQUELYN WEST. SARAH WESTER. CLIFFORD CORNELIUS WHEELER. FRED WILLIS WHCCLER RACHE ASBURY WIDENHOUSE. MARGARET WILDER. JOAN WILLIAMS. HELEN WILLIAMSON. DAVID WILLIS. NANCY WILSON VIRGINIA WITCHER MARY WOOD. DOROTHY WOOD. JOHN WILBERT. JR. WOOD. KATHLEEN WRIGHT. PEGGY 3SRUSH WEEK THEIR GREENNESS FADING, FRESHMEN RULE SUPREME Continuing the policy of the past two years, the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council arranged rush week early last fall—the second and third weeks of school. Enjoying immensely the one time in the year when seniors pay them obeisance, freshmen made the most of a galaxy of dances, banquets, movies, mountain outings —at all of which they treated upperclassmen with noblesse oblige. This session found one of Furman's fraternities inactive; Delta Sigma Phi, because so many charter members failed to return, decided not to participate in rush week but to take "time out" to rally their forces. This fall experienced another event peculiarly new in the realm of Furman Greeks. One of the fraternities was tried by the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council and convicted lor rushing "before season." Since the charge was a flimsy one, the accused group was allowed to keep its pledges received during the first week, but was barred from rushing or pledging more members this year. KAPPA ALPHAS SPLURGE AT THE EXPENSE OF A LOCAL MEMBER WERE yOU THERE? Pt K«p» become refreshed during intermission . . . S. A. E. President. R' e. seem confident of pledging Another Florence boy . . . K. A.'s belief that the way to a pledge' heart •$ through h.s stomach. . . . 36FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS KIRK ALLEN M KAPPA PHI GENE BROWN • ETA KAPPA BEN LEVER KAPPA ALPHA EARLE RICE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOM ■ PAN-HELLENIC COUNCILS • SAM EZELL . . KIRK ALLEN . GENE BROWN . BEN LEVER . . BEN WOOOSIOE . . Ptciidcnt MELZER BOOKER .............................................Pie»id nt Vk«-Pfe»idcM WRIGHT HORTON..........................................V.ce-Prendent . . Secretory JIMMy POWELL...............................................Secretary . . Trcaturei JACK WELCH.................................................Treoturer ERNEST SECHREST Thd joveininj body, made vp o! reptetentaiwet from each o» the local chapter o' nat.ona! 'ratemit-et, applet ittel to forth -atfi©n.o;it tc lat-c'vn.p amonj the » att tner-tcivet, and between the l atern.t-e» and l r faculty and admmittration. That -e Kt the $ " © Pa" Hellen-c Council l;-rluUtifi| ftsUorx cr:Cu avnj C«v COnt ©..tnetl. Wo»«i«j in c ote coopetatlon --th the Senior Pan Mellenie Council, f'Cup. ! at "i-ty elected. f intf.o i at a plant.nj connmrttec lot a well-founded int '-Jfat "iity social c'Ojtam. P onvotx n ol 5000 »■!! between ikt chapter and the faculty ana encovraier-eM ©I participation in campvt activities xcup.es much o! t« efforts. Tec success ol t e annual Geiman Club dances depends l.tr$elr upon th.t body 37SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON EARLE RICE PRESIDENT One of the three original chapters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon in South Carolina and the twentieth chapter of the fraternity organized, S. C. Phi was reinstated at Furman in 1932 with a view toward helping both the university and the fraternity. In attaining its aim of providing facilities for a well-rounded social education, the members of S. C. Phi have sponsored quite a few entertainments this year. During rush season, an alumni dance was given at the Poinsett Hotel, as well as several informal "get-togethers" including a stag dinner at Dove Stonsell’s. This May the members are looking forward to their Spring formal, followed by their houseparty at Table Rock. Stressing scholarship of its members, the chapter at Furman received for the second time the National Scholarship Trophy; in fact, it has over the past four-year period led the one hundred and thirteen S. A. E. chapters in this field. Local S. A. E.'s will be found in all phases of campus life, and their activity in intramural sports culminated in their winning the fraternity basketball champion-ship. 36J. T. RICE CARL ROESCH 0 ROS$ SALISBURY ARTHUR SNIPES EVEREn THOMAS WAYNE TOLAN RALPH TRABAKINO JACK WEBSTER NATHANIEL WELCH BENJAMIN WOODSIDE EARLE RICE. P»et’d nt PHILIP McCOWN. V,«-Prc«ident ISAAC PITTS. Secretary WRIGHT HORTON. T, «lurer WILLIAM ANDERSON ROY 8AB8 800KER BAGBY WILLIAM BONHAM WILLIAM BUSSEY WILLIAM CHAPMAN THOMAS ENDICOTT ROBERT FORD CAMERON FORREST LYNN FREEMAN D. C. GARRETT THOMAS GOWER J. B. HEATHERLY COGBURN HEWITT LIGE HICKS MYERS HICKS WILBUR HICKS PETER HOLLIS RUFUS KEYS NAT KIRKLAND FRANK KRUPICKA WILLIAM LAMPLEY THEODORE MACHEN MILTON McCUEN DONALD MERRIMAN SAM MOSELEY WILLIAM pins BOB POERSCHKE JACK RAMSEUR 39BETA KAPPA EUGENE BROWN PRESIDENT Alpha Mu Chapter of Beta Kappa was installed on the Furman campus in 1931. Feeling that they should be useful to each other, to the fraternity, and to the University, the members have taken an interest in many campus departments, especially in inter-collegiate athletics and student publications. The purpose of the fraternity’s activities is to give to the individual members the greatest possible opportunity for personality growth. In attaining this aim, the Beta Kappa's enjoyed an extensive agenda during rush week, many socials throughout the year, and expect to have a houseparty after their dance in April. Intramural athletics have found them avid participants and have been im proved greatly by their sportsmanship and mediative spirit. At all times taking a lead in movements which better Furman and which offer them opportunities to prove their worth, the Beta Kappas have made their contribution to the establish ment of good fellowship and tranquil inter-fraternity relationship. 40EUGENE BROWN. Present MARION FINKLEA. Vice-President iACK WELCH. Chancellor TOM ROWELL. Scribe DOUGLAS WOOTEN. Treasure t HARRY AGNEW ROLAND ALLEN JAMES BLACKWELL HENRY BURTS WILLIAM CECCOTTl WACO CHILDERS HERBERT GARRISON RUSSELL GRAYSON J. E. HARLEY BYRD HENRY FRANK LAGRANDE roy McCall FRANK MIMS J. W. McCRARY HUETTE McCRAW TOM POE MARION ROBINSON WALLACE ROGERS GORDON WEEKLEY DAVID WILLIAMSON DR. S. A. IVES DR. W. P. WARREN DuPRE RHAME 41KAPPA PHI KIRK ALLEN PRESIDENT Having had its beginning in Charleston, Pi Kappa Phi is the only national fraternity to have been founded in South Carolina. Delta Chapter began its existence on the Furman campus in 1929. As a social fraternity, the chapter gives the broadest and fullest interpretation to the word "social'' and plans its activities accordingly. In December the State Convention of Pi Kappa Phi met in Greenville, with Dr. J. F. Bozard speaker and Mr. W. J. Berry, National President, honor guest. The Founders Day banquet and dance were part of the agenda. On April fourth the Pi Kaps and their alumni danced the Rose Ball, before which was enjoyed their annual Spring Banquet. Throughout the year, the local chapter has played an important role not only in the social phase of campus life but also in Pan-Hellenic programs, intramural athletics, and extra-curricular organizations—always with the same spirit of leadership and hearty cooperation. 42I KIRK ALLEN. P«»dcnt BELTON HAMMOND. See. THOMAS RHODES. T««»u«r MELZER BOOKER DEAN BROCKMAN LcROY BROCKMAN J. W. CARRAWAY PAUL CHAPMAN MAC CHRISTOPHER BOB COX TOM FERGUSON AARON GROCE CHARLIE HENDERSON BILLY HUGHES J. M. KING BILL LANCASTER JIMMY LANCASTER JOE MeMlLLAN SAM M EACH AM BOBBY PACKER BILL SANDEL RICHMOND TURPIN TOM VEAZEY DAN WHITE OEAN R. N. DANIEL DR. H. W. MILLER DR. J. A. SOUTHERN 3KAPPA ALPHA BEN LEVER PRESIDENT After successfully beginning its year during "rush week", lota Chapter continued its customary activities by holding its Brothers Party and Mothers’ Day Tea. Besides these distinguishing customs. Kappa Alpha swung through a gala social calendar of dinners, parties, dances. Recognizing things other than those in the social realm resulted in Kappa Alpha's entering teams in all intramural athletics. The Chapter emerged with first place in football, and second in baseball and basketball. In addition to close cooperation in all Pan-Hellenic proposals, intramural athletics, and other campus endeavors, the Kappa Alpha never ceases aiming toward the ideals of its founder, believed to be General Robert E. Lee.BEN LEVER. President WARREN WHITE. V.ce-Pr s dcM MARION LAWSON. S««t« v HART LONG. Treasurer JIMMIE BROOKS JACK BUICE EDWIN CHRISTENBERRy ANDREW DuPRE FRANK FULLER Earle furman JIMMY HARDY HARRY HAYNESWORTH JOHN JOHNS WILLIAM KING JOSEPH LAWLER WILLIAM LEAGUE JAMES MARTIN william McDaniel MORGAN MILFORD WALLACE OWINGS RUSSELL POUNDS JAMES POWELL JACK ROPER JACK SCHIEFFER PAUL SINGLETARY IKE SMOAK ODUS STONE JACK SUMMERS GEORGE TURNER JACK VICKERS WILLIAM WAGNER ANDREW WATSON JERROLD WATSON JOHN WOOD DR. PAUL RHOTON DR. E. E. GARONER 4Su crd-11d J etnemlet. zuicj detach to the n ete tee . . i mmsmith MclEOD UPFIER KING HURRICANE COACHES A. P. •Dizzy McLEOD..........Head Coach.....................Football and Baseball ROBERT W. SMITH...........Backfield Coach.........................Basletball WILLIAM T. LEFFLER...........Line Coach.......................Freshman Basketball ROBERT B. KING.............Freshman Coach............................ Tr jct CHEERLEADERS PHILLIP McCOWN, SCOTTY EWEN BILL KING. MARTHA GEER BILL ANDERSON ALL-STATE GATES BARKER. PEPPER MARTIN. WILLIAM CORNWELLTHE FOOTBALL SEASON JOHN EDGAR HARLEY. Manager HARRY AGNEW Awt. Manager Blowing both hot and cold on alternate Saturdays, Furman's erratic Purple Hurricane, composed practically of sophomores, waded through a rugged nine-same schedule that saw it winning on nearly every other weekend for a season’s record of five victories and four defeats. Furman . .40 Erskine 0 Furman 0 Wake Forest . ...19 Furman 36 The Citadel .. . 7 Furman . 6 Ohio University ... IS Furman 40 Davidson .... 7 Furman 20 North Carolina State 7 Furman 21 Virginia Tech . . 38 Furman 25 South Carolina 7 Furman 7 Clemson . 13 LINE: MANN. GILSTRAP BARKER TURNER EDENS CORNWELL. SEEL BACKFIELD: 6RAZIEL PROCTOR MARTIN. PlTZER- 491. CHARLES EDENS. Guard 2. JAMES BARNETT. Tailback 3. ROV WALTERS. Blocking Back 4. JAMES MARTIN, Tailback, Captain 5. MERRILL McDANIEL. Guard 6. HAROLD MANN, End 7. PAUL SIZEMORE, Tailback 8. WALDO HINSON. End SO1. CORKY DUNCAN, End 2. JOHN VICKERS. Guard 3. JAMES McQUEEN. Tackle 4. SAM FLEMING. Tackle 5. LYNN CULBERTSON. Tailback 6. BILL BRUBECK, Center 7. GATES BARKER, Guard 8. LOUIS VELLENGA. Guard 9. WALLY BRUBECK. Spinback RSITY 511. MERRITT MORRIS, Tackle 2. RALPH TRABAKINO. Guard 3. BOB FITZER, 0locking Back 4. Owen koontz. End 5. RALPH HODGSON, Spinback 6. LAWRENCE FARRY, Tackle 7. HAZEL GILSTRAP, Guard 8. KARL ROESCH, End 9. DEWEY PROCTOR, Spinback 521. GEORGE TURNER. Center 2. WILLIAM CORNWELL. Tackle 3. JAMES BRAZEL, Wingback 4. GEORGE LOVELL, Tackle 5. JUNIOR BOLES, Center 6. RALPH HAMER, Wingback 7. WILLIAM SEEL. End RSITY 53AN ERSKINE BACK TRIES LEPT END: HICKS STOPS HIM FURMAN 40 ERSKINE 0 Labeled a "question mark team” by the so-called experts, Furman University's 1940 Purple Hurricane blew with all the velocity of a 60 mile an hour sale as it swept to an impressive 40 0 victory over the game but outclassed Erskinc Scccdcrs on the night of September 27, to raise the curtains on one of the most successful grid seasons experienced by the Baptist school in quite a number of years. When the final whistle had sounded, it was very evident that crafty Dizzy McLeod had a ball club that packed plenty of dynamite with a big purple forewall that displayed fine blocking form and a set of "scot" backs who knew how to take advantage of the excellent interference. Little Pepper Martin, captain-elect and on all-stater, started the scoring parade late in the initial stanza after it appeared that the stubborn Se-ceders were going to make a ball gome of it after all. But the Spartan Speedster took the pass from center to travel 72 yards in an open field behind scythe-like blocking. From this point on, it was all Furman with many sophomore stars stepping into the limelight, mainly, stocky Ralph Homer, the Clio Clipper. He scored three of the Purples’ six touchdowns on runs of 27, 49, and 29 yards respectively. The Hurricane scored almost at will as the little Pepper Box demonstrated his skill os an open field runner once again with a neat 52-yard sprint down the sideline. In the final period with third stringers seeing plenty of action, Billy Lavender started around end and after zig-zagging through a host of would-be-tacklers finolly wound up in the "promised Land" for the concluding score. 54Definitely suffering from a bad case of weak knees due to the superb performance of Wake Forest the week before, Furman's hipper-dipper Hurricane bowed to the Deacon’s 19-0, in a game that was much closer than the score indicates. Dame Fortune was playing with the North Carolina Baptists as is evidenced by the numerous breaks which enabled them to score all three touchdowns. With five or six sophomores dotting the starting line-up, the Purples appeared extremely nervous in the opening stanza, and the Deacons, taking advantage of every break, rushed across a pair of touchdowns in rapid-fire order before the Paladins realized what was happening. Taking possession of the oval near mid-field, the big yellow and Black team began pounding away at the Hurricane forcwall with husky John Polanski, All-American mention, doing most of the gaining. Approximately eight minutes after the opening whistle had sounded, the Tarheels had scored with J. V. Pruit skirting end for 16 yards and six points. Immediately upon gaining possession of the pigskin, the Deacons proceeded to the second touchdown with the bothersome Pruit tossing a pass to Gallovitch for the tally. At this point the Purples seemed to recover from the spell which had been cast upon them and began to outplay the touted North Carolinians. A fumble near the end of the second quarter throttled a Purple scoring threat after Furman had marched deep into the Deacon's territory. About mid-way of the third stanza, McLeod's Magicians began another march which boomeranged into a score for the Wakes when Jim Ringold intercepted a Furman pass to race 70 yards for a touchdown and run his team's total to 19 points. This play took all of the fight out of the Paladins, and the game ended without the Purples making another serious threat. FURMAN 0 WAKE FOREST 19 HICKS SKIRTS END ON HIS HANDS: PROCTOR GETS THE NOTION OF BLOCKING OUT GAUOVITCH S5FURMAN 36 CITADEL 7 Filling the autumn air with passes that completely bewildered the Cadets, the Furman's rejuvenated Purples breezed to an easy victory over the erratic Citadel Bulldogs, 36-7, as the sweltering throng cheered time and again for the outstanding feats of such backs as Pepper Martin, Dewey Proctor, Breezy Braziel, and Ralph Hamer. The Paladins completely baffled the lads from the City by the Sea in attaining the one-sided victory as Coach McLeod trotted out practically all of his substitutes with the exception of the water boy who might have seen action if he had had a uniform. Furman went to work at once and drove twice deep into the Cadets' territory, but was denied both times on fumbles. But this didn't slow the fighting Purples down the least bit as Pepper Martin began pitching strikes right and left. About the middle of the opening quarter, he tossed one to Duncan and then riffled another to Braziel who breezed right on across the double stripes for the initial score. The same Mr. Braziel figured in the Purples’ second touchdown as he sneaked around right end for the tally after Furman had recovered a Citadel fumble on the 18-yard line. A few moments later, little Ralph Hamer shot around the opposite end to score after an aerial from Jim Barnett to Billy Seel had clicked to set the stage for the six points. The Purple Paladins resumed the scoring parade in the final semester with the touted Dewey Proctor crossing the double stripes on all three occassions. He was on the receiving end of a pair of aerials, 19 and 16 yards respectively, which resulted in two of the scores and then plunged through the middle of the line for the final six points. The one disappointing feature of the game from the Purples’ viewpoint was that they failed to convert any extra points out of six attempts.Playing under circumstances decidedly unsuited for a Southern team, Furman's weary Paladins, after making the long 550-mile trek to the Buckeye State, played listless ball in falling a comparatively easy victim for the snarling Bobcats of Ohio University, 15-6, in the only intersectional battle of the season for the Hurricane. One bright feature of the day for the Baptists was the sensational punting of Waldo Hinson, sophomore end, who repeatedly sent the water-logged ball on long spirals from beneath his own goal posts. He time and again pulled the Purples out of numerous tight situations with his splendid punting that was undoubtedly the best seen in that neck ’o the woods in quite a spell. At least that was the opinion of the various Ohio sports writers. From the very start, the Purples found themselves in a hole from which they were never quite able to emerge during the first half. This set the stage for the Green and White's initial score when Schminsky, an Ohio lineman, pounced upon a loose ball in the Purples' backfield on about the five-yard stripe. Three plays later, the "Cats" had scored the touchdown and converted the extra point to take the lead 7-0. A few moments later. Wally Brubeck fumbled the slippery ball behind the goal line and after recovering, intentionally grounded it. giving the 8uckeyc boys two more points. Still another fumble in the same quarter by Jim Barnett provided the Green and White combine with its last scoring opportunity, and the Bobcats took advantage of the break to run their score to 15 points and put the game safely away on ice. Furman's lone score came just three minutes before the final gun sounded as the Purples, paced by big Dewey Proctor and little Jim Barnett, put on their only sustained drive of the day which was climaxed by a 27-yard run by Hamer for the touchdown. FURMAN 6 OHIO UNIVERSITY 15 A LITTLE GIFT STRAIGHT FROM HEAVEN. AND CORKy DROPPED IT 57One of {he picture w« not tnapped at the Homecom ng game. Can you pick the one? John Wood and lou. one ol the sponiott. . . . Or. Wyler greet Major Mahon a Governor Maybanl loot on . . . Another float In the trad.t.onal parade ... The band get a hand after playing the Almo Mater. HOME- COMING Playing a brand of ball that was definitely in step with the proceedings of the day. Furman’s wide-awake Hurricane climaxed a highly successful homecoming day with a brilliant victory over Davidson’s hard-fighting but outclassed Wildcats, 40-7, as it thrilled and elated the returning grads with a number of intricate maneuvers and timely reverses that resembled the old House of Magic. Opening the annual celebration was the colorful parade put on by the student body which began at the Women’s collese and finally wound up on the men’s campus. Numerous floats adorned with the fair lassies of the "Zoo", high-stepping bands, and decorated cars filled with enthusiastic Furman sup porters literally took over Main Street as the whole town seemed to get into the spirit of the celebration. An outstanding feature of the festivities was the crowning of the homecoming queen at the half of the football game, an event which was inaugurated during last year’s homecoming celebration. Miss Helen Miller, a typical and beautiful co-ed from Greenwood, South Carolina, reigned over the celebration and was crowned during the intermission by George Morgan, president of the student body on the men’s campus. The day was brought to a very successful end as the Purple srid warriors rolled over the Cadets, 40-7, in an impressive display of Hurricane football. S8A Trailing 7-6 at the intermission, Furman's dazzling Purple Hurricane thrilled a large homecoming day crowd with a sensational last-half comeback that netted it 34 points in downing the fighting but outclassed Davidson Wildcats, 40-7 in a tilt played beneath the burning rays of an extremely hot sun. The first half was a nip and tuck affair with both teams threatening several times but scoring only once each. The Wildcats forged to the front on a touchdown and a conversion about the middle of the second stanza when little Dave Spencer tossed a pass to Claude Hackney that set the stage for the score and then flipped another aerial to Jim Crutchfield for the six points. The inspired Wildcats started another drive and it appeared as if the Hurricane was in for a miserable day. But the dependable Gates Barker turned the tide in favor of the Purples when he snatched one of Spencer's numerous passes from the ozone on his own 24-yard stripe. On the very first play, big Dewey Proctor hit the line with plenty of power, spun around and flipped a lateral to Pepper Martin who raced 76 yards through an open field to score standing up. But the conversion failed as the half ended. An entirely different Furman team that showed a complete reversal of form started clicking immediately after the second session began. A 56-yard march climaxed by Dewey Proctor’s touchdown plunge shot the Purple into the front where they remained. The piledriving Proctor scored again on another line buck after Turner had intercepted a pass. A triple reverse with Wally Btubeck on the receiving end clicked for 72 yards and six points, and Barnett hiked the Purples’ total to 33 points when he plunged over after a 60-yard march. Little Ralph Hamer brought the scoring parade to an end with a well-executed reverse that netted the Paladins 29 yards and a touchdown. FURMAN 40 DAVIDSON 7 PROCTOR GOES OVER THE TOP TO SCORE ONE OE HIS NUMEROUS TOUCHDOWNS AGAINST DAVIDSON S9FURMAN 20 NORTH CAROLINA STATE 7 Furman’s power-laden Hurricane, well-trained in all the rudiments of football by the capable Dizzy McLeod and his able assistants, rode to a well-earned victory over the favored Wolfpack of North Carolina State, 20-7, behind the twinkling feet of the elusive Jim Barnett, Uncle Sam s gift to the Hurricane football ranks. The Fighting Marine was the featured attraction of the fracas as his long end runs and short, bullet passes gave the Tarheelians no end of trouble. For a few brief moments in the initial quarter, it looked as if the "away from home" jin would continue its hold on the Hurricane, but the touchdown which State scored in this period only served as smelling salts to revive the Purples from the lethargy into which they had apparently fallen. The McLeod Magicions then really began to work and just two minutes later, the Hurricane had scored and coverted the extra point which shot the Baptists into the van. It was on this touchdown play that the rugged Barnett stepped into the limelight when he took a Wolfpack punt on the 45-yard line, started directly down the middle, but then veered towards the sideline when he encountered several red-clad huskies, and after shaking off another pair of would-be tacklers, continued unmolested to cross the double stripes standing up. Ralph Hamer's educated toe drove the ball squarely through the uprights for the extra point which gave Furman the lead. 7-6. From then on, the Hurricane had things pretty much its own way except for a few anxious moments in the opening minutes of the last period when State seriously threatened with several long passes that looked as if they were going to dick for touchdowns. But the Purples again took the offensive after recovering a fumble, and Martin shot an aerial to "Cotton" Mann who made a spectacular catch in the end zone for the six points. The final score came when Jim Barnett knifed through center for six yards and the concluding touchdown. PEPPER SIDESTEPS STATE MAN WITH THE AID OP FURMAN BLOCKER 6CCompletely bewildered and baffled by the intricate maneuvers displayed in the Gobblers’ offensive, Furman's erratic Hurricane was unable to stop the hard-running Virginia Tech backs, thus bowing to the Engineers, 38-21, in a free-scoring tilt that kept the spectators in an uproar with the numerous spectacular runs which actually became monotonous before the final gun had sounded. The Purples' defense completely crumbled under the battering force of the Gobblers’ offensive attack as Herb Thomas, Jim Wheeler, and George Warriner continually ripped the Paladins’ forcwall with pile-driving force that netted the Virginians five touchdowns plus a similar number of extra points with a field goal thrown in for good measure, v. P. I. jumped to an early 14-point lead in the opening session, and except for a few brief moments in the second stanza when the Hurricane threatened to take command with a drive that was broken up through a pass interception, had things pretty much their own way. The Hurricane's initial score came early in the second quarter when Pep Martin climaxed a 91-yard march with a touchdown plunge through center. The Gobblers roared right back and ran their total to 21 points ofter a recovered fumble had set the stage. Billy Lavender's 76-yard return of the next kickoff fashioned the Purples’ second score as Proctor topped the brilliant run with a plung through the middle as the half ended with the Baptists trailing, 21-14. The same powerful onslaught continued in the second semester as the Engineers scored three more times through Furman’s sagging defense and added a field goal to hike their total to 38 points. Proctor completed the scoring for the day with another touchdown in the final quarter and Hamer converted. For the Purples, it was just a case of here they come and there they go, meaning the Tech ball-carriers, of course. FURMAN 21 VIRGINIA TECH 38 BULL FOUND AN OPENING: BUT TECH MAN ON THE LEFT KNEW PEPPER WAS FOOLING 61PROCTOR AGAIN. AS HE PREPARES TO MEET VICIOUS CAROLINA TACKIER FURMAN SOUTH CAROLINA 25 7 Showing a complete reversal of form from that displayed the preceding Saturday, Furman’s courageous and inspired Hurricane whirled to an impressive 25-7 victory over the crippled but hard-fighting South Carolina Gamecocks in a game that thrilled more than 10,000 spectators who braved sub-freezing weather to witness the annual classic. It was Furman's day and the Purples’ took advantage of every break that came their way in running up a total of four touchdowns and one conversion. The Paladins looked like a "dream” team as their well-executed reverses were perfectly timed and their blocking was just short of perfect in gaining the 25-7 decision. After an exchange of punts had given the Purples’ the ball on the Birds' 37-yard stripe, the Baptists immediately went to work on the first score. A 15-yard penalty for roughness advanced the oval to the 22-yard line where Martin and Brubeck collaborated on two plays to move it to within four yards of pay dirt. On the very next play. Captain Martin started around right end, suddenly sighted an opening over tackle through which he darted to tally standing up. Twice more the Hurricane scored before the first half came to an end. Dynamic Pepper Martin fired a short bullet pass to Billy Seel in the end zone for one while Wally Brubeck decided to take things into his own hands when he intercepted a Bird pass to race 56 yards untouched for the other. Halftime score found the Baptists on the long end of a 19-0 score. The Gamecocks had by no means given up the battle and proceeded to a touchdown soon after the second half began. Flashy Al Grygo tossed an aerial to Alex Urban and then pitched another one to Stan Nowak in attaining Carolina’s lone score. Jim Barnett stepped into the limelight when he returned a punt 25 yards and $hen heaved a long pass to Harold Mann who continued across the double stripes for the final Purple touchdown. Furman’s rugged forewall held the Gamecocks to a net gain by rushing of only 56 yards. 6?Playing against insurmountable odds, but nevertheless turning in their finest performance of the season, Furman's ill-fated Purple Paladins took the full count in dropping a heart-breaking 13-7 decision to Clcmson’s Southern Conference champions before an over-flowing throng of 19,300 who jammed sun-flooded Sirrine stadium to see the Tigers rob the Hurricane of a victory in the final chapter on a touchdown play that certainly must have been a gift to the Bengals from Lady Luck. The huge throng stood and cheered time and again for South Carolina’s two great football monarchies as each team gallantly sought to carry its respective school’s color into the Land of Victory. The Tigers finally emerged triumphant, but the Purples deserve just as many accolades for their fine defensive play, which repeatedly stopped the hard-driving Jungalcers when they neared pay dirt. For three full quarters, the two teams fought on practically even terms, until the Tigers tallied in the final chapter on a "fluke" play to forge to the front. Furman scored in the first quarter on a beautifully-executed delayed pass that covered a distance of 71 yards. Jim Barnett flipped a short aerial to Dewey Proctor in the right flat who reversed his field in picking up a host of blockers to streak down the left sideline for the Purples’ lone touchdown. Ralph Hamer accounted for the conversion which came very near to being the deciding point. The Tigers retaliated at once, and had scored six points before the half ended. Maness set the stage with a 45-yard run, and then Timmons shot a 20-yard pass to Blalock in the end zone for the touchdown. The final Clcmson score was definitely a streak of good fortune. In the middle of the concluding frame. Chippy Maness heaved a long pass to Blalock who upon being tackled hard by Bob Fitzer either fumbled or lateraled the ball, and Aubrey Rion snatched the pigskin from the ozone to race some thirty yards to tally the game-winning touchdown. The Purples had little time to take the offensive before the game ended. FURMAN 7 CLEMSON 13 6)SEATED' Ea'glf. Robimon Summer . Owing . R. Hilliard. Burt , Power . KNEELING: F eld . Efvmgton, Truluck. We»ter. Owen . Coyle. STANDING: F. Hilliard, Wood. Nettle . Commn . Walter Schuyler. Smoal. McCrary (Manager). THE PURPLE BREEZE With a small squad of selected men, Coach Bob King moulded a freshman eleven that tied for the state championship in winning four of the five games played, defeating Newberry, Clemson, The Citadel, and Blue Ridge, and losing only to the strong South Carolina Biddies. In a preliminary tilt to the varsity game with the Er-skine Seceders, the Furman Purplets rode to an easy victory over the Newberry Papooses, but not before the brilliant Slceeter Coyle had stepped into the limelight with a fine exhibition of open-field running. The Purplets were masters of the situation at all times, and there was no doubt at any time as to the ultimate outcome. The inspired freshman outfit rode to a glorious triumph over their arch-rivals, the Clemson Cubs, 14-0. Once again it was the versatile Skeeter Coyle who played the major role in the Cubs' downfall, but the playing of the entire squad was particularly pleasing as the blocking was away above par, and the ball handling in the backfield was perfectly timed. The next game found the Little Breeze on the long end of the score again, this time their victim being the touted Citadel Plebes, 13-7. The Purplets jumped to a 13-point lead in the early stages of the game and then resorted to defensive tactics in retaining the lead until the end. The following week the Furman frosh roared to their fourth consecutive victory in downing the hard-fighting Blue Ridge gridders, 19-9. The locals held the upper hand at all stages of the game and had little trouble in winning. The Purplets met their Waterloo at the hands of the South Carolina Biddies, 7-0, in sub-freezing weather. The two-week lay-off was evident as the Little Breeze appeared ragged and unable to block with any effectiveness. This loss knocked them out of an undisputed claim to the Palmetto freshman championship, and made it a three-way tie among Furman, South Carolina, and The Citadel. FINAL STANDINGS IN TOUCH FOOTBALL FOR THE 1940 SEASON Team Campus League Won Lost Tied Pet. Geer III 5 0 0 1.000 Montague 4 1 0 .800 Town 3 2 0 .600 Geer II 1 3 1 .250 Geer 1 . . 0 3 2 .000 Ministerial .. 0 4 1 .000 Team Fraternity League Won Lost Pet. Kappa Alpha 6 1 .857 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 2 .714 Beta Kappa 2 4 .333 Pi Kappa Phi 0 6 .000 Below are | aicturcd the fraternity and campus winners in the 1940 intramural football season. On the left are the Kappa Alphas, victorious over their hard-fighting rivals, the S. A. E.s. From left to right, they are: Line: King, League, Long, Haynesworth, Furman; BacVfield: Hardy, Pounds, Powell, White. On the right are the Geer III boys, who defeated all campus teams and won the school championship by van quishing the Kappa Alphas. From left to right they are: Line: Nixon, Floyd, Smith, Lusardi, Boyter; Backfield: Bolt, Mauney, Doctery, Jewell. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS 65HEY! PASS THAT BALL . . . Geer Ill's hard-fighting gridsters, displaying perfect team work in all their games, were acclaimed touch football champions of the school after drubbing a favored Kappa Alpha combine, 8-0, in a hotly contested game that was played before a cheering throng of students on Graham field. Both teams won the pennant in their respective leagues and then met in a post-season game to decide the school championship, which the boys from third floor Geer finally won on a touchdown and a safety, while holding the fraternity lads scoreless. The under-dog campus team went to work in the first half to score eight points before the touted K. A.'s knew what was happening and the intermission found Geer leading, 8-0. The courageous champs, outweighed, but not outfought, took the defensive during the final half and turned in an excellent job of holding the Greek team scoreless. ALL-STAR TEAMS As Picked by Dr. Rhoton Fraternity League Furman, K.A. End End .McCrary. B.K. Guard Pitts, S.A.E. Guard Wagner, K.A. Center Rice, S.A.E. Back Powell, K.A. Back Horton, S.A.E. Back Hicks, S.A.E. Back Campus League Ceccotti, B.K. End Bolt, Geer III End Blackwell, Mont. Guard Vaughan, Town Guard Lusardi, Geer III Center Monroe, Mont. Bad Dockery, Geer III Back Cheney, Town Back Mauney, Geer III Back Grant, Ministerial ACTION, CAMERA . . . Dockery eases by Haynesworth—greased lightning . . . Horton climbs up, the K. A.'s cuss . . . Move. Babb, you’re holding up the game . . . Hey, Dockery, turn around, quick—or is the ball going the other way? . . . Hicks plans to kick—did he? . . . You name it; they did it! . . . uGeer possessed a speedy and alert backfield in Grady Mauney, Bill Bolt, Densell Dockery and Bob Jewell, a quartet of lads who fought to the final whistle. The for ward wall was also the best on the campus with Bill Ninon and Johnny Mull handling the end duties while Harry Lusardi and E. C. Crouch were standouts at the guard slots. Dwight Smith was recognized by some as the best pivotal man on the campus and the big. likable lad certainly displayed plenty of football talent during the course of the season. Little Jimmy Powell and wiry Earle Furman were Kappa Alpha’s main threats and both received due recognition in being named on the all-star team. Besides Powell, the backfield was composed of Bill Wagner, Warren White, and Jim Hardy. Bill King teamed up with Furman for the flank positions and Bill League along with Harry Haynes-worth were first string guards. Hart Long rated the starting call for center, and he did a great job in all the games. The fight for the pennant in the fraternity league was much closer than in the campus loop as a play-off game was necessary to decide the championship between the S. A. E. and the K. A., the latter finally triumphing. 67IF WINTER COMES .Upon returning from Thanksgiving holidays, Furman students witnessed a changing scene—the pace had slackened . . . Term oapers and parallel reports began to take the plate of football games and mountain parties. Many students faced a dilemma: should they start the grind then or wait until after the Christmas interlude? Naturally, they decided upon the latter, and it turned out to be "flu" bad. But before the curtain fell, winter had enjoyed its share of "good times" . . . Hanging of the greens—Deannie divorced mistletoe . . . Midwinters—with Count Basie . . . Religious Focus Week—Lovell entertained the visiting speakers . . . Student Body Party— EHett ate, the magician "smelled" . . . Basketball—Furman lost . . . Flu—Kleenex, red and green pills. Nurse Janie sprayed . . . and then Exams—nothing to worry about, they were all “crips” . . . 50. COLD AND CRUEL WINTER . . . .... WITHOUT THE SNOW! 71SOPHOMORE MEN OFFICERS BILL BUSSEY.....................................President HARRY AGNEW................................Vice-President WALLACE ROGERS..................................Secretary HERBERT ARCHER..................................Treasurer SOPHOMORE WOMEN OFFICERS RUTH MITCHELL...................................President MARy WITHINGTON............................Vice-President ANNE MCDONALD...................................Secretary JANE ALLEE......................................Treasurer v. 72MITCHELL BUSSEV AGNEW WITHINGTON ARCHER McDONNALD ROGERS ALLEE 73SOPHOMORES ABERCROMBIE. MARy ELLEN AGNEW, EOGAR HARRISON AIKEN. JULIUS BATES AITON. SARAH ALLEE. JANE ALLEN. BETTY ALLEN. JOHN AMMONS. MIRIAN AMMONS. VIVIAN ANDERSON. MARY LOUISE ANDREWS. ELIZABETH ARCHER. HERBERT SITTON. JR. ASHLEY. JAMES LARRY AVENT. LILLIE MASON BALOWIN. EUNICE BARNES. SARA BARNETT. JAMES LONG BASKIN. MAY 8EACHAM. VIRGINIA BEARD. EDWARO MITCHELL BELK. MARGUERITE BELL. GORDON CLOYD. JR. BLACKWELL. JAMES WILMOT BOGGS. ELOISE BOMAR. MAX ANTON BRELAND. CORRINE BROCKMAN. DAVID DEAN BRODIE. ZELDA BRUCE. LARKIN STRICKLAND 8RYSON. DORIS BRYSON. EDITH BURGESS. MARGARET BURNHAM. DOROTHY BUSSEY. WILLIAM ROYALL BYERS. BAILEY LEON 7 SOPHOMORES ByERS. JACQUELINE CAllAHAM. WALTER EUGENE CAMPBELL. AGNES CARPENTER. MARVDEL CARR. ELLA LOUISE CARR. SARA CASEY. LECIL GRANVILLE. JR. CHANDLER. EVELyN CHASTAIN. JENELLE CHEROS. EMANUEL GEORGE CHRISTENSON. CORNELIA CHRISTMAS. CLINTON THOMAS COLE. JACK WALLACE COLEMAN. JOHN DOZIER. JR. COOLEy. MARy FRANCES CORDER OWENS WILLIAM COURTENAy. MARGARET HAyNE COX. ROBERT LEE CULP. JAMES HAMILTON CURRy. WALTER EUGENE DAVIS. BETTE DAVIS. DORIS DILLARD. LAWRENCE CLIFTON DOBSON, EDWARD HOPE. JR. DOCKERy. DENSEL LaFOy OONNAN. SyBlL DUFFy. ELAINE DUPRE. ANDREW ALLSTON. JR. EDMUNDS. PAULINE EDWARDS. DELORIS EDWARDS. GEORGE PRESTON EDWARDS. THALIA EINSTEIN. HANS ERASMUS FANT. ANDREW PRESTON. JR. FARLEy. MyRON FOSTER 75SOPHOMORES FLOyO. MARIAN FOLK. FRANCES FOREMAN. DIMNY FORTUNE. ANN GARRETT. SUZANNE GARRISON. GRACE GILSTRAP. IMOGENE GOODDy, MARy EvayN GRAy. VIRGINIA GRAySON. RUSSELL EDWARD GREENE. CARROLL GREENE. JOHN ANGUS GREGORy. FRANCES GRIFFIN. MARy ELLEN GROCE. AARON CODy GULLICK. HERBERT DURANT GUyTON. MARGARET HAMER. RALPH CURTIS HAMER. RHEA FAyNE HAMES. FRANCES HANKS. EDNA HANSEN. JARVIS 8RODERICK HARPER MARy ROGERS HARRIS. MILDRED HAULBROOK. JOHN MARTIN HEACOCK. WALTER JUDSON HENDRICKS. JEAN HEWITT. RUFUS COGBURN HICKS. MyERS HAMPTON HIGGINS. TROWBRIDGE LALLy HINSON WALDO HODGE. MARCELLA HODGSON. RALPH GARVIE JR. HOLLIDAy. JOHN HENRy HOLLIS. LAWRENCE PETER. JR. 76SOPHOMORES HOOD. RUTH HORNE. DORIS HUDSON. HELEN HUGHEY. EVELYN HUNT. MARIAN HUTCHINS. CAROLYN INMAN. GEORGE SCHIFFLEY IRICK. MARILYNN JONES. VIRGINIA KELSEY. MARGARET KESHISHIAN. SUSAN KEYS. RUFUS BREAZEALE. JR. KIMBALL. RICHARD BROOKS KING. BYRON PERSHING KINSEY. EFFIE DELLE KIRKLAND. NATHANIEL CARRIE KOURY. LOUISE KOURY. SARA LoGRANDE. FRANK LAIL. ED LANCASTER. FRANCES LANGE. VIRGINIA LAUGHRIDGE. JACK WALKER LAVENDER. WILLIAM BRIDGES LAWLER. JOSEPH JAMES LEGRAND. MARY LIPSCOMB. WILLIAM WARREN. JR. LONG. EDYTH LONG. ELISE LONG. MILDRED LOVELL. SAMUEL GEORGE. JR. LUSARDI. HARRY WILLIAM McALPINE. HELEN MtCALL. ROY CARL. JR. McCORKLE. SARA 77SOPHOMORES McCOWN. NORA DEAN McCRADy. CLAUDIA McDaniel, merrill McDONNALD. ANNIE MARGARET McGILL. GEORGE McMlLLAN. WILLIAM MELMOTH McMILLON. CHARLES PERSHING McQueen, james Rogers McTEER. VIRGINIA MANLY. CHARLES JAMES FULLER. JR. MAULDIN. 0E8ORAH MEANS. KATHERINE MERRIMAN. DONALD WAYNE MIMS. FRANCES MIMS. FRANK MITCHELL RUTH MOBLEY. ROBERT LEWIS MODE KATHLEEN MOFFETT. LOUISE MOON, BOBBIE MOORE. MARY ETTA MORRIS. MERRITT ETHELL MOSS. DORIS MULLINIX. DORIS MURRAY. PEGGY MUSSER. FRANCES NICHOLSON, MARY MARGARET NICOLL. FRANCES NOBLETT. MYRTLE NUNN. MILLS FERGUSON PAYNE. JAMES ERVIN PENNINGTON. DORA PETERS. JAMES EDWARD PHILLIPS. JAMES OSCAR PHILLIPS, ROBERT EARLE 78SOPHOMORES FinS. WILLIAM BALDWIN PLOWDEN. SUSIE POSTON. CULLY WILSON POU. JEFFERSON MARION POUNDS. RUSSELL STEVENSON PROCTOR. DEWEY REID. MARY CATHERINE RICE. JOEL TOWERS RIVERS. FRANK RANDOLPH ROBINSON. DABNEY PRICE ROBINSON. DONALD ROESCH. KARL LAWRENCE. JR. ROGERS. CELESTE ROGERS. WALLACE WILLIAM ROPER. ALICE ROPER. NANCy ROWE. EMMA FRANCES ROWELL THOMAS KNOWLES RUSSELL. THOMAS RANDOLPH RyAN, SALLy SALISBURY. DeROSS JR. SAYLORS. MARGIE SEAMAN. PAUL EDWARD SIMS. MARTHA SINCLAIR. CARL WILLIAM SINGLETARY. PAUL SPIVEY SIZEMORE. PAUL MATHEW SMITH. AZILEA SMITH. DWIGHT HASKEL SMITH. EMMA LEE SMITH. ESTELLE SMITH. GWENDOLYN SMOAK. HARRIET SNIPES. ARTHUR LAND SOUTHERN. ALICE 79SOPHOMORES STEELE. HENRY MAXWELL STOGNER. HELEN STOKES. REBEKAH STONE, CURRAN EARLE STONE, LABAN ODUS. JR. STRAWN WILLIAM BEECHER TATE VERNER FREEMAN TAYLOR. GENEVIEVE TIMMS. DOROTHY TOLAN. WAYNE REVERE TRABAKINO. RALPH TRUESDALE. CAROLYN TURNER ELEANOR UPTON JULIAN FOY VANDIVER. JANE VAN YAHRES. CECILE VAUGHAN, WALTER FRANKLIN. JR VICKERS JOHN HENRY WAGNER. WILLIAM FRANK WALDREP. RUTH WALTERS. JAMES DAVID WALTERS. SHAYLOR ORDWAY WARREN, GEORGIA WATSON. JEP.ROLD ARTHUR WEEKLEY. HENRY GORDON. JR. WEEKS. HARRY WILLS. JR. WELCH. NANCY WHITE. CATHERINE WHITE. MARYLEN WHITEN. MARY FRANCES WILKINS. JANE WILLIAMS. GEORGE FURMAN WILLIAMS. VONNIE WITHINGTON. MARY WYCHE. MARCIA 80And the Lord of misrule reigned! . . . What! no men for three whole weeks? . . . Lucky rat, or is she, Nina? . . . Ah! one of the constructive programs of the Student Council? . . . It's all in a day’s work, boys . . . My, Zulic, you sat down, didn't you? . . . Dunk it. Dot . . . Believe it or not, this isn't the S. A. E. house . . . 81NAT WELCH...........................Associate Editor LIGE HICKS..........................Associate Editor MAC WALTERS.........................Assistant Editor JACK BLOOM..........................Assistant Editor MARGARET BURDETTE......................Senior Editor BEECHER STRAWN.........................Senior Editor ED SEAMAN..............................Sports Editor D. C. GARRETT................Assistant Sports Editor WARREN WHITE............................Photo Editor LUCIUS CLINE.................Assistant Photo Editor ELAINE DUFFY.........................Snapshot Editor BETTY GULESIAN............................Art Editor DON LOUTHAN.....................Editorial Assistant WILLIAM BAGWELL.................Editorial Assistant KIRK ALLEN....................Editorial Assistant BARBARA SAWHILL .... Advertising Assistant EULALIA HESTER..............Advertising Assistant HARRIET DALTON..............Advertising Assistant MEG GUYTON...............................Typist NEILIE HICKS.............................Typist FRANCES LANCASTER........................Typist MARGARET WIDENHOUSE......................Typist ZULIE HIGGINS............................Typist MARY ROGERS HARPER.......................Typist MARION FLOYD.............................Typist RHEA FAYNE HAMER.........................Typist SUE KESHISHIAN...........................Typist THE BONHOMIE OF 1941 ... 82The "Bonhomie” of 1941 has enjoyed the wholehearted cooperation of faculty, students, and publishers. It has been a lot of fun— taking pictures, selecting beauties, writing up seniors, selling advertisements. Last year’s staff graciously lent its support; and with the aid of those trusty souls on the left, we have managed to edit a "Bonhomie". We shall welcome your criticisms. VIRGINIA McKIEVER Co-Editor MARY FRANCES JOHNSON Co-Business Manager E. C. CROUCH Editor-in-Chief JOHN MULL Business Manager BELOW you SEE A SIGHT THAT NEVER HAPPENED. FOR NO TEN PEOPLE EVER WORKED ON THE “BONHOMIE" AT ANY ONE TIME 83GORDON WEEKLEy Monogmg Ed to ED SEAMAN Sport Editor MARy ROGERS HARPER Co-Sport Editor MAX STEELE Feature Editor CHARLES MacLAWHORN Head Copyreader MILDRED HIGGINS Copy reader JIMMy SIMKINS Editorial Assistant BETTy GULESIAN Editorial Assistant •f BETTy VAUGHAN Ed tonal Assistant FRANK MIMS Columnist BLOSSOM McGARRITy Columnist GEORGE TINDALL Colummst MARILyN IRICK Editorial Assistant WALLACE ROGERS Copyreader TRAVIS 8ALL Circulation Manogcr LEWIS McCORMlCK Circulation Manager DOUGLAS WOOTEN Editor-In-Chief MARYDEL CARPENTER Co-Editor RUFUS KEYS Business Manager 84 ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH Co-Business ManagerTHE HORNET OF NINETEEN HUNDRED FORTY-ONE The Furman "Hornet" was this year host to the South Carolina Collegiate Press Association, which is an organi zation of all South Carolina college magazines and newspapers. Dr. J. Rion McKissick, president of the University of South Carolina, was the guest speaker at the banquet, held at the Poinsett Hotel—highlight of the program. The program for the weekend included several talks by former "Hornet" staff members, and also by professional news- papermen. Among some of the former "Hornet" workers who sooke were Howard Carraway, editor of the 1939-1940 "Hornet”, and Cameron Gregory, managing editor during the years 1938-1939. Also included on the pro gram was a tour of the News-Piedmont building and plant. The convention at Furman this year was adjudged one of the most successful that the S. C. C. P. A. has ever held. BELIEVE IT OR NOT THE HORNET STAFF AT WORK! 85CLOISTER In 1920, the Cloister, a literary club, was organized on the Furman campus to encourage the practice and progress of creative writing. Prospective members are recommended by the English faculty each spring. Original compositions are submitted by those recommended and the new members are chosen on the basis of these compositions. PRELUDE Prelude, literary organization of the Woman's College, was founded in 1924, and is limited to twelve students considered outstanding in creative writing. Members are elected by the club each spring to fill vacancies caused by graduation. THE ECHO "The Echo’ is the literary magazine, which appears three times each year, an edition for each season. Published jointly by the Prelude and Cloister, "The Echo" serves as an expression of students' interest in any phase of creative writing. DON LOUTHAN . . GERDA PREVOST . . BLOSSOM McGARRITY JOEL LAWHON . . , GEORGE TINDALL . . ....................................Editor ...............................Co-Editor . , . Associate Editor . . Editorial Assistant . . Editorial Assistant A. S. BERGHAUSER . HENRY MILLER . . . . JOHN FOWLER . . . . PEGGy MURRAy . . . HERBERT GULLICK , . . META E. GILPATRICK . . . . . Faculty Advisor ................Art Editor . . . Business Manager . . Co-Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . . . . Faculty Advisor 8aCLOISTER EARLE RICE President GEORGE TINDALL Vice-President WALTER HEACOCK Secretary HERBERT GULLICK Treasurer JOEL IAWHON OAVID LINGLE DON LOUTHAN william McDaniel HENRY MILLER MITCHELL REAMES ROSS SALISBURY MAX STEELE GORDON WEEKLEY PRELUDE RUTH McCAIN President PEGGY MURRAY Vice-President BLOSSOM McGARRITY Secretary-Treasurer DOROTHY BRUNSON MARY FRANCES JOHNSON HELEN LIGON HELEN McALPINE MARY MARGARET NICHOLSON MARY KATHRYN PATRICK GERDA PREVOST FRANCES STEELE MRS. GILPATRICK 87MANGY DUGWOWH Senior Class VARY ELLA HAMMOND junior Class MRS. P. H. BUSSEY Sophomore Class SALLY BARNWELL Irishman Class GLENN PROCTOR, BandDOROTHY NA8ERS Pi Kavi Phi MARY LOUISE ANDERSON Pima Plpka, Ipsilon MARGARET KILPATRICK Beta kappa . SARAH CUNNINGHAM Pan Hellenic Council v . 7lor MARTHA KEYS Business Mqr-7 oncei r NANCY WILLIAM S — A ytr - gUSl eSSQUATERNION CLUB JAMES FRANCIS MARTIN...............................Vice-President GATES BARKER............................................Secretory LIGE HICKS..............................................Treasurer JOHN BARRY E. C. CROUCH BELTON HAMMOND WRIGHT HORTON GEORGE MORGAN JAMES ROWELL McKEIVER WALTERS WARREN WHITE An organization composed of compus leaders, the Quaternion Club was founded by R. M. Mauldin, C. F. Haynesworth, J, C. Keys and Re Rice in 1903. Each year from four to eight Seniors and those Juniors who hove shown outstanding qualities of leadership arc chosen for membership, which is self-perpetuating. Many of the alumni are outstanding figures in the business and professional world, but still tafce an active interest in the activities of the undergraduate club. The Quaternion Club House, located on University Ridge, is the oldest building on the campus, and during the time that .'Richard Furman Hall was being erected, this Club House served os the only classrooms. 9?SENIOR ORDER Senior Order is the organization on the Woman’s College campus which recognizes outstanding leadership, and has been in existence since 1937. Membership is limited to 12% of the junior class, and selection is made by Senior Order members themselves, a faculty member of the Woman’s College, and the Dean of Women. Qualities on which Senior Order bases its choice of members are wise and tolerant leadership, sincere school spirit, and willingness to cooperate both as leaders and followers. The purpose of Senior Order is to render service of all types to the college and to the community, not in the name of the organization, but in the names of those individuals who comprise it. It works quietly in the background, demanding no credit for any contributions it may make to the welfare of the student body, yet standing ever ready as cooperative citizens. NELL ROSE VERNON JULIA TAyLOR FRONTlS KEVS TINIE HILL MARGARET WRIGHT MARGARET BURDETTE DORIS WRIGHT VIRGINIA McKIEVER 9)The membership of Hand and Torch is composed of those few men who have attained exceptionally high scholastic averages, and who are otherwise outstanding on the campus. Not more than one-tenth of the graduating class may be chosen, and those who are present the best minds of the class. Members are taken in in the fall and spring, and are chosen by a faculty committee. HAND AND TORCH Charter Member IW7 R. $. funderbutk, t. C. Hartley, J. C. Mat J. W. McGlotM.K, J»., t, m. Ramtev, J. C. Rob rt. Jr., G. W Seha.ble, J. A. Walter, M. t. Ware. Elected ItM: E E. Allen, R u. Dad . it.. S. D. bell, M. F Ham thomc. U R LxSc, J 0. M HKli w. £ Moore. W. H. N.ion, Jr. M M. Roll, J. S. Schne.ue.t. Elected IW: C. W Su-t . T. I. C'Otby. J- S. Ellenburg. I M. Eel law. ). H. McGlotMn, G. 0. Rowell, C. I- Rator. M. S. Rev. H. M Summed. , F. E. Watn.ngton. Elected t W. J. W Go. 15, |. U. Go dv- t , i. A. Key . E A Mooney, E- B. Thompton, J. w. Berber, C. C. Sender , f. J. Rwtney R. A. Crawford. Jr. Elected ItJI: R. X Taylor, J,., w. T. Se-c»l, J. E. Auit.n, Jr.. I. I GoJdi .th, Jr., R. I. McOevid, Jr.. J. H. Mcieen, J. A. Otr, Jr. J. R. T.mr ermeri. Jr., W. H. JeHert, £■ C Jackwn Elected ItJt: M. I. Bomar, R. L. Mooney. L l R' e, Jr., 0. 0 RltcMe. H. K. to-M, Jr.. T. C. Furman', C. F. Heynciwortn, Jr., J. I McRittrid, M. 0. Eerie, Jr., J. R. Seale Elected l»i : W. C- Bebb, M. J. BogJ». Ggetry, Jr., F. T. Cunningham, M. T. Jettc , J C. McGee, G. W. W.lto". fleeted l»M 0. K. McCell, C. M. To-" t, G. Famularo, W J, Foil Elected ttJS: Re.d Clenton, J. 0. Hughey, George Chr.ttenberry, Me no 7oung, Frank Doremut, B»j".il, Oevid Bovd. Elected ItJB: J. Herold Wr.gM, Jr., W. L.ndtey Smith, Jr., I. Me'-»•• Chewn.ng, Jr., William L. Cannon, Me..on C. Allen. William S. Me-I.ni, George B Rete. Elected IW: W. 0 Hull II. J. M Ee-le. Canon Stw'gcon. N I. Sm.th, Jr., Charlct Whitworth, Charlct M. Melon, Robert Gumcll, Uoyo Hughe . Elected ItM: Jam Eldr.dge Catiey. Jr., Marion Ernett Sturgeon, Albert Ernett Radford. Charlct lei and Rodger , G' gg Thornton Fountain, John William John ton, Robert Hyman Ayer , HantcM Everett S.mpton, Mal'ory Reynold Smith, Elected I tit: I'by B'uce Cauthen, John G-gl-o Con.gl.o, Edge Wathington Oav.l. J»., Frank Shumate Fawcett. Manuel Fowler, let-l.e Eugene Mathe on, Hugh Gerthon Morgan, Brantley George Padgett, R.tch.e Rle St-mpton, W.lliam Harold Walker. Elected 1M0: l g« M.ckt, E. C. C'Outh, Don lovthan. Henry M.ller, Marion Wright. Roy McClain, Jack Bloom, Raul Sullington, Doncy Horton, Morgan Millord. ZETOSOPHIA Zetosophia is th« honorary scholastic fraternity of the Woman's College of Furman University organized May 24, 1922, at the instigation of the college faculty, who wish "to recognize publicly students, who during their course, showed marked scholarship and ability to do independent thinking." OFFICERS MARTHA PEACE THOMSON.....................................President GRACE PEARSON PLOWDEN...............................Vice-President ELIZABETH MOORE................................Secretary-Treasurer NANCY DAY..........................................Member-at-large CUm ol Itll: El. abeth Robettvon Al‘o»d Clatl ol IIM: Ann O" Broek Re.d, Matt Ja me . CUm ol ISIS: Vend Cu-eton. CUm ol ItIB: O'-vc B. bee, Mane Padfctt Hamilton. CUti ol 1t17: E»l« Batton. Wil« Bryant Proffitt, Ethel Simpton. CUm ol ItIB: Helen Mor$an l-nd y. CUm ol ISIS: Kathenn EatUy. Mary MoEday, Ch'ittabel Mayfield William . CUm ©I I WO: «•■« Jone Peace Th©m»©n. CUm ol Itfl: El © Kcete Barton, Helen Harri . CUm ol tttl: Kathleen Children Hiller , G ac lonf, Thrace M dm Biker. CUm ol Itll: Chn»»i e Cooper Ellenbuif, Itabel E »ley Atbury, A'leen Cojj.m, Gertrude Verm.Uion. CUm ol 1W4: Ettclle Coop T.lfhm n, Eufen. St.II (dcceaied). CUm ol IWS: EuU B.mt K-.f, Nancy 0 r, Kwlh Jonct Freeland, luole N.y, Edith Outi Humph net. Garland Comer. Clot ol IW : CU Ch.ld'CM, Call T. Settler. CUm ol 1til: Miv Ca-pbell Jenn ©n, Eitabetn Compton, Ma-y Hamilton Jordon. Edn lanftton Carlton, Ruth Provenee. CUm ol 1WB: Nanc Hujher Whtte, Suvc tee Patton, Thelma Ath-mo « Gentry, France Dodton, Dorothy Mae Sm.th. CUm ol Itlt. loe.le Edward . El.-abeth M.ttell Wo-1 -jton, tau'a New, Mary laacatter Reeve . Mabel Dorn Reeder, l cy Cu'lym Oaw-lord, Mabel Maton. CUm ol Itl®: Ea.te Campbell l."d»ey, Ma.fatet Strom Mamt. CUm oI Itll: Ma »on Bvttt, Cornelia B'amlett. M.r.am RijMroir Eppi. Elizabeth Moore. CUm ol I til: Grace LaneaMer. Do'.t Campbell Wood . Matt lee Co . Mont.e Chapman CrotUnd, LwoU New Ritter. Clan ol IMJ: Marja'et Allen Duntton, M J-ed S .th CUm ©I ltW Sad.e Riddle B-idjc . Ella Mae Coy, Jewel Alice Lee Miller, Ma'ferct MeCra»«y Sem.as, lenoi Patton, Ruby Philip . CUm ol ItJS: Mildred PolUrd, CUodia Thor-at, Sa a Jane Frye, JeM-e Smith Barton, Ethel,a Towner Sne'l, Selene Rodger Suite II. Martha France Mo'jan. Mar.e McDa id Ba retr CUm ol IfM: Alien Coker. Nell Edward . Mar, Hope. Julia Irw.n Wnjht, Al.ce He Putter. louitc Vaujhen. CUm ol ltJ7: Martha Horton, Evelyn Well France Ca»h Cannon, France Edward . Helen Edward , Sad e Frank . Sara Inman, Ma.fatet Johnton, Eleanor Jordan Land, Nancy McCain. Eleanor Stanley, Anna Bell Town e d. CUm ol ItIB: V.rf.n Dodion, Helen Rr.ne, Do’othy Sm.th. Harel Waller, Franect Wettx. Demar. Gr.ne , Mary Etta Henry, Evelyn Maf. rett Harvcley, Mary tov M.m», Oo'othy Plowden Fvt'J, Alice Roi». CUm oI Itlt: V.if.n.a Brown, Grace Pea , Dorothy Snipe , Cat -cr.ne Brockman Sander . Fntt . JoMprh.ne Harris, Annie louitc May, Ruby P«ar»on, Vir$»nu Rope . CUm ol ItaO: Mary G ay. Va h». Key , Martha Bennett. Ruth Breed I . le-O'a Brow", Dorothy Button. Sarah Cunn.nfham, Nancy OuCwotth, Marfa-et May. Verona McCrary, Mabel Mortbath, Car©-Irne Pace. Httabeth Talbot Smith. Em.ly A. Sm.th. CUm ol 1 41: V.rf.n.a McKeve . Do olhy Mae Harr.ton. Honorary Member : M,» Charlotte Ealton, Mr . Emm,, Ga-ne Padiett, Mi V.rj.n.j TKoma . M . Car. Bottick lane (dcccated). 9SROBERT PACKER President ALPHA EPSILON DELTA WALTER MocLAWHORN JAMES E. FENDER . . MORGAN MILFORD . BEN THOMAS . . . JAMES SHELL . . . . GATES BARKER LeROy BROCKMAN SAM FLEMING HER8ERT GUllICK . . . . Vice-President .................Secretory ................ Treasurer .................Historian . . . "Scopel" Reporter WILLIAM MeDANlEL MELVIN MELTZER FRANK RIVERS DWIGHT SMITH The Notionol Honorory Pre-Medicol Fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Delta, aims to provide its members with a dear view of the medical profession. To achieve this aim, regular lectures ore given throughout the year by well-known surgeons, specialists, and general practitioners; visits are mode to local clinics and hospitals for the purpose of examination. and student members:give talks frequently on research topics of general interest. The club also seeks to mould the character of its members as well as to direct their energies and abilities into the proper training for their future work in medicine. 96CHI BETA PHI A ANN RUTLEDGE . . BEN THOMAS . . . MARIAN DUNCAN . JANE ALLEE MARGUERITE BELK VANCE BETTIS MELVIN BLOOM VIRGINIA BRAMLETT JACQUELINE CAMPBELL HAYNE COURTENAY WILLIAM OcLANG THALIA EDWARDS . . . . Vice-President ..................Secretory ................Treasurer IMOGENE GILSTRAP HER8ERT GULLIOC MICKEY McCRADY WILLIAM McDANIEL SARA PHILHOWER WILLIAM PinS VIRGINIA ROSE DWIGHT SMITH LAURA THOMAS In 1928 Nu Chapter of Chi Beta Phi, honorary scientific fraternity, was established at Furman. It was combined with Zeta Sigma Chapter on the Woman's Campus in 1939, as it was felt by the advisors on each Campus that the consolidation would be beneficial to both Chi Beta Phi and Zeta Sigma. Only those science students with a B average are eligible for membership. The froternity endeavors to further interest in all phases of science by having papers compiled and presented, by securing speakers to address the members, and by having general talks on many scientific subjects. Students with an interest in and an aptitude for sciences find the fraternity a valuable and instructive means of enlarging their knowledge of science. 97ROY WALTERS President BOTANY CLUB ROy BABB.....................................Vice-President Billy SEEL.........................................Secretory ROPER PENDERGRASS.................................Treasurer CHARLIE ANDERSON WALLACE BRUBECK WILLIAM BYERS SAM EZELL HAZEL GILSTRAP RALPH HAMER DR. WALDO HINSON JAMES MeOUEEN merrit MORRIS VIRGINIA ROSE ALBERTA THOMAS JACK VICKERS IVES S. A A new club on the campus, having been organized last fall, the Botany Club seeks to give to those students interested in botany a chance to increase their knowledge and appreciation of horticulture. For the achievement of this aim, members of the club keep in close touch with botanical investigation through available agencies. They also hear lectures by prominent botanists during the year, hold general discussions, take field trips, and hear papers, prepared and presented by student members. Mrs. S. A. Ives, the club’s sponsor, has been instrumental in the organization and development of this club. Regular meetings are held every other week, and a weekend field trip to a distant point is made in the spring. 98WHO'S WHO A national organization for the purpose of recognizing outstanding students on the campuses of American colleges. Who’s Who among Students in American Universities and College; has included Furman students since its establishment in 1934. Outstanding students of the college are appointed by the Deans of the University on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship and potentialities of future usefulness to business and society. The publishers of Who’s Who believe that leadership in extra-curricular activities is the best index of a student’s ability. This year there are fourteen students from Furman whose outstanding ability has made them eligible for membership. GATES BARKER JOHN BARRY MARGARET BURDETTE E. C. CROUCH LIGE HICKS FRONTIS KEYS VIRGINIA McKIEVER JAMES FRANCIS MARTIN GEORGE MORGAN EARLE RICE ANN RUTLEDGE JULIA TAyLOR NELL ROSE VERNON DORIS WRIGHT THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION MILLER JACKSON.........................................Vice-President LAW MOBLEY..................................................Secretary CHARLEY PEEPLES..............................................Treasurer ROy McClain President Vi % MAyNARD ALLEN ERNEST ARNOLD JOHN BARRy WILLIAM BOLT ALBERT BOITER VESTER 80yTER JAMES BULMAN J. C. BROWN LaFON CAMPBELL W. L. CHAPMAN CLINTON CHRISTMAS CALVIN CONOiy DANIEL CLOER DEAN CLYDE HAROLD COLE EVERETTE CROXTON SAM DAVIS BOBBY ESTES WORTH GRANT CLAUDE GRIFFIN LEROY HAYES DORSEY HORTON MARTIN HUNTER WILLIAM HARBIN WADE JUMPER R. F. LEWIS HAROLD LINDSEY GEORGE LOVELL JACK LAUGHRIDGE Calvin McClain carl McClain David McClain LEWIS McCORMICK LEE ROY PERRY HENRY POWELL PETE RICHARDSON ELMO SCOGGINS FURMAN TOUCHBERRY JOE TUTEN MAURICE THOMAS JOHNNY WATERS D. B. WEB8ER GORDON WEEKLEY JOHN A. WRENN Fellowship, inspiration, and service are the qualities of the ministerial students, who make up the well-known Ministerial Association. The members promote religious programs of many kinds on the campus and connect the college community with the local churches by Furman Day in the churches of the city. Through regular meetings and well-arranged programs, the Association offers opportunities for intelligent, effective service and seeks to create on the campus an atmosphere conducive to spiritual growth. With the help of other religious organizations, this year's members conducted Religious Focus Week, when outstanding speakers were brought to Furman to lecture and discuss student problems. p„ ntpejet r 100TO PROMOTE RELIGIOUS FELLOWSHIP AND GROWTH AMONG STUDENTS AND TO COORDINATE CHURCH SERVICES IN THE CITV WITH WORK CARRIED ON AT FURMAN 101MARGARET SPARKS President BAPTIST STUDENT WOMAN'S COLLEGE DOROTHY FEW.........Vice-President FRANCES HAIR.............Secretary EDITH WELLS..............Treasurer VERA LEE BLACKMON FRANCES HADDON TINIE HILL MARILVNN IRICK MARTHA JORDAN FRONTIS KEyS 8LOSSOM McGARRITy BEATRICE MEOLIN KATHLEEN MODE HELEN RUFFIN MARy FRANCES SAMS NELL ROSE VERNON SARA WALLACE WHARTON MARGARET WRIGHT The B. S. U. is one of the most highly organized clubs on the Woman’s College campus. As all students are members, the B. S. U. is able to influence many other campus organizations. A council to direct the Union’s activities is selected by the students. The B. S. U.'s program is to promote religious growth and spiritual development among the many stu dents with whom it has contact. This program is furthered by promoting Bible study, mission study and activity, prayer, meditation, training for church life, and by placement of students in positions of leadership in their churches. Through its program the B. S. U. is able to maintain a religious atmosphere on the campus. IC?UNION COUNCILS FURMAN UNIVERSITY ROY McCLAIN..........................................Vice-President MILLER JACKSON............................................Secretary CALVIN McCLAIN............................................Treasurer KIRK ALLEN La EON CAMPBELL HAROLD COLE JlMMy FENDER WORTH GRANT WALTER HEACOCK LIGE HICKS WAOE JUMPER HAROLD LINDSC-y GEORGE LOVELL LAW MOBLEy PETE RICHARDSON BILLy TIMMERMAN GOROON WEEKLEy NAT WELCH WARREN WHITE JOHN BARRy Pf« -dent The B. S. U. is an integral part of the teligious life of Furman. It is composed of all the Baptist students at the University. A council is elected by the Student Body to carry out the purpose of the organization. The council directs the B. S. U. members in their work of linking those Baptist students at Furman with the local churches. Representatives from various religious organizations and outstanding groups compose the council. During Religious Focus Week, inaugurated this year, and throughout the entire year, the B. S. U. approves and assists in spreading Christian principles, not only 0,1 Baptists, but of oil other denominations os well. The local B. S. U. is a part of the statewide Baptist Student Union. 10)YOUNG MEN’S UGE HICKS Pr«» dcnl KIRK ALLEN . . JACK BUICE . . HERBERT GULLICK Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer BELTON HAMMOND WALTER HEACOCK MyERS HICKS SAM MOSELEy jolly Pins BOB POERSCHKE JAMES POWELL MAC WALTERS NAT WELCH The campus chapter of the y. M. C. A. strives to promote the same ideals and principles as does the national Y. M. C. A. with which the Furman chapter is connected. The organization tries to 'emedy any lack of Christian spirit or action that they may observe on the campus. The president of the cabinet is elected each spring by the council members, and he possesses the authority to appoint his own council for the following year. He chooses those students whom he feels are best qualified through e«-perience and ability to help him carry out the purposes of the Y. M. C. A. There are no specific qualifications for membership in the organization, as membership is voluntary. YOUNG WOMEN’S FRONTIS KEyS Pr«t d«n» BILLIE BROWN............................................Vice-President MARGARET BURDETTE............................................Secretary NINA BAKER...................................................Treasurer GLORIA 8RODIE JEAN GRIFFIN MARy ROGERS HARPER CAROLyN HUTCHINS KAy KEITH MARy LEE MIES MARy KATHRYN PATRICK NANCy RHODES BARBARA SAWHILL EMMA LEE SMITH FLOyCE VANDIVER DOROTHy WILSON To spread the ideal of the brotherhood of man and to feel the religious and social needs of students on the campus are the purposes of the Y. W. C. A. chapter at the Woman's College. Programs and projects to carry out this aim are planned by the ”Y” cabinet. Some of the activities of the association which are held yearly are birthday dinners, held each month to celebrate students' birthdays which have occurred in that month; the Knights of the Round Table service held at Christmas; an Easter service; monthly program meetings which are in the form of student discussions on current prob lems, led by experts in the field, and social service work at the Phyllis Wheatley home. 104CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 105HAROLD COLE President STUDENT VOLUNTEERS LaFON CAMPBELL OLLIE ROPER . . Calvin McClain CORRINE 8RELAND DEAN CLYDE MARIAN FLOYD WAYNE FLOYD IMOGENE GILSTRAP GLADYS GODLEY RHEA FAYNE HAMER DORSEY HORTON MARTIN HUNTER WADE JUMPER MARY LANE JACK LAUGHRIDGE carl McClain LEWIS McCORMICK THOMAS McMAHAN BEATRICE MEDLIN DOROTHY O DELL HENRY POWELL Vice-President , . Secretary . Treasurer ALICE ROPER LEILA ROPER GEORGE SHEPPERSON MADELYN SMITH ALICE SOUTHERN MILLIE WALKER FLORINE WILLIAMS JOHN WRENN Home and foreign missions being their particular field of study, Student Volunteers are those students who take special interest in all fields of Christian service. Their main desire is to promote Christian fellowship by means of a wholesome social program. In keeping with this, they have done noteworthy deputation work in churches throughout North and South Carolina, had constructive forums on subjects of interest to, and problems of, the average student, and have enjoyed inspirational addresses by leaders experienced in this field. This club is unique in that it is the only religious organization on the campus in which boys and girls have their meetings together; also, students of all denominations are members. 10 ETA SIGMA PHI DOROTHY MAE HARRISON..................................Vice-President EMANUEL CHEROS.............................................Secretary MARTIN HUNTER..............................................Treasurer KIRK ALLEN WILLIAM BOLT JOHN BARR GLORIA BRODIE PAUL BULLINGTON WORTH GRANT KEMP HART B. E. HAWKINS MILLER JACKSON MARY FRANCES JOHNSON DAVID LINGLE LEWIS McCORMlCK Calvin McClain GORDON WEEKLEy DR. H. W. MILLER HAROLD LINDSEy President The Beta Beta Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi which was established at Furman lost year under the leadership of Dr. Harold Miller has as its purpose the forwarding of interest of undergraduate study in the classics. To further this purpose the local chapter holds a regular meeting once every month at which classical papers on Greek and Lotin are read to the club, and discussions ore held on some topic of special interest, and speakers of note are asked to address the club meetings whenever possible. The club publishes a bulletin twice yearly which in forms the student body of the activities of the club. 10? it An A n l HOME ECONOMICS CLUB GAyNELLE HARPER...............................Vice-President FLORA GOOD.........................................Secretary MILDRED ABERCROMBIE................................Treasurer BETTy ALLEN VIRGINIA BEACHAM FRANCES BISHOP LOIS BOLDING GLORIA BRODIE VERA LEE BLACKMON ANNE CAMPBELL RUTH CRAWFORD MABEL DOGGETT GRACE DONNALD PAULINE EDMONDS THALIA EDWARDS GEORGIANNA ELLIS FRANCES GAPEN JENELLE GARRETT DORIS HEIDGERD ALICE LEE HEINMILLER SUSAN HOPKINS HARRIET ILER MAR KIRK JOHNSON FRANCES JONES ALICE JULIAN MEG KELSE SARA KOUR VIRGINIA LANGE BETTy LATHEM HELEN MAFFET VIRGINIA MERRITT ANN MILLER ELEANOR MIMS KATHLEEN MODE BOBBIE MOON MARTHA MUSE ELEANOR NEELy FRANCES NICOL VIRGINIA OWEN 8ETTIE POWE ETHEL LEE PROCTOR OLLIE LEE ROFER HELEN RUFFIN MARTHA SAULS ELIZABETH SCHWIERS JANE SIMPSON MARTHA SIMS MARIAN SMITH LORAINF STONE GENEVIEVE TAVLOR DOROTHy WATSON FRANCES WHITEN MARV JULIA WIER DOROTHy WILSON PEGGy WRIGHT The Home Economics Club was ozonized to uphold the ideals of the school, to promote friendship, to aid in the upbuilding of a moral, scholastic and social code, to develop the sense for beauty in order to acquire a thorough knowledge and under standing of childlife and training and to aspire to the highest place of attainment in the field of hone economics. Cooperation, service, fellowship, achievement, knowledge, and joy are the si definite aims of the club. 108 MARy BOBO PresidentTO OFFER HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS A MEDIUM THROUGH WHICH THEY MAY OBTAIN A PREVIEW OF DOMESTIC LIFE i09 I ECONOMICS CLUB EARLE RICE.................Vice-President ANDREW WATSON.....Secretory ond Treosurer GENE BROWN EDWARD CHRISTENBERRy E. C. CROUCH BELTON HAMMOND CHARLES HARBIN BUCK HOLLAND WRIGHT HORTON SAM MEACHAM GEORGE MORGAN ISAAC pins JACK RAMSEUR WILLIAM SANDEL EDWARD SHIELDS MAC WALTERS JACK WELCH BEN WOODSIDE DOUGLAS WOOTEN MARION WRIGHT Twenty juniors ond seniors who hove chosen economics os their major ond who hove mointoined o "B" overoge ore odmitted into the Economics Club. The club offers to its members the opportunity of goining o more grophic ond cleorer insight into the intricacies of economics ond the business world through membership in the club. At vorious times throughout the yeor, noted business men ore invited to oddress the club ond import to its members the wisdom which they hove occumuloted through yeors of procticol experience in the business world. Such lectures ore beneficiol in that they show the results of theory applied, while the club itself is valuable in that it supplements classroom activities. DcWlTT CHENEV President noMATHEMATICS CLUB LAURA THOMAS VANCE BETTIS . HELEN PRIOMORE Vice-President . Secretory . Treasurer MIRIAN AMMONS VIVIAN AMMONS MELVIN 8LOOM CORRINE BRELAND FRANCES COX JOHN EARLE WAVNE FLOyD ANGUS GREEN BELTON HAMMOND UGE HICKS CHARLES MANLY CALVIN McCLAIN FRANK SPEARMAN R. C. BLACKWELL L. H. BOWEN J. A. ORR J. A. OSTEEN WILLIAM DcLANX President To provide those students showing a marled interest in mathematics with a greater Inowledge of their subject and to help them grasp the significance of mathematical thought is the aim of this club. To this end the members hear lectures by prominent mathematicians, students present papers which deal with topics of special interest and those professors who are foculty advisers of the dub frequently give tolls. All of this helps student members to teep in closer touch with current mathematical investigation. Students are invited to join the club after having filled certain specified requirements, and meetings are held every other weel, with social and business meetings alternating. IllLE SALON FRANCAIS MARGARET ASHMORE.................................Vice-President PRISCILLA ADAIR........................Secretary and Treasurer VIRGINIA McKIEVER President SARAH AITON MAy BASKIN ELAINE DUFF DOROTHy MAE HARRISON BETTy HAyNSWORTH MARCELLA HODGE FRONTIS KEyS FRANCES LANCASTER BLOSSOM McGARRIJy MARy KATHRyN PATRICK MURIEL TODD ELEANOR TURNER MONIQUE WHELPTON DORIS WRIGHT MISS AILEEN COGGINS MISS GWENDOLyN REED Le Salon Francais recognises outstanding achievement, interest, and sincerity of students in the department of French, and strives to further facility in speaking this language. Programs are built around the French language, people, and customs. An annual event is the real French dinner in October which is held to honor and initiate new members. These are elected after competition in French plays as try outs; senior majors in this subject are taken in automatically. The social os well as the intellectual phase of the club is important. Each spring for the past three years the members of the French Club have hod o tea in honor of the alumnae who can return for the occasion. The club also sponsors a French movie during the year. 112DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN DON LOUTHAN..................................Vice-President MITCHELL REAMES...................................Treasurer PROFESSOR A. S. BERGHAUSER .... Faculty Adviser WILLIAM ANDERSON DEAN BROCKMAN L«ROy BROCKMAN HANS EINSTEIN HENRy VON HASSELN RICHARD KIMBALL DAVID LINGLE BOB POERSCHKE DABNEV R08INS0N JAMES HENRy SHELL HAROLO STALVEy BEN THOMAS MORGAN MILFORD Pictidcnt Since its founding several years ago, Der Deutsche Verein has proved a great source of pleasure and profit to the more advanced German students who are its members. At the monthly meetings of the club talks on the history, literature and art of Germany are made and those musicians in the club furnish examples of German instrumental music. These talks and discussions, and the fact that much of the business of the dub is transacted in German are a great help to the members in their academic work. The Verein also aims to know something of modern Germany as well as the Germany of the past, and to this end German exchange students have contributed notably during the past few years. 13SOCIOLOGY CLUB LOUISE HAMMETT..........................................Vice-President B. F. HAWKINS................................................Secretary HAROLO COLE..................................................Treasurer HOYT ACKER KATHRYN BAGNAL MARTHA BARRY HAZEL BOGGS WILLIAM BOLT MARTHA BRAMLETT JUNE BUS6EE L«FON CAMPBELL CAROLYN CARR EUGENIA CARY BETTY CLEVELAND JOSEPHINE COOK FLORENCE COURSEY SARAH CUTTINO HARRIET DALTON DOROTHY FEW JOHN FRAZIER MARTHA GEER CLAUDE GRIFFIN ISABEL GWYNETTE ALEASE HULL MIRIAM HARRIS HARRIET ILER KAY KEITH LOUISE LOCKWOOD RUTH McCAIN Calvin McClain KATHRYN McNAMARA ELIZABETH MARSHALL DEBORAH MAULDIN BEATRICE MEDLIN CLARA ANN MILLER ROPER PENDERGRASS LOUISE POOLE RACHEL POW MARGARET PRITCHARD MICHAEL RAY NANCY RHODES WILLARD RUGGLES MARY JOYCE RUSHTON EVELYN SANDEL SARAH SMITH MILLY SMITH MARGARET SPARKS FRANCES STEELE VIRGINIA TOWNSEND RUTH TEMPLEMAN BRICE WAGES D. 8. WE8BER EDITH WELLS FLORINE WILLIAMS DR. GORDON 8LACKWELL MISS LAURA S. EBAUGH LAW MOBLEY President The Sociology Club has existed for those students showing a definite interest in the field of sociology. Membership is attained by having a "B'' average on at least twelve semester hours of sociology. Through the club the members are aided in gaining a better understanding of the many phases and problems in the field. In planning programs for the Sociology Club each year, attempts are made to sup plement classroom activities and bring to members speakers who are expert in the various phases of community activities. The club is a member of the South Carolina Federation of Social Service dubs and through such affiliation, students have the opportunity of meeting and making the acquaintance of sociology students over the State, thus making contacts which may prove valuable later. The club has been a valuable means of giving those students interested in sociology a chance to exercise their abilities. 114TO GAIN A BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF THE MANY PHASES AND PROBLEMS OF THE FIELD OF SOCIOLOGY 115Y. W. A. COUNCIL VERA LEE BLACKMON President MARTHA BRAMLETT.............................Vice-President MARY BOBO........................................Secretory DORA PENNINGTON..................................Treasurer KATHRVN 8AGNAL MARGUERITE BELK ELEANOR 80LT ZELDA BRODIE ELIZABETH 8RVSON FLORENCE COURSEY DORIS DAVIS THALIA EDWARDS IMOGENE GILSTRAP MEG GUyTON FRANCES HADDON DORIS HEIDGERD FRANCES LANCASTER MARGARET MARTIN KATHLEEN MODE HELEN PRIDMORE NANCy RHODES ALICE ROPER MARTHA SIMS SARAH SMITH HELEN STOGNER RUTH TEMPLEMAN CAROLyN TRUESDALE y. W. A. is designed to foster interest in the missionory enterprise. The main purpose of V. W. A. on our campus is to create among students on understanding sympathy and reverence for all people of the world—their woys of life, their religious faiths, their cultural contributions, their needs and always their essential brotherhood —and so to come closer to the World Christian Community. y. W. A. meets for study and inspiration every other Thursdoy. Programs are presented in the form of pageants, discussions, and speakers. Each week of the year, y. W. A. girls corry on social ond recreational activities at Bruner Home. This work of love and unselfishness characterizes the ideals set up by y. W. A. 116INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB WOMAN’S COLLEGE ELIZA3ETH SCARBOROUGH.Vice-President Mllty SMITH............... Secretary BARBARA SAWHILL............Treasurer MARGARET BRIGGS BETH BRYSON JACKIE CAMPBELL MARION HUNT MARGIE HUSSON CAROLINE MARTIN MARGARET PALMER GERDA PREVOST AMY SADLER MARGARET SPARKS MARGARET WRIGHT JULIA MAY TAYLOR President The I. R. C. on the Woman's College campus is affiliated with the national collegiate organization of the same name. Its purpose is to study current international conditions, and the programs usually consist of discussions of pertinent topics such as Pan-Americanism, American interest in the Far East, and the foreign policy of the President. This year delegates attended the Southeastern National Convention in Tallahassee, Florida. As a local project the club sponsors a bulletin board where interesting displays of international events are posted every few days. 117THE BUSINESS SCIENCE CLUB ERNEST SECHREST...........................Vice-President JACK BUICE.....................................Secretary FRANCES SCARBOROUGH............................Treasurer DOROTHK BATES ZEIDA BRODIE CORNELIA CHRISTENSON E. C. CROUCH SARA CUTTINO LEONARD DeVAULT BARBARA EWEN MARTHA GEER ALICE GILLESPIE ISABEL GWrNETTE HELEN HUDSON MARy KIRK JOHNSON ROy McCall BOB MOBLEy MITCHELL REAMES BARBARA SAWHILL LENORE SAWyER ELIZABETH SCHWIERS CHOICE SCHROEDER ELIZABETH SPEED BETTy TEDARDS MURIEL TODD CAROLyN TRUESDALE CATHERINE WHITE MARyLEN WHITE NANCy BEATy MARJORIE WARREN For those students who plan to seek positions in the business world after their graduation from college, the Business Science Club tries to point out the relationship between school work and work in business organizations. At the monthly meetings problems are brought up for discussion and outstanding business men are invited to speak. These men have discussed business conditions and problems of the financial world from first-hand experience, and through their lectures have brought to light factors which anyone planning to enter any phase of business should know. All phases of marketing, insurance, civil service, taxes, secretarial work and merchandising form the subjects for these lectures. MARION WRIGHT President 118PHI MU ALPHA ROBERT PROCTOR JOHN FERSNER . LeROy BROCKMAN ARNOLD PUTMAN . . Vice-President . . . . Historian Secretary-Treasurer Supreme Councilman SHERODD ALBRITTON MERCER 8RI0GES CHARLES DcLOACH CHARLES ELLIS WILLIAM HUGHES WILLIAM MtCAIN JOHN REEVES HENRy VON HASSELN WENDELL KEENEY H. MERRILLS LEWIS DuPRE RHAME DAN WHITE Prttidtnt Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fraternity organized ot the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston in 1898. was started at Furman in 1937 and officially chartered here in December. 1938. Membership in the club is limited to those who take a deep and sincere interest in music and appreciate its value. To further their interest members use every available opportunity to attend recitals, concerts, and lectures which may improve their understanding of music. 119ALPHA PSI OMEGA WARREN WHITE............................................Vice-President HELEN LIGON..................................................Secretary ANNE CAMPBELL................................................Treasurer MARTHA JORDAN MARGUERITE McCASKILL HELEN MILLER JOHN MULL WILLIAM NIXON EARLE RICE WILLIAM TIMMERMAN ARTHUR COE GRAY DORIS WRIGHT Pr »id n» Petitioned for last year by the Theater Guild and chartered soon after. Eta chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, the leading national honorary dramatic fraternity, was formed here for the purpose of honoring those students who have shown exceptional ability in different fields of drama: both production and acting. This year an alumni chapter of the fraternity was organized, and within six weeks presented their first play of the season, "Granite” by Clemence Dane. The main aim of Alpha Psi Omega is to join with the Theater Guild in establishing two scholarships: the first one for the purpose of bringing to Furman worthy drama students; and the second one to aid those Furman graduates who wish to continue their studies in theatrical centers. The proceeds of "Granite" and of the Theater Guild's play "The Merchant of Yonkers" have been the first contributions to this fund. 120THEATRE GUILD HELEN LIGON...................................Vice-President LOUISE KOURy.......................................Secretary GEORGE MORGAN......................................Treasurer WAITER CAllAHAM DAVID UNGLE SAliy RYAN BETTE DAVIS WILLIAM LIPSCOMB AMY SADLER BARBARA EWEN ELiSE LONG GWEN SMITH MEG GUyTON PRESTON MALONE LUCY SWEARINGEN JUNE HEFFRON CLARENCE McCALL GENEVIEVE TAYLOR MICKEY HANSON ROY McCLAIN DORIS TINDAL MILDRED HIGGINS ROBERT POERSCHKE RALPH TRABAKINO MARGARET KELSEY CELESTE ROGERS GEORGE TURNER WILLIAM KING RANDY RUSSELL ANNIE LOUISE MAY WARREN WHITE President Theater Guild, composed of students interested in any phase of dramatics, aims to create an active interest in the theatre among the students of Furman. Five plays are presented each year, sponsored by the Guild, and featuring students who are particularly interested in dramatics. Students are taken into this club in the spring, on the merit of their previous dramatic work, and are honored with a banquet at their initiation. 171BLOCK "F" CLUB GATES BARKER...........................................Vice-President JAMES POWELL.................................Secretory and Treasurer RO 8AB8 RALPH HAMER JAMES BARNETT JOHN EDGAR HARLEy JAMES BRAZIEL CHARLES HENDERSON WALLACE 8RUBECK WALDO HINSON WILLIAM BRUBRECK BUCK HOLLAND WILLIAM ByERS WRIGHT HORTON WILLIAM CECCOTTI WILLIAM KING DcWITT CHENEy HART LONG WILLIAM CORNWELL PHILIP McCOWN LyNN CUL8ERTSON merrill McDaniel ORVELL DUNCAN james McQueen BARBARA EWEN DEWEy PROCTOR LAWRENCE FARRy THOMAS RHODES ROBERT FITZER EARLE RICE SAM FLEMING WILLIAM SEEL MARTHA GEER PAUL SIZEMORE HAZEL GILSTRAP W. D. THOMASSON WORTH GRANT GEORGE TURNER OLLIE GREEN BRICE WAGES ROY WALTERS JAMES MARTIN Having probably the highest requirements of all clubs for entrance, the Block "F" Club is made up only of those students who have played an important enough part in school athletics to enable them to wear a block F . Many are the phases of campus life in which students may gain entrance into this club: tennis, football, golf, basketball, track, baseball, cheerleading, and managing a major sport. Block "F" members hardly ever plan intra-club programs, for their activity comes with hard work and perseverance on the gridiron, diamond, court, or track. However, meetings are olten held for the purpose of initiating new members, planning socials, or determining other ways in which there might be a closer cooperation between athletes and the rest o the student body. 12?TO OFFER THOSE ATHLETES EARNING BLOCK LETTERS AN OPPORTUNITY TO COOPERATE WITH OTHER ORGANIZATIONS IN STUDENT BODY ACTIVITIES 123FIRST ROW: Machen, Ferine . 0. Brockman. Thomai Andei . Stone, Archer, Rhode . SECOND ROW: Kirkland. Milei. Hammond Dov I. Brockman, Krupida. Tindall Heacod, Callaham, MeCorm.d, THIRD ROW: McCain. Forreit, Allen. Saliibury, Timmerman. Peter Proctor. Robmion. Hunter. FOURTH ROW: Manly, Upton. Ninon, McCraw. BOYS’ GLEE CLUB LcROy BROCKMAN..............................................President DuPRE RHAME..................................................Director MAyNARD ALLEN JOHN ANDERS HERBERT ARCHER DEAN BROCKMAN WALTER CALLAHAM SAM DAVIS JOHN FERSNER CAMERON FORREST BELTON HAMMOND WALTER HEACOCK MARTIN HUNTER NAT KIRKLAND FRANK KRUPICKA THEODORE MACHEN CHARLES MANLy 'tflLLIAM McCAIN LEWIS McCORMICK HUETTE MeCRAW EVERETT MILES WILLIAM NIXON JOHN EDWARO PETERS ROBERT PROCTOR THOMAS RHODES DABNEy R08INS0N ROSS SAUSBURy CURRAN EARLE STONE EVERETT THOMAS WILLIAM TIMMERMAN GEORGE TINDALL JULIAN UPTON HERBERT ARCHER. Accomponut 124GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB TINIE HILL.........................................Business Manager BARBARA EWEN............................Assistant Business Manager ARNOLD PUTMAN................................................Director REGINA BISCHOFF ELEANOR BOLT ELIZABETH BRySON LYRLENE CAIN DOROTHy CHILES GRACE CHILES ANN COCHRAN FLORENCE COURSEY MARy FRANCES DAVIS MARIAN FLOyD GLADyS GODLEy FLORA GOOD FRANCES HADDON MILDRED HARRIS MIRIAM HARRIS DOROTHy MAE HARRISON JUNE HEFFRON LUCHIA HESTER MILDRED HIGGINS RUTH HOOD ALEASE HULL JULIA KEITH LOUISE KOURy BETTy LATHEM HELEN LIGON EDITH LONG KATHRyN McFarland VIRGINIA MACK LINA BELLE MAGRUDER DOROTHy MARCUM CAROLINE MARTIN ELEANOR MARTIN MARy LEE MIES CAROLINE MOSELEy PEGGy MURRAy HELEN CLAIR NEVES DOROTHy O DELL JACQUELINE PARDUE MARGARET PARDUE BETTIE POWE GERDA PREVOST NANCV ROPER ANN RUTLEDGE ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH GWEN SMITH MARTHA BELL STUART LOIS TENNENT HALLIE THOMPSON ELIZABETH TUTEN NELL ROSE VERNON MARGARET VOGEL MILLIE WALKER SARA WALLACE WHARTON MARy WITCHER MAROA WyCHE FRONT ROW: CF'les. Ewen, O'Dell. Waller, Thompson, Tennett, Stuart, Higgins, Carr. SECOND ROW: Martin, Rutledge, Hood, Heffron. Pa'due. Cochran. Harr.ton Lathem Dav.s, THIRD ROW: Moseley, Scarborough. Harris Chics Wharton, Magruder. Bolt. Hester. Po»e. FOURTH ROW: McFarland, Guest, Haddon, Neves, Godley. Mad. Coursey. Keith, Tuten, Lgon, Good, Witcher. Long. Cam. Koury. BACK ROW: Prevost, Roper, Floyd, Vogel. 8: sell off. Wythe. Martin, Hill. Putman. 125WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION NANCy RHODES...............................................President ELIZABETH MARSHALL....................................Vice-President MILLY SMITH................................................Secretary AMY SADLER.................................................Treasurer MARGUERITE BELK MARILYNN IRICK ELEANOR BOLT HELEN MILLER HAYNE COURTENAY FRANCES MUSSER GENEVIEVE TAYLOR Working in conjunction with the Department of Physical Education, the Athletic Association includes the entire student body. The purpose of this organization is sixfold: to control all athletic activities of the college; to promote a high standard of sportsmanship; to maintain the interest of the whole rather than a few; to encourage leadership; to foster a spirit of play for play's sake; and to develop skill and form in those sports that will have a definite carryover value. The Athletic Council directs the plans for the year. In addition to furthering these aims, the W. A. A. sponsors many of the outstanding activities of the year, such as Hanging of the Greens, Saturday Night Open House, May Day Election and Dances, and Mountain Day Recreation. FRONT ROW: Sadler. Courtenay. Marshall. BACK ROW: M er Bell Inch. Muster. Smith, Rhodes. 126THE CONCERT BAND ROBERT PROCTOR...............................................President WILLIAM BOLT.......................................Business Manaser MERCER BRIDGES...............................................Librarian DuPRE RHAME...................................................Director KIRK ALLEN HER8ERT ARCHER ALBERT BOITER JOE BOyTER EDWIN BRIDGES DEAN BROCKMAN LcROy BROCKMAN CHARLES DANIEL M. 8. HAMBRIGHT BILL HAR8IN WILL HICKS TED HIGGINS ALLEN HODGES L. C. SHELTON JACK HUFF NAT KIRKLAND FRANK KRUPICKA WILLIAM LAMFLEy JOE LAWLER HUETTE McCRAW BASIL MANLY CHARLES MANLy S. R. MITCHELL BOB MOBLEY ROPER PENDERGRASS JOHN REEVES RANDOLPH RUSSELL FIRST ROW: Allen. D, Broelman. Krupicka, Archer, Proctor, McCraw, Bolt. SECOND ROW: Davis. K-rlland. Manly, Salisbury, Robinson. THIRD ROW: Mobley. Pendergrass GullicV Harobright, Hid . BACK ROW: Harbin, L. Broclman, Shelton. 127JUNIOR MEN OFFICERS BELTON HAMMOND . . WILLIAM TIMMERMAN . WALLACE HOLLAND . ROPER PENDERGRASS . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer JUNIOR WOMEN OFFICERS BLOSSOM McGARRITy..........................................President DORIS TINDAL..........................................Vice-President BARBARA EWEN...............................................Secretary ELIZABETH MARSHALL.........................................Treasurer HOLLAND EWEN MARSHALL TINDAL HAMMOND McGARRITY TIMMERMAN PENDERGRASS 12?JUNIORS ABERCROM8IE. MILDRED GftEENVIUt, S. C. ALLEN MAYNARD EUGENE CONWAY, S. C ANDERSON. CHARLIE WILSON TIMMONSVIUE, S. C. ATKINSON. GERALDINE MARTSVIUE. S. C 8AGBY. EDWARD 800KER CHESTER. S. C. BAKER. NINA CHERAW. S. C, BALL. TRAVIS NEWPORT. TENN. 6ALLENGER. JENCIE TAYLORS. S. C. BARKER. GILBERT EARL CONWAY, S C BARTON. BRUCE DERO GREENVILLE, 5. C. BATES. DOROTHY TUXEDO. N. C. BELL, MARCIA PLEASANIVILLE. N. Y. BETTIS. VANCE REAMEY GftEENVitiE. S. C. BISHOP. FRANCES GREENVILLE, S. C. BLOOM. MELVIN SIGMUND GREENVILLE. S. C. eOlTER. ALBERT LEE AUGUSTA. GA. BOLT. ELEANOR GRAY COURT. S. C. BONHAM. WILLIAM RlON GREENVILLE, S. C. BOYTER. VESTER MARSHALL GREER, S. C. 8RADWELL. ANGELINA CROSS. S. C. BRADWELL. MAUDE CROSS. S. C. BRAZIEL. JAMES INGERSOL MORELAND ANOERSON, S. C. BRIDGES. MERCER TRUETT BRINSON, GA BRIDGES. JAMES EDWIN BRINSON, GA. 130JUNIORS BRIGGS. MARGARET GREENVILLE. $. C. BROCKMAN. HIRAM LEROY. JR. GREER, S. C. BROOIE. GLORIA FLORENCE, S. C. BROWN. HAROLO BLAKE OUNCAN. s. C. BROWN. JONATHAN CLEVELAND. JR. JONESVULE. S. C. BRUBECK. WALLACE BENSON SKELTON. WEST VA. BRUBECK WILLIAM OXLEY SKELTON. WEST VA. BRUCE PAUL EL8ERT SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. BRYSON. ELIZABETH BLAKE WOODRUFF. S. C. BRUNSON. DOROTHY GREENVILLE, S. C. BUEHLER. MALCOLM LLOYD HAMDEN, CONN. BUNCH. MARJORIE TAMPA, FLA. BURGESS. THOMAS EDWARD. JR. GAFFNEV. S. C. BUSBEE. JUNE SPRINGFIELD. S. C. CABLER. WALLACE HARRELL GREENVILLE. S. C. CAIN. LYRLENE TAMASSEE. S. C. CAMPBELL. JACQUELINE SARASOTA. FLA. CAMPBELL. L«FON FLORENCE. S. C. CARRAWAY. WILLIAM OLANTA. S. C. CECCOTTI. WILLIAM FRANK NORTH 8ERGEN, N. J. CHAPMAN. PAUL HASELTINE GREENVILLE. S. C. CHAPMAN. WILLIAM KEITH ANOERSON. S. C. CHAPMAN. WILLIAM LEE GREER, S C. CHILDERS. GUY BENSON GREENVILLE. S. C. 131JUNIORS CHILES. DOROTHy GREENVILLE. S. C. CLVOE. DEAN SVIVESTER NICHOLS. S. C. COCHRAN. ANN DUSliN. GA. COOK. FRED FRANCIS TRAVELERS REST. S. C. COOK. JOSEPHINE GREENVILLE. S. C. COURSES FLORENCE GREENWOOO. S. C. CURRENCE. ROBERT BRANDON GASTONIA. N. C. DALTON. HARRIET GREENVILLE. S. C. DANIEL. ROBERT NORMAN. JR. GREENVILLE. S. C. DAVIS. CLyDE NORWOOD INMAN, S. C. DcLANy. WILLIAM JENNINGS GREENVILLE. S. C. DRUMMOND. LILLIAN JENKINSVILLE. S. C. EARLE, JOHN KERN JR. GREENVILLE, S. C ELLIS. FLOyO WALLACE GREENVILLE. S. C. ELLIS. GEORGIANA GREENVILLE, S. C. CWEN BARBARA L MAN. S. C. FALLAW. WILBUR LEE BATES8URG. S. C. FARRy. LAWRENCE WILLIAM NEWPORT NEWS. VA FENDER. JAMES EARLE BAMBERG, S. C. FERSNER. JOHN DAVID. JR. CAMERON, S. C. FEW. DOROTHy GREER, S. C. FINKLEA. ALFRED MARION LATTA. S. C. FINLEy. FELIX LEVI. JR. PICKENS, S. C. FLOyD. ANTHONy WAyNE GALIVANT'S PERRy, S. C. 132JUNIORS FOUNTAIN. ANNA WEiOON. N. c. FOWLER. CURTIS HERBERT GREENVILLE. $. C. FOy. ANTHON LEROy GREENVILLE. S. C. FULLER. FRANK 8AILEy GREENWOOD. S. C. GAPEN. FRANCES GREENVILLE. S. C. GARONER. JAMES MARSHALL GREENWOOO. S. C GARRETT. DAVID CLYDE, JR. PICKENS. S. C. GARRETT. JENELLE GREENVILLE. S. C. GARRISON. VIRGINIA GREENVILLE. S C. GILES. JOE WOODROW PELZER. S. C. GILSTRAP, CLARENCE HAZEL EASLEY. S. C. GOOD. FLORA SHARON. S. C. GRIFFITH. CHARLES ALLEN GREENVILLE. S. C. HAODON FRANCES WILLIAMSTON. s c. HAMMOND. JOHN BELTON WEllfORD. S. C. HARBIN. CHARLES MANLY. JR. GREENVILLE. S. C. HARLEY. JOHN EDGAR ORANGEBURG. $. C HARRIS. MIRIAM SISMOPVIHE. S. C. HAYES. ELDON LEROY PICKENS. S. C. HENDERSON. CHARLES ALLEN NEWPORT NEWS, VA. HENDRICKS. HELEN GREENVILLE. S. C. HESTER. LUCHIA GREENVILLE. $. C. HIGGINS. MILDRED ZULIEN HODGES. S. C. HOLLAND. WALLACE EARLE CAROLEEN. N. C. 133JUNIORS HONOUR. THEODORE AUGUSTUS GREENVILLE. S. C. HORTON. JAMES WRIGHT BELTON. S. C. HUGHES. WILLIAM GEORGE GREENVILLE. S. C. HUGHES. WOODROW WILSON FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. HUNTER. GEORGE MARTIN ORANGEBURG. S. C. JACKSON. LOUIS MILLER SUMTER. S. C. JEWELL. ROBERT GLENN PIEDMONT, S C. JOHNSON. HARVEy MICHAEL SALUDA. S. C. JOHNSON. MARY FRANCES GREENVILLE. S- C. JONES. FRANCES GREENVILLE. S. C. JORDAN. MARTHA VIRGINIA BELTON, S. C. JUMPER WADE WASHINGTON AIKEN. S. C. KEITH. JULIA GREENVILLE. S. C. KEITH, KAY HENOERSONVULE. N C KELLETT. DOROTHy GREENVILLE. S. C. KING. JOHN MONROE EASLEV. S C. LANCASTER OSBORNE ByRON SUNDALE. N. C. LAWHON. JOEL ELMER. JR SPARTANBURG. S. C. LEAGUE. WILLIAM ADAMS GREENVILLE. S. C. LEWIS. ROBERT FOROA. JR. GREENVILLE. S. C. LINGLE. DAVID BENJAMIN LANCASTER. S. C. LOCKWOOD. LOUISE CHARLESTON, S. C. McCASKILL. MARGUERITE FLORENCE. S. C. McCORMICK. LEWIS EDWARD BLACKViLLE. S. C. 134JUNIORS McCUEN. MILTON MANLY. JR. BELTON. S. C. MtDANIEL. WILLIAM PRESTON WALTERBORO, S. C McGARRITY. BLOSSOM CHARLESTON. S. C. McMAHAN, WILLIAM THOMAS. JR. GREENVIUE. S. C. MAFFET. HELEN GREENVIUE. S. C MALONE, PRESTON ST. CLAIR GREENWOOD. S. C. MARSHALL. ELIZABETH BELTON, S. C. MARTIN. CAROLINE SUMTER. S. C. MARTIN. CHARLES STOWE GREENVIUE. S. C. MARTIN. ELEANOR TRAVELERS REST. S. C. MILES. EVERETTE GREENVILLE. S. C MILLER CLARA ANN LEXINGTON. S. C. NEAL. BETTY JO ROUGMKEERSSE. N. V. NEVES. HELEN TIGERVILLE, S. C. NOBLETTE DOROTHY MAE GREENVILLE. S. C. NUNN. ERNEST HAMBLIN XORK. S. C. ODOM. DAISY GREENVIUE. S. C. OWEN. VIRGINIA GREENVIUE. S. C. PALMER MARGARET GREENVIUE. s. C PATRICK. MARY KATHRYN GREENVILLE. S. C PENDERGRASS. WILLIAM ROPER FLORENCE, S. C. PERRIN. MARY CARLISLE UNION. S. C. PINSON. RAYMOND LACEY MARIETTA, S. C. PINSON. W. M. GREENVIUE. S. C. I3SJUNIORS PLrLER. HAROLD DIXON LANCASTER. S C. POOLE. LOUISE SPARTANBURG. S. C. POSEy. BARBARA CENTRAL. S. C. POWELL. HENRY VALIEV FALLS. S. C. POWELL. JAMES WILDER JACKSONVILLE. Fla. PRIDMORE. HELEN GAFFNEy. S. C PRITCHARD. MARGARET ASHEBORO, N. C. PROCTOR. ROBERT EOWARD ROCK Mill. S. C. RAMSEUR. JACK ARTHUR GREENVinE. S. C. RAy. MICHAEL THOMAS KINSTON. N. C. RHODES. THOMAS PADGETT DARLINGTON, S. C. RICHARDSON. JOHN ALVIS. JR. CROSS MILL. S. C. ROBINSON. WARD RHyNE HICKORy, N C. ROGERS. JOSEPH EDWARD REtZER. S. C. ROPER. OLLIE LEE SIX MILE. S. C. ROSE. VIRGINIA PRINCETON. N. J. ROMAR. CHARLENE GREENVILLE. S. C. RUFFIN. HELEN LAKE CITY. S. C. SAMS. MARy PRANCES GREENVILLE. S. C. SANDEL. ELVIN SHUFORD. JR. GREENVILLE. S. C. SAWHILL. BARBARA PELHAM MANOR, N. Y. SCARBOROUGH. FRANCES CHARLESTON. S C. SCHWIERS ELIZABETH GREENVILLE. S. C. SCHRODER. CHOICE GREENVILLE. S. C. 136JUNIORS SCOTT. GENE EDWARD GREENViuE. S. C. SEEL WILLIAM ATKINSON ANOERSON. S. C. SHELDON, FRANCIS WINFRED WESTMINSTER, S. C. SHELL JAMES HENRY. JR. GREENVILLE, S. C. SHIELDS. JAMES EDWARD GREENWOOD. S. C SIMKINS. JIMMIE HARRINGTON GREENVILLE, S. C. SIMPSON. JANE GREENVILLE. S. C. SMITH SARA GAINESVILLE. GA. SMITH. MARIAN GREENVILLE. S. C. SPEARMAN, FRANKLIN ALBERT WIlllAMSTON, S. C. SPLAWN. JESSE PATTERSON CHESNEE. S. C. STALVEY, HAROLD DIXON GREENVILLE. S. C. STONE. MILDRED GREENVILLE. S. C TEDAROS. BETTY AUGUSTA. GA. THOMAS. MAURICE WILLIAM PIEDMONT. S C. THOMPSON. HALLIE SWEETWATER. TENN. TIMMERMAN. WILLIAM BARTON GREENWOOD. S. C TINDAL. DORIS PINEWOOD. S C. TINDALL. GEORGE BROWN GREENVin . $. C TURNER. GEORGE WILLIAM HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. TUTEN. ELIZA8ETH ESTILL. S. C VELLENGA, LOUIS CHARLES. JR. MOUNT PLEASANT. S. C. von HASSELN. JOHN HENRY ANOERSON. S. C. WALKER. WILLIAM ERASTUS MARION. N. C. 137JUNIORS WAU. LOUISE MARS Hill, N. C. WALTERS. JOHNNIE McKEIVER HARTSVILLE, S. C. WATSON. DOROTHy GREENVILLE. S. C. WARD. CLEO MORRIS. JR. OARUNGTON. S. C. WELCH. JACK TATUM GREENVILLE. S. C. WELCH. NAT SELMA, ALA. WELLS. EDITH SUMTER, S. C. WHARTON. SARA WALLACE WATERLOO. S. C. WIER. MARy JULIA GREENVILLE. S. C. WILLIAMS. FLORINE 3ATES8URG, S. C. WILLIAMS. OSCAR TYLER. JR. NORWAY, S. C. WILSON. DOROTHY FLORENCE. S C. WOOD. ROY IRVING GREENVILLE, S. C. WOOTEN. RICHARD DOUGLAS CAMOEN, S. C. WRENN. JOHN ALVIN WARE SHOALS, S. C. 138IT HAPPENS EVERY DAY... Wrong (?)... Right! . . . Look at that pass! Well? . . . What time is it? I'm tired! . . . Ready, aim, FIRE, Billy . . . "Loves ya, honey, but ya feet's too big" . . . We need better brooms, Mr. Garrett . . . Fire drill, did you recognize it? . . . Ladies (?) of fashion . . . 139141BASKETBALL 1941 SEASON Ploying with o do-or-die spirit, Furman’s Indoor Hurricane on-set a disastrous season on the hardwood in clima ing the campaign with an impressive 53-55 victory over the Citodel Cadets. But that final triumph was the only really bright spot in the Hurricane basketball record which shows only (our wins against 13 losses. The '41 campaign was the worst suffered by a Purple quintet in the past decade. The Paladins managed to top the Cadets of Citadel twice for their only two Southern Conference victories. The only other games won by the ’41 Purple Dervish were from Wofford and Hampden-Sydney although they lost several tilts by small margins, namely to George Washington and South Carolina—each tussle being lost by only one point. The Hurricane will lose two regulars in James "Pepper" Martin, the jack of all trades, and Buck Wages, the lanky, good-natured center from Winnsboro. Both lads played standout ball despite the poor season, and Coach Smith will find no little trouble in trying to replace them. Jimmy Powell, Bill Ceccotti, and Harold Mann will form the nucleus for the '42 quintet, and overlooking the performance of the past season, the Purples should again dominate basketball in South Carolina, especially with a number of fine prospects coming up from the freshman aggregation which went undefeated through a short campaign. FURMAN’S 1941 BASKETBALL RESULTS Furman 32 Clemjon , 43 Furman 28 Wofford 20 Furman . . 32 South Carolina 38 4S 36 37 ....34 45 .31 32 Furman 27 Washington and Lee 57 Furman 35 Hampden-Sydney 23 Furman 25 Rt hmond 38 Furman ....... 32 William and Mary 64 Furman ... 28 George Washington .... 50 PEPPER MARTIN BILL CECCOTTI Guard Ow'd HAROLD MANN BRICE WAGES Forward Center Furman...-.............36 Clemson ......... Furman............. ...40 Dav.dson .......... Furman.................51 Wake Forest .. S’ Furman ................41 Wofford Furman................ 53 The Citadel ROSS SALISBURY Manager JIMMY POWELL Forward 8ILL BRU8ECK Guard JOHN FOWU» Forwa-d 142Hey, Mann, you're supposed to dribble the ball on the floor . . . The Washington and Lee swing . . . Nice boy, give daddy the ball . . . Who hit the ball or is Wages heiling Hitler? . . . Q, 1L HARDWOOD . . . WALLACE BRU8ECK Guard PETE HOLLIS C«nt f DON MERRIMAN Forward DaWITT CHENEy Forward 143FRONT ROW: Forray, McDaniel, Anderjon. MIDDLE ROW: Schuyler, Summer . BACK ROW: McCrary, Wood, Coach 109. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Furman University’s 1941 freshman basketball quintet, although playing only three games during the entire season, made an impressive display of hardwood talent to send the Purples' chances of a gala campaign next year to a new high. Coached by the versatile Bob King, the Little Wind opened its season against an all-star aggregation in Timmonsville, and though erratic at times, breezed to an easy 34-19 victory. Before the tilt was ended, it was very evident that the Purplets had a star deluxe in the person of "Shorty'' McCrary, towering six foot six inch center from Hendersonville who handled the ball with the expertness of a veteran. The entire outfit performed in a pleasing manner which prompted Coach King to predict great things for next year's varsity hoopsters. The next game found the Purplets tangling with the ever-dangerous Greenville High basketeers, and again Bob King’s boys came through with a victory, but not before the tilt was forced into an extra period. Once again, it was the performance of the smiling McCrary that carried the Little Wind to its second win as he racked up 11 tallies to pace the frosh to the 29-28 anne . John Wood, another towering lad who stands well over si« feet, proved his worth as o basketball player as he turned in a fine defensive battle while tossing in a trio of goal: for a total of six points. The season came to an end for the freshmen a week later as they trampled an outclassed Picken high quintet. 55-15, in a preliminary to a varsity tilt. As usual. McCrary set the pace with the superior Purplets scoring a most at will. Head Coach Bob Smith of the varsity will have excellent material to select from next season in McCrary, Wood, Leonard Forray. Jack Schuyler, C. C. Wester, Jack Sum mers, and Fred Hilliard. 144INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL The Ministerial Association, presenting a quintet of casoned players, rode to its first intramural championship in history as it breezed through the campus league undefeated and then made it a perfect season by nosing out S. A. E., winners in the fraternity league, 21-17, for the school title. The Preachers won seven straight games in the course of the season and then topped the Greek team for undisputed claim to the championship. They were superior to all campus quints except the Town aggregation which they barely nosed out, 28-26, in an overtime game. This tilt wo:- by far the most thrilling seen on the campus the year around, including varsity tussles. The City lads, playing without their star forwards. An- hon Foy and Fred Parks, seemed rather lost during most of the first three quarters, but came back strong in the final chapter to knot the count at 26 all as the final gun sounded. The overtime period saw Dwight Bragg toss in a crip shot to give the Preachers a close victory. The latter then went on to nose out S. A. E. in another close tussle. 21-17. Contrary to the game with the City lads, the Ministers trailed most of the game, finally soing to the front, with les; than ten minutes left to play, on an overhead shot by Miller Jackson; Harold Cole sank another field goal to increase their lead to four points which they held as the game ended. The Ministers’ combine was composed of Clinton Christmas, Everette Croxton, Miller Jackson, Pete Richardson, Harold Cde. Paul Bruce and Dwight Bragg. The lineup for the S. A. E. quint, champs of the Fraternity league, consisted of Bob Poerschke ond Roy Babb at the forwards, tige Hicks at center and Billy Pitts and Myers Hicks at the guards. iCESr.$ «OM THE TRADITIONAL BATTLE BETWEEN S. A. £’ and K. A. t . . . THE S. A. E.'t WON . . . FINAL STANDINGS IN THE INTRAMURAL CAMPUS LEAGUE Team Won Lost Pet. Ministers 7 0 1.000 Town 5 2 .70$ McGee 1 5 2 .70$ Geer III . 4 3 .$71 McGee II 3 4 .429 Montague 3 4 .429 Geer I 1 6 .143 Geer II 0 FRATERNITY LEAGUE 7 .000 Team Won Lott Pet. Sigma Alpha E pc Ion . .. 6 0 1.000 Kappa Alpha 4 2 .646 Pi Kappa Phi 2 4 .333 Beta Kappa 0 6 .000 145146CO-ED ATHLETICS The activities of the V oman's College Athletic As tociation arc numerous. Not a chosen few, but the whole student body are members of the organization. An honorary member her freshman year, a girl becomes an active member when she has gained twenty-five points. The point system is an aid in earning a block letter or a pin. The W. A. A. is responsible for the promotion of the tennis tournaments, which ore held in the fall and spring. Such sports as badminton, volleyball, hockey, basketball, and softball are among its outstanding activities If one is interested in swimming and diving, lifesaving and instructions in water safety are offered under the sponsorship of this Association. In addition to regular activities the organization has equipped the Social Hall as a game room, and here students moy entertain their guests. It also sponsors the condy kitchen where any who wish may demon-itrate their culinary ability. Hot or cold, rain or shine, the Athletic Association always monages to demonstrate ability for successful entertainment. 147 GIVE ’EM "ROADSIDE" Poetry written in startling metaphor, a roaring western hardihood and a drama of common foil all go to make up Lynn Riggs' "Roadside," given as last year'; com-mencement play. Sarah Cunningham stormed with husly arrogance " er-cellent portrayal of the hoydenish Honnie; Earle Rice « Texas shouted like a Trojan and orated like a gentleman; Rufus Keys and David Lingle os Red and Black Uc •c spectively shambled on and off stage with never a dull laugh line; Irvin Landrum amusingly depicted sly, lewd old Pap. "KIND LADY" "Kind Lady" by Edward Chodorou is an unusual type of melodrama. Its peculiarity lies in the fact that its suspense is purely mental and built up with nicety and finesse. Sally Ryan played the port of Mary Hemes, the ROAOSIDE KIND LADY" SHADOW AND SUBSTANCE" THE MERCHANT OF YONKERSA GOOD SHOW ... CataiJ kind lady upon whom Harry Abbott and his ring of infamous crooks insinuate themselves. Charles Mclawhorn made an auspicious first appearance on the stage as Henry Abbott, the master criminal. Betty Colburn as Phyllis Cleaning was a charming ingenue and flashed gay repartee with the debonair Thomas Gad. as Peter Santard. Henry von Hasseln and Lucy Swearingen as Mr. and Mrs. Edwards were properly harrowing. “SHADOW AND SUBSTANCE" "Shadow and Substance" by Vincent Carroll is the portarit of a man's assured self-sufficiency and his weakness under this load when sorrow comes to him. Charles Mclawhorn as Reverend Thomas Canon Skcrritt gave a picture of a man, wise in love but ignorant of life, sure of hi-, own perfections and equally sure of his fellows’ imperfections. Gwen Smith as Brigid was an appealing, gentle Irish girl who dreamed and saw visions and loved the canon and his people. 8illy Timmerman was properly vehement as the school master O'Flingsley, as were David linglc and Thomas Gad. "THE MERCHANT OF YONKERS" "The horses will be taking over the world soon" is the opinion of David Linglc as the merchant of Yonkers and horseplay took over the Fine Arts auditorium as the Theatre Guild presented its first comedy of the season—"The Aderchant of Yonkers"—by Thornton Wilder. David Lingle as the wealthy, vain old merchant; Doris Wright—the scheming, worldly Mrs. Levi; Ann Ferguson—Mrs. Molloy. the man-mad widow; Rufus Keys as the innocent Barnaby; Helen Miller as Minnie Fay; Scotty Ewen as Ermangarde— all portrayed their difficult roles excellently, as did Randy Russell, James Bulman, George Turner, Lige Hicks, Sam Mosely, Ralph Trabakino, C. M. Ward, Sara McLauren, Meg Kelsey, and Virginia Mack. 149N S A C °W. C,„„i Rolling, zooming, diving, we have joined the fliers of America in a new and tremendous undertaking—that of training thousands of young pilots. Ground school by Mr. Orr as Physics 29! Laboratory in the sky! Disgusting, frightening, thrilling, and always exciting, every moment chuckfull! A bright ond unlimited field! OLA, ON THE LEPT: The advanced »tudc t -n Mkj of their training th.p. A80VE: Eaglrii -ip«£»f! a visiting navy plane . . . Culbertvon i Cup . . . Primary students looking Ipr-vd ts vanccd training. 150•A FAMILIAR SCENES ... HERE AND THERE Who could study? . . . Music’s charms? . . . White Heat ... Let Freedom Ring . . . Would ja mind? ISIWHEN WINTER'S RUINS ARE OVERn 7 • . . . K y tt =.'ancus lujltLjluui . . . the pleasures of the spring season in which students, with a feeling that the toils of academic life have long since been overcome, enter nonchalantly the last lap of their school year. Some are fortunate—they are .wept away by the deluge of Retreats that flood the campus every spring. Others who are inadvertently detained make the most of a monotonous utopia by apathetically indulging in those diversions created by the more energetic students. A few of these . . . May Day—Queen Lcgare Womble ond her court of gypsy maidens . . . Baseball— and "Hooks" slams out the first base hit of the season as Ohio State goes under . . . The Daisy Chain—come on, Timmerman, get it out of low gear . . . Elections—cigars, speeches, and Turner votes for the right man (we hope) . . . Club initiations—Wright looks devouringly; Walters prays . . . Track—that's taking that hurdle. Sonny, but you had better step on it . . . ond then the Junior-Senior—the Juniors pay; Seniors remember the year before . . . YES, SPRING ... ...THE END! 155STUDENT BODY OFFICERS i C antmis 7 The officers of the Furman student body maintain the executive branch of the student government. Their terms of office begin after spring elections when they arc elected by popular vote, and expire with the election of new officers in spring of the following year. The president presides at the weekly student body meeting, organizes the Student Legislature at the be ginning of the year, and serves as intermediary between student body and administration. It is the duty o! the vice-president to serve in the absence of the president and to take charge of freshman orientation. The secretary, besides serving as clerk for special meetings, is advisor to the Rat Court. Handling the funds of the student body and serving as advisor to the House Committees make up the treasurer's duties. The four officers together provide the initiative for the improvement of campus life. 14J. omen . c antvus r The president calls and presides over all meetings of the Executive Council, student body, and President' Council. She appoints committees not otherwise provided for. All reports of infractions of rules are made to her, and she acts as representative of the student body on all occasions. The vice-president performs all duties of the president in case of the inability of that officer to act, and, in addition, has charge of freshman orientation. The secretary carries on the correspondence of the student body, keeps a careful record of all proceedings of Studcn! Council, posts all offenses and penalties, furnishing both the offender and the administration with copies of such The treasurer has charge of all funds of the student body and attends to all matters of business which arise. 156Mens Of fleets GEORGE MORGAN President OAVID WELLS Vice-President W. D. THOMASSON Secretary ANDREW WATSON Treasurer Lemeu A tint vii a Off nets NELL ROSE VERNON President ANN RUTLEDGE Vice-President MARCIA BELL Secretary MARGUERITE BELK TreasurerSTANDING: Sm.»K. Welch. Po»«ll. Horton. Barter. SEATED: Tnbak.no. H- k». Gorton. Boyter. Vauney. Ma-t.fi. STUDENT COUNCIL JL.„ GATES BARKER.................................................President HENRY BOYTER............................................Vice-President WRIGHT HORTON......................................Secretary-Treasurer LEWIS CROXTON MYERS HICKS JAMES MARTIN GRADEY MAUNEY JAMES POWELL DWIGHT SMITH RALPH TRABAKINO NAT WELCH The Student Council on the men’s campus besan operating this year under a new system. Though Furman students have for a decade or more had an honor system—in nome at least—this session witnessed a revived interest in o somewhat different manner. In the past, the Student Council had jurisdiction over all cases of student misconduct; this year marked the beginning of specialized bodies for handling the problems arising under student government. House committees took up the burdens of dormitory conduct; the Rat Court decided to handle freshman law-breakers. This left the Student Council as the Supreme Court, to exercise jurisdiction over a well-defined, trigonous field: lying, stealing, and cheating. Assumes its .duties under the new set-up, the Council has tried several coses, acting on the assumption that every student is a gentleman until proven otherwise. Only in a few instances hove cases gotten past the investigating committee; but all in all, there has been a decided improvement this yeor in the morale of the student body. (58STUDENT COUNCIL "ML,,,', Ctlr NELL ROSE VERNON....................................President ANN RUTLEDGE...................................Vice-President MARCIA BELL.........................................Secretory MARGUERITE BELK.....................................Treasurer RUTH CRAWFORD MARIAN DUNCAN LILLIE FULLER ALEASE HULL JULIA MAY TAYLOR PRISCILLA ADAIR BARBARA EWEN ANN FERGUSON DOROTHy FEW FRONTIS KEyS ELIZABETH MARSHALL MARy MARGARET NICHOLSON SUSIE PLOWDEN MARGARET SPARKS The executive council of the Woman's College Student Government aims to carry out the academic and social government of the student body by the honor system. The council, elected each year by the student body, includes the student body officers, the president and vice-president from the senior class; the secretary from the junior class; the treasurer from the sophomore class; the presidents of the five dormitories; a representative from each class and the leaders of the two religious organizations, the YWCA and the BSU. There are also two day student members: the president and vice-president of the Day Student Organization. Meetings are held regularly each week during the ear, and also for special occasions, whenever the president deems it necessary. Though this council forms the executive branch of the student government, each student in the student body has an active part in the self-government system at the Women's College. BACK ROW: Bell. Ewer. Adair. Mankall. Rutledge. Few. Plowdcn, Belk. Sparkt. FRONT ROW. Keys. Taylor. Hull, Vernon, Duncan. Crawford. 159SEATED (Pint Row): Choov 8r« cl. W«V». Lavender, Blcom. tong. E«ll. SEATED (Second Row): MoWey. Jackson, Hcacock. Pitt . STANDING: Wallen Gilitrap. Barry. B'ubcck. STUDENT LEGISLATURE JOHN BARRY................................................President WILLIAM LAVENDER.....................................Vice-President ROBERT PACKER ........................................... Secretary WILLIAM BRUBECK....................................Sergeant-at-Arms JACK BLOOM JAMES BRAZIEl EMANUEL CHEROS SAM EZELL HAZEL GILSTRAP WALTER HEACOCK MILLER JACKSON HART LONG LAW MOBLEY WILLIAM PITTS McKEIVER WALTERS HARRY WEEKS WARREN WHITE Organized lor the purpose of formulating the laws and rules which govern the activities of the student body, the Student Legislature is composed of seventeen members: representatives from the fraternities, the dormitories, and from the town students. The legislature is empowered to do any thing non-judicial and non-executive and which is not within the range of faculty supervision. Within these powers, it has been trying this year to eliminate superfluous clubs on the campus, to the end of having'one club for each department, as far as this is possible. Probably the best thing that the Student Legislature has done during this session is to refrain from making any unnecessary changes in handbook rules. 160Mcrrimon, Snip . Buuey. Mims. Ros«n. Stone. Groce. Lovell. CKeto P.tti RAT COURT BILL BUSSEy...............................................President WALLACE ROGERS............................................Secretory EMANUEL CHEROS AARON GROCE GEORGE LOVELL DON MERRIMAN FRANK MIMS 8iLLy Pins ARTHUR SNIPES ODUS STONE The Rot Court is o newly-formed orgonizotion ot Furmon which oims to enforce the rules in the Freshmon Hondbcok upon the members of the freshmon closs. The president of the sophomore doss outomoticolly becomes president of the Rot Court ond the remoining members ore elected by populor vote of the closs members. This ycor the Rot Court hos centered its work moinly on rot cop violotions due to the foct thot the eight o’clock rule hos been stricken from the record. This yeor's freshmon closs hos blended cosily into the student body ond become o definite foctor in school Activities, Attesting to the good work of the Rot Court—ond less hozing by upperdossmen! 161fACK ROW: Wyche. Wright. Sparks. Marshall. K. Kcth, Johnson Pal met. S ar borough, Plowdcn, Hammett. Bell. FRONT ROW: Her. Rutledge. N chol»on Campbell. J. Keith, Baker. Ewen. FRESHMAN ADVISORY BOARDS... Cllr ANN RUTLEDGE, Chairman MARY LOUISE ANDERSON NINA BAKER MARCIA BELL BILLIE BROWN ANNE CAMPBELL BARBARA EWEN FRANCES FOLK LOUISE HAMMETT HARRIET ILER MARy FRANCES JOHNSON JULIA KEITH KAy KEITH MARy LeGRANDE ELIZABETH MARSHALL MARy MARGARET NICHOLSON MARGARET PALMER SUSIE PLOWDEN ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH MARGARET SPARKS MARCIA WyCHE MARGARET WRIGHT One of the main duties of the vice-president of the Woman's College student body is to act as head of the Advisory Board. This organization is composed of members chosen from all classes by the Student Council. Its main purpose is to direct and execute freshman orientation, not only at ?h: regular fall camp, but throughout the entire year. Each advisor has a small group of freshmen, for whom she acts’as anything from social advisor to curriculum director. It is a relatively new venture on the campus, but its success in the last two years promises it a bright future. 162FRESHMAN ADVISORY BOARD JL™ VU DAVID J. WELLS, Chairman KIRK ALLEN BILL CECCOTTI AARON GROCE WALTER HEACOCK LIGE HICKS MILLER JACKSON WAOE JUMPER HART LONG CHARLIE PEEPLES EARLE RICE HAROLD STALVEy MAC WALTERS The Freshman Advisory Board was organized in 1939 for the purpose of helping with freshman orientation. Five seniors, five juniors, and two sophomores are nominated end selected by the Student Council for membership. The vice-president of the student body is chairmon of the organization. Each advisor is given a group of freshmen to work with, and the advisors a; a group work along with the Freshman Dean. Helping the new students to arrange schedules and to select courses, planning socials and exchange dinners with Woman's College students, and aiding, in every way possible, the quickest and best adjustment for every Furman freshman constitute the outstanding activities of the Board this year. STANDING: Walter . Jichon. Rie«. H.tlt. Hcacoet. SEATED: Jumpn, Stalvcy. Well . Groce, P«pl . 163SEATED: Nicholten, M'm . Simpson, McCain. STANDING: Little. Adoif. Poc. DAY STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION PRISCILLA ADAIR.....................................President MARY MARGARET NICHOLSON........................Vice-President MARY LeGRAND........................................Secretary KATHARINE LITTLE FRANCES MIMS RUTH McCAIN ANN POE JANE SIMPSON Formed in the sprin3 of 1940, the Day Students’ Association aims to unify the day student; and to bring the day and boarding students into a closer relationship. This last aim is greatly promoted by the fact that the president and vice-president of the Association are members of the Student Council, as this brings the two executive boards closer together. The day students of the Woman’-College have entertained for the boarding students this year after every one of the class stunts, which has helped further a feeling of class loyalty. Though it does not have a long list of activities to point to, the Day Students’ Association aims mainly to make each day student feel that she really is a port of the Woman’s, College. 16 ALMOST A WOMAN’S WORLD . . . A bushwhacker, no doubt! . . . Contact . . . My! Who took this picture? . . . What—Mountain Day in the Spring? . . . Darn! it busted . . . Have you ever wondered who these are? . . . Men stop to stare when she smiles (Compliments of Life Magazine) . . . The beauty section? No, but it might have been (Also compliments of Life Magazine) . . . 165utve . • •167FURMAN’S 1940 BASEBALL TEAM ... FURMAN'S 1940 BASEBALL RESULTS Furman 6 Ohio University ... .13 Furman 6 The Citadel 5 Furman 11. The Citadel 8 Furman 6 Erskine 7 Furman 10 Davidson 5 Furman 1 Newberry 5 Furman 13 Clemson (tic) 13 Furman 4 South Carolino .. Furman 2. Wofford .. 1 Furman 3 Oglethorpe Furman 3 Oglethorpe Furman 4 Erskine 7 Furman 6. Wofford 3 Furman 9 Clemson If Furman 17 Newberry i 3 Furman 15 South Carolina 4 168• • • s. ea.ion Furman's 1940 baseball outfit experienced an average season in winning seven, losing eight and ticing one out of 16 games. The Purple diamondeers boasted plenty of ability and power in every department except pitching which was the actual cause of many of the Hurricane losses. The Purples lost several outstanding play ers through graduation, but they will again carry a strong threat for the state championship this spring with numerous potential stars coming up from the lost season's freshman outfit. Johnson Moore, pitcher, Roton Shetlcy, catcher, Lloyd Coley, infielder, Hugh Wofford, and Jim Reid, outfielders will all be missing when the Purples resume diamond wars. Little Pepper Martin, the sensation for the past two seasons, will again be bach to lead the Hurricane. The little lod from Fair-forest, S. C., paced the hitters lost season, barely missing the .500 mark, an average which will compare with any in college in baseball. Furman will again play a 16-gamc schedule in tangling with Duke, Erskine, South Carolina, Clemson, Presbyterian, Wofford, Newberry, Davidson, and Wake Forest. Each team will be played twice with the exceptions of Duke and Wake Forest. BRICE WAGES Right Field ORVEL DUNCAN Fint Bote JIMMY POWELL Third Bate BUCK HOLLAND Second Bate BILLy ByERS Pitcher JOHNSON MOORE Pitcher PEPPER MARTIN Shoitttop 169ALONG THE BRIDLE PATH ... 170INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL With both the fraternity teams and the campus combines playing in the same circuit instead of separate leagues, Mc(jee B's invincible aggregation coasted unmolested to the championship o! the intramural softball tournament with a record of nine wins and no defeats. Boasting the finest pitching staff in the league in the perions o Herb King and Jesse Elliot, a pair of crack softball hurlers, the boys from Maggie had little trouble in breezing through the season with a clean slate as their teammates supported the effective twirling with plenty of power at the plate. McGee B brought the season to an end and clinched the championship at the some time by winning a double-header from S.A.E. and Town with an impressive display of power and team play. They had little trouble in breezing to an easy 18-6 victory over the fraternity team as Jesse Elliot had the situation well in hand while his mates loosed enough hits to win three ball gomes in piling up 18 runs. The champs then topped the afternoon off by drubbing the Town combine', 8-2, with the fast ball artist. Herb King, performing on the mound. For the first few innings, it appeared as if the City lods would keep pace, but trie Maggie boys began slomming the ball to all corners of the lot as the Town twirler, Johnny Johnson, lost control after trying the iron man stunt of pitching a double-header. FINAL STANDINGS IN SOFTBALL FOR 1940 SEASON Team Won Lost Pet. McGee B 9 0 1.000 Town 6 3 .666 Geer B . 4 3 .571 Montague 4 4 .500 S.A.E 3 3 .500 McGee A 3 3 .500 Pi Kap .. . 2 5 .285 K.A 2 6 .250 Geer A 1 3 .250 B.K 0 4 .000 171"AROUND... ...THE CINDER PATH Boasting a host of veterans, Furman university’s 1941 track and field squad is expected to rank high in Palmetto circles with such dependable men as the Brubeck brothers, Wallace and Bill, Worth Grant, "Breezy" Brazicl, Lawrence Farry, and Billy Seel returning to carry the Purple and White banner. The Hurricane thin-clads open the '41 season against the South Carolina Gamecocks in Columbia, the first of five opponents besides participating in the annual State Meet at Clinton, May 2 and 3. Missing from the Paladins’ rank will be Sonny Huppel, Darrell Richardson, Ray Dorman, and C. V. Lipscomb, a quartet of cindermen who contributed nicely in making the '40 season a rather successful year. WORTH CRACKS a HUNDRED WITH THE DISCUS . . BRUBECK TRIES A SWAN DIVE OVER A HURDLE—IT WORKS . . . CECCOTTI CAN HOLD THIS POSITION FOR FIVE MINUTES-CAN YOU? 172 HENDERSON HURLS THE DISCUS . . . BRUOECK AND CAMPBELL BEGIN THE 880 .. . KING MISSES ON HIS HIGH JUMP . . . FLEMING GRIMACES AS HE PUTS THE SHOT FOR A OISTANCE OF 4$ FEET. The Purples should be strong in practically every department except the pole vault and broad jump. "Breezy" 8raziel and Bob Fitzer will run the dashes with the speedy Braziel expected to place first in nearly all of the meets. He's a ten-second man which is pretty fast in any man's language. Another lad who is of champion calibre is Worth Grant, a well-built husky with plenty of muscles from High Point. N. C. His specialty is the discus throw m which he copped four firsts out of six meets last season, and he is expected to even better his record this campaign. fhe Brubeck brothers, a pair of trackmen who will be counted upon rather heavily to garner a certain amount of points, are back this year and both excel in a number of events. Wallace stars in the high hurdles, the pole vault, the broad jump, and the low hurdles which makes him quite a handy man to have on anybody's track team. His brother Bill is just os versatile and a strong contender for the 440 besides running the mile and the half mile. He also runs with the relay team ond was the key man of last season's quartet. Several newcomers to the squad are expected to run strong in several events. They ore Horry Weeks, a transfer student from Duke. Ward Robinson, another transfer from Lees-McRae junior college, and Bill Wagner of lost year's freshman outfit. Weeks is considered a dongerous man in the dashes and should give Braziel a hot battle in the 100 ond 220-yard run. Robinson brings with him from Lees-McRae a record unexcelled in the two Carolines— that of never hoving lost a track event during his entire stay in junior college. His favorite is the half mile, ond he also runs the mile ond sometimes the two mile. Bill Wagner is the only freshman prospect who stands a chonce of seeing varsity action. He excels in both the high and low hurdles. TRACK SCHEDULE Morch 29 ... ... South Corolina . at Columbia April 12 .........Mars Hill at Greenville April 19 ............Clemson at Greenville April 23 .........Wofford ... . at Greenville May 2 and 3 . .......State Meet.... .... at Clinton May 10 ..............Davidson ..............at Davidson I7JWAGES KING MILFORD CHENE GOLF Plans for a golf team at Furman university were very indefinite as the "Bonhomie" went to press, but the Purple and White colors will be represented at the various tournaments by individual Hurricane performers. There is no just reason why the golf team should disband this spring because as always, there is plenty of material on the campus from which a dependable link aggregation could be chosen. But for some cause or other, no one has taken steps to organize a foursome and therefore no schedule has been arranged. Golf is just as important in the minor sport curriculum as tennis and should be shown the same consideration. Maybe it’s because the famous Charles Dudley, a veteran of many tournaments who has gained nation-wide fame for his ability as a golfer, failed to return to school that interest has slackened in this sport. It was he who toot charge of the Furman foursome for the past two season-, as he organized the team and arranged the schedu!e. But the Purples possess other veteran niblick-wieldcn in Dinkey Cheney, Bill King and Brice Wages. There ts also a number of boys who wish to try out for the n team, but since no steps have been taken towards form-ing a foursome, they do not have a chance to display the' ? talent. More interest should be shown golf, and members of last season's squad should lead the way in organizing a team. Certainly they have the facilitic and permission to use the Greenville Country Club greens, so why shouldn't Furman be represented on the greens this spring? 174TENNIS Furman’s tennis squad is fast saining recognition on the campus as is evidenced by the large number of boys who answer the call to the couits each spring, and a schedule of 22 matches arranged for this year’s aggregation is further proof that the racquet-wieldcrs are receiving more sttention from the athletic board. This year's net aggregation is faced with the problem of replacing several veterans who were lost by graduation or other reasons—namely Stone Bagby, number one man on the ‘40 team. Laddie Rhodes, Henry Dearhart, and Ervin Powers. All four saw plenty of action last year and will be definitely missed, but several newcomers are expected to take up some of the slack. Roy Babb, a veteran of two seasons, will act as captain and it was he along with Tommy Rhodes who arranged the outstanding schedule of 22 matches. He will play the number one position and should win a majority of his matches. Although not of the sensational type, he is very consistent and usually wears his opponent out before putting on the final touches for a victory. The number two position will be taken care of by capable Tommy Rhodes who won a great portion of his matches last spring. Other berths will be filled by Billy Pitts, a sophomore, Wright Horton, and either Billy Delany or Ed Beard in that order. A pair of lads who’ll be pushing the regulars for their positions as starters are Bob Poerschke and Jimmy Powell. A feature of the schedule will be the six-day trip to Georgia and Florida where the Purple will encounter Stetson, Rollins College, Miami University, University of Florida, and the South Georgia State Teachers. Other opponents will include Erskine, Kalamazoo, Clemson, Wofford, College of Charleston, Wake Forest, The Citadel, South Carolina, University of Maryland, and Presbyterian College. George Mcnafee will again coach the Furman racquet-wielders. tO BEARD ROY BABB THOMAS RHODES WILLIAM PITTS WRIGHT HORTON 17SMay Day at the Woman's College began more than a hundred years ago, and has come down through the years as one of the most enjoyable and loveliest traditions of the college. Since the coordination, the men's and women's campuses have joined in preserving this custom by setting aside the first Saturday in May on their calendor lor this annual event. The celebration is a gay one; it consists of music, dancing, and a play based on some colorful period of history or literature, all of which is unified oround one central theme. Ah., MAY QUEEN, 1940 176A PANORAMA OF FLOWERS .. 178 . . . JL M. Both student bodies elect by popular vote a senior from the Woman's College to reign over May Doy, and beauties from each of the four classes at the Woman's College are selected by members of their representative classes to attend the queen in her court. May Day, 1940, depicted the life and spirit of a gypsy clan in Elizabethan England, and the play given was written and presented by members of the speech department at Furman. The festivities were held in the ampitheatre at Furman University and were ruled over by Queen Legare Womble. For the first time the queen last year was a participant in the May Day play itself. . . . Fronces Folk, Elizabeth Tuten, Virginia Beacham, Ruth Cochran, Dorothy Few, Martha Bennett, Mary Bobo, Mary Louise Anderson, Lila Williams, Margaret Hus-son, Helen Miller, and Mary Gray were the queen's beautiful attendants. 179teientin 1 CAMPUS FAVORITES 9  181182183 184Vi 185186187188189SENIOR MEN OFFICERS BILL BOLT . . . WARREN WHITE JOHN FOWLER . LAW MOBLEy . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer SENIOR WOMEN OFFICERS DORIS WRIGHT HARRIETTS ILER MILLY SMITH . AMy SADLER . President Vice-President . Secretary . TreasurerM08LEy BOLT FOWLER SAOLER WRIGHT ILER SMITH IRIACKER ADAIR ALLEN ASHMORE NHOMIE HOYT ACKER, JR., B.A. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Alter spending two years at B ltmore Junior College. Hoyt quietly assumed his duties as a junior at Furman. Industrious, const.entous. and Ifiendly, he possesses in addition that asset which is the rarest m human nature, the knack ol minding his own business. With such a quality. Hoyt can even be forgiven his most unusual hobbies; banana pudding and timberland. Are we to assume that, before consuming a banana, he balances it on one end and yells. 'Timber!"? His intended life work: personnel management: our verd.ct: success. WILLIAM KIRK ALLEN, JR., B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Pi Kappa Phi Kirk has been not only a valuable member of Pi Kappo Phi, serving at one time as president, but he has olso token on important part in many other phases of campus life. Cordial and talkative, he has been an easy friend to make and a hard one to lose, olthough he has I ved in town. With the philosophy that life should be enjoyed and that professors should be legged, his work and his play have been o pleasure. Not year w.ll find Kirk doing graduate work in preparation for the ministry. PRISCILLA STEWART ADAIR, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. "Pris” certoinly has our vote lor the most e oeH girl on the campus, for she never leaves a job undone. nor fails to do it accurately and thoroughly. With her great amount of initiative. frankness. nj absolute sincerity. "Pris has great possibil tn 'v she olso hos just about the most hard common of onyone we've seen. MARGARET ELIZABETH ASHMORE, BA GREENVILLE. S. C. Margorct .s one of those slow cosy-gong peep:, who can. without any noise, get exactly » wants. She can cut three-fourths of her dassrv n buy a textbook, and then come out on top. Mr garet will probably be a school roarm reit ,rv and the next—ond the next. But not the not' 192CASPER ROY BABB. JR., B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Commonly known as 'Dr. Ivet," Roy hat virtually haunted the top floor of the Science Hall. He leant towa-d forestry lor which he it preparing himself at a botany major, and to me day Will be teaching Lttlc tree how to itand straight. At well at attain-eg a pot t ion on the varsity tennis squad. Roy has beer, active in all phases or intramural athletics. GATES RICKARD BARKER, B.S. RANGER. TEXAS A-iswehng to the call of "Greetings. Gates." this t:a!»art from Tcras hat proved hit ability on the gridiron and on the compus. He has headed the jsdidal branch of the Furman government as President of the Student Council, served on student leadership groups, and all the while hat pursued a pre-medical course with a chemistry major. Gates' athletic ability londed him on All-State." with the Jacobs blocking trophy, and his friendl iest hat made hm "All-Furman," MARY KATHRYN BAGNAL, B.A. SUMTER. S. C. "Kat" may not get thingt done today, but the gets them done eventually. In spite of the hurry and worry in the bookroom which she handled. "Kat" never seemed to get "ruffled", took- things easy, and never forgot to be courteous. Our guest it that the grammar school kidt whom the will teach will be forever grateful to Furman for her. JOHN ANDRAL BARRY, JR., B.A. FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. Only in a denominational college could tuch a man as Buddy' Barry achieve the recognition due him. And at Furman he hat done just this. A leader in religious activities, he served as President of the B. S. U. at Furman, as well at an officer in the itate organization. Although he hat been ever on the go because of his duties as Student Legislature «"d Glee Club President. "Buddy" always has had time to chat with his fellow students. BABB BAGNAL BARKER 3ARRX 193 MARTHA BYERS BARRY, B.A. FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. I( Martha had a n;ckcl lor every time the hat traveled the Fountain Inn to Furman road the d probably be able to buy it! For. although Martho nos lived at home, the never millet pep meetings, football garnet or ony phate of camput fun. Martha will probably join the teaching ronk ne«t year. JACK LcROY BLOOM, B.A. GREENVILLE. 5. C. Jack's the 'little man" who it always there when there it a difficult subject to discuss or an opposite tide to be taken. Although (or because) he favored Roosevelt, he made straight A s under G lpatrick and Mitchell: he't that kind of student and it showed through all his clatswork. He'll make F. D. R. an excellent broin-truster' or 'trust-buster' in onothcr ten ycort. Until then, he prepares himself for the legal profession with majors in history and cconomict and a minor in poly tei. VERA LEE BLACKMON. B.A. KERSHAW. S. C. She can giggle along with the merriest, cv j ,r comforting wordt to the taddest—such a Yei» Leer nature. When there i work to be done she v volunteer number one. and yet Ve'4 Lee found time to add a new boy friend. Teack-e be her career (for a while!). MARY LOUISA 8080, B.S. GRAy COURT. S. C. Football, football, and mere 'ootb !1—1 ■) probably nothing Moty loves better—that t » less it is the stor player! The home c depart”•’ has claimed most of her time, but we bet she: put her home ec into practical use before long—oe a:1 after o year or two of teaching. , ' NIORS BARRY BLACKMON BLOOM BOBO IR4HARRIET DENISON BOGGS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. After one semester at Wmthtop. Harriet came to us as one day student with a willingness to load up her cot at any time necessary. Besides be ng a super-violinist she is a regular member of the Oeon's list, both of which insure her success as a future public school musk tcochcr. LOIS VILNA BOLDING, B.S. LIBERTY. S. C. Commuting from home daily. Lois found it oretty hard to meet eight o'clock classes, but that is about the only thing Lo s has found distasteful during her four years here. She'll moke a good home economist, ior Lois enjoys every phase of it. even firing the furnace and washing dishes. Such industry, plus her cheerfulness, helped the situation at the pract ce house this year. HAZEL BOGGS. B.A. LIBERTY. S. C. Using her senior year as a sort of laboratory period. Haxel got some practiwl operence in housekeeping, for, finding it har'd to come from Liberty daily. Hazel rented an opartment in Greenville for one semester. Teaching will probably be Hazel's work nest year. but. from the lookj of her hope chest, it won't be for long—!! « WILLIAM BOROUGHS BOLT, B.A. HARLAN. KY. There was no phase of campus life that Bill did not enjoy while at Furmon. He was in on everything and usually did more than his share of the work. Perfectly at case, he has presided over senior class meetings, preparing himself for the time when he will preside over his first Bapt-st congregational mectmg, As a leader m other fields—president of the Junior Hurricane Club, member of the Band, and all-intramural end on the third-floor Geer footboll team, Bill has left a vacant place that any undergraduate must strive to fill. BOGGS. H. D. BOGGS. H. BOLOING BOLT 195MELZER PEGRAM BOOKER, B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Pi Kappa Phi When Mel came to Furman from Georgia Tech, he brought with him a love for his fraternity that has increased in step with the love he found on the Woman's College campus. Although he worked at o local theatre, he found time to serve os president of the Pi Kops ond of the Junior Pan-Hellenic Council. Mel hasn't decided upon hit life work; but if he enters it with as much zeal as he did intra mural athletics, he'll reach the top some day. DWIGHT LYMAN BRAGG, B.A. MARIETTA. S. C. Before entering Furman. Dwight covered the full tu year course at North Greenville Academy and Junior College. In his two years with us. he has attained o creditable scholastic standing and has been a true fr cnd to those who knew him. Usually marriage is task enough lor any man. but Dwight is o ma'ned man. a full-time pastor, and a full-time university student—a Herculean responsibility, yet he has been rather successful in all these phases of life. HENRY HUGH BOYTER, B.S. WOODRUFF. S. C. Henry Hugh, a "pre-med1 headed for Charfritcf has spent a good port of hi time down the h ! • the science building. In oddit-on to serving «$ dm officer and Student Council member for ‘our , •»-. Henry has been octive in the Glee Club and Band as well as in Freshman advisory work. For the past year be has been quite ' up in the an", particpa mg in the Civil Aeronautics Authority program it Furman. MARTHA ALBERTA BRAMLETT, 8A SIMPSONVILLE S. C Whether she’s doing parallel or arguing with ker roommate thot Fountain Inn .s a suburb of S-.se-sonvillc. Mortho goes on her way uniting. Her ip porent reserve hides lots of fun ond giggirt u d r-neath. but her attractiveness .s hidden I tor. ro car With a major m sociology ond a minor d. j tion, Martha hos equipped herself to teoehBRAMLETT. V. VIRGINIA BRAMLETT, B.S. GREENWOOD. S. C. Our conclusion (hot only magazine-cover girl possess that faultless "il«n you love to touch’ was certainly disposed when "Jinny" came along. Hail-■ng from Greenwood. Jinny” went home after two yeart here to attend Lander, and then returned to ui at a tensor asp ring toward laboratory technician wort. JOHN BROOKS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Although he claim very definitely to have enjoyed his senior year at Furman, John proudly boasts three previous yean of college wort in Georgia where he attended Emory and State U. This "Cracler's" quiet monner it one of his noticeable campus characteristics, though at times he voiced his objection to compulsory chapel attendance. Merthandit ng is his field, and sports his evocation. WILLIAM MANN BROADWELL, B.A. CALHOUN FALLS. S. C. Ouict. considerate, and friendly. Wiliam has taien four years at Furman rather calmly. On the campus he has been especially interested in the International Relations Club ond the Adelph.an Literary Society. After graduation W Hiam plans either to teach or to enter the moving picture business—in short, he wants to show people how things should be done. With his determination ond dependability. he will show his friends a brilliant career. ARCHIE EUGENE BROWN, JR., B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Beta Kappa As presdent of Beta Kappa his senior yeor. Gene managed to wrangle from Mr. Garrett a house for hit fraternity. But sooal relations with the campus were not allowed by this local boy to d-spiace an avid participation in extracurricular activities, especially in the Econom cs Club. However. Gene got his start up" from Mr. Orr and the C. A. A. Pensacola ana the naval flyng school hold a royal flush, and Gene will love it. Happy landing, sir! 1978. BROWN 8UIC6 buuington BURDETTE Jk SENIORS BILLIE BROWN, B.A. FLORENCE. S. C. Biilic is one gift who knows the Cure for all worries ond the magic of leaving laughter everywhere. A good movie, a letter from Annapolis, and Billie • s ftting on top of the world. Her enormous amount of optimism and energy could have no better outlet than in the profession she has chosen—social work! PAUL HAYNESWORTH BULLINGTON, B.A. SHELB . N. C. When a fellow needed a friend”. Paul was ol-ways ready to lend a helping hand. Boiling Spring's - oss by graduat-on was Furman's gain lor graduation. A keen mind and a down-to-earth” means of expressing his thoughts, he will make an excellent addition to the ministry. Bull" lived up to his name in certain instances: but common sense was not lacking, he was always found in the intelligent "bull'1 session. JOHN AUSTIN BUIC6, BA. CHARLOTTE. N. C. Kappa Alpha Jack. Adonis of the Furman camoui. hit r x-aged in his tour ycors of ' higher educat'C- t; dude all phases of college life. Enjoying dances football and basketball games, and impromptu sessions. he incidentally completed one hundred th t| hours of curricular work, ond this to no disoed 1 U -less he’s lugging a gun for Untie Sam Jack . probably be an entrepreneur next year, MARGARET ELIZABETH BURDETTE. BA. LA GRANGE. GA. If you want to get things done ard done .tl just ask Margaret. Her scholastic record Hi beeoutstanding throughout her four years, a-d yet » found time to make definite contributions to student government. With her brains, her ab-!ty. i d her jest for hard work, Margaret's success »i t librarian is certain. 198CAMPBELL ANNE WEBSTER CAMPBELL, B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. A personality of irrepressble gaiety. an infectious 'jugK and a gencroyty with her fight brown Dodge have established Anne at the Zoo. A home c major with a desire to go on to graduate school. Anne it alto a great lover of dramotict. and hot on many occasions proved hertclf an enthuvastic ac tress. EUGENIA STONE CARY. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. After two years at Winthrop. "Genia" returned home to go to Furman where she had quite a lot of fun flying, dancing, ar.d riding. "Gen,a" plans to teach or do tociol work ne»t year. and. with those bewitching eyes she has. we know "Genia' will get along m any field. CAROLYN WYATT CARR, B.A. PIEDMONT S. C. One of Carolyn's pet hobbies is never arriving late to chapel or class meetings (and never miss ng cither of them} and. with Carolyn liv.ng approximately twelve miles from the gates of the Woman's College, that's saying quite a lot. indeed. But Carolyn's hobby is probably a part of the same quality that makes her dependable in everything she does. A sociology major who has thoroughly enjoyed her study in that field (and especially the trips that went along with it). Carolyn is making plons to do elementary teaching next year. JOHN FRANKLIN CHANDLER, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Kappa Alpha Dr. Mitchell is going to miss Shag. Not only did he give the good professor words, he also furnished original ideas about political science—and real estate. Shag also gave Dr. Mitchell ideas about Shag. A devout bull shooter, this rufus Hetculcs yielded to no man's story. Why should he? He always had a bigger one. 199CHENEY CHILES CHRISTENBERRY CLEVELAND BONHOMIE DEWITT STANLEY CHENEY, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Dinky, the economics liller-diller. impressed his fellow students with the nonchalont air in which he Strolled from one to another of Prof. Ellett's classes. Curricular! speaking, nothing concerned w,th accounting or business methods has been able to dodge Dinky. Topping this work as president of the Economics Club, he also played a vital role in varsity and intramural athletics. But his closest friends will remember him as one of the most conscientious "bus-mecte»s’. as well as an A-1 buller between classes. THOMAS EDWIN CHRISTENBERRY, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Kappa Alpha ' Teaberry" plans to take advantage of the background received in the C. A. A. course: he is going mto aviation as a life work. Best known as a fret man. Ed led the K. A.'s in their interfraternity athletics. Liking nothing better than a football game or a bull session in the fraternity house. th.$ Green villc boy leaves us with our sincere wish that 'he’ll never be caught with his planes down! GRACE ALBERTA CHILES, BA GREENVILLE. S. C. This is one day student who effort t- ys w aged to get to chapel and class meet gs. G is really serious about her wor and yet tppvi" worries about nothing. Having spent foit of ' • time training her voce (and avng done sue »• excellent job). Grace plans to continue o for mus«c through teaching nc«t ytar. ELIZABETH MAXWELL CLEVELAND. BA CLEVELAND. S. C. Don't let Betty's innocent expresson ‘ad there's mischief beneath that innoccr.:t.h v c ‘. the ringleader of fun, and all b' anything at time, Betty gets a kid out of life. She I probaoh go into soc al work and she II be good, too '« S'"! is one semiology major who has seca! «d f rr where. 200HAROLD COLE, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Harold has been at Furman only two years, hav-'3 received h j earlier training at North Greenville v'anior College. His experience as vicc-pres dent of he S. C. Social Service Federation and president of the Student Volunteers together with his activity in the Ministerial Association and the B. S. U. Council should enable him to qualify as an excellent Baptist minister. JAMES CALVIN CONOLY, B.A. TIFTON. GEORGIA At pep meetings at football games, at any student gathering Calvin, one of our best known mm-iiteha' students, has shown remarkable publicity-gatherng powers. He truly loved every phase o! college life, even chapel exercises. That olone males him unique. His ph loscpby of life (in part): This Georgia boy wishes to keep his interest on a ■arld-w.de basrs. not confined to a small locality: with eyes on ‘the far horico.V." POPIE HELEN COLEMAN. B.A. CHAPPELLS. S. C. Helen is already the school ma'am. but even there her dignity can t cover her giggles for long. She is especially noted for her Southern accent and has often been teased about not being able to talk"—in spite of her constant chatter. Just any time you want a glmpse of Ty Power or Clark himself. Helen’s room is the place to go. WILLIAM MURR CORNWELL, B.A. CHESTER. S. C. As one of our outstanding athletes. "Chum" closes this year with election to the capta-ncy of the Purple Hurr-cane. after being selected on the All State team. Football was h.s main inspiration, but he was known to have another at the "Zoo." A good player and a good friend, he will be. we know, successful as a coach or as a cohort of Nagurski. Shctlcy, and Mandcrs in the profess onal game.brd FRANCES ANNA COX, B.S. EASLEy. S. C. Frances divided her college year into two o! do'mitory life and two of commuting from her home in Easiey. She has prepared herself for government statistical work by taking a major in math and a mmor in economics. Hats off to Frances and to onyone else who loves math os much os she does. EDWARD CLYDE CROUCH, JR., B.A. FLORENCE. S. C. Top scholarship and top honors n cutracurnculor activities ore fused to give the combination wh ch choracterircs E. C. Just the right proportion of intelligence. ability, and good humor in his personality mode him one of the most popular, as well as one of the most dependable fellows in his doss. His character was unwavering about those things he considered right; h.s record proves his oppLcotion to those things he considered of votue. LEILA RUTH CRAWFORD. B.S. HONEA PATH. S. C. Ruth is one of those girls who finishes her cy.Ut teaching so early thot she can observe .1 ot«f' schools "just lor the fun of it. Her dioitr ol • major field is to be useful, for Ruth intends to tvarh home economics, then put t into practice. Shr 1 • busy person but can always sqocetc sc- e fu« insisting that open house a"d the local at college are the best parts of it. WILLIAM LEWIS CROXTON, BA. KERSHAW. S. C, As evidenced by his grades and cuts Dv.s tensely disliked dosses end chapels. Howc.fi •» made up for this fault by his -tercst in deput mental dubs, student body offices and the Zco (that is. until she transferred to limestor ) He acted as Bus ness Manager o the Bcnho- t hi junior year (that’s where he got all those good looking clothes) and Served during his «it-r Co lege career os 0 member of the Student Co. -.'1 Besides. Shorty stayed fifteen rounds with EUctt and emerged unscathed (almost). NIORS cox CRAWFORD CROUCH CROXTON 202 LYNN BROADUS CULBERTSON. B.A. FOUNTAIN INN, S. C. Bcng elected president of his freshmen class. Cub’ Has ever since been very active in all phases of campus life. He has spent much of his time making the Hurricane a better squad by h s hard work rd likeable manner. A flier at heart. Lynn participated .n the student pilot program of the C. A. A., but his life work s to follow his preparation in economics. LEONARD CARSON DeVAULT, B.A. BUTLER. TENNESSEE Ore of those rare students with whom college wO'k comes first Leonard entered Furman after two years at Mars Hill and quickly adapted himself to campus Me quietly making a reputation for quality m a’l h s undertakings. His schedule was broadened to include work in the business office and in the accounting laboratory. More fortunate than the rest of us. Leonard has already successfully become a member ol one of the country's leading accounting firms. SARAH ELIZABETH CUTTINO, B.A. ORANGEBURG. S. C. As long as new pictures are being produced, the motion picture business can be assured of one eager patron, for Sarah's favorite enterta-nment is go.ng to a movie. Hoppy in anything she does, provided she can do it witnout rush and hurry. Sarah n particularly known for her quiet dignity, her dependa bility. and her pretty d mples. SARAH ARNEILIA DONNALD, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. If it's the latest hair-do or the furriest Sweater. Sarah has it! Her life as a day student was a busy one, but not too busy to keep Sarah from attending all the concerts, recitals, and campus activit;es. She. too. will be one of our nc t year's teachers.MARVIN ORVEL DUNCAN, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. In preparation for a coaching career, "Corky" has made a name for himself on the gridiron, the hardwood. and the diamond, as well as on the campus. Wh lc spending a large part of his curricular time in the economics department, he still contributed much to his mom outside interest, the Block "F" Club. A local boy. Corky has shown how a town student ma» Ft into Furman's progrom in order that there might be a mutual benefit. JOHN DAVIS EDENS, B.A. PICKENS. S. C. After being graduated from North Greenville Junior College. J. 0.. a day student from Pickens, entered Furman to further prepare himself for hi life's callmg. the ministry. A keen sense of humor and a world of patience are only two of his many virtues. J. 0. looks expectantly and sincerely to the mission field as his special work, and il the past is any indication of the future, he will be on asset wherever he goes. MARION LUCILLE DUNCAN, B.S. SPARTANBURG. S. C. Where's Ann?" It's just Marion looking for her roommate! She may not know that, but she can certainly g.v anybody a vivid description ol the woeful life of a chemistry major. Be ng house p»es.-dent seemed a little out of her hire at Frit but Marion found her human molecules to be i-st as unruly as her chemical ones. JANIE EUGENIA EVANS, B.A. ANDERSON. S. C. Gene is the senior who danced her way through college and right into a job. If her puO'is le«'n to donee like Gene and catch some of her happy spirit, valuable will she be to the oty's you1 .? people. She roomed with he' yankec only one semester. but that was plenty long for Gene to make o lasting good impression for vi Southerners.SAM BOYD EZELL B.S. CHESTER. S. C. Delta Sigma Phi Sam t average day written in the monner of Arnold Bcnnett'i Journal: "Up at seven. struggle through classes (hoping lor a eut). monage to stay awake all day. night at last, bull until too late to study, sleep." His modesty u likew.se evident in his act ve participation in the affairs of hii fraternity. Delta S gma Phi. Sam is so ndifferent to public Op-inion thot. as lar at he’s concerned. Dr. Gallup can gallop into the nearest lake. And he does have a virtue: he detests chapel. SAMUEL PRESTON FLEMING, B.S. LAN FORD. S. C. ROBERT WILLIAM FITZER, B.A. RICHLANDS. VA. Bob. our sleeping gentfemon from Virg r:a, was wide awoke on the gridiron every year and has enjoyed populor recognition for his stellar playing. Quiet and friendly, nc was appreciated by all who knew him, while some few of os even enjoyed his singing". Seen often at the Woman's College Bob was popular with students on both campuses. In his pleasant manner, this member of the FFV goes on to seel honors in the years ahead. JEFFERSON McDOWELL FLOWERS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. After two years of splendid play on the grd.roo. Sam was chosen alternate captain of the football squad, only to have a foot injury bring a premature close to h s athletic career. ‘'Moose’' has worked hard m the science building preparing for the life of an M.D. Between times he has rounded out his educat-on by serving on the Student Legislature and participating in Block "F' and A. E. D. activities. Already several steps ahead of most of us. Flowers has a wife, a family, and a position as pastor of the Morgan Memorial Baptist Church. Have you? Entering Furman his senior year, he has shown great perseverance in rounding Out his ei-tended lamin'. He even does his son’s algebra for him. Can you? 205tnrj FORRESTER FOWLER FRAZIER GARRETT N10BS VELLO McZELLON FORRESTER, B.A. GREER. S. C. Veflo has endeared himself by hi quiet strength at a fnend. Living in town, thil clean-cut retiring gentleman hat made hit way among ut with hit mind ever on hit curricular work in preparation lor the ministry. Marriage and college activity apparently agree with Mac", becautc during the lost two ycart he hat been doing both tuccettfully. 'Tit the "Seminary road"’ next (aTl for the Forrettert. JOHN THURMAN FRAZIER, JR., B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. "The Saint" arrived at Furman rather lotc in life, after having ttudied at Brevard and at Wofford: •. nevertheless, he hos won a plocc for himself in the hcortt of many campus fellows. With a major in sociology and a minor in psychology. John is preparing himself for the ministry. Somewhat hie Mary's httle lamb, wherever John goes, so go his moustache and pipe. His sociological background should help him fill o unique place in the Methodist church. JOHN WILLIAM FOWLER, B.A. HARTSVILLE. S. C. John’s major interests at Furma-i hsve been Eng lish and athletics. With his beautiful hand«M- g h, hat written many a good English paper; wrth • i sure touch he has chalked up many o point in ten" i and in vars-ty basketball. Modest and sincere i he. brimful of piquant jokes. Collected and he’d hke to teach school. CHARLES GIDEON GARRETT, JR.. BA. FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. Charlie, as his friends know him, has beer. see of the "spark plugs" In the polit-cal science depart ment for the past three years, having talc- aimjj‘ every course Dr. Nick" offered The fact than t neath hit ready wit there was an unruffed ca:m thit neither examinations nor his major professor s alarm-ing prognostications about World War II could d . turb should be a valuable asset in h s practice o' law. 20 GARRISON HERBERT SMITH GARRISON, B.A. GREENVILLE S. C. Beta Kappa Herbert drive a brand new Mercury, and to match -t. he wear good looking clothe . Through secret operatives, we learn that his hobbies ore stamp collecting and dating. Moral: any man can l-ct the first, but what about the second? Herbert should go far in the business world, especially if he use that car. the lucky scholar. MARTHA BOWMAN GEER, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Freshman camp and Martha—the. two just go together! Ever lull of energy, good humor, and wit. Martha ' happy-go-lucky ond yet ever true-blue. As cheerleader she outyellcd them all, spent lots of t;me m bull sessions, loved horseback riding, athletics. and—Bill. VIRGINIA LILLIAN GAULT, B.A. FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. Alter attending Lander for three years, Virginia came to Furman this year as a Fountain Inn commuter. Her friendliness, however, has made us feel as if we ve known her all along. Virgin a has a major .n French and a m-r.or in history. Result: teaching. ALICE ELIZABETH GILLESPIE, B.A. EFFINGHAM. S. C. Much to her cred-t but rather exasperat ng to ethers is Alice's ability to finish everything with no apparent effort ond then have time to read novels during exam week! She proves the old "red hair-hot temper" ratio false indeed. Hunting is her pet spot and she never returns empty handed—she brings in turkey berries! GAULT GEER GILLESPIE .hURM1 L 4 207GRANT GREENE GREEN GRIFFIN WORTH COLLINS GRANT, B.A. HIGH POINT. N. C. Woi'.K, another contribution from Man Hill to Turman and to our Ministerial Association, has toiled to lay the foundation which some day will assure h s success as a Baptist minister. Possessing unusual efficiency, he divided his time between religious work and the athletic department—typing for "Dirxy" and hurling the d scus for Coach King. By his considerate, conscientious attitude. Worth has won a host of friends who wish for him the best of luck not year at the seminary. ROY BEAUFORD GREEN. B.A. •- TRyON. N. c. Not intimately known ocept by a select group of students, this blond, curly haired patriarch spent enly his senior year at Furman. A versatile genius. Roy has handled with ease a triple-threat potit-on; marriage, a pastorate, and an overloaded schedule of college work. Arranging his curriculum around sociology and history, he has shown a keenness of intellect which should stand him in good stead ot the seminary. JAMES OLLIE GREENE. B.A. GREER. S. C. Hav ng chosen political science as h.s r«,-r course. Ollic cast his lot with that select group o' students Inowr. as Or. Mitchell s boys. Tall d soft-spoken, he combined his erud t on with ath letics. shoving every spring his manly ' f-gge- -track shorts. OIL . staying at Greer, found t tj-fieult to participate in all college activities: hrweve-in his many fields of endeavor ne al-ays ticr'lcd- CLAUDE RALPH GRIFFIN, B.A. SUMTER. S. C. Receiving his junior college train ng at Tert'le l» dustrial Institute in Spartanbuig. Claude chose F.-man os the umvervty in which to conclude Ml v-dergraduate study lor the m.mstry. L-vlng - tri." and carrying the load of a full-Pme job he was - to devote only a small amount of h i energy to campus activities. A faithful member of the Sc clogy Club and the Min-sterial Association, Clivir has displayed those traits of character so necessity for a teacher and a minister. 206ISABEL PATTERSON GWYNETTE, B.A. CHARLESTON. S. C. Always neat and very well-dressed. "line" goes about her own business in a quid, unossuming manner. 8ut beneath that dignity ii a tenie of humor and a itrong loyalty thot make "Issic" a real friend to thoie who know her. and a future asset to the Social Welfore Department. JENNIE LOUISE HAMMETT, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Louise is not only a capable person, but also a cooperative one. As the biggest booster that the Furman Sociology Department ever had, Louise will carry th s enthusiasm into actual social work ne t year. That enthus-asm, plus her ability to get along with people, will indeed make for her success. FRANCES INEZ HAIR, B.A. GASTONIA, N. C. Frankie plans to teach, but she really should go to Congress, for she likes nothing better than a lively discussion of some current problem. In all her work during these four years, the phase thot the enjoyed most wos working with other students in various groups and committees. She says' she just "loafs around but Frankie seems to accomplish os much this way as many of us who slave away. GAYNELLE CULP HARPER, B.S. LANCASTER. S. C. Having chosen home cc teaching as her suspected life work, Gaynelle's college career has been filled with classes, labs, more classes, and more labs! But one look at Gaynclle s clothes, and we see thot the not only learned to teach home ec—she also applies what she knows! GWyNETTE HAIR DOROTHy MAy HARRISON. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. For learning or erudition in our class. we point to Dorothy May. Election to Zctasophia ar.d the no-tonal Greek and Latin fraternity in her junior year proved Dorothy May's ability os a schoior, while the way she rattles off French. Spanish, and Latin is indicative of an outstanding linguistic career, it won't surprise us if we some doy sec in print "Miss Dorothy May Harrison. Ph.D." BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HAWKINS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. 8. F. combines sociology with a dash o! Greek and a portion of history to prepare himself for religious work. He says dosses griped him; but his scholastic record proves his encellcnce as a student. If you ask him, he'll tell you he enjoys talking to iris mote than anything else: maybe this e«plains is freejuent conlabt n the library with the fairer sociologists. Maybe? EUGENE KEMP HART, B.A. GREER. S. C. Kemp is probably the only sen o' who sa d he plonncd to farm for a living. Not all o! us know hm, but those who do have lor him the greatest admiration. Kemp comes about fifteen milt toFuonan every morning to get an education. Conqur- rg w.lh case his difficult major. Greek. tflH boy has proved '.hot he has the makings'' in him. ELIZABETH BLAIR HAyNSWORTH, B.A GREENVILLE. S. C. A descendant of Furman's founder and first p'ri dent, a day student, and a bridge enthusast. ?cttf has gone qu etly and composedly through cd egr She it one of those people who make good maiki without effort, though she has majeed F-rw 1 ar.d minored in English. To know Betty s to charm.JUNE IONE HEFFRON. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. A biood smile. o likeable personality. ond a friendly manner hove mode June well Med. A Theatre Guild member o competent octree ord stage worker. yet has she round time to ottend all the donee at F«iman and Clem on for the patt lour year . Teaching will probably be June not tcp! TINIE MARIAN HILL, B.A. SUMTER. S. C. 8etween dathing to Chapel Choir, to Senior Order. or to P.nclmey Street. Tinie manage it oil, de-tpite he fom.lior prote t. "I ju t can t finish it all." There won't be any graduate work for Tinie—ju t a year or two o! trying to teach wiggling »i«-yeor-olds their do. re. mi's and then—. ELIJAH MAXIE HICKS. JR., B.S. FLORENCE. S. C. Sigma Alpha Epj'lon Not oactly a martyr tb cienc —but almo t, Lige ha the peculiar knock of doing everything at once and doing it well. A versatile gecu, he showed Dr. Sampey original .deat about chem.stry. made the highest seholaitie record in his da's , wa a leader in innumerable campus organdat.on . and manoged to land himself a "Vankee." What more could one de- re? To wish Lige success would be superfluous; so. the best of luck to a creditable addition to some graduate school's chem stry department ne t year! BEN LORRAINE HOLLAND, JR., B.A. FOUNTAIN INN. $. C. Sen one of those tore students who can speak with authority either on the advantages of dormitory life or on the priv leges and freedom enjoyed by staying at home, smee he spent one year on the campus and the other three commuting from Fountain Inn. Ouict. well-dressed, and businesslike, he has made a creditable record in those classes which will some day enable him to carry out most efficiently his vocation as o merchant.BROOKS AIKEN HOLTSCLAW. B.A. PIEDMONT. S. C. Planning to go into business. Brooks already s a commuter from Piedmont to Greenville every day. Although he went to Clenvson one year, he learned his lesson in time to transfer to a good school. The only thing he d sliked at Furman was accounting: but he had sense enough to drop it. Most of us didn't! JOHN WESTMORELAND HUFF, B.A. MARS HIU. S. C. Jack came to Furmon Iron Mars Hill Junior College. Football games, meals, and classes--these he enjoyed. His dislikes would fill on entire page and would include wearing a jacket of any sott on the coldest of days, ond partiopat on in any kind of social gathering. Ever the rcahst, Jack is contemplating graduate work in a military training camp, before he enters business. DORSEy HORTON, B.A. HAROWICK. GA. Where did Dorsey get his determ nat on? There rs no path around his "philosophy of hfef he c y soled himscli by relating it to fellow students and by listening to their troubles—a hobby. Brewton Parker Junior College sent Dorsey to us and m h.t two years on the campus he has made a« impressive record both in the classroom and n h.s outside preparation for the ministry. JUNE ALEASE HULL, B.A. WESTMINSTER. S. C. Quiet ond unruffled. Aleose has taken college completely in her stride. As Houle President ih "shushed" continually for one year, yet always had time for lengthy nvdnight bull sessions. Her futu-c plans are indefinite, but our guess is that there H never be a dull moment. HOLTSCLAW HORTON HUFF HULL 21?HUSSON HER JOHNSON JOLLY MARGARET BLANTON HUSSON. B.A. ST. AUGUSTINE. FLA. A glance at Margie' o; al calendar w.ll find I always full. for. although he • quite bu y. Margie ha the rare technique of muring pleature with bu v net . Neat and always well-groomed, posed and beautiful. Margie definitely hat what -t take to launch her career at a commercial art.it. MARY KIRKWOOD JOHNSON, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Vary Wathmgton College claimed her the Rut year, and then Mary Kirk returned to the day »tu-dent fold at Furman. Here ihe ha taken a major in economic , a moor in psychology, and comes through it ail on the Dean li»t! No teaching for Mary Kirk—she’d much rather be a secretary. harriette CHANDLER ILER. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. You'll never tee Hornette when the not dit-turbed about something—either the' forgotten something, ha lost something, or is worrying about Dr. 'Gilly's" history. Anyway. Hoiriette's friendliness. her eager cooperativeness, and her amazing "jticlability" have been a definite asset to our do . She. too, it an up and com.ng schoolma'am. MARY HELEN JOLLY, B.A. GREENVILLE S. C. Alter two outstanding years at Andcrton Junior College. Mary returned home to complete her college career. A lover of sports. Mary t the belt sport of them all. The comb-nation of her love for ploy and her major m religious education should mafe her teach ng career thoroughly wholeiome. 213 KELiy KEVS KING LAMPLEY . N10BS FURMAN OOIS KELLy, B.A. GREENVILLE. $. C. A good student and a real It end. Kelly has tome to the end ol h s college career with the admiration, olike. o! professor and student. Supporting a family is job enough for most men. but Kelly docs things m a much larger way. so that he finds the time to wedge m a college degree while he assumes the re-sponsibil ties of married life. A kindly disposition and an ever-present smile characters hm on the campus. WILLIAM GOVAN KING III, B.A. CLINTON, s. C. Kappa Alpha Bill frequently got to chopcl late, but was always on.tme to meet the bus from the Zoo. Just part of a well-rounded education, you know? But B'li included things other than chapel and buses in his schedule. Wearing the Purple and White, Bill led the student body cheering, alter having been a member of the freshman football squad. To those who really Incw Bill he was a friend indeed. FRONTIS KEyS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. That Front s' brain was sharpened with a- a c ' r.o false assumption. Her amaring ability to t • keenly, to penetrate deeply, and to argue logiwUy is proof enough of t—and. with t all, eood tem-mon horse sense, a cooperative sp rit and a sympathetic nature. For a good all-round g.rk—wc 3 ' you Frontis! WILLIAM ASKEW LAMPLEY, B.S. HENDERSONVILLE N. C. Sigma Alpha Epslon From the Land of the Sky" comes ths Ta'f-rel to prepare himself for the cailinq of Hippocrates. Bill has made a name for h.micli by h 1 continual i nocking—of the bass drum. Seen qu te often at l c Woman's College, he still managed to maintain •" assistontship ,n biology, his major course 8 " hop« to continue h s work at medical school. 2HLANCASTER. J. 8. JAMES BENNETT LANCASTER, JR.. B.S. GREER. S. C. Pi Kappa Phi Jimmie, having a will to conquer, has put himself through school by stmt ard hard labor both .n the classroom and on his small farm, unfortunately depriving himself of many e tra- urri ular activities. However, when mention was made ©I a date or a po'ty, he was one of the first to say, Let s go- my cars ready!" Despite his full schedule. Jim put his whole hco't into his "pre-mcd" duties, proving to his fellow members of the A. E. D. that some day the medical profession will claim another foithful member. WILLIAM WALKER LANCASTER, B.A. GREER. S. C. P. Kappa Phi A commuter from Greer, th.s other hall of the Lancaster duo has had a very full schedule, es-pecally this h i senior year, for he has carried a heavy load of outside wort. Setting his eye upon the foreign service Bill arranged h s curriculum to include those subjects which would best tram him lor the role of a diplomat. A fraternity man. he h»» devoted most of his c»tra time to the members of Pi Kappa Phi. LANCASTER, W. W. LAWSON LEVER MARION EDWARD LAWSON, B.S. CLINTON. S. C. Kappa Alpha "Pappy" went to two summer schools in order to go to medical school alter three years at Furman, M. E. Lawson. M.D." will male a rather impressive letterhead. "Pap" possesses a remarkable trait, the ability to take everything, good or bad, n a pacific manner. This quality of personality has made him most congenial during his college life. BEN RAV LEVER, JR., B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Kaopa Alpha President ol Kappa Alpha th.s year and President of Junior Pan-Hellenic K » junior year—in other words. Ben's main interest has been his fraternity. His heort was light as he trod the steps to Dr. Ives' biology classes, but lighter still at the mention ol a dance. We hate to see Ben leave and w.ll not soon lorget hit nnocent expression, laiy gait, and dry wit. 215LIGON LINDSEY H. J. LONG J. H. LONG J JOMME EUGENIA HELEN LIGON, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. The actress m our Cicw wos Helen. No' was {hi the least of hei accomplishments, for she excelled •n music and writing as well. But her A»st loves were those things theatrical, and nearly every play lor the past four years has shown some work that Helen had accomplished. We bet she'll male o good director. HAZEL JUANITA LONG, B.S. GREENVILLE S. C. Hazel's be ng a day student kept the boarding grh. from knowing her as well as they would have liked, but those who d d have thot pleasure insist that Hazel is always the same sweet Hazel, no mat-ter when or where they meet her. She proved her ability as a home economics major, part cularly during the sojourn of the home c girls at the practice house, and added a special touch there that those students will not be likely to forget soon. Superfluous to say. Hazel w.ll make a great teacher. HAROLD EUGENE LINDSEY. BA greenvil e. s. c. With hi sincerity and genuineness Harold made a host of friends since coming to Fuma- as a transfer student from Mars Hill Junior College Stud ous, fun-loving, hard worl.ng—thtse are a fr» appropriate adjectives which describe h s versatile character. He will continue to prove hi$ capafc-' as he goes nto the ministry which .s proud tc boys of his cal.ber. JAMES HART LONG, B.S. CONWAy. s. c. Kappa Alpha Bud' . or maybe we should say W ong-Way Long", has probably gotten more out of co’lege life than the rest of us. He had one b'a nstorm ter another: but while thty lasted, they were 'un— for him. Delving into all spheres ol nt r s: Hart served as B. S. U. treasurer baseball manager, and s now a member of the Student Legislature and treasurer of K. A. He took up flying his sen r year and in one way went wrong’. "J. Hart s gong to Northwestern rest year to study dentistry. Happy landing. Hart! 216CHARLES EUGENE LOOPER, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Gene could strike terror in underclassmen heart with the red pencil he uted in grading P. S. paper . He didn't, though, unlc they were bad. Phyiieally and intellectually a giant, he plant to continue at graduate tehool h ttudy of political tcienee. Always avalablc for an inttructive bull session, he was, even in other ways. Dr. Mitchell's Man Friday. RUTH LOUISE McCAIN. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. How Ruth hat been able to accomplish tuch a tine job as President ol Prelude, hold the freshmen in check in the biology lab, major in history and do practice teaching i more than we can see. But being Ruth, she went merrily on her way and even lilted it. DON LIDE LOUTHAN, B.A. WELLFORD. S. C. And here on our left we sce4'Sit Don Louthan, scholar, poet, and evangelist for a more psychological interpretation of human inactivity. All of which means that Don was one for whom "straight A' " were inevitable, who turned out one novel, innumerable short stories, poems, parodies, radio play , or.d a startling collection of unconventional term papers. He also edited the Echo. CLARENCE MILTON McCALL, B.A. BILTMORE. N. C. From North Carol na he came: to New Vorl he plant to go. Hit purpose: to continue his studies in art and in dramatics. Joie dc vivre is his. Cfarence joyfully participated in those phases of college life which intensified hit devotion to music, painting, and the other fine arts. As for choosing a life work. Clarence seems to have designs on des gning. LOOPER LOUTHAN McCAIN McCALL 217trd CALVIN EARL McCLAIN, JR., B.A. ANDERSON, s. C. C«lvm. another of our numerous Mac s", probably tool more interest in departmental clubs and religious organ.rations than any other student on the campus. But his greatest enjoyment came from an eager participation in all phases of intramural athletics and from being given the privilege (?) of driving ore of Mr. Garrett's cross-town relics. Efficient. capable and dependable. Mac should surmount with ease any obstacle which might confront him as a social worlcr and a minister. ROY OLIVER McCLAIN, B.A. HONEA PATH. S. C. Energetic. Iceo, conscientious. Roy has distinguished himself as a leader in all fields of extracurricular activity. Being President of the Ministerial Association, student radio announcer, and a member of the Theatre Guild, together with preach.ng regularly at three churches and moling the Dean's list have charactered him as a student of unusual merit. The yafe Divinity School will find Roy an excellent graduotc worker. CARL HAWKINS McCLAIN, JR.. B.A. ANDERSON. S. C. Distinguished from other ministerial students by h.s light-auburn hair. Carl intends to enter the Southern Baptist Seminary next year. Enjoy, eg ' everything that ever tool place on the Furman campus.' he cou'd never reconcile himself tc the Zoo's being on the other side ol town—and to meeting classes, which ate presumably held at campus-transcending heights PHILIP REESE McCOWN, B.A. FLORENCE. S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Finishing his worl at Furman at mid-term, "Ff-p is continuing his studies at the University ■ South Carolina law sehool. Before the student body fo« four years as a cheerleader, he has always show-initiative in extra-curr cular activities. Philip, though diminutive in s ie. hoi made an enviable reco-d in oil phoscs of life on the Hill. ' NIORS C. E. McCLAIN C. H. McCLAIN R. O. McCLAIN McCOWN 218BEN JAY MclVER, B.A. GREENVILLE. 5. C. Here is "Rare Ben” Mclvcr, (fiend of man and beast. Only once to any college comes such an individual: talkative, happy, talkative, popular. talkative. His greatest pleasure was swapping yarns with anyone who would swap, and the Doctor was seldom bested. We honestly will miss you. but when you gotta go. you gotta go, eh. Doctor? WALTER RALEIGH McLAWHORN, JR., B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Walter has two major interests: science and swim, m ng. Many a gal has cast an appealing glance at this handsome lifeguard when, at the pool, he vigilantly watched over life and limb. But this distraction d:d not make h m neglect his premedical work, either in class or in the Alpha Eps'lon Delta. Doubtless, Walter has imbibed enough of the Science Hall aroma to assure him a place with the country's future M.D. S. VIRGINIA McKIEVER, B.A. SUMTER. S. C. Ginny has a weakness for A's. as her name olways appeared or the straight and "K. A." lists. With plenty of pep to match he good looking red coat, this French major would never tell her secret for finding time for her numerous activities, and many admirers. Having a proclivity for English, she has had almost every course Dr. Odell teaches and is making plans for teaching either Engl.sh or French ne»t year. KATHRYN ELIZABETH McNAMARA, B.A. TAYLORS. S. C. Kat" was ever the faithful class-stunt worker, in spite of the fact that she had to come back and forth from Taylors. But 'Kat" could always bring down the house w.th the latest "bluet song" and somehow bnng us out on top. As her major. "Kat" chose sooology. MclVER McKIEVER McLAWHORN McNAMARA 219JAMES FRANCIS MARTIN, B.A. FAIRFOREST. S. C. Kappa Alpha The "Pepper pot' of every Forman athletic team for three year . "Pecwec" ha established a record long to be remembered on the hill. Hi dynamic personality and true unselfishnest have made him o capable captain for the Purple Hurricane a well as a leader in all activities. Planning to continue work ■ n physical education. Pepper leaves Furman with a brilliant prospect lor the future. RICHARD GRADY MAUNEY, JR., B.S. SHELBY. N. c. L'Vc all biology major . Grady has been a painstaking wieldcr of microscope and scalpel. But to hi$ closest friends, he has been known as the dy-nam e captain of the champion third-floor Gee' football team, an evader of social life—in 'cmem-brance of the girl back home—and the level-headed politician who quietly proved his leadership ability in the Student Legislature and the Student Council. II his scalpel remains sharp. Grady wll cut himscll into medical school next year. MARGARET MARTIN, B.A. FOUNTAIN INN. S. C. Her jokes and her giggles are an inseparable pa't ol Margaret. Never missing a movie or a footba 1 game. Margaret had some strange ability lor go a5 through school without 0 care in the world ana hardly opening a book. Yev can always coant on Margaret to do her share and a l-ttlc bit more and you can count on Margaret to be the Me o' the party, wherever she may be, SAM LEWIS MEACHAM, JR., B.A. FORT MILL. S. C. Pi Kappa Phi He's red headed and like most redhead . he • known lor a keen sense of humor. Why Uncle Sam would let him take a C. A. A. plane off the ground is a moot question, but so far Sam. Jr. has managed to land with the wheels down. Well known at the Woman's College. Meocham has been ever ready to cooperate in all school undertakings. No student body meeting can we remember when h-s jocular laugh Failed to set the stage or his blatant Well, here we go!" to set the ball rolling. No. s»r; Ssm has never known o dull moment.BEATRICE BLANCHE MEDLIN, B.A. LITTLE ROCK. S. C. Boa mutt have already begun her life work, for the plant to 30 into the recreation field. She it a conscientious worker, but prefer to be in on a bull sesnon or tome form of entertainment tuch at dancing, tennii. visiting, or simply wastrng time. 8 a spent much time working in religious activities and in helping Miss Ebough and the sociology students. MORGAN TODD MILFORD, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Determined and conscientious. Morgan it the possessor of a steadfast ar.d dependable personality. Although not a candidate for a 8.S. degree, he found most of hit interests down at the Science Hall. Morgan plans to become an M.D. ond will probably go to the University of Pennsylvania ne»t year to eontinuc his work in this field. He Icovcs with the best wishes ol his friends, especially those in the Kappa Alpha fraternity of which he has been a leading member. MARY LEE MIES. B.A. TRAVELERS REST. S. C. She can male a grand s'am just as easily as a high C—nothing faics Mary Lee. Popping chewing gum will probably keep beautiful Mary Lee from attempting to teach school—but who wouldn't prefer a freshly-tramed lieutenant? HELEN HILTON MILLER, B.A. GREENWOOD. S. C. Whenever there's a beauty contest you may be sure Helen will win it. And yet she terra ns everybody's friend, the same lovable, lively Helen, talking constantly 24 hours. 7 days a week. Dramatics was a wise major for her. for on many occasions Helen hai proved her ab i ty as an actress. Already we know her kindergarten pupils will love her just as we. 221LEWIS HARRISON MILLER, JR., B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. The picture of one going about the campus with a camera slung bom his shoulder and the determined look of a "big-game" hunter brings Lewie to mind. Unassuming, purposeful, and genial, he has made his four years at Furman worthwhile both lor himself and friends, though much of his time was consumed by outside work. LAW McCROREY MOBLEY, JR., B.A. LAURENS. S. C. Laurens gave us the large, broad-shouldered, jovial.Law. H.s being Secretary of the Ministerial Associat on. President ol the Sociology Club, a member of the B. S. U. Council. a$ well as assistant in the sociology department has proved his versatility in the field he has chosen to enter. Leaving Furman w.th an outstanding scholastic record and a "will to conquer”, he hopes to pursue his studies at the Seminary. HENRY MILLER, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Henry is known on the campus for his ability as a linguist. His rcco'd discloses an amazing at ty for making A s. He has made a real contribut or. the Modern Language Department, having stud ed French. Spanish and German. Membcnh p n the Cloister shows that he has rot neglected Vs own language. Easy to approach and a good cce.vers -tionafist. Henry has won the admiration of students on both campuses. GEORGE WILLIAM MORGAN. BA. SHELBY. N. c. Undecided is the question as to where George spent more of his time: at the Woman's College o on the men's campus? Suffice it to say that no natter what he started, he finished it suctessVIly. Leavmg Furman with a list of honors and campui offices which should serve him weli as hr enters the business world, George remained with us Ion} enough to edit a pri:e-winning "Bonhomie", intro duci a new honor system, and serve '.he student body as an able pres dent. 772MULL JOHN PLATO MULL, JR., B.A. SHEiey. N. C. ELEANOR JEANETTE NEELY, B.A. ANDERSON. $. C. As a sociology major who plant to do Social Security work upon graduation. "Plut hat gained a good fait of hit knowledge from tocial Me at the Woman'! College. Deviating from hit curricular du-tics, he displayed natural ability in various fields, having been draftsman For manv prolessors, taken an avid interest in intramural atnleties. and served at Business Manager of the "Bonhomie.” Hit de pendability in performing all tasks, no matter how small, should stand him in good stead wherever he goes. WILLIAM ALEXANDER NIXON. B.A. CHICAGO. ILL. Eleanor is one girl who we know will meet life on her toes, not only because she is gifted enough to teach dancing while still in school, but also because her cheerfulness is indomitable. She will continue teaching dancing, and then, from the looks of a certain fraternity pin. Eleanor will settle down to mote interesting things. ROBERT MILFORD PACKER, B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Pi Kappa Phi As the lanky "Middle Wcslerner' with the smooth tenor voice. Bill has hit the high notes (or the Glee Club and has sung his way into campus life in general. Practical to the "n th' degree, he believed in doing those th-.ngs which would give him the greatest enjoyment, often preferring a constructive bull session to some of his crip courses Lending freely his voice and his wit in mimickng prolessors Bill has displayed a broad-minded liberalism so needed by relig-ous workers. May other follow in hit footsteps! With no special stamping ground 8obby con sumed most of h s tunc at Furman in rushing from the Science Hall to wort, from there to the Zoo. and then to the fraternity house. A member of the Student Legislature lor two terms, he did not let campus politics swerve him from his departmental activities: this is evidenced by his serving as president of Alpha Epsilon Delta in his senior year. Although characterized by a worried c»prcss:oo. Bob has always displayed a good disposition: this should help him a lot in his study of medicine. 223PARDUE MARGARET PERKINS PA ROUE, B.A. LANCASTER, S. C. “Perk" and her violin, which is almost a large at the it. arc a familiar pair at the Womon't College. She't always glad to play for us but the doct hate to accompany people who sing “flat". Margaret doesn't go in for monotony, but her day inevitably endt—“date with George." LEE ROY PERRY, B.A. JONESBORO. N. C. Trantferring from Tc«ti!e Industrial Institute. Roy quickly made a name for himtelf by hit quiet, retiring demeanor. Industrious and full of ambition, he hat selected tie ministry as hit calling, and well can the church ute hit type of manhood. In hit spare time he indulged in the pleasures of Glee Club activity and twimming. The mission field is Roy's special wort n the ministry. CHARLEy LoMADE PEEPLES, BA ESTILL. S. C. "Peep" hat exhibited during hit ttay with us a distinct capacity for patience toward all hecklers Always thoughtful and friendly, he made an o{ lent member of the Freshman Advisory Board. Throughout his four yean. Charlie has served as a leader in all projects to boott Furman and has been always ready to aid in clats undertakings. As a min isterial student pottetsing a will to accomplish, he will, we know, be a help to many. SARAH KIBLER PHILHOWER, B.S. GASTONIA, N. C. Sarah is one of the most determined and energetic girls we have ever seen. With her heart set on being a chemical engineer. Sarah has worked hard and. at a result, has been able to graduate from Furman in three yea't (with a major in Chem stry at that!}. Her fncndly, talkative manner has ev» for her a host of friends ot the Zoo who pred et for Sarah both an unusual and brilliant career. 224ISAAC POST Pins, B.A. CAMDEN. S. C. S groa Alpha Epsilon Camden nnd Jolly—they're really synonymous. When he's not tolling about the root ball team, it's the horses or the big cars or the beautiful . . . However. now. os a partic pant in Uncle Sam's C. A. A., he's more interested in slipstreams and tail slids. As a Icedcr in his fraternity and manager of the basketball team, he has earned his dry wit and his everpresent pipe .nto all phases o? campus life. RACHEL ANNETTE POW, B.A. SALUDA. S. C. Rachel lived -n town and came to school as o day student, but she came early and stayed late, so she has not mssed many of the campus activities. Rachel was in a coot nual rush, go ng bac and forth from home to school and from W. C. to Furman, but her quiet, easy-going manner was never upset. ROBERT ERNEST POERSCHKE, B.A. PORT ARTHUR. TEXAS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Robert the First, hailing from the Lone Star State, typifies the Southern gentleman of the old school. Taking an active part in religious activities, music work, fraternity life, and departmental clubs, he has won friends in all groups. His work in the humanities has included long hours in the realm ol Plato and Xenophon as preparation for graduate study in religion. His ability to win friends, we mtght add. was not confined to the men's campus. GERDA PREVOST, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Nobody could ever say that Gcrda isn't head and shoulders obovc the crowd, and just about the best sport here! II she's not frantically compr.s ng a discuss on on the last thousand years in South America (or the I. R. C., she's composing a "filler" for the Echo {which went to press the day before). Here she comes. Columbia University! pins POERSCHKE POW PREVOSTtrd JAMES MITCHELL REAMES, B.A. REM BERT. S. C. A firm believer in the old laying that all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.' Mitchell divided h.s t me out of Or. Odell's classes between frequent visits to the Woman's College ond h.i many clubi n which at all times he proved himself a capable leader. His intellectual ability and subtle wit combined with his practical etpcricncc gained through work in the library should serve to carry Mr. J. Isaac's” protege far in h.s graduate study of library science. EARLE McGEE RICE, B.A. ANOERSON. S. C. Sigma Alpha Eps ion Alter four years of moling life miserable for Dr. Mitchell ond Dr. Odell. Pinky ends h s pre-law course at Furman. Apt on platforms, as well as in bull sessions, he received medals for oratory two years, took port in dramatics, and served os president of many leading organ cations. This redhead has truly impressed all fus associates with his quick w-t and unwavering loyalty. NANCY ELISE RHODES. B.A. DARLINGTON. S. C. When wc think of the outstand ng athletes in our college, wc immediately turn to Nancy. Not 0«lf can she sock a tennis ball until it s worn th • - t the pounding, but Noncy is also good r all ow sports. This, plus her e»ccutivc ability, hare made her on outstanding W. A. A. president. ERMA SMITH RIGGINS, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Erma's flying fingers a! the piano are matched only by her ability to make the five miles from home to chapel in si» minutes flat. Though she n a regular member of the Dean's list, she has found time to give three recitals during her college career. New York will probably be her neit step, and then she wants to teach piano. MOBS REAMES RHODES RICE RIGGINS 2?6OMA LIZETTE ROWELL, B.A. CHARLESTON. S. C. If not so hard to find girl who w.ll accommodate a lew people, but Cma i one of thoic are people who mo t accommodating to everybody. A major in economic but undecided about her future. Oma need have no worry—a girl with her grit" it bound to get place . MARY JOYCE RUSHTON, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. If there' a tmllc for every occajion and an ability to get a ta k done without any noticeable effort, if Mary Joyce. Betide going in for all sort of recreational portt and taking a third year of Spanuh jolt for fun, Joyce hat prepared herteff for a teaching job next year. FARRELL EDWARD RUNYAN. B.A. SIMPSONVILLE. S. C. Another North Greenville Junior College graduate. Farrell continued to uphold at Furman an excellent record. Industriously preparing himtclf for the ministry, he hope to spread the Word of God through motion work in Africa. Being a day ttudent hat not prevented hit making many fnendt ond enjoying camput chatt between clet ct. ANN KENNEDY RUTLEDGE, B.S. FLORENCE. S. C. For four contecutiwe year Ann hos ranked among the highest student body officers, among the high-c t -n icholattic rating, ar.d among the most copula' of our dal . Medical technology it Ann't choten profession, and a wite one, too. After all. « n't Bobby going to be a doctor? ROWELL RUNyAN RUSHTON RUTLEDGE 227AMy WILKINSON SADLER. 8.A. EUTAWVILLE. S. C. Amy wantj to be a kindergarten teacher. and. from the reputation she has or being capable, dependable. and sincere, we know she will make a good one. Though quiet and unassum.ng, you can always depend on Amy to be there when you need her. MARGARET ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH. B.A. WINNSBORO. S. C. Whether she's strutting down the field in front of the band or singing "Anchors Aweigh". you may be sure Lib's doing it with all her might. She'll tear up New York ne«t year at Columbia, then settle down to being faculty advisor lor the Back Swomp Buckaroo (experience on Furmans own Hornet!). RAY VINCENT SAWHILL, JR., B.A. PELHAM MANOR. N. y. A deep shout. "N«on!" announced Ray's entrance mto Geer Hall. One of the liveliest boys ever to attend Furman, he entered after a year at Duke. A member of the Glee Club. Ray also made a name For himself n radio and dramatics work. As a mem ber of the C. A. A., he received his wings his junior year. This "Gent” from yankeelond has benefited Furman with his quick wit and snappy brogue. BLAINARD ELMO SCOGGIN, B.A. CHESNEE. S. C. Elmo came to Furman from Bolling Springs Junior College with a list of innumerable honors trailing in his wake. His hobbies arc many: flying, fishing, and dating (also at the Zoo). He professes a fond ness for chapel programs, but such a rash statement must be satire. Elmo plans to become a religious lecturer; so. fellow students, watch St. Elmo's fire!SECHREST ERNEST CORNELL SECHREST, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Delta S gma Phi Ernie it. by nature, a reserved and d gn fied stu-dcnt. but underneath it all he possesses a ready wit and a willingness to cooperate. He hat been a lead ng light in hi fraternity and on the Pan-Hcl-lenie Council. One of Profetvor Ellctt's mott faithful econom.et ttudentt, Ernctt hat taken great m-lerett in the Butinett Science Club, acting at vice- f(resident and teeretary of that group during d;f-erent tettiont. All the wfvle he v»at never Snown to neglect any social activity. JEAN CATHERINE SINGLETON, B.A. CHARLESTON. S. C. Jean's college life hat certainly not been a dull one. for Jean ■$ a great lover of movies. weekends, nights out. and all the other th ngs that really mate for a "well-rounded'’ education. A low country girl with a good old “geechie" brogue, Jeon hat majored in sociology and hopes to go into social work next Vear. GEORGE SHEPPERSON, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Shep' came to Furman as a transfer from Hamp-den-Sidncy. that bed-reck of Presbyter an sm in Virginia, and has declared himself a eandidate for the ministry. However, he has not confined h msell to doctrines and concordances because he ' interested in sports and mu iC and has made many friends in hi limited stay with us. Spcc-aliimg in tenms and Glee Club activities. George represents the well-rounded student of divinity. ALBERT JOHNSON SLOAN, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Another of "Dr. Nick’s' poly-so stolwarts Albert, a' ns Mountam Lion", wants to go into the newspaper business. He is uncertain whether to be a multi-millionaire publisher or just a plain millionaire publ jhcr. With h ability to hull-ieve (pun) almost anything, Albert thinks he can be satisfied with cither. 229 SMITH SPARKS SPEED STEELE :" NIORS MILOREO OOUGLAS SMITH, B.A. CHARLESTON. S. C. If you want anything done. ask Milly! A Charleston "geeehie" full of fun and pep. Milly always cooperates 100 pe» cent., and has the unusual ability of getting along with everybody. With her major in sociology and her heart in play. M lly intends to combine the two and do rccrcat'on work m sociology. •.ELIZABETH McMILLAN SPEED, B.A. ABBEVILLE. S. C. "Scoot" is one girl whose actions speak louder than words. There's nothing she wouldn't do for anyone, she dances well, plays the piano beautifully. and has combined practice teaching with a major in economics. Whether she teaches or whether she goes into secretarial work Scoot" will do well ar.d will be well Med. MARGARET LUCILE SPARKS, B.A. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Mars Hill staked the first claim on Margaret but after two years at Furman, she is row our very o»n. A willing worker and a Christ an leader. Margaret has devoted on untold omount of t-me and energy to helping others and to loving people. Her Outstanding work as head of B. S. U. -s only a insai' sample of what we know Margaret will some doy accomplish in the field of religious education. FRANCES REID STEELE, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Frances transferred to Furman in her jun-O’ year from Wintnrop. but Iclt none of her ready w'.t among the daughters of the Navy Blue. She states no uncertain terms, and. to make the s-tuat on more spicy, her comments ore full of biting sarcasm Ever ready to provoke laughter. Steele goes on her »ay. not carmg what the world thinks. 230STOKES PAUL CLEVELAND STOKES, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Coming from Boiling Spring Junior College. Foul, by hi quiet manner and genuine sincerity. hat challenged the admiration ol all those who have come to Inow him. He belongs to that select group ot married students whose marled traits are ambition and dependability. Southwestern Seminary will entertain "the Stoles" nert year, as they continue thc-r study for the Bapt st ministry. JANET CAROLINE TAYLOR, 3.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. Janet's college life has been o var-ed one—one year at Mary Washington, two years here as a day student, and the lost one in the dormitory. A major m home economics, a minor in education, and a man in Cuba—Janet plans to be a dietician! LUCY MdVER SWEARINGEN, B.A. EDGEFIELD. S. C. Lucy is not just ' another dramat cs maior”, but one who enjoys her worl enough to come bad in the middle of a holiday for p-‘ay proct-ce. She's a goll enthusiast but spends so much time practice teaching and in theater wortshop that she has to neglect this so as to get in her daily chit-chat and do a little mischief now and then. JULIA MAY TAYLOR, B.A. GREELWILLE. S. C. Girls may come and girls may go. but Julia remains the same. A dancer who outshone them all. a capable leader with an adorable personality, and an outstanding student with great potentialities "doll-baby'' Julia is definitely among our most versatile. Dependable, popular, 100 per cent sincere, and unusually attractive. Julia remains forever the same true-blue friend. 231TEMPIEMAN C. A. THOMAS B. 0. THOMAS L. THOMAS BONHOMIE RUTH MATILDA TEMPLEMAN, B.A. WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. Most anytime you tee Ruth. she ii wearing spike heels. but after all. she hat to male herself almott normal in height tome way. But dcspte her pet tc-nett, Roth hat managed to take aviation ard the't already wearing wmgt that ore her own—now! School ittcif doesn't particularly interest Ruth, but now tummer tchool it a different matter altogether! BEN DAVID THOMAS, B.S. YORK. S. C. "Ben of the Eagle t nett " they called him in those days, the "Eagle's nest” being the right wing end of first floor Geer. Wanted to be a doctor— of mediemc. that it. Hit favorite hobby was teasing girls- in chermttry lab. Nice fellow. Ben. Glad to hover known him. Beit of luck in your future scalpel wielding! CLAUDIA ALBERTA THOMAS. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. There never could have been a class stunt without Alberta's acrobatic stunts. Every inch a dancer from head to toe. on head and on toe. Albe'ta it ever willing to do her share. She wants to teach dar.cmg. but. with her talent. Alberta's name should someday be spelled out in headlights. LAURA THOMAS, B.S. GREENVILLE. S. C. No motter when or where you see her, Laura 't ever the some enthusiastic, excited little Laura. She spent her freshman year at Agnes Scott and then came home to be a Furman day student who has cooperated with everything and has an establ shed reputation of being a math and physics shark Needless to say. Laura will make an enthusiastic tcocher. 232WALTER DEBRUE THOMASSON, JR., B.A. yOR K, S. C. A giant physique. a friendly deposition. a staunch loyalty, a love of politics in which he was successful, o loud ringing of the bell, ond one dear call for breakfast—these are the things which come to mind when Si m is spoken of. His obility to get along with everyone will prove a valuoble osset no matter whot profession he enters. Head and shoulders, no doubt Sl.m will be. above his fellow men. CAROiyN VIRGINIA TOWNSEND, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Whether she's singing hill-billy songs or just "shooting bull", we always find Virginia in a rare mood for fun. Add a double major in history and sociology to a knack for grasping an ideo and getting things done, and we have safe insurance on a bet (or Virginia's success in recreation work. MURIEL ELLA TODD, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. A double major in economics ftd French, plus practice teaching, plus secretarial science is a man. sired job in anybody's language. Yet little Mur.cl tackled them all. and. making the Dean's list every semester. Tiny proved that a little girl can "be capable as well. FLOVCE ANNETTE VANDIVER, B.A. ABBEVILLE. S. C. Floyce was really cheated out of graduating last year by bong sick ooe semester, but her loss was indeed a gain for the present senior class. A talented pianist, a graceful dancer, and a loyal friend, Floyce can count many friends, not only among us. but also among last year's seniors.bed NELL ROSE VERNON, B.A, WEUFORD. S. C. That Nell u I.led by everyone it limply on on-derttood fact. But Nell Rote hot a tin cere detoe to be pleating, ot any coit. and a lovable manner which w'll win lor her everywhere the tame undeniable popularity that elected her at pretident of our student body. BRICE LESLIE WAGES, B.A. WINNSBORO. S. C. Bucl hat been outitanding in two fieldt ol athletic atta-nment: he wat the towering center on the botletball court and the tlugging fielder on the batcball diomond. Moving quietly about the camput. he became affiliated w.th the firm of Wat-ton. Holland. Garrett, Co. Buck wot the silent partner, however, and surprised even himself by mating a creditable scholatt'C average with the slightest amount of effort. MARGARET ALICE VOGEL, B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. If there wot ever anything to be done along musical l net Margaret wat always the lifctaver! for not only it the our virtuoso, but Margaret t alto an eapert manoger and organiier. Either at a public tchool mutie or piano teochcr Margaret hot our belt withes for success. ROY LEE WALTERS, B.S. MONROE. N. C. Always a hard worker. Romeo came through in fine ityle hit junior and tenior yeart at a halfback on the Purple Hurricane. However, it wat not loot-ball alone that interetted him: along with Dr. Ivet' proteges he mojored in botany with a minot in education. Despite a full schedule. Roy d d not neglect hit tocal I'fe nor partidpation in intcrcampui activities. 234 VERNON VOGEL WAGES WALTERSANDREW THOMAS WATSON, 5.A. CHARLESTON. $. C. Kappa Alpha If anybody enjoyed college life. surely Andy did. Though not a football hero, his main interest was n sports. He practically l vcd ot ihc gym. where he served as an assistant instructor. We can well un-derstand why Andy s principal gripe" about school fife at Furman was the lack of support of intramural athletics. This lighthearted, fairhaired Andy has truly been a credit to the Purple and White. DAVID JONES WELLS, B.A. ALCOLU. S. C. With this year came the strain of freshman orientation and chief seat on the Freshman Advisory Board os new responsibil ties for the vice-president of the Student Body: but Dav.d has shown us by his clean-cut philosophy of life and his jovial manner that he was just the one to carry out the task well. A leader in the Ministerial Association and the Student Volunteers, he has displayed trouts of character so necessary for a minister. D. B. WEBBER. B.A. LOCKHART. S. C. Always responding pleasantly to any greeting. D. B. has lost no time moling friends since his transfer from Teitile Institute two years ago. With a major in education «nd a minor in sociology plus a sincerity of purpose of which he never loses sight. D. 8. has well ehosen the ministry as his vocation. He really should have considered being a salesman—in view of his erperience gained in the canteen. MONIQUE MURIEL WHELPTON, B.A. PARIS. FRANCE Monique it truly one person who can "talc it”: hers is a sort of unflinching courage. Having come to Furman as an exchange student direct from Paris, last year. Monique's French accent, which she lends so generously, has been in constant demand ever since. America will be justly pioud to have her as a tix n.BENJAMIN DANIEL WHITE, B.A. ATLANTA. GA. Pi Kappa Phi Known oi Mr. White of the Womon'j College, particularly become of hi mutie. Oonny it genuinely populor on both computet. He hot made hit place in P Koppo Phi and olto hot terved at prci-dent of Phi Mu Alpho. Because he it to highly talented in muik. he lookt eagerly toword further ttudy ot the Juilliard. Danny it a necettory member of the clique of Lmgle. Reamcs. Wright—anyone n Geer Hall con finith the Lit. BEN PERRY WOODSIDE, JR.. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Sigma Alpho Ept lon Though not known to oil become of hit outside work. Ben hot mode o large group of friendt during hit four-year tloy. He hot led in fraternity octivitiet. terving on both the Junior and Senior Pan-Hellenic council!. Economic!, hit major, provide! a background for hit propoted life work in accounting. So after a year or two at George Washington. he will be "Ben P. Wood tide. C. P- A. JOSEPH WARREN WHITE, JR., B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. Kappa Alpha Warren't hcort beatt fotter at the mention of— no!—alrplanct. He lovct them and mtendt to make aviation hit life work. And in another field, photography. he hat attained tuccett. being in hit t«n or year photographer for the tchool. Th,t ami. able chap may well boett of the number of itudenti who consider him a real friend. Leader in hit fraternity and a Quaternion initiate. Warren hat enjoyed the tatte of honor well eorned. JOHN HENRY WOTIZ, B.A. MOR OSTRAVA. CZECHOSLOVAKIA John, likeable trantrer from the Umvertity of Prague, hat completed hi college courte in two yeart by virtue of patting many special damnation!. Majoring m chemittry. he hat haunted the Science Hall both m lott and laboratory. Oetpite a heavy schedule, John hat always found time to tpeak to Civic organ at-ons about his native Czecho-tlovakia: and quite o'ten he was teen in the ha'it o' the Zoo. «010MIE B. D. WHITE J. W. WHITE WOODSIOE WOTIZ 236WRIGHT. 0. E. DORIS ELIZABETH WRIGHT. B.A. GREENVILLE. S. C. "The world t so full of a number of things"— and Doris can do them all. It s still puirlmg u how she handled the senior dass so efficiently, participated in so many activities, tool the lead in so many plays, made the Dean's list so often, and is so well iited by all. You figure it out! MARGARET ELIZABETH WRIGHT. B.A. HONEA PATH. S. C. A true fr end who spares no amount of time ond energy in doing for other people. Margaret is as dependable as the day is long. Her friendly disposition ond graoous manner lent a special dignity to our dining room where she served as hostess during the past two years. The grammar schools are gaining a loyal worler. MARION EARL WRIGHT. B.A. WOODRUFF. S. C. Quiet, studious, efficient. Marion has won lor himself an enviable place on the Furman campus, not only for his scholarship but also for the true friends nc has made during four years in college. Marion has been outstanding in the International Relations. Business Scence, Economics, and other clubs having a definite relation to his field ol study. Membership in Hand and Torch reveals the high qual.ty of h.$ record as a student. 237Cl SUPERLATIVES 2381. Most Businesslike MARGARET 8URDETTE and E. C. CROUCH 2. Best Leader FRONTIS KEyS and GEORGE MORGAN 3. Best Lcgger VERA LEE BLACKMON and KIRK ALLEN 4. Best All Round DORIS WRIGHT and JAMES MARTIN 1. Most Collegiate MARTHA GEER and RAy SAWHILL 2. Most Popular NELL ROSE VERNON and EARLE RICE 3. Most Intellectual VIRGINIA M KIEVER and LIGE HICKS 4. Half-Wittiest ANNE CAMP8ELL and SAM MEACHAM 239SUPERLATIVES 2 0 1. Most Popular Professors OR. GILPATRlCK and DR. ODELL 2. Prettiest HELEN MILLER and Best Looling. JACK BUICE 3. Best Dressed ALEASE HULL and WARREN WHITE 4. Biggest Butlers GERDA PREVOST and FRANK CHANDLERGRADUATE STUDENTS LUCIUS CLINE JAMES COLLINS WILLIAM NAU GREENVILLE. S. C. UNION. S. C. GREENVILLE. S. C. WILLARD RUGGLES EVELYN SANDEL WATERS’JRy. CONN. GREENVILLE. S. C. 2 1TIME: ANY TIME Don’t foil off! . • • Who hit the Dean? . . . You can do better than that, Buicc! . . . Candidates for May Queen . . . How firm a foundation . . . Building a set? . . . What's he doing at the Woman's College? . . • Sompey delivers his farewell oddress . . . You've got to shuffle to keep up with King CHARACTERS: PLACE: ANY PLACE YOU NAME ’EM When it rains, it pours . . . Honor system works at Washington and Lee . . . This isn't Mickey Rooney posing for a Coca-Cola ad . . . This squirrel thinks we’re nuts—do you? . . . “We Sing to You our Daisy Song" . . . Beat me Daddy—eight to the Table . . . Little Man, you've had a busy day . . . Tall, dark, and Gray . . . All’s wet who get wet.LISTING OUR BALENTINE PACKING CO. BELK-SIMPSON BRAMLETT BROTHERS THE R. I. BRYAN CO. CAROLINA, RIVOLI AND CENTER THEATRES CENTER SODA SHOP CLEAN CLEANERS COCHRAN JEWELRY CO. CHARLIE'S STEAK HOUSE CHARLOTTE ENGRAVING CO. DILLARD PAPER CO. EFIRD'S DEPARTMENT STORE ENSOR'S RESTAURANT FIVE POINTS PHARMACY A FRIEND GARDNER'S JEWELRY GEER DRUG CO. W. T. GRANT GREENVILLE ICE CREAM CO. GREENVILLE LAUNDRY HALE'S JEWELRY HEYWARD MAHON CO. HENRY HUFF'S GULF STATIONS IVEY-KEITH THE JEWEL SHOP KEYS PRINTING CO. 24-4f CAROLINA! FURMAN STUDENTS. PATRONIZE YOUR ADVERTISERS S. H. KRESS CO. LEAGUE'S LIPSCOMB-RUSSELL CO. HENRY B. McKOY CO. MILLS STEELE MOLLOY COVERS PATTON, TILMAN AND BRUCE PARIS THEATRE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK PIEDMONT FURNITURE CO. RIDDLE'S SAM'S LUNCH ROOM SHEP'S SHIRBY'S J. E. SIRRINE CO. SMITHWICK JEWELERS STEWART-MERRITT CO. STONE BROTHERS L. H. STRINGER SUDDETH'S ESSO STATION SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO. VAUGHAN'S JEWELERS WELBORN-ROSS CO. MISS WEST'S HATS advertisers 245HEN PARTY—ROLL YOUR OWN If You Can Employ Some Hollars Profitably . . . In Line With Sound Baulani Practice . . . It Is Our Business to Lend I hem to You. THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK Gkki xvilli:, S. C. Mi moi k F. D. I C. HEYWARD MAHON CO. Greenville’s Style Center for Young Men FURMAN HEADQUARTERS "Over I own" KEYS PRINTING COMPANY hslahlished i86q Greenville. South Carolina (OMH.IMf NTS Ol WELBORN ROSS CO. Building Materials Paint Hardware Coal I olephonc 2000 STEWART MERRITT CO. Young Elen's ( lollies Quality Men's YVeor Since K)0 LEAGUE S. Inc. Furniture • Music 219 N. Maix St. Grm:.nvili.i . S. C. VAUGI IAN'S Jewelers 16 Wrsr North St. 2$ Years In G eemlif.- 2 61 11 f. Center Soda Shop Where You are Always Welcome Phone 5S2J 101 Cleveland Strut ERATliRNITY PINS • RINGS . F. U. BELTS and BUCKI.ES F. U. OFFICIAL CLASS RING "What We Say ll Is—It Is' HALE’S leading Jru-rlcn uuf Dlamoml Mrrdianl Slnttf 1856 comh.imi.vis OF Charlie’s Steak 1 Iouse Patton, 1 ilman and Bruce Inoortoratcd "Shoes and Hosiery of the Bel ter Kind Noilli Main Street ( iRKMNVIl I.K, S()( 'Til CaIIOI.INA CAROLINA'S BEST Everything in (rood Hardware Always a Pleasure to Serve You SULLIVAN 1IARDWARE COMPANY North Main Street ( 'ki f.nvilli:. South Garoi.ina COMPLIMENTS. or BELK SIMPSON The 1941 bonhomie is Hound in a MOLLOY COVER Mndr by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2S 7 Nortiiwimern Avr_ Chicago. III. COMI1.IMENTS Ol BR AM LETT BROS. COM. and l)U AY ACE COMMJMENTS OF JOHN E. GARDNER Jeweler 201 N. Main Street 1 here is no Substitute for Quality fDEPARTMENT STOREy “Leaders in l.ow Brices 1116 Sol i it Main St. Gritnville. S. C. COMIUMLYIS OF SUDDETf I S HSSO STATION Buncombe and Atnvood Stri i.ts 247STONE BROTHERS Complete Outfitters to Men Young Men and Students 180 Main Slrcel I'iN'CST Siori. orul Newest Stock of Fine Diamonds. Watch is. Ji.wm.ry. Stirling. in thr Slat COCHRAN JEWELRY CO. 211 N. Main Stri r.T ClRi rsvii.i.r. S. C. COMPUMIuVTS OF A EMEND ICECREAM fiiiici t» tiinmtt id {mu ti. FLOATING POWER A LA PULCHRITUDE "TELL THEM GOODNIGHT. NOW 248 THE JEWEL SHOP. INC. 219 North Main St. C redit Jewelers Credit to Greenville SHIRBY’S For Smart Junior Dresses COMF1 JMENTS OF DILLARD PAPER CO. Greenville. S. C. Charlotte, . C. Greensboro. N. C.Photography lor BOM lOMIE by MILLS STEELE 12 West N'ortli St. Phone 21 1 GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA 249PltONIt WS) THE CLEAN CLEANERS. Inc. "C lean ( lollies ('lean Prank Km is. Owner Oi« I ms 37 Augusta Si. Rfptrtiiilallvc ('inrmilli1. S. C. HENRY B. McKOY Builders ’Tin: IllLAlHI THAT IWuiit Riajonaiu Admission Prices to Greenmi lk" s s s s SUERS SANDWICH SODA SHOP hast I'roe Delivery Service 111 Avgusta St. Piiones OOIVWHO Idol's o lo ENSOR’S Corner Main at MvBre lor '’Anything from a Sandwich lo a Ijohsler Dinner Miss West HATS 18 Wist North Stru t GkEI.NVU.LI. S C SMITH WICK JEWELERS Diamonds • Watches • Jewelry Silver 20} North Main Strut Greenville. S. C. COMPLIMENTS OF GREENVII .LE STEAM LAUNDRY anti CLEANERS "The Pioneer tjumJry of (rrerncillr Piione 1190 28 Townes Street COMPLIMENTS OF S. II. KRESS and Company RIDDLES Mahers of C lear View Rubber Stamps Picture Frames Made to Order Phone 2221 2V i S. Main St. Greenville. S. C. RVE POINTS PHARMACY The Store of Personal Service Corner Laurens and Buncombe Struts Phone -18 Cm:i Nvn.it. South Carolina — UPSCOMB-RUSSELL CO. South Main Street Merchandisers of IUgh (trade Products Specialists in PIJDi-ZIXG CohModhus complimfnts OF THE GEER DRUG COMPANY Greenviixb Spartanburg Charleston ?50COMIIJMI NTS OF HENRY HUFFS GULF STATIONS I luff 's Service Station PiKWt 92 N. Main Sr»n.t Gulf Pride Station Phone 3236 Cleveland Stmer COMI1 JMtLVI'S OF SAM'S I .UNCI I I’mrnan uml (». W. ('. Students Always W'rlioiw 109 Coilh.i Strut Gmixviur. f . C. PIEDMONT FURNITURE COMPANY 19 li. Coffei: St. 115 N. Brown St. IVEY KEITH CO. One of ( arolina s Predominating Stores Greenville's I'ashion Headquarters for Students LH. STRINGER WIST END DRUG STORE Phone 11 8 Pendleton Street in RK DRUGS AM) Ml Dl INI S COMPIJMIINTS OI: W. T. GRANT 252CAROLINA • RIVOLI and CENTER THEATRES GREEN'VILLE I radomark of QUALITY • COURTESY and SERVICE (I’heto Co tiny Lift Mattsiat) DEAN THOMAS GIVES LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS TO GIRLS LEAVING FOR THE DANCE1a as portrayed in the above composite photograph pictures a century-old institution that has ever had as its objective the reproduction of the author's words, and the artist’s creation, through the medium of the printed page. ❖ • nue a THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL PRINTERS COLUMBIA SOUTH CAROLINAGENERAL INDEX A Administration.................................14-15 Administrative Staff..............................19 Advertisements.............................. 246-254 Advertises Preview.......................... 244-245 All-State Football Players........................48 Alpha Epsilon Delta...............................96 Alpha Psi Omega..................................'90 Autumn Snapshots..............................93- 23 Aviation.........................................150 B Band..........................................'27 Baseball Players..........................168-169 Baseball Preview..........................166-167 Basketball—Freshmen...........................144 Basketball Players—Varsity................142-143 Basketball Preview........................140-141 Beauty Section............................180-189 Beta Kappa.................................40- 41 Block F. Club.............................122-123 Bonhomie Staff.............................82- 83 Botany Club....................................98 B. S. U.—Men..................................103 B. S. U.—Women................................102 Business Science Club.........................118 C Campus Views......................................8-9 Cheerleaders.......................................48 Chi Beto Phi.......................................97 Citadel Football Game..............................56 Clcmson Footboll Game............................63 Cloister...........................................87 Coaches............................................48 Co-Ed Athletics...............................146-147 D Davidson Footboll Game............................59 Doy Students’ Association........................164 Deans of the University...........................13 Dedication.....................................10-11 Dcr Deutsche Vercin..............................113 Dramatics ...................................148-149 E Echo Staff........................................86 Economics Club....................................110 Eskine Football Game..............................54 Eta Sigma Phi.....................................107 F Faculty......................................... 16-18 Fall Preview...............................20-21 Football Managers...................................49 Football Players—Individuals...............50- 53 Football Preview..........................45- 47 Football Team—Group............................49 Foreword........................................6 Fraternity Proxies.............................37 Freshman Advisory Board—Men...................163 Freshman Advisory Board—Women.................162 Freshman Camp.............................24- 25 Freshman Class............................28- 35 Freshmor. Class Officers..................26- 27 Freshman Footboll Team.........................64 Frontispiece..................................8-5 G Glee Club—Men.................................124 Glee Club—Women...............................125 Golf..........................................174 Graduate Students.............................241 H Hand and Torch.................................94 Homecoming Snapshots...........................58 Home Economics Clubs......................108-109 Hornet Staff..............................84- 85 I Index.................................... 255-256 Intramural Basketball.........................145 Intramural Footboll Snaps.................66- 67 Intramural Football Teams......................65 Intramural Softball...........................171 I. R. C.—Women................................117 J Junior Class..............................130-138 Junior Class Officers.....................128-129 Junior Pan-Hellenic Council....................36 K Kappa Alpha...............................44- 45 L Lc Salon Francois.............................112 M Math Club.....................................Ill May Court.................................178-179 May Day Preview...............................176 May Queen.....................................177 Ministerial Association...................100-101 N N. C. State Football Game......................60GENERAL INDEX—Continued o Ohio University Football Game....................57 P Phi Mu Alpha....................................119 Pi Kappa Phi.................................42- 43 Preface.........................................2-3 Prelude..........................................87 President’s Message..............................12 Q Quaternion Club..................................22 Spring Snapshots..................154-155 Student Body Officers.............156-157 Student Council—Men...................158 Student Council—Women.................159 Student Legislature...................'60 Student Volunteers....................10 T Tennis................................JZJ Theatre Guild.........................12 Title Page.............................. ?3T:::::::::::: : m-m R Rat Court.........................................161 Riding............................................170 Rush Week..........................................36 S Senior Class................................192-237 Senior Class Officers.......................190-191 Senior Order.....................................93 Senior Pan-Hellenic Council......................36 Senior Superlatives........................ 238-240 Sigma Alpha Epsilon......................38- 39 Snapshots.................. 81,139,151,165, 242-243 Sociology Club..............................114—115 Sophomore Class........................74-80 Sophomore Class Officers...............72- 73 South Carolina Football Game.....................62 Sponsors.................................88- 91 Spring Preview..............................152-153 V V. P. I. Football Game 61 W Wake Forest Football Gome.........................55 Who’s Who.........................................99 Winter Preview.................................68-69 Winter Snapshots..........................70“ Women’s Athletic Association.....................126 y y. M. C. A................................104-105 y. W. A.......................................116 y. W. C. A................................104-105 z Zetosophio . 95


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