Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1941 volume:
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"THE YEAR AT FURMAN"
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FURMAN UNIVERSITY 1941
7am-: wie Aojoei V'
fini Wi!! Ae .
ln presenting the H1941 Bonhomienivife have tried to
portray in pictures and words .A . . THE YEAARAT
FURMAN. lt hasnit been easy . ' . . in tact, it has
been hard. At tinwes we were puizled and worried,
but withathe splendid support of theitaculty and stu-
, dent body . . . the never-ending cooperation of
the "Bon homie"' stattand helpful suggestions from
-those interested , . well . -here it fiswand we
J - .
can truthfully.say,"'lt,s been a heck of a lotpof iunf'
As we sit here . . . the thought that seems tostand
out most in our minds is Tl-IE YEAR AT FURMAN
. . . The Yeariniwhich we strolled around the cam-
pus . . T. seeing spots and places which never be-
3 tried to
f EAR .AT
1 and stu-
isianol WC. ,L T -
lthe Cam-T T -
iotevez . . va jafemrvznf mamma?
fore meant so much. . , The Year 4 . . when on
the way to classes . . . you realize what Furman
7 5 really means . . .,The Year .T . . while talking to
friends . . . they seem more sincere than ever . . .
The Year. .' . .g When our team is out there tighting
'. '. . tighting with renewed spirit . . . The Year
. . . whenia cheerpecomes mu-sio. . . when a loss
W . , ' .
cutsdeeper . when a victory thrillsfmore . . Q
The Year, . . when happiness, friendship, defeat,
victory' . . . and a thousand other things seem to
spellMyYear . . . YourYearat Furman . . . May-
be it's being sentimental but all these thoughts are
to us 'fTI-IE YEAR AT FURMAN." T
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i ik N ,i:iz.fFLQjE.Qq1yE5ur'.grin A, wanrqjlerg Q.YCIf"'l:l'1.'Q pastglewg'montlfisiyour,Year at.Furman. Some mo-
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., '... igneritsieareielngraved-jideeply upqm :your ,memory-yisoomes tlioiuglnots,progjluieenftoi-n.t.,.smilesf
' ,somle olmnrptf Zooltey IlCQlfTItl'1IS,CCS+T7AX Yearf1oFJjoyi,5 crowolinggontlie .bus . 1. open
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'MQYP ,UZZH-l"'FQl6-HQ-,Ole Betty? . .,l'langingfroF the Greens aflo true true .mistletoe
' Q'lLf'.g hi SCl'i'OOlf.WQ2lCn6V1ClTCOl'Tl'.C'tIJCIOl'l' lus+Zoo' .irls clateless . -...waitin lor the
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ljfmaifl Nfowletterv'lrom+Miotlielrr? Vg 7, ., ' ' H lg
lp," .fMfe'n'vsltLiolentisifaire ol'i'tFeire?g5l2t4materialistic,iapatlw-etic,,yetl-Full of,re'memtJro'nCes . . .
'3 ' . ' r ' 1 , f A ' .
' Z .tjffeutftinig lworsy tresutimenn- ".'-,.,,tlwe maol .ruslmtotnrealc czlownrttie-'relectory oloor at sup-
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Q"pWpfrk ,5l'1lop' g 'scramblingil-lor .preserve tnoolcs at lQ:'OO on sarfufdjsys . . . watching
'?T9lNlurse .out the tl.u+vi4itl'ir'liier. tongue. .. . . cletesting compulsory eliapel with
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s. ,samene.s-sg I of programs . .I 4, .jgnololinggjroswn Cans olown tlwe stairs,,4st1ootlng tirecraclcers
y lf'-ifn the golormitoryf-5' 'tree' ticlcetsto tljiestreitern-ity. house . aslcinnecl nose-touch loot-
gp-all isgirou,gti .z .- i. i Q, ZXl1l'Spring Retreat-5-eitti'er witli the Glee QlfutJ,,tt1e Bs. S. UI., or For no
X iflbdrlgicularqreason otoll writing' lwomeffor money+anoli'nqo:t getting it .A . step-
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' Cn into the niglfitruns the list ol pleasant memories . . . you complete it!
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TI-IIS SETTING . . .
TI-IE REIZECTORY-Sargeis domain . . WEST AND
TOWNES-Browsing Room, Registrafs Ottice, I:acuIty
Parlors . . . CI-IAPEI. Iwithout the domeI-Student Radio
Station, Band Room, Voice Studios . . . MAIN BUILD-
ING IWoman,s CoIIegeI-AIumnae Parlor, Foyer, Dean's
Ottice . . GEER I-IAI.I.-another dormitory, nothing
fm 125. TTTETTATIT
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" l-laxiing become Dean ol- Women -prior to the coordination -of the
iWoman's College with Furman itlinivversity in 1933, Miss Virginia
i A 'Thomas continues toiserve this school loyallyiand whole-heartedly.
fxsianiladministrator,,Dean-flhornas hasfdirected maximum etlort
aindienergy' toward the loromotionoi 'Furman University as an insti-
tution ol 'higher' learningfiwhich provides-'the richest and fullest
Cghirgiisstiianzliving,-iorieveryflzurrnanstudent.i L' ' g '
Q Her' absolute iaith Furmangf her anxious concern For each ol
rsurmsrrs and girlsf her broad tolerance' and Christian spirit
have perrneatedq ourlives' here and have won For her not only our
.respectand aldrniration but also our sincere devotion.
In aopreciation lorlwhat she has rneant to us and lor-What she
will continue to mean-to Furman and-its students, we dedicate thiigg
the Bonhornie ol l94l, to Dean Virginia Thomas. ' 'A ,-
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JOHN LANEY PLYLER, BA., LLB., LL.D,.
President of Furman University
Qi, PQIZSIDENTS ricssrxoc
"Il we worlc upon marble, it will perish, if on brass, time will ettace it, il W6
rear temples, they will crumble into dust, but if we worlc upon immortal minds
and imbue them with principles, with the just lear ol God and love ol our
lellowmen, we engrave on those tablets something that will brighten to all
ll we keep belore us the importance ol right living and right action,
temporary disturbances will not easily shalce us. It is my hope that the
students ol Furman may go lorth in a spirit ol uselulness, that they HWY
meet all obstacles with courage, wisdom, and strength.
JQl-IN l.. PLYLER, President
I I 2
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BAA., M.A,, Pm., DEAN OE Furwifxn univsiasirv
ln a recent issue ot "Time" there appeared a news story in which a paragraph was devoted
to a description of the ancient battle ot Salamis. The paragraph ended with these words:
"Among the Athenian seamen that day was a poetic fellow named Aeschylusfi
Who else of all the sailors who fought at Salamis is remembered as an individual? Aeschylus
is remembered because he laid hold on certain imperishable truths and expressed these in forms
ot beauty., -
American civilization may soon lace a test as crucial as that faced by Athens when threatened
by the might ot Persia. ls it to be too sanguine of our college men and women to hope that
among them there are many who are laying imperishable truths to their hearts-truths that will
live in them and in those they intluence long after the tumult and shouting ot the mad moment
have died away?
L'CgLlfLL6I, -QXLOIWLHA '
B.A., M,A., DEAN OF THE XX!OMAN'S COLLEGE
An education in relationships is what your community will need and ask ot you who go out
in June after your busy years ot college study and activities. We hope that during this time you
have learned the intrinsic value ot 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. '
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l F ,CHARLES BEIRTS
l Associate Dean and Associate Professor of
' , ' Psychology '
i A i CHARLES D. RIDDLE' iv
, , , . Ms E' ,
l P I Registrar"and Associate Professor of Biology' N
it E 7 -- RALPH MUSE Lyon E
, , ' . 4 5 A k 1 1 Pho, V V P
H BARTON Chairman of the Graduate Departgnent, Director l
L I '5MaA. -I of Summer School, and Proressor of
'5 " 4 ' ' ' .. ' q . Education
'Z Assistant Dean and Registrar, Wornan's College ' -
R A A ' R MARY I-IELEN COLLIER Q
Director of Student Personnel, Woman's College
R l EUGENE E. GARDNER
Secretary of the Faculty and Professor of French
. . . . , F 1
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.i A '-
JAMES A. ORR
Treasurer and Instructor in Motlwematics and. A 4, . I
Physics A '
A 'ALFRED G. TAY-LoR
' Assistant Treasurer
' GARLAND CARRIER ,A T A ' ABYRDVIE 14. ASMITH 'A
Bursar, Woman's College
f 'Bursar '
' A SAMUELA W. GARRETT. I
A M.A. - 1
uperintendent of Grounds and Buildings
SUMNER A. IVES ,-
' ' Pho. -
Curator of the Museum and Professor ol.7BiolQg-y
i f '
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'f--ifliifi-'.eS.3f'L1f" 'i':'P 4:1 ' if-1: 1 1 -W J-L:-its 15:1-:fi -f91"i-" ---if-AQ: im.s1n,.,m-skill-ifmix, --W-m:'vmwUf'f--M--s
BARBARA LAIER ASHMORE, B.5.
'Instructor in Physical Education
JESSIE SMITH BARTON, B.A.,
I Instructor in .English
I HAZEL BEAN. M.S.
4 Instructor in Home Economics
NANCY BEATY, B.S.
' Assistant in Secretarial Science
ALBERT s. BERGHAUSER, M.A. .
Assistant Professor of German
GORDON W. BLACKWELL, PI'i.D.
' Professor of Sociology
- REECE C. BLACKWELL, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
LAWRENCE H. BOWEN, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics
' JESSIE S. BLIRNETT, M.A.
Instructor in History
CATHERINE BOYD CALHOUN. M.A.
Assistant Professor, of Art'
- JESSIE B. CANNON, B.S.
.'Assistant Librarian and Instructor in Library Science
' ' AILEEN COGGINS, M.A. my
Associate Professor of--French
JAMES I. COPELAND, M.A1
MARION COPP A
Instructor in Music
ELIZABETHDONNALD. M.A. '
Assistant Professor of English
cHARLoTTE EASTON. M.A.
Assistanti Professor of Biology
LAURA 5. EBAUGH. M.A. .
Assistant Professor of. Sociology
' ZSELWYN S.'EDWARDS. M.Ed.
,Assistant Professor of Physical Education
J..CARLYLE ELLETT. M.A. y
Acting Associate Professor of Economics
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OLIVIA .FUyT,CH,' X., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Education
DELBERT H. GILPATRICK. Ph.D.
Professor of History
NMETA EPPLER GILPATRICK, M.A.
Assistant Professorof English
ARTHUR COETGRAY, MA. .
Associate Professor 'of Speech ,
SUE HAMMACK. M.Aq I
' Instructor in Physical Education
MARY ELIZABETH HENDERSON
Instructor in Music
WILBUR C. HOLLAND, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Geology
T MONA HOWARD
Associate Professor of Music
JEAN JOHNSTON. Ph.D.
V Assistant Professor of Chemistry
I WENDELL AKEENEY
Director and Professor of Music
SCHAEFER B.,KENDRici4, LLB.
Instructor in 'Economics'-I I
H. MERRILLSL LEWIS. 1y,fyiiggs'.'MQ
Assistant Professor, of flyiiusic-,
Professor of Education Y
g Associate Professor of Music
HAROLD W. M-ILLER, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin
NICHOLAS P. MITCHELL, Ph.D
Professor of Political Science
T. ODELL, Docteur de l'lJniversite de Parr
Professor of English K
JOHN A.-OSTEEN, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Physics
1' ' . E . T wg - A u ' l' " .- - w. ' - - :Rf P'fE.fY4f- 2f'fE.',f""avi' "'IJf'2f'Tf'f, ?? Yfiw- ':'f."WJ'4: -I 'W' L"
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CHARLES LJPITTMAN, PED.
Associate Professor of English
- ,FRANK K. POOL, Ph.D.E
Professor of Religion
ARNOLD E. PUTMAN, M.Mus
. Associate Professor of Music
. GWENDOLYN W. REED, M.A.
I ' Associate Professor of French
. ' Y ' DuP'RE RHAME, B.Mus.
Associate. Professor of Music
, PAUL RHOTON, Ed.D.
Professor of Physical Education
' ELEANOR M. SHARPE. M.A.
Instructor in Modern Languages
' RUBY SIMPSON, M.S.
Professor of Home Economics
JOHN A SOUTHERN PhD
Associate Professor of Chemistry
A THORNTON STEELE,' M.A.
Acting Instructor in Economics
LOUIS H, SWAIN, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Speech
VIRGINIA SLOAN SWAIN, M.S.
Instructor in Home Economics
' ROSSER H. TAYLOR. Ph.D.
Professor of History
WILLIAM M. VINES, B.S.
+- Acting Instructor in Religion
CARRIE C. WALKER, M.A.
Instructor in Physical Education
I MARJORIE WARREN, M.A.
Instructor in Physical Education
WILLIAM P. WARREN, Ph.D.
Professor of Philosophy and Psychology
EVELYN WELLS MA
Instructor in Education and Religion
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"SGMl3 CAI l. IT AUTUMN . . .
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The season ot newly acquired friendships, of
rapid orientation for Freshmen, oi clean, bright
leavesgin the resolutions ol upperclassmen-f
Fall with its hazy atmosphere introduced on
the Furman campus ai programolihurry-scurry
activity. While lazy, torrid classrooms were yet
to cause trouble, you doubtless partoolc ol Au-
tumn's lighter fancies . . .V Rat i Day-
longest belt line in history, an unsuccessful rat
attempt at the greased pole . . . Home-
coming-tloats, alumni luncheon, "alter the
ball is overs '... Mountain Dayf-only a
hall-holiday, nearly a tlop . J A Football
lestivitiesQold grads, we wanta touchdown,
the old gray mare,-she ain'ti. J . Student
leaders piclc sponsors+lreshmen'--esibort 'them
. . .r wj -Q7 Rat Co-urt+'lipper awrestles
with temptation . 4 Kg rush party-4
some like ,em on, some lilceiem ott. .
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:"f-'mm Nemo W' 'C HtjYlXi lfmxat' 6.'-.mf-xi.
FIZVQESHMAN crxrfiirv . . .
r F How GREEN THEY Eooi4
Perhaps the most inlormal part ot the school year is also one olithe most important, for it is amid
the tundand lrolic of Fall Camp that freshmen, catch they real spiritiiof Furman. Faculty advisors, student
leaders? and enthusiastic upperclassrinen, all join rn creating an atmosphere mingled with play and serious-
ness and. preyailedovleri by an- absolute tone of sincerity. Thus, on hikes, in stunts, on picnics and in
group discussions the freshmen boys at Camp Wayttacoogvand, the girls at Caesar's lilead get their tirst
actual introduction to the 'purposes,'the ideals, the traditions, the curriculum, the culture, and the people
which made F-urm-an the school of their choiceg F E '
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Two Factorsnstand out most in the treshmangorientatibn programs which begin at Fall Camp and
continue for a period of ,several weeks alter a return to the campuses. The tirst stresses each new stu-
dent as an individual, and the secondistresses the part that each student mustlplayas a member of the
whole Furman student body. Underlying these two Factors is the real meaning and truepurlpose oi the
orientation program-guidance which educates these new ,students in student government, in the cur-
ricular and extra-curricular program, ,in health and athletic activities, and in religious life on the campus.
Thus orientation tries to insure -both the success of each new member as an individual and also the school
oi which he is a part. r ii ,A V p " , V"
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I- LEVERETT THOMAS . . .A .-, . . . P,rAesidem'f
-ITXIIXILLIA-M.-CI-IAPMANH. . I I ' I Ifibe-I5r2sAiAd enII:
I V' I,TI4IOIVI'AS'GOXXfEhR'I . .. . Seqcngtgary.
. .' - Tfegsuref
iI1QI-55+-III!-W WQM LN CDI-.I-ICEIQS
IJEAN IGIQIFFINI A-. . .' I. .. . .I . . , PrEsIid'enI
KATI-IERINE LITTLE Vice--Presiclqnt
J . .ALICE LEE I-IEINMILLER .' Seqnehry
BETTY WALKER. . Treas'uqr'er
' v.la1f ' v.
2 6 b
w -ads T!-QFIKI Iahnamb
CHAPMAN COYLE WALKER q 4 5
LITTLE HEINMILLER GOWER
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'A I . '- " 1, , - WRIT E -'E-Fguzflm.-TfzI15:?R, J?
ALBRITTON, SEIERODD RAY
ALLEN, ROLAND LEWIS
ANDERS, JOHN HENRY
ANDERSON, WILLIAM LEE
ARNOLD, ERNEST WOODROW
ASKEW, WALLACE JACKSON
BAGWELL, WILLIAM FRANCIS, JR.
BARTON, TRUMAN COLUMBUS
BOLEN, MARY ALICE
BOYTER, JOE EARLE
BREAZEALE, SARA JO
BROCKMAN, JACOB STRAWTER
BROOKS, JIMMIE MILTON
BROWN, MARION CLAYTON '
BROWN, MARY CATHERINE
BRUNSON, JOEL GARRETT
BULMAN, JAMES MICHIAL
BURR, ROBERT ALISON
BURTS, HENRY WARD
BUSSEY, INEZ I .
BUSTARD, STEFANI I
CANDLER, CHARLES FRANK
CASH, TRAVIS JAMES, JR,
CHAPMAN, JUDSON WILLIAM,. JR.
CHILDERS, WACO FRANKLIN, JR.
CHILDRESS, ULYSS BENNETT
CHRISTOPHER, MEADAMS, JR.
CLARDY, JAMES FELIX
CLOER, DANIEL WEBSTER
COBB, PAUL ROMAINE, JR.
COCKEIELD, MARTHA JO
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COMMINS, EDWIN BAZIL
COUCH, ALVIN DEAN
COX, FLOY WEST, JR.
COX, JAMES ROBERT
COYLE, JAMES WILBURN
CRANE, FRANCES '
CUNNINGHAM, HAROLD EUGENE
DAVIS, MARY FRANCES
DAVIS, SAMUEL LANIER
DeLOACH, CHARLES HUBERT
DISKIN, THOMAS 'PATRICK
DOGGETT, MABEL WRAY
DUVALL, DOROTHY ' ,
EARGLE, GUY HAMILTON
EARLE, JANE ' ' 4'
ELLIS, CHARLES HENRY
ELVINGTON, ROBERT MILTON
ENDICOTT, THOMAS DAVID
ESTES. ROBERT ALLEN -
EUSTACE, ROBERT CONWAY
FAZIO. MARY I
FERGUSON, ANN THORNTON
FERGUSON, THOMAS CECIL
FIELDS, DARRELL RODGNA
FORD. ROBERT FRANCIS
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93" IL wx I ELLEL If akxxgffig F In RQ:-EQ ,mae WM
MacKENZIE, WILLIAM MAXWELL, JR
MCLAWHORN. CHARLES WESLEY
MCMILLAN, JOSEPH PRESSIE
MACHEN, TIERCE RILEY, JR.
MAGRIJDER. LINA BELLE
MARSH. CHARLES O'DELL
MARVIN, CHURCHILL ANDERSON I
MELTZER, MELVIN JEROME
MERRITT. WILLIAM RICHARD
MITCHELL, SAMIJEL ROBERT
MONROE, MILTON TRAYNHAM
MOON, ADOLPHIJS RANDOLPHLIS
MORRIS, MARTHA ANNE
MORTON, BEECHER EDWARD. JR.
MOSELEY, SAM OLLIPHANT
MOSS. VERNA SEAL I
MOSTELLER, JEPHTHA GHERALL
MIJLLINAX, AARON HIMMAN
NETTLES, JAMES HAROLD
NEWBY, MARY NELLE
O'DELL, MARY ELLEN
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OWENS, JOSEPH BENNETT
OWINGS, WALLACE HENRY
PARKER, BROOKS McDOWELL
PARKS, FRED JEFFERSON, JR.
PARSONS. WILLIAM BAYLUS A
PATE, JOHN EDWIN
PENNELL, GEORGE HUGH
PEPPERS, HOYT CLINTON
PITTMAN, CHEATHAM FRANK, JR.
POE, THOMAS MCCONNELL, JR.
PONTIOUS, HARLAN ANDREW
POWERS, WILLIAM VERNON
PRATT, LAMBERT DOUGLAS
PROCTOR. ETHEL LEE
RAMPEY, ALVIN HOUSTON
REEVES, JOHN MANNING
RIGGINS, SAMUEL GARTH
ROBINSON, EDITH ANN I
ROBINSON, MARION MOORE
ROGERS, JOHN MICHAEL
ROPER, JOHN CASWELL, III
SCHIEFFER, JOHN FRANK
SHACKMAN, FRAYDA ,
SHARPE, ARIE ORVILLE
SHELTON, LUTHER CONWAY
SHIPLEY, HERMON WILLIAM
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SHIPMAN, DOROTHY '
NORMAN VICTOR, JR.
SMOAK, IVEY ANDREW, JR.
SNELLING, EDWARD WOODSIDE
SNIPES, JAMES WILLIAM 1
SOWELL, WILLIAM STEVE, JR.
STOREY, WALLACE ARNOLD
STUART, MARTHA BELL '
SULLIVAN, CLYDE ERNEST '
SUMMERS, JACK MCCONNELL
TATOM, JACOLJELINE -f
TAYLOR, MARVIN ELLIOTT A
TAYLOR, NAN RUSSELL
TESTERMAN, GEORGE MILUM
THOMAS, HARRY EVERETT, JR.
TIPPER, MARY I
TOLER, VIRGINIA ANNE
TOLICHBERRY, EIJRMAN BETHLINE
TRIJLLICK, CHARLES INGRAM
TLJRPIN, WILLIAM RICHMOND
TLITEN, JOE HARVEY
VEAZEY, WILLIAM THOMAS
WALTERS, ED M I LLON
WATERS, JOHN ROBERT
WEBSTER, JOHN WILLIAM
WELBORN, CURTIS GRESHAM
WEST, JACOUELYN I
WEST, SARAH I
WESTER, CLIFFORD CORNELIUS
WHEELER, FRED ,WILLIS
WHEELER, RACHE ASBLJRY
WILLIS, NANCY -
WOOD, JOHN WILBERT, JR,
3 5 I
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THEIR GREENNESS EADING, FRESHMEN RULE
Continuing the policy oi the past two years, the Senior Pan-
Hellenic Council arranged rush week early last Fall-the second
and third weeks oi school. Enjoying immensely the one time in
the year when seniors pay them obeisance, Freshmen made the
most oi a galaxy of dances,. banquets, movies, mountain outings
-at all of which they treated upperclassmen with noblesse
oblige. . i A
This session found one oi Furmanis iraternitiesinactive, -Delta
Sigma Phi, because so many charter members tailed to, return,
decided not to-participate in rush week but to tiake"'time outn
to rally their forces. This tall experienced another eyentipeculiarly
new in the realm oi Furman Greeks. One of the fraternities was
tried by the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council and Convrcreaarror rush-
ing ubetore seasonf, Since the charge was a tlimsy one, the ac-
cused group was allowed to keep its pledges received during the
First week, but was barred from rushing or pledging more mem-
bers this year.
KAPPA ALPHA'S "SPLURGE" AT THE EXPENSE OE A LOCAL
""T" 21593515 7F"':""ff9TTt'L'TPT" S VW1'77T'35'7"I' f:1"".'i --f -vw L .
A WERE YOU THERE?
Pi Kaps become refreshed during intermission . . .
S. A. E. President, Rice, seems confident oi pledging
another Florence boy . . . K. A.'s belief that the way
to a pleclge's heart is through his stomach ....
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' I KIRK ALLEN
Pl KAPPA Pi-ii
B ETA KAPPA
giggg, f, ff 1 ' '
min -PAN-HBELLENIC COUNCILS -
SAM EZELL . . . -. President
KIRK ALLEN . . . Vice-President
GENE BROWN . . . Secretary
BEN LEVER . . . . . . . n . 'Treasurer
This governing body, made up of representatives from each of the local
chapters of national fraternities, applies itself to furthenharmonious re-
lationship among the frats themselves, and between the fraternities and
the faculty and administration. Thus we see the Senior'Pan-Hellenic Council
formulating policies encouraging civic consciousness. -
MELZER BOOKER .
JIMMY POWELL .
JACK WELCH . .
Working in close cooperation with the Senior Pa
group, fraternity elected, functions as a planning
rounded inter-fraternity social program. Promotion
the chapters and the faculty and encouragement of
activities occupies much of its efforts. The success
Club dances depends largely upon this body.
. . President
. . Secretary
n-Hellenic Council, this
committee for a well-
of good will between
participation in campus
of the annual German
" M- " --'f '-2'1't-'af-2 -. ' :Kimi ' .basil ' - a -.5-.'-:-vo l -- -v----M M -I, 4 -- . ,,,, - I V, . i
r 1 EARLE.RicE ,
W One of the three' original chapters' ofiSigma Alpha Epsilon in South Carolina
andthe twentieth chapter of the fraternity' organized, S., C.. Phi' was.reinstated
sr Furrriari in 'l'932' with a view toward helping both the university and the
fraternity. ii I I 1 A SA , S I S
V ln attaining itsaim of providing facilitiesiifor a Swell-roundednsocial education,
theimembers 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 'ii' getstogethersn including a 'stag dinner at Dave Stansellis. This
May members are. looking' forwiard to their Spring formal, followed 'by their
housepartyiat Table Roclc. ' , S I E' S
. Stressing scholarship of its members, the chapter gat Furman received for the
second time the National Scholarship Trophy, in fact, it has over the past four-
yearperiod ledtheone hundred and thirteen SSA. E. chapters in this field.
Local Efs will 'be found, in all phasesof campus life, and their activity in
intramural sports culminated' in their winning the fraternity basketball champion-
ship. s '-' f . A '
EARLE RICE, President
ISAAC PITTS, Secretary
WRIGHT HORTON, Treasurer
ROBERT FORD I
D. C. OARRETT
J. B. HEATHERLY
J. T. RICE
. t I
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u cEuoENE BRowN t
I ' -'PRESIDENT ' ,Qi
iAlpha Mu" Chapter ot Beta -Kappa was installed on! the liurman campus in
l93lL Feeling that-they should beyuseiul' toleach other, the Fraternity, and to
the University, the members have taken an interest in many campus departments,
especially in inter-collegiate athletics and .student publications. , s '
Tthepurposeiof the Fra'ternity's activities. is to give tothe individual members
the greatest!possible-opportunity For personality growth! ln attaining this aim, the
Beta Kappa's, enjoyed 'an extensive agenda during rush- week, many socials
throughout the year, and expect to have an houseparty after their dance in April.
iilntramural athletics have Found them, avid participants and have been im--
proved greatlyby their sportsmanship and nnediative spirit. At all times taking
aileiad in movements which better Furman and which otter 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. i
EUGENE BROWN, President
MARION EINKLEA, Vice-
JACK WELCI-I, Chancellor
TOM ROWELL, Scribe
DOUGLAS WOOTEN, Treas-
. .4 ,
:JS EY? 2234" 'L "Y "" Lfinhf ' ',S"'l'5'T1' '
J. E. HARLEY
DR. S. A. IVES
DR. W. P. WARREN
...f '--- -zu 211 :11 :,f2' W h1 f 1 " 7i"" ' --.::g1:aze:4-A n L
Pl KAPPA PHI
' KIRK' ALLEN-
' '. PRESIDENT
il-laving had its tfeginning in Charleston, Pi Kappa Phi is'the only national Fra-
ternity to have been founded in South Carolina. Delta Chapteripegan its existence
on the Furman campus in 1929. P A . 'P
As a socialriraternity, the chapter gives the broadest and fullest interpretation
to the'word'M'fsocial" and plans its activities accordingly. lnDecember the'State
Convention lol Pi Kappa Phi' rnet in Greenville, with Dr. Jf P. Bozard' speaker and
W.'J. Berry, National President, honor guest. The Founders' Day banquet and
dance were part olrthe agenda. F g ' as g
On April lourth the Pi Kaps and their alumni danced the Rose,Ball, before
which was enjoyed their annual Spring Banquet. P A i ' .
1Aq.Tl1iroughout'the year, the local chapterihas played an important irolefgnot only
in the social phaseof campus life put also in Pan-l-lellenic programs, intramural
athletics,-and eXtra-curricular organizations-always with the same spirit of leader-
shsipi and hearty cooperation.. i ' " P
-.-. . , 1 - f- , 2" "Q:--4. vs- V --a w ---1-.1 ":,,, .. ,.:.' ,: . '
KIRK ALLEN, President
BELTON HAMMOND. Sec.
THOMAS RHODES, Treasurer
J. W. CARRAWAY
J. M. KING
DEAN R. N. DANIEL
DR. H. W. MILLER
DR. J. A. SOUTHERN
V BEN' LEVER
filtersuccesslully beginning its year during "rush-week", lota Chapter con-
tinued itscustomary activities by holding its Brothers' Party and'-Mothers' Day
Teagilgesides these' distinguishing dcustoms, Kappa' Alpha swung through a gala
socialtcalendar ol dinners, parties, dances. A
f"Recogriizing 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 lo'otball,'and second in baseball and basketballf E
ln -addition to close cooperation in all Pan-Hellenic-proposals, intramural
athletics, wand other campus endeavors, the Kappa Alpha never ceases aiming
toward the ideals ol--its founder, believed to be General Robert E. Lee.
. .FWF , r gi - - 3 ---r f -,Ns---W Y.. if f- ---f -, L. -.1-V---'Q "
BEN LEVER, President
WARREN WHITE, Vice-
MARION LAWSON, Secretary
HART LONG, Treasurer
EDWIN CHRISTEN BERRY
JAMES MARTIN '
DR. PAUL RHOTON
DR., E. E. GARDNER
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. I SMITH I M.CLEoD ' ' A I LEFFLER, KINGT
A. I',DIZZY." MCLECDD . . . I'IeaCI Coach . . . .Football and Baseball
ROBERT W. SMITH .I . . BackIIeIcI Coach . . .... Basketball
WILLIA-M T. LEEELER . . . Line Coach . . . . Freshman Basketball
RCDBERT B. KING . . . . Freshman Coach . ..... Track
I . ,
PI-IILLIP McCOWN, SCOTTY EWEN, BILL KING, MARTHA GEER. BILL ANDERSON GATES BARKER. PEPPER MARTIN.
TI-Il: I-QQTBAI I SFASQN
JOHN EDGAR l'lARl.FY,i Manager
HARRY AGFNFFW, Asst. Manager.
Blowing potli lwot and cold on alternate Saturdays, Furman's er-
ratic Purple l-lurricane, composed practically ol sophomores, waded
tlfirougli a rugged nine-game sclwedule tliat saw it winning on nearly
every otlier weekend For a season's record of tive victories and
four defeats. ' Y V
Furman ..., .... 4 O Erskine ....... .. O
Furman.. O Wake Forest... ....l9
Furman.. .... 36 The Citadel .... A 7
Furman .... .... 6 I Oliio illniversity ..., .... l
Furman .... .... 4 O F . Dayidson ......,.... . .. 7
Furman.'.... . .201 North Carolina State. . ..i 7
Furman .... .1, .Qi . Virginia Techie ..,i . . . . . .38
Furman. I. .. . .25 'South Carolina ... ' Q 7
Furman., 7-M fflemson i.r...i3
E' MANN GILSTRAP BARKER TURNER EDENS CORNWELL SEEL
BACQFIELD BRAZIEL Dizocrorz MARTIN Firzcrz
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1 I I v
1. CHARLES EDENS, Guard
2. JAMES BARNETT, TGIIEEEI
3. ROY WALTERS, Blocking BEER A Q
4. JAMES MARTIN, I'aIIIJacIc, Captain 5 L
s. MERRILL MEDANIEE, Guard
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6. HAROLD MAIXIN, End
7. PAUL SIZEIVIORE, TaIIbaCIc -
8. WALDO I-IINSON, End
E ' 'R ' 25555-!:'3: .I..
1. CORKY DUNCAN, E
2. JOHN VICKERS, Guard
3 JAMES MCQUEEN, Tackle
IQ 5 I I Y 4. SAM FLEMING, Tackle
5. LYNN CULBERTSON, Tailback
6. BILL BRUBECK, Center
7. GATES BARKER, Guard
8. LOUIS VELLENGA, Guard
U9. WALLY BRUBECK, Spinback
End ' A
- 5 I
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2. RALPI-I TRARARINO, Guard
3. BOB FITZER, Blocking Back A A
4. OWEN KQQNTZ, End 6
5. RALPH HQDGSON, spmback
6. LAWRENCE EARRY, Tackle
7. HAZEL GILSTRAR, Guard
' 8. KARL RQESCH, End
9.DEWEy PROCTOR, Spmback
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1. GEORGE TURNER, Center
' 2. WILLIAM CORNWELL, Tackle
VA , R S I T Y 3. JAMES BRAZEL, Wingback
4. GEORGE LOVELL, Tackle
W L 5. JUNIOR BOLES, Center
6. RALPH I-IAMER, Wingback
. II 7. WILLIAM SEEL, End
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AN ERSKINE BACKATRIES LEFT ENDQ I-HCKS STOPS l-IVIM
Labeliediaguduestion mark' team" by the so-called experts, Furman Uni-
versity's 1240 Purpleil-lurricane blew with all the velocity ol ga 60 mile an
hour gale as it swept to an impressive 40-O victory over the game but out-
classed Erskine Seceders on the night. ol September 27, to raise the curtains
on one oi the most successful grid seasons experienced by the Baptist school
iinaquite a number ol years. When the tinal whistle had sounded, it was very
evident thlatcralty Dizzy McLeod had a ball club that packed plenty ot
dynamite with a big purple torewall that displayed tine 'blocking lorm and
a set ol i'scat'i backs who knew how to takeiiadvantage of the excellent inter-
ference. Little Pepper Martin, captain-elect and an all-stater, started the scor-
ings parade late in the initial stanza alter it appeared that the stubborn Se-
ceders were going to make a ball game of it alter all. But the Spartan
Speedster took the pass iirom center to traveli72 yards in an open tield behind-
scythe-like blocking. From this point on, it was all Furman with many sopho-
more stars stepping into the limelight, mainly, stocky Ralph l-lamer, the Clio
Clipper. l-le scored three ol the Purplesi six touchdowns on runs ol 27, 49, and
29 'yards respectively. The l-lurricane scored' almost at will as the little Pepper
Box demonstrated his skill as anopen tield runner, once again with a neat 52-
.yard sprint dawn the sideline. ln the tinal period with third stringers seeing
plenty ol action, Billy Lavender started around end and alter zig-zagging
through a host ol would-be-tacklers tinally wound up in the upromised Landi'
For the concluding score.
. K . Y , , . A - in
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Detinitely sutlering from a bad case of weak knees due to the superb per-
lormance ol Wake Forest the week belore, Furman's hipper-dipper Hurricane
bowed to the Deacon's 19-O, 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 tive 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 ol touchdowns in rapid-
tire order before the Paladins realized what was happening. Taking possession
ol the oval near mid-field, the big Yellow rand Black team began pounding
away' at the l-lurricane lorewall with husky John Polanski, All-American 'men-
tion, doing' most ol the gainingi Approximately' eight minutes alter the open-
ingwhistleshad-sounded,rthe Tarheels had scored ,with J. V. Pruit skirting-end
lor lo' yards 'and six points. Immediately upon gaining possession ol the pig-
skin, the Deacons proceeded to the second touchdown with the ,bothersome
Pruit tossinig alpass to Gallovitch for the tally. Atthis point the Puriples
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
quairtenthrottled a Purple scoring ,threat alter -Furman had marched deep
into. the .Deaconis territory. About mid-way of the third stanza, McLeod's
Magicians began ,another march",-which boomeranged into a scoreailorithe
Wakes when Jim Ringold intercesptediia Furman pass to race '70 yards For
a touchdown and run his team's total, to 19 points. This play took all oltthe
tight out ol the Paladins, and the game -ended without the Purples ma-king
anotheriserious threat. g F " - F ii ,
HICKS SKIRTS END ON HIS HANDS:iPROCTOR GETS TFIEFNOTION OF BLO.CfKING
OUT GALLOVITCH "
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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, 3627, as the sweltering throng cheered time and again lor
the outstanding feats ol such backs as Pepper Martin, Dewey Proctor, Breezy
Braziel, and Ralph Hamer. The Paladins completely battled the lads ilrom
the City by the Sea in attaining the one-sided victory as Coach McLeod
trotted out ,practically all ol his substitutes with the exception ol the water
boy who mightrhave 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 lumblesf But this didn't slow the fighting Purples down
the least bit as Pepper Martin began pitching strikes right and lelt. About
the middle ol the opening quarter, he tossed 'one to Duncan and then ritlled
an-other to Braziel who-breezedi right on across the double stripes lor the
initial score. Thegsame Mr. Braziel tigured in the Purples' second touchdown
as he sneaked around right end lor the tally alter Furman had recovered a
Citadel lumbleion the I8-yard line. A few moments later, little Ralph Hamer
shot around the opposite end to score alter an aerial from Jim Barnett to
Billy Seel had clicked to set' the stage lor the six points. The Purple Paladins
resumed the scoring parade in the btinal semester with, the touted Dewey
Proctor crossing, the double stripes on allgthree occassions. l-le was on the
receiving end of a pair 'ol aerials, T9 and lo yards respectively, which re-
sulted in two oi the scores and then plunged through the middle ol the line
lor the tinal six points. The one disappointing feature ol the game lrom the
Purples' viewpoint was that they tailed 'Ato convert any extra points out of
six attempts. D 5 '
THIS is Not THE cn
DEL GAME AND Tl-lE CAROLINA MAN FAILED TO STOP PROCTOR
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Playing underwcircumstances decidedly unsuited lor a Southern team,
Furman's weary Paladins, alter making the long 550-mile trek to the Buckeye
State, played listless ball in falling a comparatively easy victim lor the snarling
Bobcats ol Ohio University, I5-6, in the only intersectional battle ol the sea-
son for the I-lurricane. One bright feature ol the day lor the Baptists was the
sensational punting ot Waldo I-linson, sophomore end, who repeatedly sent
the water-logged ball on' long spirals from beneath his own goal posts. l-le
time and again pulled the Purples out ol 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
lrom which they were never quite able to emerge during the tirst hall. This
set the stage lor the Green and White's initial score when Schminsky, an Ohio
lineman, pounced upon a loose ball in the Purplesi backtieldion about the tive-
yard stripe. Three plays later, the 'fatsi' had scored the touchdown and
converted the extra point to take the lead 7-O. A Few moments later, Wally
Brubeck fumbled the slippery ball behind the goal line and alter recovering,
intentionally grounded' it,Agiving the Buckeye 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 ad-
vantage ol the break to run their score to I5 points and put the game salely
away on ice. Eurmanis lone score came just three minutes before the tinal
gun sounded as the Purples, paced by big Dewey Proctor and little'Jim
Barnett, put on their only sustained drive ol the day which was climaxed by
a' Q7-yard run by Hamer lor the touchdown.
A LITTLE GIFT STRAIGHT FROM HEAVEN, AND "CORKY" DROPPED IT
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One of the pictures was not snapped at the Homecoming game. Can you pick the one? John Wood and Lou, one ol the sponsor?
. . . Dr. Plyler greets Major Mahon as Governor Maybank looks on . . . Another float in the traditional parade . . . The band gets a han
after playing the Alma Mater.
Playingna brand of ball that was definitely in step with the proceedings of
the day, Furman's wide-awake l-lurricane iclimaxed a highly successful home-
coming day with? a 'brilliant victory, over Davidson's hard-fighting but out-
classed Wildcats, 40-7, as it thrillediand elated the returning grads with G
I1 . number of intricate maneuvers and timely reverses that resembled the Old
i., i ii -1 'i l-louse of Magic. s
Gpeningthe annual celebration was the colorful parade put On bl' the
student body which began at the Womenfs college and tinally wound up OU
I menis campus. Numerous floats adorned with the fair lassies of the 'LZOOHI
ll ' - high-stepping bands, and decorated cars filled with enthusiastic Furman sup'
Q i ' porters literally toolc over Main Street as the whole town seemed tO-get info,
the spirit ol the celebration. U c
' l i Anioutstanding, feature of the Festivities was the crowning of the l1OmC'
l coming queen at the hall oi the football game, an event which was inaugurated
during last year's homecoming celebration. Miss l-lelen Miller, a typical and
T, beautiful co-ed from Greenwood, South Carolina, reigned over the celebfatlon
and was crowned during the intermission by George Morgan, president Ol
Q y the student body on the menis campus. 1
The day was brought to a very successful end as the Purple grid Wfifflofs
yi rolled over the Cadets, 40-7, in an impressive display of l-lurricane football-
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I FUTQIVIAN 20
Furmanis power-laden l-lurricane, well-trained in all the rudiments of foot-
ball by the capable Dizzy McLeod and his able assistants, rode to a well-
earned victory over the favored Wolfpack of IXlOrtt1 C61fOliV1G State, 20-7, be-
hind 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
noiend ofitrouble. For a few brief moments in the initial quarter, it loalqed
as il the "away from homen jinx would continue its hold on the l-lurricane, but
the touchdown which State scored in this period only servedfas smelling salts
to revive the Purples from the lethargy into which they had apparently fallen,
The' Mcl.eod Magicians then really began to work and just two minutes
later, the l-lurricane had scored and coverted the extra point which shot the
Baptists into the van. lt was on this touchdown play that the rugged Barnett
stepped into- the limelight when he took a Wolfpaclk 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 anr-,ther
pair of would-be tacklers, continued unmolested to cross the double stripes
standing up. Ralph lilamer'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 l-lurricane had things pretty much its owngway 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 click
for touchdowns. But the Purples again took the offensive after recovering a
fumble, and' Martin shot an aerial to 'iCotton" 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.
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Completely bewildered and batfled by the intricate maneuvers displayed
in the Gobblers' offensive, Eurmanis 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' otfensive attack as Herb Thomas, Jim Wheeler, and George
Warriner continually ripped the Paladins' forewall wit-h pile-driving force that
netted the Virginians tive touchdowns plus a similar number of extra points
with a field goal thrown in for good measure. V. P. Lrjumped 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 Hurricaneis 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 rantheir total to Q1 points after
a recovered fumble had set the stage. Billy Lavenderis 76-yard return of the
next kickotf fashioned the Purples' second score as Proctor topped the brilliant
run with a plung through the middle as the half ended with the Baptists trail-
ing, 21-14. The same powerful onslaught continued in thehsecond semester as
the Engineers scored three more times through Furmanis sagging defense' and
added a tield goal to hike their total to 38 points. Proctor completedthe scor-
ing for the day with another touchdown in the final quarter and Hamer con-
verted. For the Purples, it was just a case of here they come and there they
go, meaning the Tech ball-carriers, of course.
TECI-I i 38
"BULL" FOUND AN OPENING: BUT TECH MAN ON THE LEFT KNEW PEPPER WAS "FOOLING"
- PROCTOR AGAIN, AS HE PREPARES TO MEET VICIOLIS CAROLINA TACKLER '
Showing a complete reversal of Form from that displayed the preceding
Saturday, Furmanis courageous and inspired Hurricane whirled to an im-
pressive 25-7 victory over the crippled but hard-tighting 5-outh 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 ol every break that came their way in running
up a total ot four touchdowns and .one conversion. The Paladins looked like
a Hdreamn team 'as their well-executed reverses were perfectly timed and their
blocking was just short of -perlect in gaining the 25-7 decision. After an.6X-
change ot punts had given the Purples' the ball on the Birds, 37-yard stripe,
the 'Baptists immediately went to work on ,the itirst score. A 15-yard penalty
for roughness advanced the oval to the QQ-yard line where Martin and BrubCCl4
collaborated on two plays to move it to within Four yards ot 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 tirst half came to an end. DynamlC
Pepper Martin tired a short bullet pass to Billy Seel in the end zone for one
while Wally Brubeck decided to take things into his own hands whenghe
intercepted a Bird pass to race 56 yards untouched For the other. l-lalltlme
score found the Baptists on the long end ol a 19-0 score. The Gamecocks had
by no means given up the battle and proceeded to a touchdown soon alter the
second half began. Flashy Al Grygo tossed an aerial to Alex Urban and then
pitched another one to Stan Nowak in attaining Carolinais lone score. Jim
Barnett stepped into the limelight when he returned a punt Q5 yards and
then heaved a long pass to t-larold Mann who continued across the double
stripes for the tinal Purple touchdown. Furman's rugged lorewall held the
Gamecocks to a net gain by rushing of only 56 yards.
Playing against insurmountable odds, but nevertheless turning in their
finest performance of the season, l:urman's ill-fated Purple Paladins took the
full count in dropping a heart-breaking 13-7 decision to Clemsonis Southern
Conference champions before an over-flowing throng of 19,300 who jammed
sun-flooded Sirrine stadium to see the Tigers rob the 1-lurricane 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 Jungaleers 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 'ufluken 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 1-lamer 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 Clemson score was def-
initely a streak of good fortune. ln the middle of the concluding frame, Chippy
Maness heaved a long pass to Blalock who upon being tackled hard by Bob
Eitzer either fumbled or lateraled the ball, and Aubrey Rion snatched the
pigskin from the ozone to race some thirty yards to tally the gamelwinning
touchdown. The Purples had little time to takethe offensive before the game
ended. i . '
THIS WAS THE SEASON FOR END RUNS, AND ALSO THE SEASON FOR PROETOR- AS
CLEMSON FOUND OUT
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SEATED: Eargle, Robinson, Summers, Owings, R. Hilliard, Burts, Powers.
KNEELING: Fields, Elvington, Truluck, Wester, Owens, Coyle.
STANDING: F. Hilliard, Wood, Nettles, Commins, Walters, Schuyler, Smoak, McCrary lManagerl.
Tl-IE PURPLE BQEEZE
Wyith a small squad of selected men, Coach Bob King
moulded ta freshman eleven that tied for the state cham--
pioniship in winning four of -theqfive games played, ide-
feating Newb'erry,'Clemson,'The Citadel, and BluefRidge,
and losingfonly tothe strong South Carolina Biddies. F
In a preliminary tilt to the varsity game with the .Er-
skine Seceders, the Furman Purplets rodeto-an easy vic-.
tory over the Newberry Papooses, but not before the
brilliant Skeeter Coyle had stepped into the limelight with
a fine exhibition of open+tield 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 theirarch-rivals, the Clemson- Cubs, 14-O. 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 backtield was
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 T3-point
lead in the early stages of the gamegand then resorted to
defensive tactics in retaining the leads until the end.
The following week the Furman frosh roared to their
fourth consecutive victory in downing the hard-fighting
Blue Ridge gridders, T9-9. The locals held the upper hand
at all stages of the gameand had little trouble in winning.
The Purplets met their Waterloo at the hands of the
South Carolina Biddies, 7-O, in sub-freezing weather. The
two-week lay-otf was evident as the Little Breeze ap-
peared ragged and unable to block with any etfective-
ness. This lossknocked them out of an undisputed claim
to the Palmetto freshman cham ionshi and made it G
, P pf
three-way tie among Furman, South Carolina, and The
. . T,vWqw'
FINAL STANDINGS IN TOUCI-I FOOTBALL
FOQ TI-IE IQLIO 'SEASON
Campus League .
Geer III ....
Town . ,.
Geer II ...
Geer I .......
Ministerial .,.. .......
on Lost . Tied Pct.
5 0 0
4 1 I o
3 2 . o
1 A 3 1
o . 3 2
o 4 I
Kappa Alpha .... ....
Sigma AIpha Epsilon
Beta Kappa ..,. . . ,
Pi Kappa Phi
. . . 6 I
Below are pictured the fraternity and campus winners
in the I94O intramural football season. Onygthe IeIt are
the Kappa 'AIphas, victorious over their hard-fighting
rivaIs, the S. A. Es. From IeIt to right, they are: 'Liner
King, League, Long, I-Iaynesworth, Furman, BacIctieId:
I"Iardy, Pounds, PoweII, White. I '
M On the right- are the Geer III ooys, who defeated all
campus teams and won the sehool championship by van-
quishing the Kappa Alphas. From Ieit to right they are'
Line: Nixon, Floyd, Smith, Lusardi, Boyter, BacIctieId: Bolt, g H A M D I S
Mauney, Dockery, Jewell. H ' 4
"I-HEY! PASS TI-IAT BALI.
Geer Alll's hard-fighting gridsters, displaying perfect
team work in all their games, were acclaimed touch 'foot-
ball champions of thefschool after drubbing a favored
Kappa Alpha combine, 8-O, in a hotly contested game
that was played before a cheering 'throng of students on
Graham field. r T ' ' A r
rBothteanw won Um pennantintheniespechveleagues
and 'then met in'a post-season game to decide 'the school
championship, which the boys from third floor Geer finally
+ . Aegr sft' VXLLTSTTAR TEAMS Y
V, . AQ. .Picke.d'by Rhoton g It
, League T .
Endphf. . . , f. . .... .U ..... Q.. Furman, -.K.A.'
End .. t , .............. ,. . .... Mcfiravry, B.K.
Guard . .5 .Pitts, SAE.
Guard . .. .... Wagner, KA.
Center .. 1... Rice, S.A..E.
Back R. .Pow.ell, KA.
Ba'ck'fQ L .rl-lorton, fS.A.E.
.Back , . .. . . . g. .l-licks, S.A,.E.
Back . .K . ni. . .j . ,V . . . . .Ceccottiu B,K.
my League ' if i K F
Endf' .... ..
.., .'Bolt, 'Geer T Ill
Guard .r . . Q , 'I .Vaugha'n,' sTown
-Guard' Lusardi, Geer III
G?i3ljt'er . ,Monroef Mont.
.l36ClY A -, DQCkeIy,' Geer 'lll
Bjack M 1
Mauney, Geer lll
' Dockery eases by l-laynesworth-greased lightning
. . .il-lorton climbs up, the' K. Afs cuss . . . Move, Babb,
you're wholding up the game . . . l-ley, Dockeryfturn
around, quick-or is the ball goingithe other way? . . .
f-licks plans to kick-did he? . X. I. You name it, they did
won on' a touchdown and a safety, while holding the
fraternity lads scoreless.
G The under-dong campus team went to work in the
first half to score eight points. before the touted
K. Afs knew what was happening and the intermis-
sion' found Geer leading, 8-O. The courageous
champsfoutweighed, but not outfought, took the
defensive during the final half and turned in an eX-
cellent job of holding the Greek team scoreless.
' ' , A . , , ., --w.
Geer possessed a speedy and alert backtield in Grady
Mauney, Bill Bolt, Densell Doclcery and Bob Jewell, a
quartet ol lads who fought to the tinal whistle. The for-
ward wall was also the best on the campus with Bill
Nixon and Johnny Mull handling the end duties while
l-larry 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 ol 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
baclctield was composed ol Bill, Wagner, Warren White,
and Jim l-lardy. Bill King teamed up with Furman for the
tlank positions and Bill League along with l-larry Haynes-
worth were tirst string guards. l-lart Long rated the starting
call tor center, and he did a great jab in all the games.
The fight for the pennant in the Fraternity league was
much closer than in the campus loop as a play-ott game
was necessary to decide the championship between the
JS. A. E. and the K. A., the latter finally triumphing.
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II: WINTEQ CQMES .
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Upon returning from Thanksgiving holi-
days, Furman students witnessed a changing
scene-the pace had slaclcened . . . -lerm
papers and parallel reports began to take the
place ol Football games and mountain parties.
Many students laced a dilemma: should they
start the grind then or wait until alter the
Christmas interlude? Naturally, they decided
upon the latter, and it turned out to be "Hun
bad. But before the curtain tell, winter had
enjoyed its share ol "good timesi' . . . Hang-
ing ol the greens-Deannie divorced mistletoe
. . . Midwinters-with Count Basie . . . Re-
ligious Focus Week+Lovell.entertained the
visiting spealcersm . . . Student Body Party-
Ellettate, the magician "smelled" . Bas-
ketball-Furman lost . lzlu-Kleenex, red
and green pills, Nurse Janie sprayed . . . and
then Exams-nothing to worry about, they
were all "crips" . . . i
so cow AND cRuEL WINTER . . f
. . . . WITHOUT THE snow'
L" ""1-s .- '-- " - 2. -- 'xiii'-1
w W '
R QVBILR BUSSRY . U In I .4 .JZ N 1 'President '
!gf R HARRY AQNEWQ. . vice-Rfesadenf '
.,Q, VWAQLLVPRCE ROGERS L . R swefafyR W 5
'P . 'Treasurer'
' R R WCRMEN CDH-l Cl:QS 5
5 W .RUTH MITCQHELIQA. R. V ' I' .b Presidenf E
5 .MARY NXYITHINGTON . . .z-Vice-President
1 , 'ANNE MCDONALD R. A:"R .' Secrefgwry R
,.,JqANE ALELEE . . , T,,eaSQUrC, 'R
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MITCHELL BUSSEY AGNEW WITHINGTON ARCHER
MCDONNALD ROGERS ALLEE
ABERCROMBIE MARY ELLEN
AGNEW EDGAR HARRISON
AIKEN JULIUS BATES
ANDERSON MARY LOUISE
ARCHER HERBERT SITTON JR
ASHLEY JAMES LARRY
AVENT LILLIE MASON
BARNETT JAMES LONG
BEARD EDWARD MITCHELL
BELL GORDON CLOYD JR
BOMAR MAX ANTON
BROCKMAN DAVID DEAN
BRUCE LARKIN STRICKLAND
BUSSEY WILLIAM ROYALL
BYERS BAILEY LEON
i I I
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J- I! ,
1 BLAcfKwELL,JAMEs WILMQJT 1
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. Of' W '1i H1
CALLAHAM, WALTER EUGENE
CARR, ELLA LOUISE
CASEY, LECIL GRANVILLE, JR.
CHEROS, EMANUEL GEORGE
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
DILLARD, LAWRENCE CLIFTON
DOBSON, EDWARD HOPE, JR.
DOCKERY, DENSEL LaFOY
DUPRE, ANDREW ALLSTON, JR.
EDWARDS, DELORIS A
EDWARDS, GEORGE PRESTON
EINSTEIN, HANS ERASMUS
FANT, ANDREW PRESTON, JR.
FARLEY, MYRON FOSTER
-' - un., - H E -g, 39 .- V - - -.-.wav
'-- Jill... -, Q.
GOODDY, MARY EVELYN
GRAYSON, RUSSELL EDWARD
GREENE, JOHN ANGUS
GRIFFIN, MARY ELLEN
GROCE, AARON CODY
GULLICK, -HERBERT DURANT
HAMER. RALPH CURTIS V
HAMER, RHEA FAYNE
HANSEN. JARVIS BRODERICK
HARPER, MARY ROGERS
HAULBROOK, JOHN MARTIN
HEACOCK, WALTER JUDSON
HEWITT, RUFUS COGBURN-
HICKS, MYERS HAMPTON
HIGGINS, TROWBRIDGE LALLY
HODGSON, RALPH GARVIE, JR
HOLLIDAY, JOHN HENRY
HOLLIS, LAWRENCE PETER, JR.
4 , . - . 'nigp'-gm-r1,rv:gijiI:4-7-'i.?," "' 2 is-3-sta 4:39 '31 , Tl. "r- --- ' "f":ff5':' ?f5'7'-'f-f" "T """1f1"'
INMAN. GEORGE SCHIEFLEY
KEYS, RUFUS BREAZEALE, JR.
KIMBALL, RICHARD BROOKS
KING, BYRON PERSHING
KINSEY, EFFIE DELLE '
KOURY, SARA - -
LAUGHRIDGE, JACK WALKER
LAVENDER, WILLIAM BRIDGES
LAWLER, JOSEPH JAMES
LIPSCOMB, WILLIAM WARREN
LONG, EDYTH I
LUSARDI, HARRY' WILLIAM
McALPINE, HELEN I
MCCALL, ROY CARL. JR.
QS' ... . 1 ' - 'EI " 181 V " 7':f'1' - """
LOVELL, SAMUEL GEORGE, JR.
MCCOWN. NORA DEAN
McDONNALD, ANNIE MARGARET
McMILLAN, WILLIAM MELMOTH
MCMILLON, CHARLES PERSHING
MCOUEEN. JAMES ROGERS
MANLY, CHARLES JAMES FULLER
MERRIMAN, DONALD WAYNE
MIMS, FRANCES -
MIMS, FRANK I I
MOBLEY ROBERT LEWIS
MOORE MARY ETTA
MORRIS MERRITT ETHELL
NICHOLSON MARY MARGARET
NUNN MILLS FERGUSON
PAYNE JAMES ERVIN
PETERS JAMES EDWARD
PHILLIPS JAMES OSCAR
PHILLIPS ROBERT EARLE
I 7 8
STEELE, HENRY MAXWELL
STONE. CURRAN EARLE
STONE, LABAN ODLJS. JR.
STRAWN, WILLIAM BEECHER-
TATE, VERNER FREEMAN
TAYLOR, GENEVIEVE A
TOLAN. WAYNE REVERE
TURNER, ELEANOR I '
VANDIVER, JANE- K '
VAN YAHRES, CECILE '
VICKERS, JOHN HENRY ' .
RUTH - -
JAMES DAVID f
JERROLD ARTHUR -'
HENRY GORDON, JR
WEEKS, HARRY WILLS, JR.
WH ITEN, MARY FRANCES
WILLIAMS, GEORGE FURMAN
TME aoNiioNiE oE :QM .
NAT WELCI-I . .
LIGE I-IICKS . .
MAC WALTERS . .
JACK BLOOM . .
ED SEAMAN . . .
D. C. GARRETT . .
WARREN WI-ITTE .
LUCIUS CLINE . .
ELAINE DUFFY . .
BETTY GULESIAN .
DON LOUTI-IAN .
. . Associate
. . Assistant
. . Senior
,. . Senior
. . . Sports
. . . Photo
. . . Art
. Editorial Assistant
. Editorial Assistant
I 8 2
KIRK ALLEN A .... '
BARBARA sAWH,iLL .Q L
EULALIA HEsTER . .
HARRIET DALTON .. g
NEILIE HicRs .....
ERANCES LANCASTER . .
ZULIE HIGGINS ....
MARY ROGERS HARPER .
MARION FLOYD ....
RHEA EAYNEHAMER . .
suE KESI-IISI-IIAN . . -
. Editorial Assistant
. Advertising Assistant
. . Advertising Assistant
. Advertising Assistant
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3 121 MTJUVLMZ
The "Bonhomie" ol T941 has enjoyed the wholehearted coopera- I
tion ol Faculty, students,.and publishers. It has been a lot ol fun-
talcing pictures, selecting beauties, writing up seniors, selling adver- -
tisements. Last year's statt graciously lent its supportg and with the
aid ol those trusty souls on the leltjwe have managed to edit a "Bon- -
homien. We shall welcome your criticisms. I . ' i
VIRGINIA MCKIEVER , E.c.cRoucH A A '
ICO-Editor g I Editor-in-Chief A
MATRY FRANCES JOHNSON, JOHN MULL F A gg I
I Cvoigusiness. Manager I 'Business iM'anageLr.. , V4 Q
4 ' ' BELOWQYOU SEE A SIGHT THAT NEVER il-TAPPENED, FOR NO TEN PEOPLEEVER WORKED
I k , I . 4. sou Tl-IE"'BONHOMIE"ATANY oNE TIME ' ' I ' f Q
. .si '
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I RILIFUS KEYS
Business Managgerg- .
,V fn. I,
i, ,Co-Business .Manager
MARY ROGERS HARPER
BETTY GULESIAN I
1 Circulation Manager
-M: N W ,,,, ,ni 4' .Ju ..r -.4-, 1' '54
Tl-lE l-IQIQNET CDE
.Lg-W . -. .er V , A 1 nf- r- x if-L-:L-,f 2-1242.22-M'
NINETEEN HUNDQED romvouiz
The Furman "l-lorneti' was this year host to the'-South
Carolina Collegiate Press Association, which is an organi-
zation of all South Carolina college magazines and news-
papers. Dr? J. Rion Mclfissiclc, president of the University
ot South Carolina, was the guest speaker at the banquet,
held at the Poinsett l-lotel-highlight of the program. The
program for the weekend included several tallcstby former
"Hornet" statt members, and also by ,professional newsf
papermen. Among some of the Former ul-lornetn workers
who spolce. were Howard Carraway, editor ol, thegi939-
"il-lornetn, and CameroniGregory,fmanaging editor
during the years 1938-1939. Also includedmon the pro-
gram was a tour ol the News-Piedmont building and
plant. The convention at Furman thislyear was adjudged
one of-thei most successful that the SQ C.4P. Aflihas ever
. ',.' ,V
held. , A . , T
BELIEVE IT OR NOT, THE "HORNET" STAFF AT WORK!
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1 l ln 1920, the Cloister, a literary club, was organized on the Eurman campus to en.
5 5 , courage the practice and progress of creative writing. Prospective members are recom-
i 1 mended by the English Faculty eachmspring. Original compositions are submitted by
those recommended .andthe new members are chosen on the basis of these compo-
sitions. . ' -' .. 1 A .
PRELU g R
j , ' . s I ' A . V Prelude, literary organization of the Woman's College, was founded in 1924, and is
f 2 L ' limited to twelve students considered outstanding in creative writing. Members are
If y I A elected by the club each- spring to till vacancies caused by graduation.
. ' . Y " ' A"-lhe Echoi' is the literary magazine, fwhich appears three times each year, an edi-
1 1 'tion lor each season. Published jointly by the Prelude and Cloister, "The Echoii serves
l f as...an expression of students, interest in any phase of creative writing.
i Y ' . '
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il l DON LOW-IAN U U I y D i g Editor. HENRY MILLER . .... Art Editor
gl GERDA PREVOST c Edt
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F pf - - . . . . so- lor JOHN EOWLER. . . ' M
l li BLOSSOM MQGARRITY. . f ' ' ' BUSMS wager
y g . . Associate Editor PEGGY MURRAY. . , , ,CO-BU5ine55 Manager
.. . I. .. l. Ejitorvial Assistant HERBERT GULLICK. . . Assistant Business Manager
3 I itorial Assistant META E. GILPATRICK ...... Faculty Advisor
y y A. S. BERGHAUSER .' ..... Faculty Advisor
I 1 '
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EARLE RICE In
WALTER I-I EACOCK
JOEL LAWI-ION 'I
RUTH MCCAIN I
DOROTHY BRUNSON '
MARY ERANCES JOHNSON
HELEN MCALPI N E
MARY MARGARET NICI-IOLSON -
MARY KATI-IRYN PATRICK
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. I I
, I JAMES FRANCIS MARTIN . . Vice-President
GATES BARKERI . . I SCCVCIGVY
LIGE I-IICKS . . ..... Treasurer
I P ,
I y JOHN BARRY ' GEORGE MORGAN
I I y E. c. cROucEI - JAMES POWELL
I I I
BELTON HAMMOND McKEIVER WALTERS .
K WRIGHT I-IORTON WARREN WHITE
I V 1 Q An organization composed OI campus leaders, the Quaternion
I g , Club was Founded by R. M. Mauldin, C. F. I-laynesworth, J.. C.
' Keys and Rex Rice in 1903. Each year Irom Four to eight Seniors
and those Juniors who have shown outstanding qualities. OI
' leadership are chosen For membership, which is Sell-perpetuating.
Many OI the alumni are outstanding tigures in the business and
V I professional world, but Still take an active interest in the activi-
I ties of the undergraduate club. I
I y It EAR'-E RICE , The Quaternion Club I-louse, located on University Ridge, is
I President the Oldest building on the campus, and during the time thffljf
I , U I Richard Furman I-Iall was being erected, this Club I-louse Served
I I y as the only classrooms.
I I I
y y V ' 92 '
I I I I I
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1 I ' ibn' wa , ,xg-5.551 ,130 1.a-. H.Te- .-1--- v-1 tvgfge-, ,eff-5 .. ,,. V :
SENIOQ 'RD R
Senior Order is the organization on the Woman's College campus which recognizes outstand-
ing leadership, and has been in existence since I937. M b h
em ers ip is limited to I27, oi the junior
class, and selection is made by Senior Order members themselves, a faculty member of the Wo-
man's College, and the Dean oi Women. Oualities on which Senior Order bases its choice oi mem-
bers are wise and tolerant leadership, sincere school spirit, and willingness to 'cooperate both as
leaders and followers. The purpose ol Senior Order is to render service of all types to the college and
to the community, not in the nam-e ol the organization, but in the names ol those individuals who
comprise it. It worlcs quietly in the background, demanding no credit For any contributions it may malce
to the w ' '
eliare of the student body,.yet standing ever ready as cooperative citizens.
NEI.L"ROSE VERNON -I MARGARET WRIGI-IT
JULIA Tfwtoiz I MARGARET suRDErrE I-
Fizomis KEYS Doreis ,WRIGHT I
g W VIRGINIA McKIEVER i I
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The membership of l'land-.aind Torch is composed of those few men who have attained exceptionally
high scholastic averages, iandwho areotherwise outstanding on the campus. Not' more than one-tenth of
the graduating class maybe chosen, and those whotare present the best minds of the' class. Members are talcen
-fin in the .fall and spring, ,andare chosen by a faculty committee. ' '
v ' g
.HAND AND TCDRCFI-l
Charter M6mbers,1927: R. S.iFunderburk, L. C. Hartley, J. C. Mat-
thews, J. W. McGlothlin, Jr., R. M., R.gmsey,lJ. C. Robert, Jr., G. W
Sichaible, J. A. Walker, H. L. Ware. ' '
Elected 1928: E. E. Ariana. M. Dacus, Jrf, s. D. Ezell, M. F. Haw-
thorne, U. R. Lide, J. D. Massey, W. E. Moore, W. H. Nixon, Jr.
M. H. Polk, J. S. Schneiiweis. ' ' I i
Elected 1929: C. W. Burts, T. L. Crosby, J. S. Ellenburg, L. M. Fal-
law, J. H. McGlothlin, G. D. Powell, C. L. Rasor, H. S. Ray, H. H,
Summerlin, F. E. Washington. j , ' --
Elected 1930: J. W. Going, B. M. Goldsmith, J. A. Keys, E. A
Mooney, E. B. Thompson, J. W. Barber, C. C. Sanders, F. J. Putney,
R. A. Crawford, Jr.
Elected 1931: R. K. Taylor, Jrf, M. T. Sewell, J. E. Austin, Jr., l. l
Goldsmith, Jr., R. l. McDavid, Jr., J. H. McLean, Ji A. Orr, Jr.,
J. R. Timmerman, Jr., W. H. Jeffers, E. C Jackson
Elected 1932: H. L. Bomar, R. L. Mooney, L. L. Rice, Jr., D. D
Ritchie, H. K. Towns, Jr., T. C. Furman, C. F. Haynesworth, Jr., J. L
McKittrick, M. D. Earle, Jr., J. R. Scales.
Elected 1933' W C Babb M J Boggs DuPont Guerr Jr. F. T.
. . . , . . , y, ,
Cunningham, H. T. Jester, J. C. McGee, G. W. Wilson.
Elected 1934: D. K.'McCall, C. H. Townes, G. Famularo, W. J. 'Yost-
Elected 1935:'Reid Clanton, J. D. Hughey, George' Christenberry,
Marion Young, Frank- Doremus, Hershel Bagnal, David Boyd.
Elected 1936: J. Harold Wright, Jr., W. Lindsay Smith, Jr., JL. Har-
ris Chewning, Jr., William L. Cannon, Marion C. Allen, William S.
Hawkins, George B. Pace. W
Elected 1937: W. D. Hull ll, J. H. Earle, Carson Sturgeon, N. L.
Smith, Jr., Charles Whitworth, Charles M. Mason, Robert Gurnell,
Elected 1938: James Eldridge Caskey, Jr., Marion Ernest Sturgeon,
Albert Ernest Radford, Charles Leland Rodgers, Grigg Thomson Foun-
tain, John William Johnston, Robert Hyman Ayers, Hansell Everett
Simpson, Mallory Reynolds Smithg.
Elected 1939: Irby Bruce Cauthen, John Giglio Coniglio, Edgaf
Washington Davis, Jr., Frank. Shumate Fawcett, Manuel Fowler, Les-
lie Eugene Matheson, Hugh Gerthon Morgan, Brantley George Pad-
gett, Ritchie Ples Stimpson, William Harold Walker.
Elected 1940: Lige Hicks, E. C. Crouch, Don Louthan, Henry Miller.
Marion Wright, Roy McClain, Jack Bloom, Paul Bullington, DOVSCY
Horton, Morgan Milford.
Li l ' ..
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Zetosophia is the honorary scholastic Fraternity oi the Woman's College oi Furman University organized
May 24, 1922, at the instigation oi the coll i It h
their course, showed marlce
W ,Class ofr 1922: Kathleen Childress 'Hillers, Grace Long,-Thrace
ege acu y, w o wish "to recognize publicly students, who during
d scholarship and ability to do independentthinlcingf' A A 'F 'A
y y OFFICERS -J i
MARTHA PEACE THOMSON . . ..Pfe5iqieni
1 GRACE PEARSON PLQWDEN . . Vice-President
A ELIZABETH MOORE
NANCY DAY . . .
ililizabetlg Rabe.rfsan-.Airofa. 1
Ann Orr Brock Reid, Mattie zlaimies: .V
Venita Cureton. V V
Olive Busbee, Marie Padgett Hamilton. ,.
Eula Barton, Wila 'Bryant Proifitt, Ethel Simpson.
Helen Morgan- L-indsay. A i'
Katherine Easley, Mary Holiday, Christabel.,Mfayfield
Rawie Jones-McManaw-ay,, Martha. Peace Thomson.
Eleanor Keese Baiton, Helen Harris. A U
Class of 1923: Christine 'Cooper Ellenburg, lsarbel'Easley Asbury,
Aileen Coggins, Gertrude Vermillion. . F '
Class of 1924: Estelle Cooper Tilghman, Eugenia Still ideceasedl.
Class of 1925: Eula Burns King, NancyADay, Ruth Jones'Freeland,
Lucile Nix, Edith Outz Humphries,'VGarland Carrier.
Class of 1926: Clara- Childress, Callie 17. Setzler. .
Class of 1927: Maryf Campbell Johnson, ElizabethVCompton, Mary
Hamilton Jordon, Edna Langston'Carlson, Ruth Provence. V -
Class of 1928: Nancy Hughey White, Susie .Lee Patton, Thelma.VAsh-
mo-re,Gentry, Frances Dodson, Dorothy Mae Smith. V-
Class of 1929: Lucile Edwards, Elizabeth Mittell Worthington,iLaura
New, Mary Lancaster Reeves, Mabel Dorn Reeder, Lucy ,Cullum Craw.
ford, Mabel Mason. A ' I ' V .U
-Class of 1930: ElarleACampbell Lindsey, Margaret Strorn Harris.
. Memberlat-Large it
Class of 1931:"M.arion ,Bu-rts, Cornelia Bramlett, Miriam Rightmire
Epps,'.ViElizabethV Moore. ' I ' ' X, ' ' -, '
Classi-of 1932: Grace Lancastet, Doris Carnpbell Woods, Mattie Lee
Cox, Montie Chapman Crosland,,.Lucile New Ritter.
Class of 1933: Margaret Allen Dunston, Mildred Smith. J
, .a. '
Class of 1934: SadieHRiddle Bridges, Ella Mae Cox, Jewel Alice Lee
Miller, Margaret McCravey Semian, Lenoir'Patton, Ruby Philips.
Class of 1935: Mildred Pollard, Claudine Thomas, Sara,Jane Frye,
Jessie Smith Barton, Ethelyn Towner Snell, Selene Rodgers Russell,
Martha Frances Morgan, Marie McDavjd 'Barrett. '
- Class of 1936: Allene carer, Nell Edwards, Mary Hope, run.. Irwin
Wright, Alice Ives Purser, Louise Vaughan. '
Class of 1-937: Martha Horton, Evelyn 'Wells, Frances Cash Cannon
.Frances Edwards, Helen Edwards, Sadie Franks, Sara Inman M r 1
, a garet
Johnson, Eleanor.Jordan Land, Nancy McCain, Eleanor Stanley, Anna
Bell Townsend. , N , .
Class of 1938:,Virginia Dodson, Helen Rhyne, Dotothy Smith, Hazel
Waller, Fiances AWertz,'.:Demaris Griner, Mary Etta' Henry, Evelyn Mar-
.rett Harveley, Mary ,Lou Mimsi, Dorothy Plowden Futrul, Alice. Ross.
Class of 1939: 'Virginia Brown, Grace Bears, Dorothy Snipes, Cath-
erine Broclkman Sanders, Fritts, Josephine Harris, Annie Louise May,
Ruby Pearson, Virginia Roper, I
Class of 1940: Mary Grayj, Vashti Keys, Martha Bennett, Ruth
Breedin, Lenora Brown, Dorothy'Burton, Sarah Cunningham, Nancy
Ducworth, Margaret May, Verona McCrary, 'Mabel-Morsbach, Caro-
line Pace, Elizabeth Talbot Smith, Emily A. Smith. , V I I
' Class of 1941: Virginia McKiever, Dorothy Mae Harrison.
Honorary Members: Miss Charlotte Easton, Mrs..Emmis Gaines'
Padgett, Miss Virginia Thomas, Mrs. Carrie Bostick Lane icleceasedl.
95 J I
U 1 i ,.. ' - U ' v , , 1 I '
:A Q - ' V 1 N V V ' , .
raoBERr PAcKER ' I I
ALP!-IA EPSILON DELTA
WALTER MacLAWHORN -. . Vice-President
JAMES E. FENDER . .I . . . Secretary
MORGAN MILFORD '. . Treasurer
BEN THOMAS . . .... Historian
JAMES SHELL . . . . "ScapelH Reporter
GATESI BARKER ' WILLIAM VMCDANIEL
LeROY BROCKMAN MELVIN MELTZWER
SAM ELEMING FRANKYRIVERS
HERBERT GULLICK DWIGHT SMITH
The National Honorary Pre-Medical Eraternity,lAIpha Epsilon Delta, aims to provide
its members with a clear view oi the medical profession. To achieve this aim, regular
lectures are given throughout the year by well-lcnown surgeons, specialists, and general
practitioners, visits are made to local clinics and hospitals for the purpose oi examina-
tion, and student members give talks Frequently on research topics oi general interest.
The club also seelcs 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.
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CI-II BETA PI-II
ANN RUTLEDGE . . Vice-President
BEN THOMAS . . . Secretary
MARIAN DUNCAN . ...... Treasurer
JANE ALLEE IMOGENE GILSTRAP I
MARGUERITE BELK HERBERT GLILLICK
VANCE BETTIS MICKEY .MCCRADY
MELVIN BLOOM WILLIAM MCDANIEL
VIRGINIA BRAMLETT SARA PHILHOWER
JACQUELINE CAMPBELL WILLIAM PITTS '-
HAYNE COURTENAY VIRGINIA .ROSE
T WILLIAM DeLANG A DWIGHT SMITH Q
TI-IALIA EDWARDS LAURA THOMAS
In T928 Nu chapters of Chi Beta' Phi, honorary scientitic fraternity, was established at
Eurman. It was combined with Zeta Sigma Chapter on the Womanis Campus, in 1939,
as it was Ielt by the advisors on each' Campus that the consolidation would be bene-
ticial to both Chi Beta Phi and Zeta Sigma. Only those science students with a B aver-
age are eligible for membership. The fraternity endeavors to further interest in all phases
ol science by having papers compiled and presented, by securing speakers to address
the members, and by having general talks onmany scientitic subjects. Students with an
interestin and an aptitude for sciences tincl the Fraternity a valuable and instructive
means of enlarging their knowledge ol-science. 5 A W
f ROY BABB . . . . Vice-President
' ,BILLY SEEL . . Q . . . . . Secretary
I ROPER' PENDERGRASSI . ...... Treasurer
' CHARLIE ANDERSON - g WALDO HINSON
'WALLACE BRUBECK JAMES MCOLIEEN
WILLIAM BYERS MERRIT MORRIS
SAM EZELL VIRGINIA ROSE
HAZEL GILSTRAPI ALBERTA THOMAS V
RALPH HAMER JACK VICKERS
DR. S. A. IVES
A new club on the campus, having been organized lastilall, the Botany Club seelcs
to give to those students interested in botany a chance to increase their knowledge and
appreciation ol horticulture. For the achievement olgthis aim, members ot the club keep
in close touch with botanical investigationthrough available agencies. They also hear
lectures by prominent botanists during the year, hold ,general discussions, talre 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. Regularmeetinsgs are held every other week, and a weekend tield trip to a distant
point is made in the spring. I '
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A national organization lor the purpose of recognizing outstanding students on the
campuses ol American colleges, Who's Who among Students in American Universities
and Colleges has included Furman students since its establishment in 1934. Outstand-
ing students ol the college are appointed by the Deans ol the University on the basis
ol character, leadership, scholarship and potentialities ol Future usefulness tovbusiness
and society. The publishers ol Whois Who believe that leadership in extra-curricular
activities is the best index ol a student's ability. This year' there are Fourteen students
from Furman whose outstanding ability has made them eligible For membership.
GATES BARKER A JAMES FRANCIS MARTIN
JOHM BARRY GEORGE MORGAN '
MARGARET BuRDETTE EARLE Ricis
' E. c. CROUCH ' ANN RUTLEDGE '
LIGE Hicics JULIA TAYLOR T
FRONTIS Kcys NELL ROSE VERNON
VIRGINIA MCKiEvER DORIS WRIGHT
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TTI-IE, MINISTERIAL I
ii MILLERE- JACKSON Q. - i 1 . Vice-President g
V LAW MOBLEY , " . Secretary
'ACI-IARLEY PEEPLES . "Treasurer
I MAYNARID ALLEN A MARTIN HuNTER '
ERNEST ARNOLD ' ' WILLIAM I-IARBIN I
.JOHN BARRY WADE .JUMPER '
WlLLl'AM"BOLT' R. F. LEWIS I
- ALBERT BOITER '
J. C. BROWN- .I
LSEON' CAMPBELL I'
W. L. ,CHAPMAN
. . CLINTON CHRISTMAS
CALVIN CONOLY -f
DEAN CLYDE '
.I I l EVERETTE CROXTON
I q . - SAM DAVIS '
. WORTHVGRANT I
- 'CLAUDE GRIFFIN 5
.I f . LEROY HAYES 'C
I . DORSEY I-IORTONA
LEE ROY PERRY .
FURMAN TOUCHBERRY u
JOHNNY WATERS .
D. B. WEBBER, '
JOHN A. WRENN
. X F3 I
ROY MCCLAI N
, Fellowship, inspiration, and service are the qualities of the ministerial students,
who malce up the well-lcnown Ministerial Association. The members promote re-
ligious programsoi many lqinds on the Campus and Connect the College Com-
munitywith the local Churches by'Furman Day in thegChurCl'Ies ol the City. Through
regular meetings and well-arranged programs, the Associationotlers opportufIlIl'2S
for intelligent, etlective Service and Seelcs to Create on the Campus an atmospher6
Conducive to spiritualgrowth. With the help' ol other religious. organizations, thiS
yearis members Conducted Religious Fogus, Week, when outstanding speal46VS
Were brought to Furman to 'lecture and discuss student problems.
A we 0.42: I
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TO PROMOTE RELIGIOUS FELLOWSHIP ANDIGROWTH AMONG STUDENTS AND TO.
COORDINATE CEIURCI-I SERVICES IN TIEIE -CITY WI-TI-I WORK CARRIED ON AT FURMAN
DOROTHY FEW .
FRANCES HAIR . .
., EDITH WELLS . ..
VERA LEE BLACKMON
. ' FRANCES I-IADDON
I TINIE HILL
. h FRONTIS KEYS ,
I BLOSSOM .MCGARRITY
I WOIVIANS COI I FGF
. . Treasurer
BEATRICE MEDLIN A
KATHLEEN MODE A
MARY FRANCES SAMS
NELL ROSE VERNON'
SARA WALLACE WHARTON
The B. S. U. 'is one ot the most highIy organizedcclubs on the Womanfs College campus. As all students are members,
the B. S. U. is 'abIe to intluencegmany other campus organizations. A council to direct the Union's activities is seIected
by the students. The B. S. Ufs program is to promote reiigious growth and spiritual deveIopment among the many stu-
dents with whom it has contact1 Thisprogram is Iurthered by promoting BibIe study, mission study and activity, prayer,
meditation, training for church Iife, and by placement of students in positions oI Ieadership in their churches. Through its
program the B. -S. LI.is abIe'to 'maintain a reiigious atmosphere on the campus.
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IIT UNION COUNCILS
fi FLJRIVIAN uuivtnsitr
ROY MCCLAIN . . Vice-President .
MILLER JACKSON .
. . Secretary
CALVIN MCCLAIN- . .... Treasurer ..
KIRK ALLEN I-IAROLD LINDSEY I
LaFON CAMPBELI. GEORGE LOVELL ,
I-IAROLD COLE LAW MOBLEY A si
JIMMY FENDER g V PETE RICHARDSON' - I
WoRTH GRANT BILLY TIMMERMAN 'JO'f,Ir'li5fnIiRy
WALTER I-IEACOCHK GORDON WEEKLEY I
I LIGE I-IICKS NAT WELCH
' WADE JUMPER WARREN WHITE 'I
. . .' . .-3 I I T I . ' . .
I Tne B. S. is an integra'I part of tne religious Iite of Furman. It is composed of ally tne Baptist students at'tI1eQUni-
1 versity. A counciI is eIected by tne Student Body to' carry out tne purpose of tne organization. Tne council directs tne
S - B. S. LI. members in their work of Iinking tnose Baptist-students at Furman witntne Ioc:aI cnurcnes.:Representativesfrom
I various reIigious organizations and outstanding .groups -compose the counciI. During Religious Focus Week ' inaugurated
g t is year, and tnrougnout tne entire year, tnesB.- S LI approves and assists in spreadin Cnristian ' ' I I ' t I
A . . g V g . ,princrip es,- no on y
' - I of Baptists, but ot aII'otI1er denominations as weII. ,Tne IocaI B. S. U. .isa"part of tnestatewide Baptist StudentiUnion.'
1 5 v - l I I . .
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It 'I ' I I 1 T
Y I' :
54 A L
I I M ..,.. ...-.. .-,..
' LIGE HICKS
KIRK ALLEN , . . Vice-President,
JACK BUICE . . . - Secretary
A HERBERT GULLICK . . Treasurer
BELroN'HAMMoND BOB POERSCHKE
H , WALTER HEACOCK JAMES POWELL
MYERSV Hicics ' MAc WALTERS
SAM MOSELEY NAT WELCH
JOLLY PEITTS '
The campus chapter of the Y. Mf C. A. strives to promote the same ideals ancl
principles as does the national Y. M. C. A. with which the Furman chapter is connected.
The organization tries to remedy any laclcot Christian spirit or action th t th
a ey may
observe on the campus. The president ol the cabinet is elected each spring by the
council members, and he possesses the authority to appoint his own council for the fol-
lowing year. l'le chooses those students whom he feels are best qualified through ex-
perience and ability to help him carry out the purposes of the Y. M. C. A. There are
no specitic qualifications for membership in the organization, as membership is vol-
untary. . l D ., R .
-A BlLLlE BROWN . . . Vice-'President
,MARGARET BURDETTE .- g. Secretary
. . . . ., . Treasurer
MARY KATHRYN PATRICK
JEAN GRIFFIN NANCY RHODES
MARY ROGERS HARPER BARBARA sAwHiLL
CAROLYN Hurci-inns EMMA LEE sMiri-i
KAY KEITH , - FLOYCE VANDIVERT
MARY LEE MIES DOROTHY WILSON'
spread the ideal oi the brotherhood oi man and to feel the religious and SO
e s oi students on the campus are the purposes oi the Y W C A chapter at t
om C ll
an s o ege Programs and projects to carry out this arm are planned by th
cabinet Some of the activities F th
o e association which are held yearly are birt Y
en s irt days which have occurred IH
nth th K
e nights of the Round Table service held at Christmas an Easter SCVV
nthly program meetings which h
are in t e Form ol student discussions on current pf
lems led by experts in the tield and social service worlc at the Phyllis Wheatley Om?
- R To ' , ' E ' ' cial
ns d it , . . . . he
W i , ' ' ' e NYU
' FRONTIS KEYS C dinners, held each month to celebrate stud t T b' h ' i that g
i mo 5 ' 7 f ' . ice?
- I mo . . . , , ob, .
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LaI:ON CAMPBELL . . Vice-President
OLLIE ROPER . . . . . Secretary
CALVIN MCCLAIN . . Treasurer
CORRINE BRELAND WADE JUMPER ALICE ROPER
DEAN CLYDE .MARY LANE LEILA ROPER
MARIAN FLOYD JACK LAUGI-IRIDGE - GEORGE SI-IEPPERSON
WAYNE FLOYD CARL MCCLAIN MADELYN SMITH
IMOGENE GILSTRAP LEWIS McCORMICK ALICE SOUTHERN '
GLADYS GODLEY ' THOMAS McMAHAN MILLIE WALKER
' - ' - ' ' I I I RHEA FAYNE HAMER BEATRICE MEDLIN FLORINE WILLIAMS
HAROLD COLE DORSEY HORTON DOROTHY O'DELL JOHN WRENN
P'e5'de"tE MARTIN HUNTER HENRY POWELL
Home and foreign missions being their particular tieid of study, Student Voiunteers are those students who
take special interest in all. tields of Christian service. Their main desire is to promote Christian IeIIowship by means
oi a wholesomesocial program. In keeping with this, they have done noteworthy deputation work in churches
throughout North' and South Carolina, had constructive Forums on subjects oi interest to, and problems oi, the
average student,ian'cI have enjoyed inspirational addresses by Ieaders experienced in this tieid. This cIub is
unique in that it is the only religious organization on the campus in which boys and girls have their meetings to-
getherg also, students of all denominations are members.
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ETA SIGMA PI-II I
DOROTHY MAE H
EMANLIEL CHEROS . . .
ARRISON . . Vice-President
MARTIN . , Treasurer
KIRK ALLEN MILLER JACKSON
WILLIAM BOLT MARY FRANCES JOHNSON
JOHN BARRY DAVID LINGLE
GLORIA BRODIE LEWIS MCCORMICK
PAUL BLILLINGTON CALVIN MCCLAIN - ,
WORTH GRANT ' - GORDON WEEKLEY II
KEMP HART DR. H. W. MILLER I-QARQLD I-INDSEY
B. F. HAWKINS President
a Beta Chapter ot Eta SigmarPhi which wasiestaibhshed at Furman Iast ear und th I d h'
y er e ea ers ip
oI Dr. Harold MiIIer has as its purpose the forwarding of interest of undergraduate study in the classics. To tur-
ther this purpose the IocaI chapter hoIds a regular meeting once every month at which classical papers on Greek
' d L t' d
an a in are rea to the cIup, and discussions areiheld on some topicot special interest and s eake F' t
I, pw rs o noe
are asked to address the cIut3 meetings whenever powssibIe. The cIub publishes ga' tnuIIetin twice yearIy which in-
forms the student body ot the activities. of the cIuta.
. I .
JMJBIEBI Wifi i
I-IOIVIE ECONOMICS CLUB
FLORA. GOOD .
MILDRED ABERCROMBIE .
-' VIRGINIA BEACI-IAM
' .LOIS BOLDING
I GLORIA BR'ODIE
VERA LEE BLACKMON
JENELLE GIARRETT I
DORIS HEIDGERD Q
ALICE LEE HEINMILLER
MARY KIRK JOHNSON
ALICE JULIAN -
BETTY I LATHEM
. . Secretary
ETHEL LEE PROCTOR
OLLIE LEE ROPER
DOROTHY WATSON A
MARY JULIA WIER
The Home Economics Club was organized toAuphoId the ideals of the school, to
,promote Iriendship, to aid in the uppuiIding OI a moraI, scholastic and soCiaI Code, to
develop the sense Ior beauty in Order to acoluire a thorough IcnowIedge and under-
standingxot ChiIdIiIe and training and to aspire to the highest pIaCe of attainment in
the Iield ,OI home economics. I
Cooperation, serviceg IeIIOvVShip, achievement, knowledge, and joy are the SIX deII'
nite aims OI the Cilupj , A I Y
TO OFFER HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS A MEDIUM. THROUGH WHICH
' THEY MAY OBTAIN A PREVIEW OF DOMESTIC LIFE
I I '
DeWlTT CHEN EY
EARLE RICE ....
ANDREW WATSON .
. . . . Vice-President
. 'Secretary and Treasurer
- 'GENETBROWN 1 ISAAC Pnrs
IEDWARDTCHRISTENBERRY ' JACK RAMsEuR I '
E, Q, CROUCH WILLIAM SANDEL
BELTON HAMMOND EDWARD SHIELDS
' f CHARLES EIARBIN MAC WALTERS
I BUCK HOLLAND JACK WELCH
A WRIGHTAHORTON BEN WOODSIDE
r :sAML MEACEIAM
DOUGLAS WOOTEN '
1' Twenty juniors and seniors who have chosen economics as their
major and who have maintained a HBH average are admitted into the
Economics Club. The club Otters toiits members the opportun.iJfY Ol
gaining a more graphic and clearer insight into the intricacIes of
economics and the business world through membership in the club-
At various times throughout the year, noted business men are IrIvIted
to address the club and impart to its members the wisdom which they
have accumulated through years oi practical experience in the WS"
ness world. Such lectures are beneficial in that they show the resultS
OT TTTQOVY applied, while the club itseli is valuable in that it supple'
' ments classroom activities.
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LAURA THOMAS .
VANCE BETTIS . .
HELEN PRIDMORE .
CHARLES MANLY '
T CALVIN MCCLAIN
R. C. BLACKWELL '
L. H. BOWEN
' J. A. ORR
J. A. OSTEEN
A To provide those students showing a marked ,interest in mathematics fwith a greater knowledge' of their
subject and to heIp them grasp the significance ot' mathematical thought is the aim of this cIub.iTo this end
the members hear Iectures by prominent mathematicians, students present papers which deaI withitopics of
special interest and those professorswfwho are Faculty advisers of the cIub FrequentIy give taIIcs. AII of this helps
student members to Iceep in closer touch with current- mathematical' investigation. Students are invited, to join
the club after having tiIIed certain specitied requirements, and meetings are held every other week, with social '
and business meetings aIternating. 4 -E
MARGARET ASHMORE . .... iVice-President
PRISCIL-LA ADAIR . . Secretary and Treasurer
SARAH IAITON l
. MAY BASKIN ' -
DOROTHY MAE HARRISON
. FRANCES LANCASTER
MARY KATHRYN PATRICK
MISS AILEEN COGGINS
MISS GWENDOLYN REED
Le SaIon Francais recognizes outstanding achievement, interest,
and sincerity of students in the department oi French, and strives to
Iurther facility in speaking this Ianguage. Programs are built around
the French Ianguage, people, and customs. An annual event is 'CII2
reaI French dinner in October which is heId to honor and initiate new
members. These are elected after competition in French plays GS TTY'
outs, senior majors in this subject are taken in automatically. The SOQIGI
as weII as the inteIIectuaI phase oi the cIub is important. Each spfIfI8
Ior the past three years the members oi the French CIub have had 6
tea in honor oi the aIumnae who can return For the occasion. The cIub
aIso sponsors a French movie during the year.
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I. A i
I ER DEUTSGI-IE VEIQEIN
DON LOLITHAN .A . . Vice-President
MITCHELL REAMES ...... . . . Treasurer
PROFESSOR A. S. BERGHALISER . . Faculty Adviser
, WILLIAM ANDERSON
I DEAN BROCKMAN
HENRY von HASSELN
I RICHARD .KIMBALL
JAMES HENRY SHELL
V ' ,
Since its founding several years ago, Der Deutsche Verein has proved a great source of pleasure and protit
I to the more advanced German students who are its members. At the monthly meetings ol the club t5II4S,Of1
I the history, literature and art of Germany are made and those musicians in the club furnish examples of German
instrumental music. These tallc d 'cl' A ' '
s an IscussIons,4and the fact that much of the business of the club is transacted
I in German are a great help to the members in their academic work. The Verein also aims to Icnow something of
I 'modern Germany as well as the Germany ofa the past, and to this end Germans exchange students have con-
tributed notably during the past few years. - i I I I A I I .I ' I I
B, E.'HAWI4INs .
HAROLD COLE' .
- KATHRYN BAGNAL
JUNE' BUSBEE T'
A EaFON CAMPBELL
- 'JOSEPHINE 'COOK
-- HARRIET DALTON S'
'DOROTHY FEW '
MIRIAM HARRIS g
KAY KEITH A
RACHEL POW .
A MARGARET PRITCI-IARD.f
I A . Secretary
NANCY RHODES- T
MARY JOYCE RUSHTON
EVELYN SANDEL' .
SARAH SMITH g A
MILLY SMITH '
MARGARET SPARKS .
RUTH TEMPLEMAN. C
BRICE WAGES , 'I
EDITH WELLS . .
DR. GORDON BLACKWELL
MISS LAURA S. EBALIGI-I
. I F ,
it ' The Sociology Club has 'existed For th-ose students showing a detinite interest in the
tield Oiisociology. Membership is attained by having a MBU average On at least twelve
semester hours otsociology. Through 'theiclub the members are aided in gaining G
better understanding of the many phases and problems in the tield.
In planning programs forthe Sociology Cluibteach year, attempts are made to SUP'
plement Classroom activities and bring to'memberS Spealcers who are expert in the
various phases OI Communiiyggysciivriiess. K . 1
I The Club is a member OI the South Carolina Federation OI Social Service clubs and
through such Aattiliation, students have the opportunity OI meeting and making the GC-
quaintance OI sociology students over the State,' thus making contacts which may PVOVQ
valuable later. The Club has been a valuable means OI giving those students interested
in Sociology a chance to exercise their abilities. , .
PLZ 0.46 3
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Ti' ' M" S"" 'HI' :5f"'P""v':5LFb-?:+ff3! ?fFfrf'1Y?'fv-G'7!'E
TO GAIN A BETTER UNDERSTANDING CDE TI-IE MANY PI-IASES AND
PROBLEMS OE TI-IE FIELD OF SOCIOLGGY
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Y. W. A COUNCIL
MARTI-IA BRAMLETT VIC6 President
MARY BOBO . . Secretary
DORA PENNINGTCN Tr6aSurer
Y. W. A. is designed to foster. interest in the missionary enterprise The main purpose ol Y W A on our
campusuis to create among studentsqan understanding sympathy and reverence For all people of the world their
ways ol life, their religious laiths, their cultural contributions, their needs and always their essential brotherhood
-and so to come closer to the World Christian Comm unity. I
Y. W. A. meets for study and inspiration everyother Thursday Programs are presented in the form ot pag
Each week ol the year, Y. W. A. girls carry on social and recreational activitie at Bruner I-lome This
worlc ot love and unseltishness characterizes the ideals set up by Y. W A
S.. I , jiri'
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ELIZABETH SCARBOROLIGH . , ViCe-Pre5ideni
MILLY SMITH ..... I
BARBARA SAWHILL .
MARGARET BRIGGS MARGARET PALMER I
BETH BRYSON GERDA PREVOST
JACKIE CAMPBELL AMY SADLER ' ' ' JULIA MAY TAYLOR
MARION HUNT MARGARET SPARKS President
MARGIE HUSSON MARGARET IWRIGHT '
The I. R. C. on the Woman's College campus is altiliated with the national collegiate organization oi the
same name. ts purpose is to' study current international conditions, and the programs usually consist of discus-
sions ol pertinent topics such as Pan-Americanism, American interestin the Far East, and the Foreign policy ol the
President. This year delegates attended the Southeastern National Convention in Tallahassee, Florida. As a local
project the club sponsors a bulletin board where interestin
g displays oi international events are posted every
Few days. ' i
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nit susiniss iscilncr ci ue
ERNEST ksisci-iiisstuf, .- vice-Pfesiideni Q
JACKI BQUICE .' . .- . . T. .Secretary
FRNAINCESSCARBAOROUGH '. A .w yTreasurer .
DOROTHY. BATES -A ISABEL GWYNETTE T C'HOICE SCHROEDER
TZELDAXBRODIE - i A HELTENUHLIDSON ELIZABETH SPEED
CORNELIA CHRISTENSON MARY KIRK JOHNSON BETTY TEDARDS
E.'C. CROUCH ROY McCALL I MURIEL TODD,
SARA CLITTINO' - BOB MOBLEY' CAROLYN TRUESDALE
LEONARD DQVAULT. - MITCHELL REAMES CATHERINE WHITE
BARBARA VEWEN BARBARA SAWHILL. MARYLEN WHITE
MARTHA GPEER " . LENORE SAWYER " " NANCY BEATY
ALICE ,G,lLLESPIE ELIZABETH SCHWIERS MARJORIE WARREN
ii For those students who plan to seelcipositions in the business WOVIGI
after their graduation from college, the Business Science Club tries tO
point out the relationship between school worlc and worlc in business
organizations. At the monthly meetings problems are brought up For
discussion and outstanding business men are invited to spealc. These
men have discussed business conditions and problems ol the tinancial
world from tirst-hand experience, and through their lectures have
broughttoilight Iactors which anyone planning to enter any phase. Ol
business should know. All phases ol marlceting, insurance, civil service,
taxes, secretarial worlq and merchandising Form the subjects lor these
..L. wiv-,czx x- -ff wiv! VP-
PHI NU ALIDI-IA
ROBERT PROCTOR . . Vice-President I '
JOHN EERSNER . . .... Historian
LeROY BROCKMAN . . Secretary-Treasurer
ARNOLD PUTMAN . . ,Supreme Councilman '
SHERODD ALBRITTON Q, WILLIAAM MCCAIN'
MERCER BRIDGES JOHN REEVESI " 2
CHARLES DeLOACH HENRY VON HASSELN
CHARLES ELLIS V, WEN-DELL KEENEY Q
WILLIAM HUGHES H. MERRIELLS LEWIS -A 1
DUPRE RHAME g V ,
g ,DAN WHITE -I
r - President'
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music Fraternity organized at .the New England Conservatory of Music in
Boston in 1898, was started at Eurman in 1937 and olticially chartered heres in Decemtner, i938.,MemtJership
in the club is limited to those who talce andeepf-and sincerelinfterest in 'music and appreciate its value. To further
their interest members use eifery available, opportunityqto attend recitals, concerts, and lectures which may im-
prove their understanding of musicg . ' F I L Q L .I I' ., vi . , I.
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ALIDI-IA PSI OMEGA
' WARREN WHITE . . Vice-President
HELEN LIGON . . . Secretary
ANNE CAMPBELL . . Treasurer
MARTHA JORDAN WILLIAM NIXON
MARGUERITE MCCASKILL EARLE RICE
HELEN MILLER WILLIAM TIMMERMAN
JOHN MULL ARTHUR COE GRAY
Petitioned 'Ior Iast year by the Theater Guild and chartered soon after, Eta chapter oi AIpha Psi Omega,
the Ieading nationaI honorary dramatic Fraternity, was ,formed here Ior the purpose oI honoring those students who
have shown exceptionai abiIity in ditterent tields oi dramaz' both production and acting. This year an alumni
chapter oi the fraternity was organized, and within six weeks presented their first pIay of the season, "Granite'i
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 oi 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
?Gr:anite" and of the Theater GuiId's pIay "The Merchant oi Yonkers" have been the tirst contributions to this
un . I
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THEATRE GLIII D
HELEN LIGON . .
LOUISE KOURY .
. . Secretary
ANNIE LOUISE MAY
WARREN WH ITE
Theater GuiId, composed ot students interested in any phase of dramatics, aims to create an active in
terest 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 cIub
in the spring, on the merit of their previous dramatic work, and are honored with a banquet .at their initiation
y JAMES POWELL .
I ROY BABB "
- JAMES BRAZIEL
, WILLIAM BRUBRECK
' I LYNNTCULBERTSON
BARBARA EWEN '
ROBERT FITZER, ,
SAM ELEMINO " I
MARTHA AGEER 1
' HIAZEL OILSTRAP '
-1--'Y'OLLlE GREEN "
. . . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
RALPH HAMER ' I
JOHN EDGAR HARLEY I.
CHARLES HENDERSON 3
' 'RWIJLLIAM KING
JAMES MCQUEEN I
-R DEWEY PROCTOR
L I TH-OMAS RHODES
W. D. THOMASSON
. GEORGE TURNER
C- A A PRICE WAOES
' i ' ROY' WALTERS
. l'laving probably thefhighest requirements of all Clubs lor entrance, the
Block Club is made up Only otithose students who have 'played an im-
portant enough part in school athletics to enable them to wear a bloclc
Many are the phases ol Campus lite in which students may gain entrance into
this Club-: tennis, Football, golf, basketball, traclc, baseballfcheerleading, and
managing a major Sport. Block "AF", members hardly ever plan intra-Club prO-
grams, For their activity Comes with hard work and perseverance On the gridirOf1,
diamond, Court, or traclc. l-lowever, meetings are Often held lor the purpose Ol
initiating new members, planning Socials, or determining other ways in which
there might be a Closer Cooperation between athletes and the rest of the
Student body. I I - S
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TO OFFER THOSE ATHLETES EARNING BLOCK LETTERS AN OPPORTUNITY TO
COOPERATE WITH OTHER ORGANIZATIONS IN STUDENT BODY ACTIVITIES
"3'35S"7'!""?'l'3TH WBWHWUPQ5 T itiifgizif-E-f " ,Q Sf"-F-l1"f-' - we'
FIRST ROW Maclwen Fersner D Brockman, Thomas, Anders, Stone, ArCl'1er, Rhodes. SECOND ROW: Klrlcland, Miles, Hammond. Davis. I..
Brockman Kruprclca TIndall Heacoclk, Callalwam, MCCormiClc. THIRD ROW: McCain, .Eorrest, Allen, Salrsbury, TImmerrnan. Peters, Proctor,
Robrnson Hunter FOURTH ROW -Manly, Upton, Nixon, MCCra.w.
BOYS, GI EE CI LID
DLIPRE RHAME .
SAM DAVIS -
JOHN FERSNER A
WILLIAM NIXON A
JOHN EDWARD PETERS
ROBERT PROCTOR '
THOMAS RHODES -
DABNEY ROBINSON '
CLIRRAN EARLE STONE,
EVERETT THOMAS 1
GEORGE TINDALL I
IIILIAN UPTON . E
HERBERT ARCHER, Accompagnist
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GIRLS' C IFF C tl
L 7 .A -
I TINIE HILL . . . .... Business Manager
BARBARA EWEN .I . Assistant Business Manager
I ARNOLD PUTMAN . ...... ' Director
I REGINA BISCHOEE MILDRED HIGGINS JACOUELIN-E PARDUE
ELEANOR BOLT RUTH HOOD ' MARGARET PARDUE
ELIZABETH BRYSON ALEASE HULL BETTIE POWE A
LYRLENE CAIN JULIA KEITH GERDA PREVOST -
DOROTHY CHILES , LOUISE KOURY NANCY ROPER .A
GRACE CHILES BETTY LATHEM ANN RUTLEDGE T
, ANN COCHARAN HELEN LIGON ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH
I FLORENCE COURSEY A EDITH. LONG GWEN SMITH n
ll MARY FRANCES DAVIS KATHRYN MCFARLAND MARTHA BELL STUART
I MARIAN FLOYD '
' FLORA GOOD '
LINA BELLE MAGRUDER
- FRANCES HAIJDON LCAROLINE MARTIN
I ELEANOR MARTIN I
MARY LEE MILES'
PEGGY MURRAY I
HELEN CLAIR NEVES
I MILDRED HARRIS
, MIRIAM HARRIS '
DOROTHY MAE HARRISON
JUNE HEFFRON f '
LUCHIA HESTER ,
HALLIE THOMPSON S
NELL ROSE 'VERNON -
MILLIE WALKER 1
SARA WALLACE WHARTON
MARY WITCHER I
i - I g S .. 5 DOROTHY O'DELL A I
I A T A A
I FRONT ROW: Chiles, Ewen, O'Dell, Walker, Thompson, Tennett, Stuart, Higgins, Carr. SECOND ROW: Martin, Rutledge Hood Hettron
I Pardue, Cochran, Harrison, Latlwem, Davis. THIRD ROW: Moseley, Scarborough, Harris. Chiles, Wharton, Magruder Bolt Hester Powe
' FOURTH ROW: MCFarIand,'Guest, Haddon. Neves, Godley, Mack, Coursey, Keith,-Tuten, Ligon, Good, Witcl'Ier Long CaIn Koury
BACK ' ' ' '
ROW. Prevost, Roper, Floyd, Vogel, BIScl1OtF, WyCl'Ie, Martm, HIII, Putman.
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WQIVIIEINVS ATHLETIC ASSQCIATIQINI
I VII I
ml NANCY RHODES . . . I. PIQSIIIQIII I
y' I U I ELIZABETH MARSHALL . I. Vice-President
I I MILLY SMITH I. . . . Secretary
AMY SADLER . . Treasurer
. ji , MARGuER'ITE BELI4 MAIRILYNN IRIcK
I El-EANORg BOLT ' . HELEN 'MILLER
I I I-IAYNE COURTENAY . FRANCES MIJSSER
Q 'I " 'g - ' GENEVIEVE TAYLOR '
L I .
Il III I . . .
i p Worlcing in conjunction with twe Department ot Physical Education, the Athletic Association includes the entire
I y student body. The purpose ol: this organization is siprioldz to control allvathle-tic activities ot the college, to promote
I I a high standard of sportsmanswipg to maintain the' interest ot the whole ratherthan a Iew, to encourage leadership,
2 f to Foster a spirit ol play lor playis sake, and to develop' skill and Form in those sports that will have a detinite carry-
. over value. The Athletic Council directs the plans lor the year. In addition to. furthering these aims, the W. A. A.
I I sponsors many sol the outstanding activities ot the year, such as Hanging ot the Greens, Saturday Night Gpen House,
May Day Election ano Dances, and Mountain Day Recreation.
I ,I Q
I I I
I I I
I IIQQ I5
' Ifi II
I I III III
4' .. ...... .. ......., .
III III ,
H FRONT ROW- SGCIICFI Cfburtenay. Marshall. BACK ROW: Miller, Bellr, Iriclc, Musser, Smith. Rhodes.
II tl - I
I ,II III,
I I.II M
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TI-IE CONCERT BAND
. . . President
WILLIAM BOLT . . Business Manager
BRIDGES , , , Librarian
DIIPRE' RHAME . . Director
KIRK ALLEN ,
M. B. HAMBRIGHT
JACK HLIIFF ,
s. R. MITCHELL
BILL HARBIN BOB MOBLEY H
WILL HICKS ROPER PENDERGRASS
l TED HIGGINS ' JOHN REEVES
ALLEN HODGES 'RANDOLPH RUSSELL
LQ C. SHELTON '
I FIRST ROW: Allen, D. Broclcrnan, KrupiCI4aA, Archerg Proctor, MCCraIiv,. BOIILISECO-ND R'OW: Davis. KirIRIanCI, IM.enIy,, Savlisbury."7RoBinQsOn.
THIRD ROW: MobIey, Pendergrass, GuIIiCI4, Hhambright, I'IicIcs. BACK ROW: Harbin, L.VBroCkman, SI'ieIton. E q ' ,V A I
, H 1 J 4,11 514Qe,.stnh.
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JLJNILDR WQMEN QEEIQEEE
BLQSSQM MCGARRITY Pfwdenf
DORIS TINDAL I. . . Vice President
BARBARALEWEN . I Secretary
ELIZABETH MARSHALL Treasurer
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Amgfy Mgw, . HOLLAND EWEM MARSHALL
if ' Tl "5Qj11'f-f I TLMDAL HAMMOND MCGARRITY TIMMERMAM PENDERGRASS
I 2 9
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I , I
GREENVILLE, S. C.
ALLEN. MAYNARD EUGENE
CONWAY, S. C. . .
ANDERSON. CHARLIE WILSON
TIMMONSVILLE, S. C.
HARTSVILLE, S. C.
BAGBY, EDWARD BOOKER
' CHESTER, S. C.
BAKER. NINA I
CHERAW, S. C.
BALL, TRAVIS I
N EWPORT, TEN N.
TAYLORS, S. C.
BARKER. GILBERT EARL .
CONWAY, S. C.
BARTON.. BRUCE DERO
GREENVILLE, S. C. I
BATES, DOROTHY V
TUXEDO, N. C.
BELL, NIARCIA A
PLEASANTVILLE, N. Y.
BETTIS, VANCVE REAMEY
GREENVILLE, S. C. '
BISI-IOP, ,FRANCES I
GREENVILLE, S. C.
BLOOM, MELVIN SIGMUND
GREENVILLE, S. C. '-
BOITER. ALBERT LEE
BOLT. ELEANOR 1
GRAY COURT, S. C. In -
BONHAM, WILLIAM RION
GREENVILLE, S. C. ' A
BOYTER. VESTER MARSHALL A
GREER, S. C.
BRADWELL, ANGELINA V
CROSS, S. C.
CROSS, S. C. A -I I
BRAZIEL. JAMES INGERSOL MORELAND
ANDERSON, S. C.
BRIDGES. MERCER TRUETTI
BRIDGES. JAMES EDWIN
I ... ,-. . . .
GREENVILLE, S. C.
BROCKMAN. I-IIRAM LEROY. JR.
GREER, S. C. '
FLORENCE, s. C.
BROWN. HAROLD' BLAKE
DUNCAN, SL C.
4 V+, .
BROWN, JONATHAN CLEVELAN
JONESVILLE, S. C.
BRUBECK. WALLACE BENSON
SKELTON, WEST VA.
BRLIBECK. WILLIAM OXLEY
SKELTON, WEST VA. '
BRUCE. PAUL ELBERT
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
BRYSONIIELIZABETI-I BLAKE Q
, wO'ODRU,,EE, 3. C.
BRUNSON, DOROTIEIY' .
1 , GREENVILLE, S. C.,
BUEHLER. 'MALCOLM LLOYD'
MIQIAMDEN, CON N.-
BUNCH, MARJORIE- '
-- fIiAMPA,'FLA. -.
BLJRGESS, THOMAS A'ED'NX!A'RD,' J
, ..GAEENEY, S. C. ' ' , A
MSPRINGFIELD, s. C. . A.
CABLERQ' WALLACE HARRELL '
. GREENVILILE,'S. C. ' '
LCAIN, LYRLENE ' ' 'I
TAMASSEE, S. C.
CAMPBELL, JACOGUELINE I
I SARASOTA, FLA. A
CAMPBELL, LBEON '
FLORENCE, s. C. I
' OLANTA, s. C.
CECCOTTI, WILLIAM FRANK I
NORTH BERGEN, N. J. , .
CEIAPMAN, PAUL HASELTINE
CHAPMAN, WILL-IAM. KEITH
ANDERSON, s. C.
CHAPMAN, .WILLIAM LEE -1
GREER, S. C.
CI-IILDERS. GUY BENSON
GREENVILLE, S. C.
:fr-Exam-E1--A"fn-'--:ff-'sma:.L:'?S:'r1-aei:1:::g-.-1v.w.zg.-uC:.B.,f.E:n.TZi-Si + -f7 "C+E" 'P-'e.qv:r:v '1" - H -Av - 73'1"11g..Q, -1f.Qffr.1 E T'5iz1'm " ':f:3f'i:i
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GREENVILLE, S. C.
CLYDE, DEAN SYLVESTER
, NICHOLS, s. C.
COOK. FRED FRANCIS
TRAVELERS REST, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENWOOD, S. C.
CURRENCE, ROBERT BRANDON
GASTONIA, N. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
DANIEL, ROBERT NORMAN, JR
GREENVILLE, s. C.
DAVIS, CLYDE NORWOOD
INMAN, S. C.
DeLANY, WILLIAM JENNINGS
GREENVILLE, S. C.
JENKINSVILLE, S. C.
EARLE, JOI-IN KERN, JR.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
ELLIS, FLOYD WALLACE
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
LYNIAN, s. C.
FALLAW, WILBUR LEE
BATESBURG, s. C.
FARRY, LAWRENCE WILLIAM
NEWPORT NEWS, VA.
FENDER, JAMES EARLE
BAMBERG, S. C.
FERSNER. JOI-IN DAVID,'JR.
CAMERON, S. C.
GREER, S. C.
FINKLEA, ALFRED MARION
LATTA, S. C.
FINLEY. FELIX LEVI, JR.
PICKENS, S. C.
FLOYD, ANTHONY WAYNE
GALIVANT'S FERRY, s. C.
. .. , . . , ,. 1 E., ...- L... . .- 1,05 ,. -4 ,.- 1,:,1.g., ' ,-- . . '.....,T -125-S ,--, if T'-:'.:5f2-:Iva -
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I FOUNTAIN, ANNA "'
WELDON, N. C.
EOWLER,,,CLJRTIS HERBERT I
GREENVILLE, S. C.
FOY, ANTI-ION LEROY
GREENVILLE, S. C.
ELJLLER, FRANK BAILEY I
GREENWOOD, S. C.
GAREN, FRANCES I
GREENVILLE, S. C. h
GARDNER, JAMES MARSHALL I
I GREENWOOD, S. C. 5
GARRETT, DAVID CLYDE., JR. ' III
PICKENS, S. C. I
GARRETT, JENELLE '
GREENVILLE, S. C. I, -I
GARRISON. VIRGINIA III
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GILES, JOE WOODROW I I
PELZER, S. C. Q
GILSTRAP, CLARENCE HAZEL
EASLEV, S. C. CI I
.SHARON, S. C. if
GRIEEITH, CHARLES ALLEN, ' j
GREENVILLE, S. C. I I
WILLIAMSTON, S. C. '
HAMMOND, JOHN BELTON ,-
WELLFORD, S. C. L,
HARBIN, CHARLES MANLV, JR. - I I
GREENVILLE, S. C. A I
HARLEY, JOHN EDGAR I I
. . ' II
HARRIS, MIRIAM II
, BISHOPVILLE, S. C. . 3
HAYES, ELDON LEROV ' . ,
PICKENS, S. C. ' .V
HENDERSON, CHARLES, ALLEN ' Q
V NEWPORT NEWS, VA. I
I-IENDRICKS. HELEN I I l
GREENVILLE, S. C. 'F I'
HESIER, LUCI-IIA I
GREENVILLE, S. C. I'
HIGGINS, MILDRED ZLILIEN ' I -
HODGES, S. C. II'
I HOLLAND, WALLACE EARLE I I
, CAROLEEN, N. C. I
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ORANGEBLIRG, S. C. f v
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.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
GREENVILLE, s. C. '
JORDAN, MARTHA VIRGINIA
BELTON, S. C. .
JUMPER, WADE WASHINGTON
AIKEN, s. C. .
GREENVILLE, S. C.
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
KING, JOHN MONROE ,I
EASLEY, s. C.
LANCASTER, OSBORNE BYRON
SRINDALE, N. C.
LAWHON, JOEL ELMER, JR.
SPARTANBURG, s. C.
LEAGUE, WILLIAM ADAMS -
GREENVILLE, S. C.
LEWIS, ROBERT FORDA, JR.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
LINGLE, DAVID BENJAMIN
LANCASTER, S. C.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
' FLORENCE, s. C.
MCCORMICK. LEWLS EDWARD
BLACKVILLE, S. C.
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MCCUEN, MILTON MANLY, JR
BELTON, S. C.
MCDANIEL, WILLIAM PRESTON
WALTERBORO, S. C.
CHARLESTON, S. C. -
McMAHAN, WILLIAM THOMAS JR
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, s. C.
MALONE, PRESTON ST. CLAIR
GREENWOOD, S. C.
BELTON, 5. C.
SUMTER, 5. C.
MARTIN. CHARLES STOWE
GREENVILLE, s. C.
TRAVELERS REST, s. C.
A GREENVILLE, S. C.
MILLER. CLARA ANN
LEXINGTON, S. C.
NEAL. BETTY Io
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.
TIGERVILLE, s. C.
NOBLETTE, DOROTHY MAE
GREENVILLE, S. C. '
NUNN. ERNEST HAMIBLIN
YORK, s. C. I
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, 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. ,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
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PLYLER. HAROLD DIXON
- LANCASTER, S. C.
POOLE, LOUISE .
SPARTANBURG, S. C.
CENTRAL, S. C.
VALLEY FALLS, S. C.
POWELL, JAMES .WILDER
GAFFNEY, S. C.
PRITCHARD, MARGARET '
ASHEBORO, N. C.
PROCTOR, ROBERT EDWARD
ROCK HILL, S. C.
RAMSEUR, JACK ARTHUR
GREENVILLE, S. C.
RAY, MICHAEL THOMAS
KINSTON, N. C.
RHODES, THOMAS PADGETT
DARLINGTON, S. C. '
RICHARDSON, JOHN ALVIS, JR
CROSS I-IILL, sl C. '
ROBINSON, WARD RHYNE '
HICKORY, N. C.
ROGERS, JOSEPH EDWARD
PELZER, S. C.
ROPER, OLLIE LEE
SIX MILE, S. C.
PRINCETON, N. J.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
LAKE CITY, s. C.
SAMS, MARY FRANCES
GREENVILLE, S. C.
SANDEL, ELVIN SHLIFORD, JR
GREENVILLE, S. C.
PELHAM MANOR, N. Y.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
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SCOTT, GENE EDWARD
GREENVILLE, S. C.
SEEL, WILLIAM ATKINSON
ANDERSON, S. C.
SHELDON, FRANCIS WINFRED
WESTMINSTER, S. C.
SHELL, JAMES HENRY, JR.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
SHIELDS, JAMES EDWARD
GREENWOOD, s. C.
SIMKINS. JIMMIE I-IARRINGTON
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
SPEARMAN, FRANKLIN ALBERT
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.
SPLAWN, JESSE PATTERSON
CHESNEE, S. C.
STALVEY, HAROLD DIXON
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
THOMAS, MAURICE WILLIAM
PIEDMONT, S. C.
TIMMERMAN, WILLIAM BARTON
GREENWOOD, S. C.
PINEWOOD, S. C.
TINDALL, GEORGE BROWN
GREENVILLE, S. C.
TURNER, GEORGE WILLIAM
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
, ESTILL, S. C.
VELLENGA, LOUIS CHARLES, JR.
MOUNT PLEASANT, S. C.
von HASSELN, JOHN HENRY
ANDERSON, S. C.
WALKER, WILLIAM ERASTUS
MARION, N. C.
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WALTERS. JOHNNIE MCKEIVER
HARTSVILLE, S. C.
WATSON. DOROTHY A I
GREENVILLE, S. C.
WARD, CLEO MORRIS. JR. I
D'ARLINOTON,S. C. V
GREENVILLE, Sf C.
WELCH, NAT '
SUMTER, Sf C. I
WHARTON, SARA WALLACE. '
WATERLOO, S. C.
WIER, MARY JULIA
I GREENVILLE, S. C. I
WILLIAMS. FLORINE.' A
WILLIAMS. OSCAR TYLER.. JR
NORWAY, S. C. '
WILSON, DOROTHY I
FLORENCE, S. C.. '
WOOD, ROV IRVINO
GREENVILLE, S. C. ' A .
WOOTEN, RICHARD DOUGLAS
' CAMDEN, S. C. ' ' '
WRENN, JOHN ALVIN
WARE SHOALS, S. C.
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4 BASKI-TBA! I
Playing with a do-or-die spirit, Furman's lndoor.Hur-A '
ricane Ott-set a disastrous season on the hardwood in
climaxing the campaign with Wan impressive 53-55 vic-
tory over the Citadel Cadets. But that tinal triumph
wasithe-only really bright spot in the Hurricane baslcet-
ball record which shows only lour wins against T3 losses.
The '41 ,campaign was the worst sutlered by a Purple
quintetin the past decade. , ' " ,
The Paladins managed to top the Cadets of Citadel
twice for their only two Southern Conierence victories.
The only other games won by the '4-l Purple Dervish
were FromAWotFord 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. W '
The Hurricane will lose two regulars in James "Pep-
perf' Martin, the iaclc of all trades, and' Buck Wages, the
lanlcy, good-natured center from Winnsborogi Both lads
played standout ball despite the poor season, and
Coach Smith- will tind no little trouble in trying to re-
place them. .y A . G
Jimmy Powell, Bill Ceccotti, and Harold Mann will, .
Form the nucleus For the '42 quintet, and ovefloolqing
the performance ol the past season, the Purples should
again dominate basketball in'South'Carolina, especially
with a number of tine prospectscoming up Fromthe
freshman' aggregation which went undefeated through
a short campaign. D
F,URM7AN'Sr194i sf-xsictrsfxu- rzEsuLTsi
Clemson,-.... ...., .
Furman ..... 32 South Carolina ...., . PEPPER MARTIN BILL CECCO-l-Tl
Furman... ..... 48 The Citadel ......... ...... G U6I'Cl Guard
Furman ..... 36 George Washington .. . HAROLD MANN BRICE WAGES
Furman ..... 34 Davidson ......,... . FO,-Ward Center
Furman ..... 3l South Carolina ....... .
Furman ..... 27 Washington and Lee.. . 55
Furman ..... 35 Hampden-sydney .... . 5322325 5 ' ' ' ' 'r ..j jj .28 553533. Zigi... 'r"'i1i131i7
'Furman ..... 25 Richmond ........... ...... F urman.. HH-.SI Wake Forest ..A..' 59
urman ..... 32 William and Mary .,.. ...... F urman 4' Wogord ...'.. 46
Furman .... ........... 2 8 George Washington .......... Furman" """ 53 The Citade.I.::: . 4'-- .-.. I '35
ROSS SALISBURY JIMMY POWELL BILL BRUBECK JOHN FOWLER ll
Manager Forward Guard Forward
, f uk
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J , '
. - A FRONT ROW: Forray, McDaniel, Anderson. MIDDLE ROW:
' A Schuyler. Summers. BACK ROW: McCrary. Wood, Coach King..
FQESHMAN BASKPTBAI I
A Furman Universityis T941 freshman basketball quintet,
although playing only three games during the-entire sea-
son, madeaan 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 aagainstian all-star aggre-
gation in Timmonsville, and though erratic at times,
breeied to an easy '34-19 victory. Beforei the tilt was
ended, it was very evident that the Purplets had a star
deluxe inf the person of "Shortyi' McCrary, towering six
foot sixinch center from l-lendersonville who handled the
ball with the expertness of a veteran. The entire outtit per-
formed in a pleasing manner which prompted Coach King
to predict great things for next yearis varsity hoopsters.
The next game found the Purplets tangling with the
ever-dangerous Greenville l-ligh baslceteers, and again
Bob vKing'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 raclced up
ll talliesf-to pace the frosh to the Q9-Q8 annex. John
Wood, another towering lad who stands well over six
feet, proved, his worth as a baslcetball player as he turned
in a fine defensive-battle while tossing in a trio of gOalS
for aftotal of six points. t
The season came to an end for the freshmen a W66lf
later as they trampled an outclassed Piclcen high quintet,
55-15, in a preliminary to a varsity tilt. As usual, MC-
Crary set the space with the superior Purplets scoring al-
most at will. .
Head Coach Bob Smith of the varsity will have excellent
material to select from next season in McCrary, WOOC2l,
Leonard Forray, Jack Schuyler, C. C. Wester, Jaclc Sum-
mers, and Fred l-lilliard.
-:-,gmail-su I ' ' '
The Ministerial Association, presenting a quintet ol
seasoned players, rode to its tirst intramural championship
in history as it breezed through the campus league undes
Ieated and then made it a periect season by nosing out
5. A. E., winners in the Fraternity league, QI-I7, Ior the
The Preachers won seven straight games in the course
oi the season and then topped the Greek team Ior un-
disputed 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 was by Iar the most thrilling seen on the campus the
year around, including varsity tussles. f
The City lads, playing without their star Iorwards, An-
thon Foy and Fred Parks, seemed rather lost during most
of the tirst three quarters, but came back strong in the
tinal chapter to knot the count at 26 all as the tinal gun
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 5. A. E. in another close tussle, 2I-I 7.
Contrary to the game with the City lads, the Ministers
trailed most ot the game, tinally going to the Iront, with
less than ten minutes left to play, on an overhead shot
by Miller Jackson, I-Iarold Cole sank an.other tield goal to
increase their lead to Iour points which they held as the
The Ministers' combine was composed oI Clinton Christ-
mas, Everette Croxton, Miller Jackson, Pete Richardson,
I-Iarold Cole, Paul Bruce and Dwight Bragg. The lineup Ior
the 5. A. E. quint, champs of the Fraternity league, con-
sisted oI Bob Poerschke and Roy Babb at the Iorwards,
Lige I-licks at center and Billy Pitts and Myers I-licks at
SCENES FROM THE TRADITIONAL BATTLE BETWEEN S. A. E.'s and K. A.'s .
THE S. A. E.'s WON . . .
I CAMPUS LEAGUE
FINAL STANDINGS IN TI-IETINTRAMURAL
Team Won I.OSL
Ministers . . .... . .... 7 .0 I-O00
Town ....... ..... 5 2 .705
McGee I ..... ,.... 5 2 .705
Geer III ....... ..... 4 3 .57I
McGee II ...... ..... 3 4 .429
Montague .. ........... 3 4 .429
Geer I ....... ............. I 6 .I43
Geer II ..................... O 7 .OOO
Team Won Lost Pct.
Sigma Alpha EpsiIon..T ...... 6 O I.OOO
Kappa Alpha ....... ..... 4 2 .666
Pi Kappa Phi ....... ..... 2 4 .333
Beta Kappa ,.... ..... O 6 .OOO
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The activities of the Woman's College Athletic As-
sociation are 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 are held in the Fall and
spring. Such sports as badminton, volleyball, hoclcey,
basketball, and softball are among its outstanding ac-
tivities. If one is interested in swimming and diving,
lifesaving and instructions in water safety are iotfered
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 may entertain their guests.v It also sponsors
the candy lcitchen where any who wish may demon-
strate their culinary ability.
l-lot or cold, rain or shine, theiAthletic Association
always- manages to demonstrate ability for successful
i ...Jfnffsz figs!
I -, V. -H Z: 2'
KIND LADY" ig 'T
Poetry written in startling metaphor, a roaring western
hardihood and a drama oI common Iollc aII go to make
up Lynn Riggs' "Roadside,i' given as last year's com-
Sarah Cunningham stormed with huslcy arrogance in ex-
cellent portrayal ot the hoydenish Hanniep Earle Rice as
Texas shouted Iilce a Trojan and orated Iilce a gentlemang
Rufus Keys and David Lingle as Red and Black Ike re-
spectively shamtnled on' and ott stage with never a dull
laugh Iineg Irvin Landrum amusingly depicted sIy, lewd
old Pap. I
I - "KIND LADY"
"Kind Ladyn by Edward Chodorou is an unusual type
of melodrama. Its peculiarity Iies in the tact that its sus-
pense is pureIy mental and built up with nicety and ti-
nesse. Sally Ryan played the part ot Mary Herries, the
ill A ooou snow. . C,..f.r,..
lcind lady upon whom l-larry Abbott and his ring ol in-
lamous crooks insinuate themselves. Charles McLawhorn
made an auspicious tirst appearance onthe stage as
l-lenry Abbott, the master criminal. Betty Colburn as
Phyllis Glenning was a charming ingenue and tlashed gay
repartee with the debonair Thomas Gad, as Peter Santard.
l-lenry von l-lasseln and Lucy Swearingen as Mr. and Mrs.
Edwards were properly harrowing.
"SHADOW AND SUBSTANCE"
'Shadow and Substanceii by Vincent Carroll is the
portarit ol a man's assured sell-sutliciency and his wealc-
ness under this load when sorrow comes to him. Charles
Mcl.awhorn as Reverend Thomas Canon Skerritt gave a
picture ol a man, wise in love but ignorant oi life, sure
ol his own perlections and equally sure of his Fellows, im-
periections. Gwen Smith as Brigid was an appealing,
gentle lrish girl who dreamed and saw visions and
loved the canon and his people. BillysTimmerman was
properly vehement as the school master O'l:lingsley, as
were David l.ingle and Thomas Gad. P '
"Tl-lE MERCHANT OF YOIXIKERSH
i'The horses will be taking over the world soon" is the
opinion ol David Lingle as the merchant oi Yonkers ,and
horseplay 'toolciover the Fine Arts auditorium as the The-
atre Guild presented its tirst comedy oi the season-'fThe
Merchantiot Yonkers"-by Thornton Wilder.' David Lingle
as the wealthy,,vain old merchant, Doris AWright-the
scheming, worldly Mrs. Levi, Ann Ferguson-Mrs. Mollo
the man-madwidow, Rufus Keys asthe innocent-Barnaby,
l-lelen Millerjas Minnie Fay, Scotty-,Ewen as Ermangarde-
all portrayed- their ditiicultl roles excellently, as did,Randy
Russell, James Bulman, George Turner, l.ige l-licks, Sam
Mosely, Ralph Trabalcino, C. M. Ward, Sara McLauren,
Meg Kelsey, and Virginia Mack. V y . '
,clwuclglulll briglit and " unl'in'iitedtieqldl T f T A
ual -.i'I..'f..'.wf Efulimllfe l'F'.,-v?L.IwI . if .J ...-l,.i I ..,.-Y 1 I-E1-'A . l 1
E S LA
h -,X-... . '
Rolling, ,zo'oming,i'diving,i We lwaveijoin-ed the fliers of
America in aiirievfand-Aitremendous undertaking-that ol
trai'ningwtl1ousainds ollyoung pilots. Ground sclwool by Mr.
uOrr.,'as Plwysines- J Lalooratory 'in L,. tlfre' slcy!miDisgusting,
lrigl'1tenin3,'1tlfrrillingf and alwayseicciting, every monwent
:F-f-.1-gf:---azz-gl JE.-nfs-,. 1,., ..--.--E
ON Tl-lE LEFT: The advanced students in lrOHf
ol tlweir training ship. ABOVE: Eaglets inSp2Cfif1S
a visiting navy plane . . . Culbertson landing G
Cub . . . Primary students looking Forward to acl-
"l "' mi- UM51-,gl 4+ 4ffZE?5Ti'Lh1q1f.z. LQZ1Pc,3lfY'L.J -- ,LA ., , 1. ., ,,fJfiE3IJzQ1Je 1 sm wr
FAMILIAR SCENES . ,. HEQE AND THEQE
Who could study? . Music7sHcharms ? . . .'Whi4te '
Heat . . . Let Freedom Ring' d. . . Wogld ,ja mind?
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-, , . the pleasures oi the spring season in
which students, with a feeling that the toils
ot academic lite have long since been over4
come, enter nonchalantly -the last lap ol their
school year. Some are fortunate-fthey are
swept away by the deluge of Retreatsithat
tlood the campus every spring. Cthers who
are inadvertently detained malce the most ol
a monotonous utopia by apathetically indulg-
ing in those diversions created by the more
energetic students.iA few oi these . . .
May Day-Queen Legare Womble and her
court of gypsy maidens . . . Baseball4
and "l-looksii slams out the tirst base hit 'ofthe
season as Ohio State goes under . ,.., . S
The Daisy Chain-come on, Timmerman,,get
it out of low gear . . . Elections-cigars,
speeches, and Turner votes For the right man
lwe hopel . . I. Club: initiations-fWright
loolcs devouringly, Waltersiprayss..- . .
Traclc-thatis talcingsthat hurdle, Sonny, but
you had better step on it . . . and then
the Junior-Senior-the Juniors pay, Seniors
remember the year before .Q . . '
YES, SPRING . ..
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en' -VA' amyqugi H' y
The officersi of the Furman' student Tbodyi.'maintainiitheQ,eX4e'c.utive' branchdof the student government. Their
terms of- office begin after they- ares- elected by ,popular vote, -and expire with the election
of new' officers in sprinag.pfffthesgfoillofffiinggyear.. g If ,T y' U i '
The president presidesi atilthe 'Weekly slstudent bodysmeetinggorganiies the Student Legislature at the be-
ginning of theiiyear, and serves as intermediary bietweenistudent 'body and gadministration. lt is the duty of the
vice-president to serve in the absence of the president and tOg,fG'l46vCl'1'Gil'8'g of freshman orientation. The secretary,
besides serving as clerk for sipeciali'meetin,gs, is advisor ito the Ratiffourt. Handling the funds, of the student
body and serving as advisor to .theil-lovusne! 'Commiiyttees 'malce up the treasurefs duties. The four officers together
provide the initiative for thefflimpriovement of- campus' life. ' ' ' . , , I
. - al'-,r . ' A - '
ameg 14 is -,-i czmyovcef
, sta ,
I The president calls and .presidess over all meetingsiof the Executive Council, student body, and Presidentis
Council. She appoints committees not othervvise 'provided forg 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 sill duties of the
president in case of the inability ofthattofficer to act, and, in addition, has charge of freshman orientation. The
secretary carries on the correspondence of thefstudent body, lceeps a careful record of all proceedings of Student
Council, posts all offenses and penalties, furnishing both the offender and the administration with copies of suchj
The treasurer has charge of all funds of the student body and attends to all matters of business which arise.
fi- , i. sk
' - STANDING: Smith, Welch, Powell, Horton, Barker. KSEATED: Trabalcino, Hiclcs.
Croxton, Boyter, Mauney,VMartin. T 4 T '
STU DENTI CCDU NCI L C- ww, mmf
GATES BARKER . . .A . President
HENRY BOYTER . . .' . -Vice-President
WRIGHT HORTCN . . Secretary-Treasurer
LEWIS CROXTON JAMES POWELL I
MYERS HICKS DWIGHT SMITH
JAMES MARTIN RALPH TRABAKINO
GRADEY MAUNEY NAT WELCH
The Student Council on the menis campus began operating this year under a new sys-
tem. Though Furman students have lor a decadeior more had an honor system-in name Gt
least-this session witnessed a revived interest in a somewhat ditlerent manner. In the past,
the Student Council had jurisdiction over all cases ol student misconduct, this year marlced
the beginning ol specialized bodies lor handling the problems arising under student govern-
ment. House committees toolc up the burdens ol dormitory conduct, the Rat Court decided
to handle freshman law-brealcers. This lelt the Student Council as the Supreme Court, to exer-
cise jurisdiction over a well-detined, trigonous tield: lying, stealing, and cheating. Assuming
its duties under the new set-up, the Council has tried several cases, acting on the assumption
that every student is a gentleman until proven otherwise. Only in a lew instances have cases
gotten past the investigating committee, but all in all, there has been a decided improve-
ment this year in the morale ol the student body.
" ":f",' "'J' f,' "f'i , -,, , 1 '1T:1'f,::.-1 :x"'f:'n2'--- "'--- - Y- 1- '-- -- - -- - - '
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:Surry 1 an s T
,L Q Q M 4W , - . . ' . - . .-m f i s -' '
TU D IE N T CO U TW i C
S NCI L Wm .4 Jie se A
NELL Rost vtimorsi . , , pfesrdeni' I
ANN RUTI-EDGE - . Vice-President
MARCIA BELL . . , , Secretary.
MARCEUERITE BELKQ . ....... .- Treasurer T
RUTH CRAWFORD ANN FERGUSON '
MARIAN DUNCAN DOROTHY FEW '
LILLIE FULLER FRONTIS KEYS- '
I ALEASE HULL ' ELIZABETH MARSHALL ,
JULIA MAY TAYLOR MARY MARGARET NICHOLSON A
I PRISCILLA ADAIR SUSIE PLOWDEN '
BARBARA EWEN V MARGARET SPARKS T ' V
I The executive council of the Woman's College- Student Government aims to carry out the
academic and social government ot the student body by the honor system, The council, elected
X each year by the student body, includes the student .body otlicers, the president and vice- '
president from the senior class, the secretary Irom the junior class, the treasurer from the
sophomore class, the presidents ol the tive dormitories, a representative from each class and
the leaders ol the two religious organizations, the YWCA and the'BSLI. There are also two day
student members: the presidentiaand vice-president of the Day Student Organization. Meet-
ings are held regularly each week during the year, and also lor special occasions, whenever
the president deems it necessary. Thoughsthis council forms theiexecutive branch of the stu-
dent government, each student in the student body has an activespart in the sell-government I
system at the Women's College. -I y 1 I I ij
BACK ROW: Bell, Ewen, Adairg Marshall, Rutledge, Few! Pglowden,-Belk, Sparks. .I
FRONT ROW: 'Keys, Taylor, I-lull, Vernon, Duncan, Crawford. ' T hi A I Q
I I .
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SEATED IEirst RowI: Cheros, Braziel, Weeks, Lavender, BIoom, Long, EzeII. V
SEATED ISeconcI RowI: Mobley, Jackson. Heacock, Pitts. STANDING: WaIters.
Gilstrap, Barry. Brubeck.
STUDENT I EGISI ATURE
IQI-IN BARRY , , , . . President
WILLIAM LAVENDER . . VICG-PVCSICICUI
ROBERT PACKER . . . Secretary
WILLIAM BRLIBECK . . Sergeant-at-Arms
JACK IBLOOM ' MILLER JAEIKSON
JAMES BRAZIEL ' HART LQNG
EMANUEL CI-IEROS LAW MOBLEY
I SAMTEZELL '
4 I-IAZEL GILSTRAP
y WALTER I-IEACOCK
' WILLIAM PITTS
HARRY WEEKS 'T
y WARREN WHITE V - 1
Organized for the purpose of Iormulating the Iaws and ruIes which govern the activities oi-the
student body, the Student Legislature is composed oi seventeen members: representatives Irom the'
Iraternities, the dormitories, and from the town students. The Iegisiature is empowered todo any-
thing non-judicial and non-executive and which is not within the range oi Faculty supervision. Within
these powers, it has been trying this year to eIiminate supertiuous clubs on the campus, to the end
of having one cIub For each department, as Iar as this is possibie Probabiy the best thing that the
Student Legislature has done during this session is to refrain from making any unnecessary changes
in handbook ruIes.
F 'hh M, - ' - -- 1- TP "1Z1i':rl 'kEif-7Z.'i-2f':ii.'i:Aigtlgg,-14,39'.' 1:5 J-V " 2: ,Q-,Vg '-i-Jsgzixxaaf --fi: -rg.. -r-wuz: ss:-:sw-'1-A
Meffiman. Snipes Bussey, Mims, Rogers, Stone. Groce. Lovell, Cheros, 'Pitts
. . . A , President
WALLACE ROGERS . . . Secretary
' EMANuEL cHERos FRANR Minis A
AARON GROCE V' 'BILLY PITTS
GEORGE LOVELL ARTHUR SNIPES
DON MEITRIMAN ODUS STONE
The Rat Court is a newly-formed organization at Furman which aims to enforce the rules in the
Freshman l-landbolok upon the .members ot the Freshman class. The president ot the sophomore class
automatically beciomes president ot the Rat Court and the remaining members are elected by popular
vote ot the class members. This yearithe Rat Court has centered its work mainly on rat cap violations
due to the tact that the eight oicloclcrule has been striclcen from the record. This year's freshman class
has blended easily into the student body and become a detinite lactor in school activities, attesting
to the good worlc ot the, Rat Court+and less hazing by upperclassmenl C
' .lbl .'
M,riaszfff-"TW-ii ,, ' , . . ,
H-M"-' - - a -1-M H' f- ' - sffa-1-affmsnv h a f-w .' 'l"ii?T Q' l"i' i' -'ww 'R . ..E - gffm ssafr
K BACK R-OW: Wyche, Wright, Sparks, Marshall, K. Keith, Johnson, Palmer, Scar-
A borough.. Plowden, Hammett, Bell. FRONT ROW: ller, Rutledge. Nicholson.
Campbell,-J.' Keith, Baker.-Ewen. A K
H A A I A A ' C11
PRES M N DVISORY BO RD BMV. .I 0
B ANN .RuTLEDOE, chairman
MARY LOUISE ANDERSON A - ' JULIA KEITH
NINA BAKER I - A CKAY KEITH
R MARCIA BELL I , MARY LQORANDE
.BILLIE BROWN I ELIZABETHTMARSHALL
q ANNE CAMPBELL . , MARYMAROARET NIcHOLsON
BARBARA 'EWEN MARGARET PALMER
.FRANCES FOLK SUSIEPLOWDEN I
LOUISE HAMMETT ELIZABETH scARBOROuOH
HARRIET ILER . - MARGARET SPARKS..
I MARY FRANCES JOHNSON MARcIA WYCHE . .
' MARGARET WRIGHT
One of the main duties OT the vice-president OF the Womanisi 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 the
regular Fall camp, but throughout the entire year. Each advisor has a small group ol freshmen, lor 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.
i , -1. V- :,m..- -L, -. 111- .1 , sf:-Team .fi- m"" "15:""4F'i"f-5 WW A- 2
-'ffr-:jgme ji?-tgQ7'f" f-L-"v " ' ' '
DAVID J. WELLs, charimsni
KIRK ALLEN " I
BILL CECCOTTI HART LQNG
AARON GROCE CHARLIE PEEPLES
WALTER I-IEACOCK EARLE RICE
HAROLD STALVEY L
L MAC WALTERS
The Freshman Advisory Board was organized in I939 For the purpose ol helping with freshman
Council for membership. The vice-president of the student body is chairmaniol the or anization
orientation: Five seniors, tive juniors, and two sophomores are nominated and
, 3 '
Each advisor is given a group ol freshmen to worlc with, and the advisors as asgroup Work along with
the Freshman Dean. I-Ielping the new students to arrange schedules iand to select courses, planning
socials and exchange dinners with Womanls College students, and aiding,,in every way possible, the
quickest and best adjustment Ior every Furman freshman constitute the outstand
Board this year. ' ' '
.ing activities ol the
STANDING: Walters, Jackson, Rice, I-Iiclcs, Heacoclc. SEATED: Jumper.. Stalvey,
Wells, Groce, Peeples. E i
. , , ..,, s ,,, 0 ,.-.. , ' - A '-:mg- ' " '1:f1frfy' i!2?f , ,
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3 IQ D CQfL'Cl4fLdlfL lfLLV6'ZJ,4Lf
V Q V' . SEATED: Nicholson, Mims,'Simpson, McCain. STANDING: Little, Adair. Poe.
DAY STUDENTS' ASSQCIATICDN
PRISCILLA ADAIR- .S .... .S President
'MARY MARGARET NICHOLSON . . 'Vice-President
A MARY iLeGRAND .E . Q . secretary'
KATHARINE LITTLE , FRANCES Mirvis
, Rum Mc'CAlN ' 4 ANN POE A
at JANE SIMPSON
Formed in the springgoi' 1940, the Day'Students' Association aims 'to uniiy the day students
and to bring the day and boarding students into a closer relationship. This last aim is greatly pro-
moted by the Fact that the president and vice-president ol the Association are members of the Student
Council, as this .brings the two executive boards closer together.iThe day students oi the Woman's
College haveisentertained for the boarding students' this year after every one of the class stunts, which
hashelped further a feeling ol classloyalty. Though it does not have a long list oi activities to point to,
the Day Students' Association aims mainly to malce each day student Feel that she really is a part oi the
Womanis College. I A
- wwf . . ti s -. " ' t " '-- I t !
ALMCDST A WQMAN'S WCDRLD .
A bushwhacker, no doubt! . . . Contact . . . My! Who took this picture?
. . . What-Mountain Day in the Spring? . . . Darn! it busted . . .
Have you ever wonolereol who these are? . . . Men stolo to stare when she
smiles iCornplirnents ot Lite Magazinej . . . The beauty section? No, but it
n might have been fAIso compliments of Lite Magazinei . . .
4, i,w,.1,ff.s1- . , ., .V A 4 Q ----f giy w - ' v , ..W I ua . il . , " " 'ff ' -4 " " il, :'i5J 5'f7 '3 9f '55V "si..-..w
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5 I . II . , .A I I as ,., I
I I . ' L ' . POWELL, DUNCAN, COLEY ICO-ciapiam
31 II ., V I
II . ' . . .
Ii" A ' I 0 BASEFBALL I-IEAIVI '
1 :I . ' - . 1 I
I 1 FURMAIXVS I94O BASEBALLIRESULTS f Furman 4 south carolina 1
Qflr Q I 1 Q Furman 2 Wotlord ..... . ,
II Furman 6, .... . . ...... Qhio University ... , . I3 Furman 3 Oglethorpe ., J
I Furman 6. .... ..... I he Citadel ..., .. . 5 Furman 3 Oglethorpe . . I
3 Furman II The Citadel . . .. , 8 Furman 4 Erskine .. . . . . - -I
Furman- 6 Erskine ...... . . . 7 Furman 6 Wotlord . . . .
Furman IO Davidson .... ......i 5 Furman 9 Clemson . . . . III
I I Furman I Newberry . .. ..,..... 5 Furman I7 Newberry .... . . III
h i Furman I3 Clemson .............. ltiel I3 Furman I5 South Carolina .......... .. 4
U K x I , V II
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I I II I'
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I I I I I
Ig I I
III I .L
IIII 1 I ' I
WIII , ,i
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ll 'W it
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l . L, siiii I. -
I , , HART LONG BILL BOLT Huori WoPPoRD ROTEN SHETLEY I
' ' Manager Ass't Manager Left Field CO'CaPI3a'n
, - Catcher 8
. Isa I
W - I
' gnjffylefg Gln alveza e eazzxarez
Furman's T940 baseball outtit expe-
rienced an average season in winning seven,
losing eight and tieing one out .of lo games.
The Purple diamondeers boasted plenty of
ability and power in every department ex-
cept pitching which was the actual cause
ol many oi the Hurricane losses,
The Purples lost several outstanding play--
ers through graduation, but they will again
carry a strong threat tor the state champ-
ionship this spring with numerous potential
stars coming up from the last seasonis Fresh-
man outtit. Johnson Moore, pitcher, Roton
Shetley, catcher, Lloyd Coley, intielder,
Hugh Wottord, and Jim Reid, outtielders
will all be missing when the Purples resume
diamond wars. , g I
Litte Pepper Martin, the sensation For
the past two seasons, will again be back to
lead the Hurricane. The little lad from Fair-A
forest, S. C., paced the hitters last season,
barely missing the 1500 mark, an average
which will compare with any in college in
baseball. F .
Furman will again play a T6-game sched-
ule in tangling with Duke, Erskine, South
Carolina, Clemson, Presbyterian, Wotiord,
Newberry, Davidson, and Wake Forest.
Each team will be played twice with the
exceptions ot Duke and Wake Forest. .
449' . .... 2.L.,,,i,gdu,K,.,.a5,a55.2..-5 3 ,5:.,,,,r '
JOHNSON MOORE I
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With both the Fraternity teams and the campus com-
bines playing in the same circuit instead ot separate
leagues, McGee B's invincible aggregation coasted un-
molested to the championship ot the intramural softball
tournament with a record of nine wins and no defeats.
Boasting the tinest pitching statt in the league in the
persons oi I-Ierb King and Jesse Elliot, a pair of crack
soltball hurlers, the boys from Maggie had little trouble
in breezing through the season with a clean slate as their
teammates supported the ettective twirling with plenty
ol power at the plate.
McGee B brought the season to an end and clinched
the championship at the same time by winning a double-
header lrom S.A.E. and Town with an impressive display
of power and team play. They had little trouble in breez-
ing 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 games in piling up
The champs then topped the atternoon ott by drubbing
the Town combine, 8-2, with the last ball artist, I-Ierb
King, performing on the mound. For the tirst Iew innings,
it appeared as it the City lads would Iceep pace, but the
Maggie boys began slamming the ball to all corners ot
the Iot as the Town twirler, Johnny Johnson, .lost control
alter trying the iron man stunt ol pitching a double-
FINAL STANDINGS IN SOFTBALL FOR 1940 SEASON
Team Won Lost Pct.
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 V .250
Geer A . . . . 1 3 .250
B.K. .. .. ... 0 4 .000
V, .,. , 1 Wpyf,
Mm' - ffaws-4-files-- f:: 1 '--" f - - 1- -ff--ms.. . .. 'i1.Q5l" i A w i g ' 'i" fP1'1't"' ts l ' -N- H 'sim- --'t'74 i' it 's ff f ffi wmm f-" '
. 1 ' , ' - p
Boasting a host ol: veterans,' Furman univer-
s.ity's I94I track and field squad is expected
to rank high in Palmetto circles with such
dependable men as the Brubeck brothers,
Wallace, ,and ,BiII,,: Worth Grant, "-iBreezy'iK
Braziieli, Lawrence Parry, an,d Billy Seel' return-
ing -toicarry theyPur'ple1and White. bannerg i A,
The Hurricane thin-cladsii open the ,4I'sea-
son againstlthe South'Ca'rolina Gahmecoclcsfin
Colurfnbiaf tiheltirst oilrtive opponeintswbesides
partiiciioatiing' inf thei'--ainin-tial 'State Meet' at
Clinton,.ilVl5iy 2 and y3h.VlVlissing from the Pala-
asians'-rank will -Sdrinyi1i+IupiQel,- Darrell Rich-
ardso.n,,'Ray Dormang and V. iljpscomb, aiu '
quartet oiicindermen "who, contributed nicely
in making the i4O season an rather successful
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?
-.. mm -I mg,-vg-+ f "'1 . .,2 7'Wi-' .1 ,f-I rg f --l ' wlvwl I 'nvfefl - - --W --. I E I I , , 4
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HENDERSON HURLS THE DISCUS 1 -. QBRLIBECK ANDNCAMPBELI.
BEGIN THE 880 . . , KING MISSES ON HIS HIGH JUMP . . . I
FLEMING GRIMACES AS HE IPUTS THE SHOT FOR A DISTANCE OF 45 FEET.
The Purples should be strong in practically every depart-
ment except the pole vault and broad jump. "Breezy"
Braziel and Bob Eitzer will run the dashes with the speedy
Braziel expected to place tirst in nearly all ol the meets.
I-Ieis a ten-second man which is pretty last in any man's
language. Another lad who is of champion calibre is
Worth Grant, a well-built husky with plenty of muscles
from I-Iigh Point, N. C. I-lis specialty is the discus throw
in which he copped fouritirsts out of six meets Iast season,
and he is expected to even' better his record this cam-
pmgm ,.V -
The Brubeck brothers, a pair of trackmen who will be
counted upon rather heavily to garner a certain amount
ol points, are back this year and both excel inva number
ol 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. I-Iis
brother Billis just as versatile and a strong contender Iior
the 440 besides running the mile and the halt mile. I-Ie also
runs with the relay team and was the key man of Iast
season's quartet. I
Several newcomers to the squad are expected to run
strong in several events. They are I-larry Weeks, a trans-
Ier student from Duke, Ward Robinson, another transfer
from Lees-McRae junior college, and Bill Wagner of last
yearis freshman outtit. Weeksfis considered a dangerous
man in the dashes and should give Braziel a- hat battle in
the IOO and 220-yard run. Robinson brings with him from
Lees-McRae jar record iunexcelled' in fthe two Carolinas-
that 'otjneveir havingilost a track event duringhisf entire
stay in junior college. I-Iis Favorite is,the.h,ali .mile,fand he
alsofruns the mile-and sometimesthe, two mile. ,Bill Wag-
ner is the only freshman prospect who -stands a chance of
seeing varsity action. I-Ie excels in both the h'igh.'and' low
TRACK SCHEDULE I
March 29 . South Carolina. . .... at -Columbia
April I2 .. Mars I-Iill .......... at Greenville
April I9 . . Clemson . . at Greenville
April 23 ..,. .. . .Wpttord .... A. . ....at Greenville
May 2 and 3 ... .. .State Meet .... , ....... at Clinton
May IO ...' Davidson . .at Davidson
:. ' .W f - 1 1. . . I ,M I. . ii"f'f'13 '- "7 ,zTfi :H '. '..'1Tl.'?""f'rf'T Th'-Girl ' 'f 'KA' -L-1"'f'f' - "' -' 1' -uffk' " 2:?m1L,2:1"' '::"!'v':v'y :vu .,. A sf - - rx - . I -. C . ., .
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. , - i .
, V. V -, ' '. is .'
V .r 5 WAGES Q Kino C MILFORD' CHENEY' r V v r f
. ,A - - . . '
Plans lor a golf at ,Furman university werevery
iindietinitefiasithveg'fBohhomielii.iWent to pressy but the ljuri
pleiandl Vfhite icolorsiiwill-'vbjeirepresented .at the various
tournam'ents"by.individualllilfluuriricane performers. There is
no iust reiasonl ,team should disbandthis
'spring ,because'aslalwa'ys-,"'th'e,re is rplenty ol 'material on
the' Campus., from whieh al dependable linlc aggregation
Could ibeichosen. But lor:some Eause or other, no 'one C-has
taken steps to organise faloursome and the-refore no
sehedulevhasbeen arrangedq 1 I 5 ' N
.,,.C5oll. is just asiiimportant in fthe minor sport ciurrieulum
asitennis and should be shown the same consideration.
Maybe itfs because the famous Charles Dudley, a veteran
Qrjmsny tournaments who hasgained nation-wide fame'
tors-his ability as a gollerj tailed to return toschool that
iinteresti has slaelqened in this sporty It ,was he who took
Charge ol the Furman foursome, lorigthefvpast two seasons
as organiied theiteam and arranged the schedule.
'Butgwthe iP,urples, "possess other-veteran nibliclc-wielders
fDiinlQey Cheney,"Bill King and Brice Waiges. There is
also ssrnmiseror boys who iwishto try out lor they linlc-
.teamf butgsince no steps .have been talcen towards form-
ing-al'lourso'me,gthey do not have a chance to display their
talentfMroreiinterestishouldl be shovvn goll, and members
of lastrseason's squad should lead the way in organizing
a teami Certainly they havefthe facilities and permission
to use' the,Greenville Country Club greens, so why shouldnit
Furman be represented ion' the greens this spring?
I . r - .-f : ,
, , .X , , A
. 2 , ' 5-, ' -'- ' ' - N . Us .
' , , .I n, A - --
V Furmanxs tennis squad islast gaining recognition on tliieiieamgbusi as
is evidencedqby. the large ,numbers af .Who 'answer Eallt to15th'e
courts each sloring,,andfa sohedulefof 'Qffma-tehes :arranged lor this yearls
aggregation is Iurtherjpioolgthati the rabduet-wielders Aareizreceiyi-ng mQre1
attentionklrom 'F "', '
F I 'l'his,year'?s- net .ag'ggre,gatioenfiis'. IacedfiWTth,Qthie,,ioroblemgrof, replaeingg'
seyeral vegteranisfwhovwiere' los-to graiduaitipnr Ori re'asonsQnamelyi-
Stone Ifvag'by,f,,nFumbe'rgone ,mvangkion the 're,a1m,lf,-iLsa3rFe j'3Rlhodes,fl-Ienry
Defa rha rt, ia nldi Firylin- M,PoW6f5iii AI I ' lou r 'sa iyimole nty lot I nfllast., year a nd
wills be rdjefiniite.ly,'jglmisseId,f 'affe-lerirpeictied .utqlgta l4e.
' Roy Aaigvefteqtani of two' fsesfm, e'e Willfayttf as"caiiotfai'in Vain-dfiitfwasi
hefialong fFofmInfi.yfi.RItddes, who iidlrrangiedligthe outstandiijg+sch.eduIe'i I
ol' 221 ntiatchesf lflgesyfllll lolay' the. 'number Ijoosition Q45
majority lothyiisfmatches. Although' .not 'of"tfhe:rSg.55g't'I9n1a'I ,Aqu t.ypie,?hei is' I
yiery ConsistentandLusu,alIy vyelairsihgis,:opjo.one:ntf'o'u-tg FbefoFefEo,ut'tifng'.'o.n the
Was'-'ff?el1CIIF55 .:.' ."A' "V' I In
nu mberi two ibosition rbleiftailien Hoare 'otfby ,:C6YfDf3:tDIlC I
R od es lyvho 'W,o.nl,a1g,resa-t portion jofghis fmatehesla st' slori n r,,1tge'fths
nm be filled by Barry Pairs-sogsapshatmefgjwrgghff,HrarrQn,raria,.,er,riigf-g.-Brii,fQg,W 'F J
DeI.a'n'y for Ed-Beard in-that orderggnfiiiibairgofi iiloushinig,
regulars, for theirrpositions as startersd are Bob Poersehlee
-Powell. F N F 4, .1 I -L 'ft-f I -htgpill A- , I: ,,
IA' Feature ofiithe schedule will be,the fsix-dayiflrip, to' Qeorkgia and
Florida where theipurple will encounterIStetson, Rollins college, Miami'
Other opponents will .include Erskine, Kalamazoo, Clemson, Wotiogrd,
College of Charleston,QWake Forest, The Citadel, South Carolina, Uniyer-.
-sity of Maryland, and Presbyterian College. I I .
George Menateerwill again' coach' the Furman racquet-wieldegrs.-.
f '. .,n r . I
A ED BEARD ' Roy BABB .
.- 'y , ,
University, University of Florida, and the South Georgia'iState Teachers?
WILLIAM PITTS "
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Jn Way .
Both student bodies elect by popular vote
a senior from the Woman's College to reign
over May Day, and beauties From each ol the
tour classes at the Womanis College are se-
lected by members of their representative
classes to attend the queen in her court. May
Day, 1940, depicted the lite and spirit ot a
gypsy-clan in Elizabethan England, and the
play given was written and presented by mem-
bers ot the speech department at Eurman. The
lestivities were held in the ampitheatre at Eur-
man University and were ruled over by Queen
Legare Womble. For the tirst time the queen
last year was a participant in the May Day
play itself. . 1 . Frances Eollc, Elizabeth
Tuten, Virginia Beacham, Ruth Cochran, Doro-
thy Eew, Martha Bennett, Mary Bobo, Mary
Louise Anderson, Lila Williams, Margaret l-lus-
son, l-lelen Miller, and Mary Gray were the
queen's beautiful attendants. '
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5 E N I Q IQ Q :C 1: Q S
BILLBOLT .... .... . . Q1 .. . President
WARREN xWHiTE . . 4' Vice-President
JOHN FOWLER .H '. Q . Secretary
LAW MOIBL-Ey', . .. . , Treasurer
- , ,. W, -
SENICR WQMEN OPHQEQS
rMlLLYLSMlrH ', , Secretary
SAD'-ER,n I . Treasurer
j Hoxr AckER, JR., BQA. g -
h ' ASHEVILLE, N. c., ' .
" After spending two years at Biltmore Junior Col-
lege, Hoyt quietly assumed his duties as a junior at-"
Furman. Industrious,...conscientious, and lriendly, he
possesses in addition that asset which is the rarest
in human nature, the knack of minding his own busi-
ness. With such a quality, Hoyt can even be glor-
given his most unusual hobbies: banana pudding
and timberland. Are we tovassume that, beforeicon-
suming a banana, he balances it on one end 'and
yells, 'fTimber!"? His intended lile work: personnel
management: our verdict: success.
WILLIAM KlRK ALLEN, JR., BA. A'
Q GREENVILLE, S. C. E
' Pi Kappa Phi f -
Kirk has been not only a valuable member ol Pi
Kappa Phi, serving at one time as president, but he
has also taken. an important part in many other
phases ot campus lite. Cordial and talkative, he has
been an easy friend to make and a hard one to
lose, although he has lived in town. With the phi-
losophy that lite should be enjoyed and-that
tessors should be legged, his work and his play hzlje
been a pleasure. Next year will tind Kirk doing
graduate work in preparation For the ministry.
A RRISCILLARESTEWART ADAlR',RB'.A. V
GREENVILLE,iS. C. . u ' -
i'.Pris" certainly has our vote lor the mostethcient
girl on the campus, for she never leaves a 1Qb-Uflf
done, nor fails to do it accurately and thOfOlf9l'lY'
With hergreat amount of initiative, lranl4f1?S5- alld
absolute sincerity, "Pris." has great possibilities. llOf
she also has just about the most hard common sense
of anyone we've seen. " H
MARGARET ELIZABETH VASHMQRRERBA-
GREENVILLE, s..cg .
Margaret is one .ot those slow easy-gOif19 Peopyle,
who can, without any noise, get exactly what s fi
wants. She can cut three-tourths ol 'her classeS.MU0
buy a textbook, and then come out on f0P,- al'
garet will probably be a school marm next yefif'
and the next-and the next. But not the next. Q '
fir SE TURB
MARTHA BYERS BARRY, B.A.
FOUNTAIN INN, S. C.
If Martha had a nickel for every time she has
traveled the Fountain lnn to Furman road, she'd
probably be able to buy it! For, although Martha
has lived at home, she never misses pep meetings,
football games or any phase of campus fun. Martha
will probably join the teaching ranks next year.
JACK LQROY BLOOM, BA.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
,lack's the "little man" who is always there when
there is a difficult subject to discuss or an opposite
side to be taken. Although lor -becausel he
favored Roosevelt, he made straight "A's" under
Gilpatrick and Mitchell: he's that kind of student,
and it showed through all his classwork. l'le'll make
F. D. R. an excellent "brain-truster"- or "trust-
buster" in another ten years. Until then. he pre-
pares himself for the legal profession with majors
in history and economics and a minor in poly sci.
VERA LEE BLACKMON, B,A,
KERSHAW. S. C.
She can giggle alon with the mer' '
comforting words to theg saddest-such risTSNkIer?L8IV'e
nature. When there is work to be done sheee'S
volunteer number one, and yet Vera Lee alwals
found time to add a new boy friend. Teachin
be her career lfor a whilell. 8 Wi
MARY Louisf-x Boso, B,S,
GRAY COURT. S. C.
Football, football. and more football-there'
probably nothing Mary loves better-that is uns
less it is the star player! The home ec department
has claimed most of her time, but we bet she'll ut
her home ec into practical use before long-perhg 5
after a year or two of teaching. p
are ne' Slle 1
4 Let S
X at 1
Qrnisll OI '
ds Vue legs
HARRIET DENISON BOGGS, B.A.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
After one semester at Winthrop, l-larriet came to
us as one day student with a willingness to load up
her car at any time necessary. Besides being a
super-violinist, she is a regular member of the
Dean's list, both of which insure her success as a
future public school music teacher.
LOIS VILNA BOLDING, B.S.
LIBERTY, S. C.
Commuting from home daily, Lois found it
pretty hard to meet eight o'clock classes, but that
is about the only thing Lois has found distasteful
during her four years here. She'll make a good
home economist, for Lois enjoys every phase of it.
even firing the furnace and washing dishes. Such
industry, plus her cheerfulness, helped the situation
at the practice house this year.
l-IAZEL BOGGS, B.A.
LIBERTY, S. C.
Using her senior year as a sort of laboratory
period, l-lazel got some practical experience in
housekeeping, for, finding it hard to come from
Liberty daily, l-lazel rented an apartment in Green-
ville for one semester. Teaching will probably be
l-lazel's work next year, but, from the looks of her
hope chest, it won't be for long-ll
WILLIAM BOROUGI-lS BOLT, B.A.
There was no phase of campus life that Bill' did
not enjoy while at Furman. He was in on every-
thing and usually did more than his share of the
work, Perfectly at ease, he has presided over senior
class-meetings, preparing himself for the time when
he will preside over his first Baptist congregational
meeting. As a leader in other fields-president of
the Junior l-lurricane Club, member -of the' Band,
and "all-intramural" end on the thircl4floor Geer
football team, Bill has left a vacant place that any
undergraduate must strive to fill. ,
M. A. BRAMLETT
, MELZER 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
a local theatre, he found time to serve as president
of the Pi Kaps and of the Junior Pan'-Hellenic
Council. Mel hasn't decided upon his lifeworkg 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, BA.
MARIETTA, s. c.
Before entering Furman, Dwight covered the full
six year course at North Greenville Academy and
Junior College. ln his two years with us, he has at-
tained a creditable scholastic standing and has been
a true friend to those who knew him. Usually mar-
riage is taslc enough for any man, but Dwight is a
married man, a full-time pastor, and a full-time uni-
versity student-a l-lerculean responsibility, yet he
his been rather successful in all these phases of
HENRY I-IUGI-i BOYTER, B.S.
- xxfooDRuEE, 5. c.
l-lenry l-lugh, a "pre-med" headed for Charleston
has spent a good part of his time down the hill irl
the science building. ln addition to serving asiclass
otficer and Student Council member for four years,
Henry has been active in the Glee Club and Band
as well as in Freshman advisory work. For the past
year he has been quite "up in the air", participaf-
ing in the Civil Aeronautics Authority program at
MART!-IA ALBERTA BRAMLETT, B.A,
SIMPSONVILLE, s. c.
Whether she's doing parallel of arguing with he,-
roommate that Fountain Inn is a suburb of Simp-
sonville, Martha goes on her way smiling. Her ap-
parent reserve hides lots, of fun and giggles undef-
neath, but her attractiveness is hidden from no Ong.
With a major in sociology and a minor in educa-
tion, Martha has equipped herself to teach.
I the hm in
IIS as CIB55
I I0u, Years!
iilmg, HU P
si I ap.
38 es undu
:ri Irom no emi
mnor in ,dum
. 4,,A . , M . W - E. ., . - . . .. . 21 : we-s r
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duff i '1"'-'h"l"bH"i,1S1 '
BROWN, A. E.
VIRGINIA BRAMLETT, B.S.
GREENWOOD, S. C.
Our conclusion that only magazine-cover girls
possess that Iaultless "skin you love to touch" was
certainly disposed when "Jinny" came along. Harl-
ing from Greenwood, "Jiriny" went home alter two
years here to attend Lander, and then returned'to
us as a senior aspiring toward laboratory technician
JOI-IN Bizooks, BA.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Although he claims very definitely to have en-
joyed his senior year at Furman, John proudly
boasts three previous years ol college work in
Georgia where he attended Emory and Statehll.
This "Cracker's" quiet manner is one of his notice-
able campus characteristics, though at times he
voiced his objection to compulsory chapel attend-
ance. Merchandising is his field, and sports his
avocation. , .
WILLIAM MANN BROADWELLV, BA.
CALHOUN FALLS, S. C. '
Quiet, considerate, and friendly, William has
taken lour years at Furman rather calmly. On the
campus he has been especially interested,in the
International Relations Club and the Adelphian
Literary Society. 'Alter graduation William plans
either to teach or to enter the moving picture busi-
ness-in short, he wants to show people how things
should be done. With his determination and de-
pendability, he will show his friends a brilliant ca-
ARCI-IIE EUGENE BRCDWN, JR., BA.
GREENVILLE, S. C. --
As president ol Beta Kappa his senior year,
Gene managed to wrangle from Mr. Garrettda house
for his Fraternity. But social relations with the cam-
pus were not allowed by this local boy to displace
an avid participation in extracurricular activities,
especially in the Economics Club. I-lowever, Gene
got his start "up" lrom Mr. Orr and the C. AC A.
Pensacola and the naval flying school hold a royal
flush, and Gene will love it. I-lappy landing. sir!
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,726 SE IUHS
BILLIE BRGWN, B.A. r
FLORENCE, S. c.
Billie is one girl who knows the cure for all wor-
ries and the riiagic of leaving laughter everywhere.
A good movie, a letter from Annapolis, and Billie
is sitting on top of the world. Her enormous amount
of optimism and energy could have no better out-
let than in the profession she has chosen-social
PAUL HAYNESWORTH BLILLINGTON,
SHELBY, N. C.
"When a fellow needed a friend", Paul was al-
ways ready to lend a helping hand. Boiling Spring's
loss by graduation was Furman's gain for gradua-
tion. 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 cedaurindancex but conwnon Sgnge was
not lacking, he was always found in the intelligent
JOHN AUSTIN BUICE, B.A.
I CHARLOTTE. N. C.
Jack, Adonis of the Furman campUS.'llf?f man'
aged in his four years of "higher education to 'fl'
clude all phases of college life. Enjoying danc2S.
football and basketball games, and impfOmPtU 565'
sions, he incidentally completed one hundred-tlWU'CY
hours of curricular work, and this to no discredit. Oli
less he's lugging a gun for Uncle Sam, JGCl4 W'
probably be an entrepreneur next year-
MARGARET ELIZABETH BURDETTE, 3-A
LA GRANGE, GA.
If you want to get things done and done Lvellr
just ask Margaret. Her scholastic record has SEQ
outstanding throughout her four years. and Yet St 1
found time to make definite contributrons'f0 Sud
dent Sovernment. With her brains, her abrlltY- ana
her zest for hard work, Margaret's success 65
librarian is certain.
M f .
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-ANNE WEBSTER CAMPBELL,
A personality of irrepressible gaiety, an infectious
laugh, and a generosity with her light brown Dodge
have established Anne at the Zoo. A home ec
major with a desire to go on to graduate school,
Anne is also a,great lover of dramatics, and has on
many occasions proved herself an enthusiastic ac-
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, and riding. "Genia" plans to
teach or do social worlc next year, and, with those
bewitching eyes she has, we know "C5enia" will get
along in 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 land Hiever missing
either of theml and, with Carolyn living approxi-
mately 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 land especially the
trips that went along with itj, Carolyn is making
plans to do elementary teaching next year.
JOHN FRANKLIN CHANDLER, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Dr. Mitchell is going to miss Shag. Not only did
he give the good professor words, he also 'fur-
nished original ideas about political science-and
real estate. Shag also gave Dr. Mitchell ideas about
Shag. A devout bull shooter. this rufus Hercules
yielded to no man's story. Why should he? He al-
ways had a bigger one.
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A DEWITT STANLEY cHENEY, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Dinlcy, the economics killer-diller, impressed his
fellow students with the nonchalant. air in which he
strolled from one to another of Prof. Ellett's classes.
Curricularly speaking, nothing concerned with ac-
counting or business methods has been able to
dodge Dinlcy. 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-'meeters", as well as an A-I
buller between classes. ' '
THOMAS EDWIN CHRISTENBERRY, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
"Teaberry" plans to talie advantage of the baclc-
ground received in the C. A. A. course: he is going
into aviation as a lile work. Best known as a Frat
man. Ed led the K. A.'s in their intertraternity ath-
letics. Lilcing nothing better than a Football game
or a bull session in the Fraternity house, this Green-
ville boy leaves us with our sincere wish that "he'll
never be caught with his planes downl"
GRACE ALBERTA CI-IILES, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. c.
This is one day student who almost aAlW5Y5GmaSg
aged to get to chapel and class meetings. fat'
is really Serious about her work, and Yet apparfnhg
worries about nothing. Having Spent most Oh an
time training her voice land havin3 -donehsuclove
excellent jobl. Grace plans to continue Cf
For music through teaching next year-
ELIZABETH MAXWELL CLEVELAND, 3-A
CLEVELAND, s. c.
Don't let Betty's innocent expression lOlTl Voip'
there's mischief beneath that innocence. Eu Ot Eny-
the ringleader of lun, and all for GV1YtlW"H9 aobably
time, Betty 96'CS a lciclc out of life. She l?'r Betty
go into social worlc and she'll be 9005!-lop' do every-
is one sociology major who has SOCl5l'Ze
FRANCES ANNA COX, B.S.
EASLEY. S. C.
Frances divided her college years into two of
dormitory life and two of commuting-from her home
in Easley. She has prepared herself for government
statistical work by taking a major in math argd a
minor in economics. Hats otf to Frances an
anyone else who loves math as much as she does.
EDWARD CLYDE CROUCH, JR., B.A.
FLoizENcE, s. c. I
Top scholarship and top honors in extracurricular
activities are fused to give the combination which
characterizes E. C. Just the right proportion of rn-
telligence, ability, and good humor in his person-
ality made him one of the most popular, as well
as one of the most dependable fellows in his class.
l-lis character was unwavering about those things he
considered -right: his record proves his application
to those things he considered of value.
LEILA RU-ll-l CRAWFORD, BS
HONEA PATH. 5. c, ' '
Ruth is one of those irls who ' A ,
teaching so early thatg she canflncjfqsfesfvlief.p'aCf'CC
schools "just for the fun of it." Her gli 'ln other
major field is to be useful, for Ruth intendglse of a
home economics, then put it into practice Ehffdch
busy person but can always Squeeze in S6 es a
insisting that open house and the soc' lnlif fun'
college are the best parts of it, la le at
WILLIAM LEWIS CROXTON, BA
KERSHAW, s. c. i '
As evidenced by his grades and cuts "D kr. ,
tensely disliked classes and chapels. lllgw uc ln-
made up for this fault by his interest imager' he
mental clubs. student body offices, and th EEGHE.
lthat is, until she transferred to Limestor? j 'OO
acted as Business Manager of the Bonhorifi like
junior year lthat's where he got all thos Ie IS
looking clothesj and served during his ent? good
lege career as a member of the Student gg Ccfll'
Besides, Shorty stayed fifteen rounds with ulgcli
Ellett and emerged unscathed lalmostj, rof.
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LYNN BROADUS CULBERTSON, B.A.
FOUNTAIN INN, s. c.
Being elected president of his freshman class,
"Cub" has ever since been very active in all phases
of campus lite. He has spent much of his time mak-
ing the Hurricane a better squad by his hard work
and likeable manner. A tlier at heart, Lynn partici-
pated in the student pilot program of the C. A. A.,
but his life work is to Follow his preparation in
LEONARD CARSON DeVAULT, B.A.
One of those rare students with whom college
work comes tirst, Leonard entered Furman after two
years at Mars Hill and quickly adapted himself to
campus lite, quietly making a reputation For quality
in all his undertakings. 'His schedule was broadened
to include work in the business ottice and in the
accounting laboratory. More Fortunate than the rest
of us, Leonard has already successfully become a
member of 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 ot one eager
patron, for Sarah's Favorite entertainment is going
to a movie. Happy in anything she does, provided
she can do it without rush and hurry, Sarah is par-
ticularly known for her quiet dignity, her dependa-
bility, and her pretty dimples.
SARAH ARNEILIA DONNALD, B.A:
GREENVILLE, S. C.
IF it's the latest hair-do or the luzziest sweater,
Sarah has it! Her life as a day student was a busy
one, but not too busy to keep Sarah from attend-
ing all the concerts, recitals, and campus activities.
She, too, will be one of our next year's teachers.
AI. F. I'
' 715130 llUlVllE
M. O. DUNCAN
M. L. DUNCAN
MARVIN orzvr-QL DUNCAN, BA
GREENVILLE, S. C.
ln preparation for a coaching career. "Corky" has
made a name for himself on the gridiron, the hard-
wood, and the diamond, as well as on the campus.
While spending a large part of his curricular time
in the economics department. he still contributed
much to his main outside interest, the Block "F"
Club. A local boy, Corky has shown how a town
student mav fit into Furman's program in order that
there mightnbe a mutual benefit.
JOHN DAVIS EDENS, B.A.
PICKENS, S. C.
Alter being graduated from North Greenville
Junior College, J. D.. a day student from Pickens.
entered Furman to further prepare himself for his
lile's calling, the ministry. A keen sense of humor
and' a world of patience are only two of his many
virtuesf J. D. looks--expectantly and sincerely to
the mission tield as his special work, and if the past
is any indication of the Future, he will be an asset
wherever he goes.
MARION LuciLLE DUNCAN, B5
SPARTANBURG, s. c. i '
-'Where's Ann?" lt's just Marion lookin I
roommate! She may not know that butg hor her
certainly give anybody a vivid descri ti S e can
woelul life of a chemistry major. Beingphsn Ol the
dent seemed a little out of her line at lfe Presi.
Marion Found her human molecules to b 'lit' buf
unruly as her chemical ones. 6 lust as
JANIE EUGENIA EVANS, BA
ANDERSON. S. C.
Gene is the senior who danced h
college and right into a job. If herepgulgig ltlvougll
dance like Gene and catch some ol hereim to
spirit, valuable will she be to the city'S GPPY
people. She roomed with her Yankee Onl Ogoung
mester. but that was plenty long For Geney to 6 Sf-
a lasting good impression for us Southerners me 6
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,726 SE IUHS
VELLCD MCZELLON TFORRESTER, B.A.
GREER, S. C. '
Vello has endearedihimself by his quiet strength'
as a friend. Living'-,in town, this clean-cut, retiring
gentleman has made his way among 'us with his
mind ever on his curricular work in preparation for
the ministry. Marriage and college activity ap-
parently agree with "Mac", because during the'last
two .years he-has been doing both successfully. 'Tis
the "Seminary road" next fall for the Forresters.
JOHN THURMAN FRAZIER, JR., BA.
c5REENviLLE, s. c. N
"The Saint" arrived at Furman rather lategin' life,
after having studied at Brevard and at Wottordg
nevertheless, he has won a place for himself in the
heartsof many campus fellows. Xlifith a major in
sociology and a minor in psychology, John is pre-
paring himself for the ministry. Somewhat like
Mary's little lamb, wherever John goes, so go his
moustache and pipe. l-lis sociological background
shoulld help him till a unique place in the Methodist
c urc .
JOHN WILLIAM FCDWLER, BA.
' -- HARTSVILLE, S. C.
John's major interests at Furman have been EHS'
lish and athletics. With his beautiful handwriting he
has written many a good English paper: .WIHW lifs
sure touch he has chalked up many a pointin tennis
and in varsity basketball. Modest and sincere I5
he, brimful of piquant jokes. Collected and cool.
he'd like to teach school.
CHARLES GIDEON GARRETT, JR., BA-
FOUNTAIN INN, S. C. '
Charlie, as his friends know him, has been OH?
ofthe "spark plugs" in the political science Clepafti
ment for the past three years, having taken almOS
every' course "Dr, Nick" otfered. The tact that E212
neath his ready wit there was-an unruttled calm if 5
neither examinations nor his major professors alagfn-
ing prognostications about World War- ll Could 'Sj
turb should be a valuable asset in his Pfactme O
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HERBERT SMITH GARRISON, B.A.
GREENVILLEf S. C. I V '
Beta Kappa '
Herbert drives a brand new Mercury, and to
match it, he wears good looking clothes. Through
secret operatives, we learn that his hobbies are
stamp collecting and dating. Moral: any man can
lick the tirst, but what about the second? Herbert
should go Far in the business world, especially if he
uses that car, the lucky scholar.
MARTHA BOWMAN GEER, B.A.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
Freshman camp and Martha-the two just go to-
gether! Ever IuII of energy, good humor, and wit,
Martha is happy-go-lucky and yet ever true-blue.
As cheerleader she outyelled them aII, spentilots
of time in bull sessions, loved horseback riding, ath-
VIRGINIA LILLIAN GAULT, B.A.'
FOUNTAIN ,iNN.'rSs, c.
Alter attending Lander Tor three years, Virginia
came to Furman this year asga Fountain Inn conn-
muter. Her Iriendliness, however, has made us Ieel
as if we've known her all along. Virginia has a major
in French and a minor in history, Result: teaching.
' ATLICE ELIZABETH GILLESPIE, B.A.
EEEINGHAM, s. c. I
:Much to her credit but rather exasperating to
others is AIice's ability to finish everything with no
apparent ettort and then have time to read novels
during exam week! Sh-e proves the old "red hair-hot
temper" ratio Ialse indeed. Hunting is her pet sport
and she never returns empty handed-she brings in
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WORTH COLLINS GRANT, B.A.
HIGH Polmr. N. c.
Worth, another contribution from Mars I-lill to
Furman and to our Ministerial Association, has
toiled to lay the foundation which some day will
assure his success as a Baptist minister. Possessing
unusual etliciency. he divided his time between re-
ligious worlc and the athletic department-typing
lor "Dizzy" and hurling the discus for Coach King.
By his considerate, conscientious attitude, Worth
has won a host ot lriends who wish lor him the best
ol Iuclq next 'year at the seminary. '
ROY BEAUEORLI GREEN, B.A.
TRYON, N. C.
Not intimately lcnown except by a select group ol
stud t, th' bl d ' '
en s is on , curly haired patriarch spent
only his senior year at Furman. A versatile genius,
Roy has handled with ease a triple-threat position:
marriage, a pastorate, and an overloaded schedule
ol college worlc. Arranging his curriculum around
sociology and history, he has shown a lceenness ot
intellect which should stand him in good stead at
JAMES OLLIE GREENE, B.A.
GREER, S. C.
Having chosen political science as his malol
course, Ollie cast his lot with that select group Ol
students known as "Dr, MitcheII's boys." 'tall and
soft-spoken, he combined his eruditionnwith lath-
letics, showing every spring his manly IISSV In
track shorts. Ollie, staying at Greer, Found it Clif'
ficult to participate in all college activities: howevef
in his many fields of endeavor hue always excelled-
CLALIDE RALPH GRIFFIN, BA
suMTER, s. c.
Receiving his junior college training at Textile ln'
dustrial Institute in Spartanburg, Claude chose Eur-
man as the university in which to conclude-INS Un'
dergraduate study lor the ministry. Living In 'Comm
and carrying the load ol a lull-time job.. he was a t2
to devote only a small amount ol his ener9Y 9
campus activities. A laithlul member oi the SOE"
clogy Club and the Ministerial Association, Clau C
has displayed those traits ol character so necessary
lor a teacher and a minister.
DOROTHY MAYI-IARRISON, B.A.
GREENVILLE, s. c. '
For learning or erudition in our class, we point to
Dorothy May. Election to Zetasophia and the na-
tional Greek and Latin fraternity in her junior year'
proved Dorothy May's abilitygas a scholar, while
the way she rattles otf French. Spanish, and Latin
is indicative of an outstanding linguistic career. It
won't surprise us if we some day see in ,print "Miss
Dorothy May Harrison, Ph.D." ' '
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN I-IAWKINS, B.A.
' GREENVILLE, S. c.
B. F. combines sociology with a dash of Greek
and a portion of history to prepare himself for re-
ligious work. I-Ie says classes griped him: but' his
scholastic record proves his excellence as a student.
If you ask him, he'II tell you he enjoys talking to
girls more than anything else: maybe this explains
his frequent confabs in the library with the fairer
sociologists. Maybe? ,
EUGENE KEMP I-IART, B,A,
GREER, s. c.
Kemp is probably the only senior who said 'hg
planned to farm for a living. Not all of us know him
but those who do have for him the greatest ad:
miration. Kemp comes about fifteen miles to Furman
every morning to get an education. Conduering with
ease his ditticult major, Greek, this boy has proved
that he has the "makings" in him.
ELIZABETH BLAIR I-IAYNSWORTI-I, BQA,
GREENVILLE. S. C.
A descendant of Furman's founder and first prggi.
dent, a day student. and a bridge enthusiast, Betty
has gone quietly and composedly through college
She is one of those people who make good mafkg
without etfort, though she has majored in French
and minored in English. To know Betty is to meet
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JUNE IONE HEEERON, BA.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
A broad smile, a likeable personality, and a
friendly manner have made June well liked. A The-
atre Guild member, a competent actress and stage
worker, yet has she found time to attend all the
dances at Furman and Clemson For the past four
years. Teaching will probably be June's next step!
TINIE MARQIAN I-lILL, BA."
SUMTER, -S. C.
Between dashing to Chapel Choir, to Senior Or-
der, or to Pinclfney Street, Tinie manages it all, de-
spite her Familiar protest, "l just can't finish it all."
There won't be any graduate worlc For Tinie-just a
year or two of trying to teach wiggling six-year-
olds their do, re, mi's and then-.
ELIJAH MAXIE HICKS, JR., B.S.
FLORENCE, s. c.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Not exactly a martyr to science-but almost, Lige
has the peculiar lcnaclc ol doing everything at once
and doing it well.-A versatile genius, he showed Dr.
Sampey original ideas about chemistry, made the
highest scholastic record in his class, was a leader in
innumerable campus organizations, and managed to
land himself a "Yanl4ee." What more could one de-
sire? To wish Lige success would be superfluous: so,
the best ot luck to a creditable addition to some
graduate school's chemistry department next year!
BEN LORRAINE HOLLAND, JR., B.A.
FCJUNTAIN lNN, S. C.
Ben is one ol those rare students who can speak
with authority either on the advantages of dormi-
tory lite or on the privileges and freedom enjoyed
by staying at homie, since he spent one year on the
campus and the other three commuting from Foun-
tain lnn. Quiet, well-dressed, and businesslilce, he
has made a creditable record in those classes which
will some day enable him to carry out most et-
ticiently his vocation as a merchant. "
. ,M Z
Bnooks AIKEN HOLTSJCLAW, BA.
PIEDMONT, S. C.
Planning to go into business, Brooks already is a
commuter From Piedmont to Greenville every day.
Although he went to Clemson one year, he learned
his lesson in time to transfer to a good school. The
only thing he disliked at Furman was accounting:
buthe had sense enough to drop it. Most of us
didn't! ' A
JOHN WESTMORELAND HUFF, B.A.
A ' MARS HILL, S. C.
Jack came to Furman from Mars Hill Junior Col-
lege. Football games. meals, and classes--these he
enjoyed. His dislikes would fill an entire page and
would include wearing a jacket of any sort on the
coldest of days, and participation in anykind of
social gatheringf Ever the realist, Jack is contem-
plating graduate work in a military training camp,
before he enters business.
DORSEY I-IORTON, B.A.
Where did Dorsey get his determination? There
is no path around his "philosophy oi liteg" he con-
soled himself by relating it to Fellow students and
by listening to their troubles-a hobby. Brewton
Parker Junior College sent Dorsey to us, and in 'his
two years on the campus he has made an impres-
sive record both in the classroom and in his outside
preparation for the ministry.
JUNE ALEASE HULL, BA,
WESTMINSTER, s. c.
Quiet and unruttled, Alease has taken college
completely in her stride. As House President she
"shushed" continually for one year, yet always had
time for lengthy midnight bull sessions. Her Future
plans are indetinite. but our guess is that there'II
never be a dull moment.
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MARGARET BLANTON HLJSSON, B.A.
sr. Auousriisie, FLA.
A glance at Margie's social calendar will tind it
always full, For, although she is quite busy, Margie
has the rare technique of mixing pleasure with- busi-
ness. Neat and always well-groomed, poised and
beautiful, Margie definitely has what it talces to
launch her career as a commercial artist.
MARY KIRKWOOD JOHNSON, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Mary Washington College claimed her the tirst
year, and then Mary Kirk returned to the day stu-
dents' told at Furman. Here she has taken a major
in economics, a minor in psychology, and comes
through it all on the Dean's listl No teaching For
Mary Kirk-she'd much rather be a secretary.
HARRWIETTE CHANDLER ILER, B.A.'
GREENVILLE, S. C.
You'll never see Harriette when she's not dis-
turbed about something-either she's Forgotten
something, has lost something, or is worrying about
Dr. "Gilly's" history. Anyway, Harriette's friendli-
ness, her eager cooperativeness, and her amazing
"sticlcability" have been a definite asset to our
class. She, too, is an up and coming schoolma'am.
MARY HELEN JOLLY, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. ,C.
After two outstanding years at'Anderson Junior
College, Mary returned home to complete her col-
lege career. A lover of sports. ,Mary is the best
sport of' them all. The combination of her lave for
play and her major in religiousfeducation should
make her teaching career thoroughly wholesome.
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,726 SE IUHS
ELIRMAN ODIS KELLY, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
A good student and a real Friend, Kelly has come
to the end ol his college career with the admiration,
alike, ol professor and student. Supporting a family
is job. enough for most men, but Kelly does things
in a much larger way, so that he finds the time to
wedge in a college degree while he assumes the re-
sponsibilities oi married life. A kindly disposition
and an ever-present smile characterize him on the
WILLIAM GQVAN KING III, Bg.A.
CLINTON, S. C.
Bill Irequently got to chapel late, but was always
on time to meet the bus from the Zoo. Just part
ol a well-rounded education, you know? But Bill in-
cluded things other than chapel and buses in his
schedule. Wearing the Purple and White, Bill led
the student body cheering, after having been a
member ol the Freshman Football squad. To those
who really knew Bill he was a Friend indeed. L
FRONTIS KEYS, BA.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
That Frontis' brain was sharpened with an axe- iS
no false assumption. I'Ier amazing ability to think
keenly, to penetrate deeply, and to argue logically
is proof enough ol it-and, with it all, good com-
mon horse sense, a cooperative spirit, and a sympa-
thetic nature. For a good all-round girl-we give
WILLIAM ASKEW LAMPLEY, B.S.
I-IENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
From the "Land of the Sky" comes this Tarheel
to prepare himself For the calling ol I-Iippocra'E6S-
Bill has made a name lor himself by his continual
knocking-of the bass drum. Seen quite olten at the
Woman's College, he still managed to maintain an
assistantship in biology, his major course. Bill hop2S
to continue his work at medical school.
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JAMES BENNETT LANCASTER, JR., B.S.
GREER, S. C.
Pi Kappa Phi
Jimmie, having a will to conquer, has put himself
through school by stint and hard labor both in the
classroom and on his small Farm, unfortunately de-
priving himself of many extra-curricular activities.
I-Iowever, when mention was made ot a date or a
party, he was one ot the tirst to say, "Let's go: my
car's readyI" Despite his full schedule, Jim put his
whole heart into his "pre-med" duties, proving to
his fellow members of the A. E. D. that some day
the medical profession will claim another faithful
MARIGN EDWARD LAWSON, B.S.
CLINTON, S. C.
Hpappyll went to two summer schools in order to
SO to medical school alter three years at Eurman.
HM. E. Lawson, MD." will malce a rather impressive
letterhead. "Pap" possesses a remarkable trait, the
ability to talce everything, good or bad, in a pacitic
manner. This quality of personality has made him
most congenial during his college lite.
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WILLIAM WALKER LANCASTER, B.A.
GREER, S. C.
Pi Kappa Phi
A commuter from Greer, this other halt ot the
Lancaster duo has had a very full schedule, es-
pecially this, his senior year, for he has- carried a
heavy Ioad of outside work. Setting his eye upon
the Ioreign service, Bill arranged his curriculum to' in-
clude those subjects which would best train him for
the role of a diplomat. A fraternity man, he has de-
voted most of his extra time to the members ol
Pi Kappa Phi.
BEN RAY LEVER, JR., B.S.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Kappa Alpha i
President ot Kappa Alpha this year and President
ot Junior Pan-I-Iellenic his junior year-in other
words, Ben's main interest has been his Iraternity.
I-Iis heart was light as he trod the steps to Dr. Ives'
biology classes, but lighter still at the mention of a
dance. We hate to see Ben leave and will not soon
forget his innocent expression, lazy gait, and dry
LANCASTER, J. B.
LANCASTER, W. W.
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H. J. LONG
J. H. LONG
EUGENIA I-IELEN LIGON, BA.
- GREENVILLE, s. C.
,The actress in our crew was Helen. Nor was this
the least ol her accomplishments, for she excelled
in music and writing as well. But her tirst loves were
those things theatrical, and nearly every play For
the past tour years has shown some worlc that Helen
had accomplished. We bet she'll make a good di-
I-IAZEL JUANITA LCDNGQ BQS.
GREENyiLLE, s. c.
Hazel's being a day student lcept the boarding
girls from lcnowing her as well as they would have
liked, but those who did have that 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, particul l
during'the sojourn ot the home ec girls at the
practice house, and added a special touch there
t at those students will not be lilcely to torget soon.
Supertluous to say, Hazel will malce a great teacher,
HAROLD EUGENE LINDSEY, BA. .
GREENviLLE, s. C.
With his sincerity and genuineness Harold hdS
made a host of Friends 'since coming to. Furman as
a transfer student from Mars Hill Junior College-
Studious, fun-loving, hard worlcingfthese- are a tel:
appropriate adjectives which describe 'his verilft
character. He will continue to prove lWlS Capd I".VZ
as he goes into the ministry which is proud fC Ca'
boys ol his caliber.
JAMES HART LUNG, B-5-
CONWAY, S. C.
A Kappa Alpha
"Bud", or maybe we should SEV IIW'?m9'WaZ
Long", has probably gotten more out to co egr-
liie than the rest ot us. He had one brainstorr F'
ter another: but while they lasted, they were lr-:aft
tor him. Delving into all spheres ot interest. nd
served as B. S. U. treasurer. baseball mar168'3Vr and
is now a member of the Student Legislature agar
treasurer oi K. A. He tools up flying l1jfF6V"9'ytO
and in one Way Went Wf0n8l nl- l'la't, 'S go!-tllag Y
Northwestern next year to Studi' dwmtry' pp
CALVIN EARL MCCLAIN IP. BA.
I ANDERSON S. C.
Calvin. another ot our numerous Macs , prob-
ably took more interest in departmental clubs and
religious organizations than any other student on
the campus. But his greatest enjoyment came from
an eager participation in all phases ol intramural
CARL HAWKINS lvlcCl.AlN JR. BA
ANDERSON s. c. " '
Distinguished- from other ministerial studet 5
his light-auburn hair, Carl intends to entns hi'
Southern Baptist Seminary next year Eng! ie
neverything that ever took place on the FL0YIn9
campus," he could never reconcile himself tomtig
C. E. MCCLAIN
C. I-l. McCLAIN
R. O. MCCLAIN
athletics and from being given the privilege of
driving one of Mr..Garrett's cross-town relics. Et-
ticient, capable and dependable. Mac should sur-
mount with ease any obstacle which might confront
him as a social worker and a minister.
ROX OLIVER MCCLAIN, B.A.
HONEA PATH, s. c.
Energetic. 'keen, conscientious, Roy has distin-
guished himself as a leader in all tields ol extra-
curricularactivity. Being President of the Ministerial
Association, student radio announcer, and a mem-
ber ol the Theatre Guild, together with preaching
regularly at three churches and making the Dean's
list have characterized him as a student ol unusual
merit. The Yale Divinity School will tind Roy an
excellent graduate worker.
Zoos being on the other side of town-and t
meeting classes. which are presumably held ci
campus-transcending heights. 5
PHILIP PEESE Mccowu, BA,
FLORENCE, S. C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Finishing his work at Furman at mid-term "l3Ii "
is continuing his studies at the University all Souiih
Carolina law school. Before the student body For
lour years as a cheerleader, he-has always shown
initiative in extra-curricular activities. Philip, though
diminutive in size, has made an enviable record in
all phases ol lite on the l-lill.
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JOI-IN PLATO MLILL, JR., B.A.
SHELBY, N. C.
As a sociology major who plans to do Social Se-
curity work upon graduation, "PIut" has gainedla
good bit ot his knowledge from social lite at the
Womans College. Deviating from his curricular du-
ties, he displayed natural ability in various tields,
having been clraitsman For many professors, taken
an avid interest in intramural athletics, and served
as Business Manager ot the "Bonhomie." l-lis -cle-
pendability in performing all tasks, no matter' how
small, should stand him in good stead wherever
WILLIAM ALEXANDER NIXON, B.A.
As the lanky "Middle Westerner" with the
smooth tenor voice, Bill has hit the high notes tor
the Glee Club and has sung his way into campus
lite in general. Practical tothe "n'th" degree, he
believed in doing those things which would give
him the greatest enjoyment, often preferring a con-
structive bull session to some oi his "crip" courses.
Lending Freely his voice and his wit in mimicking
professors, Bill has displayed a broad-minded lib-
eralism so needed by religious workers. May others
follow in his iootstepsl V
ELEANOR JEANETTE NEELY, B.A'.
ANDERSON, s. c. V- A A
Eleanor is one girl who we know will meet,liie on
her toes, not only because she is gifted enoughto
teach dancing while still in school, but also because
her cheertulness is indomitable. She will continue
teaching dancing, and then, from the looks- of a cer-
tain traternity pin, Eleanor will- settle clown to more
interesting things. ' ' ' .
ROBERT MILFCDRD PACKER, B.S.
oREENviLLE, s. c. '
Pi Kappa Phi i
With no special stamping ground Bobby con-
sumed most ot his time at Furman in rushing from
the Science l-lall to work, from .there to the Zoo,
and then to the Fraternity house. A member oi the
Student Legislature for two terms, he did not let
campus politics swerve him from his departmental
activities: this is evidenced by his serving as presi-
dent oi Alpha Epsilon Delta in his senior year. Al-
though characterized by a worried expression, Bob
has always displayed a good disposition: thisyshould
help him a lot in his study of medicine. , I
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MARGARET PERKINS PARDUE, BLA.
' W LANcf-xsrciz, s. c.
"Perk" and her violin, which is almost as large as
she is, are a familiar pair at the Woman's College.
She's always glad to play for us, but she does hate
to accompany people who sing "flat", Margaret
doesn't go in for monotony, but her day inevitably
ends-'fdate with George."
LEE ROY PERRY, B.A.
JONESBORO, N. C.
Transferring from Textile Industrial Institute Ro
quickly made a name for himself by his quiet, re-
tiring demeanor. lndustrious and full of ambition h
has selected the ministry as his calling, and well can
the church use his type of manhood. ln his spare
time he indulged in the pleasures of Glee Club ac-
tivity and swimming. The mission field is Roy's
special work in the ministry.
Ci-IARLEY LaMADE PEEPLES, BA.
ESTILL, s. c.
"Peep" has exhibited during his st6Y 'Y"tlTkIuiSii
distinct capacity for patience toward all hec eca-
Always thoughtful and friendly. he made angexrd
lent member of the Freshman Advisorydoaa
Throughout his four years, Charlie has senile Sign
leader in all projects to boost Furman and GS in-
always ready to aid in class undertakings. ASI-ahmhe
isterial student possessing a will to accomlOlS I
will, we know, be a help to many.
SARAH IQBLER PHILHOWER, B5-
GASTONIA, N. C.
Sarah is one of the most determined an? 31211
8etiC Sirls we have ever seen. With her heakf ds hard
being a chemical engineer, Sarah has wori from
and, as a result, has been able iff? Sffadtghe istry
Furman in three years lwith a major in hesmwon
at thatll. l-ler friendly, talkative manner id for
for her a host of friends at the Zoo wl1O PM '
Sarah both an unusual and brilliant career.
JB SE mir
JAMES MITCHELL REAMES, BA.
REMBERT, s. cy
A firm believer in the old saying that "all work
and no play makes Jack a dull boy," Mitchell di-
vided his time out ol Dr. Odell's classes between
Frequent visits to the Woman's College and his
many clubs in which at all times he proved himself
a capable leader. l-lis intellectual ability and subtle
wit combined with his practical experience gained
through work in the library should serve to carry
"Mr. J. lsaac's" protege far in his graduate study of
EARLE MCGEE RICE, B.A. ,
ANDERSON, s. c.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Alter lour years ol making lile miserable lor' Dr.
Mitchell and Dr. Odell, Pinky ends his pre-law
course at Furman. Apt on platforms, as well as in
bull sessions, he received medals for oratory two
years, took part in dramatics, and served as presi-
dent ol many leading organizations. This redhead
has truly impressed all his associates with his quick
wit and unwavering loyalty.
NANCY ELISE RHODES, BA,
DARLINGTON, s. c.
When we think of the outstanding athletes in our
college, we immediately turn to Nancy. Not only
can she sock a tennis ball until it is worn thin with
the pounding, but Nancy is also good in all other
sports. This, plus her executive ability, have made
her an outstanding W. A. A. president.
,ERMA SMITI-I RIGGINS, BA.
oREENviLLE, s. c.
Erma's tlying fingers at the piano are matched
only by her ability to make the tive miles from
home to chapel in six minutes tlat. Though she is 5
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 next step, and then
she wants to teach piano.
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OMA LIZETTE ROWELL, B.A.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
lt's not so hard to tind girls who will accommo-
date a Few people, but Oma is one of those rare
people who is most accommodating to everybody.
A major in economics but undecided about her
future, Oma need have no worry-a girl with her
"grit" is bound to get places.
MARY JOYCE RLJSI-ITON, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
If there's a smile for every occasion and an
ability to get a task done without any noticeable
etfort, it's Mary Joyce. Besides going in For all
sorts of recreational sports and taking a third year
of Spanish just for fun, Joyce has prepared herself
for a teaching job next year.
EARRELL EDWARD RUNYAN, B.A.
SIMPSONVILLE, S. C.
Another North Greenville Junior College gradu-
ate, Farrell continued to uphold at Eurman an ex-
cellent record. lndustriously preparing himself For
the ministry, he hopes to spread the Word of
God through mission work in Africa. Being a day
student has not prevented his making many friends
and enjoying campus chats between classes.
ANN KENNEDY RUTLEDGE, B.S.
FLORENCE, S. C.
For tour consecuti-ve years Ann has ranked among
the highest student body otticers, among the high-
est in scholastic rating, and among the most popu-
lar of our class. Medical technology is Ann's chosen
profession, and a wise one, too. After all, isn't
Bobby going to be a doctor? .
AMY WILKINSON SADLER, B.A.
EUTAWVILLE, s. c.
Amy wants to be a kindergarten teacher, and,
from the reputation she has of being capable, de-
pendable, and sincere, we know she will make a
good one. Though quiet and unassuming, you can
always depend on Amy to be there when you need
WINNSBORO, S. C.
Whether she's strutting down the tield 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 next year at Columbia, then settle
down to being faculty advisor For the Back Swamp
Buckaroo lexperience on Furman's own Hornetll.
RAY VINCENT SAXXXI-IILL,-JR., B.A,
PELI-IAM MANOR, N. Y. i
A deep shout, "Nixon!" announced Ray's en
trance into Geer I-lall. One ol the liveliest boys ever
to attend Furman, he entered alter a year at Duke'
A member ol the Glee Club, Ray also made a name
For himself in radio and dramatics work. As a mem-
ber of the C. A. A., he received his wings his junior
year. This "Gent" From Yankeeland has benefited
Furman with his quick wit and snappy brogue,
BLAINARD ELMO SCOGGIN, B.A.
CI-IESNEE, S. C.
Elmo came to Furman from Boiling Springs Junior
College with a list of innumerable honors trailing
in his wake. His hobbies are many: flying. fishing,
and dating lalso at the Zool. I-le prolesses 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 tire!
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ERNEST CORNELL SECHREST, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Delta Sigma Phi ' V
Ernie is, by nature, a reserved and dignified stu-
dent, but underneath it all he possesses a ready
wit and a willingness to cooperate. He has been
a leading light in his fraternity and on the Pan-Hel-
lenic Council. One of Professor Ellett's most faith-
ful economics students, Ernest has taken great in-
terest in the Business Science Club, acting as vice-
president and secretary of that group during dif-
ferent sessions. All the while he was never known to
neglect any social activity.
JEAN CATHERINE SINGLETON, B.A.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Jean's college life has certainly not been a dull
one, for Jean is a great lover of movies, weekends,
nights out, and all the other things that really make
for a "well-rounded" education. A low country
girl with a good old "geechie" brogue, Jean has
majored in sociology and hopes to go into social
work next year.
GEORGE SHEPPERSON, B.A.
A GREENVILLE, S. C.
"Shep" came to Furman as a transfer from Hamp-
den-Sidney, that bed-rock of Presbyterianismuin
Virginia, and has declared himself a candidate for
the ministry. However, he has not confined himself
to doctrines and concordances because he is in-
terested in sports and music and has made many
friends in his limited stay with us. Specializing in
tennis and Glee Club activities, George represents
the well-rounded student of divinity. i
ALBERT JOHNSON SLOAN, BA.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
Another of "Dr, Nick's" poly-sci stalwarts, Albert,
alias "Mountain Lion", wants to go into the news-
paper business. He is uncertain whether to be a
multi-millionaire publisher or just a plain millionaire
publisher. With his ability to bull-ieve lpunl almost
anything, Albert thinks he can be satisfied with
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MILDRED DOUGLAS SMITH, BA.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
If you want anything done, ask Millyl A Charles-
ton "geechie" lull of lun and pep, Milly always
cooperates IOO per cent., and has the unusual ability
ol getting along with everybody. With her major in
sociology and her heart in play, Milly intends to
combine the two and do recreation work in soci-
ology. - .
ELIZABETH McMILLAN SPEED, B.A.
ABBEVILLE, S. C.
"Scoot" is one girl whose actions speak louder
than words. There'sgnothing she wouIdn't do for
anyone, she dances well, plays the piano beauti-
fully, and has combined practice teaching with a
major in economics. Whether she teaches or whether
she goes into secretarial work, "Scoot" will do well
and will be well liked.
MARGARET LLICILE SPARKS, B.A.
ASI-IEVILLE, N. C.
Mars I-Iill staked the tirst claim on Margaret, but
alter two years at Furman, she is now our very own.
A willing worker and a Christian leader, Margaret
has devoted an untold amount ol time and energy
tohelping others and to loving people. I-Ier out-
standing work as head of B. S. LI. is only a small
sample oi what we know Margaret will some clay aC-
complish in the field of religious education.
FRANCES REID STEELE, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Frances translerred to Furman in her junior year
from Winthrop, but Ieit none ol her ready Wit
among the daughters ol the Navy Blue. She states
no uncertain terms, and, to make the situation more
spicy, her comments are full of biting sarcasm. Ever
ready to provoke laughter. Steele goes on her way.
not caring what the world thinks.
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PAUL CLEVELAND STOKES, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Coming from Boiling Springs Junior College, Paul,
by his quiet manner and genuine sincerity, has chal-
lenged the admiration of all those who have come
to lcnow him. l-le belongs to that select group ot
married students whose marked traits are ambition
and dependability. Southwestern Seminary will en-
tertain "the Stokes" next year, as they continue
their study for the Baptist ministry.
JANET CAROLINE TAYLOR, B.S.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
Janet's college lite has been a varied one-one
year at Mary Washington, two years here as a day
student, and the last one in the dormitory. A major
in home economics, a minor in education, and a
man in Cuba-Janet plans to be a dieticianl
LUCY MCIVER SWEARINGEN, B.A.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Lucy is not just "another dramatics major", but
one who enjoys her worlc enough to come baclc in
the middle oi a holiday for play practice. She's a
golt enthusiast but spends so much time practice
teaching and in theater worlashop that she has to
neglect this so as to get in her daily "chit-chat"
and do a little mischief now and then.
JLJLIA MAY TAYLOR, B.A.
GREELYVILLE, s. c.
Girls may come and girls may go, but Julia re-
mains the same. A dancer who outshcne them all,
a capable leader with an adorable personality, and
an outstanding student with great potentialities,
"doll-baby" Julia is detinitely among our most
versatile. Dependable, popular, lOO per cent sin,-
cere, and unusually attractive, Julia remains forever
the same true-blue friend.
TAYLOR, J. C.
TAYLOR. J. M.
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RUTH MATILDA TEMPLEMAN, B.A.
WINSTON-SALEM. N.' C.
Most anytime you see Ruth, she is wearing spike
heels, but after all, she has to make herself almost
normal in height some way. But despite her petite-
ness, Ruth has managed to take aviation and she's
already wearing wings that are her own-now!
School itself doesn't particularly interest Ruth, but
now summer school is a ditterent matter altogether!
BEN DAVID THOMAS, B.S.
YORK. S. C.
"Ben of the Eagle's nest" they called him in
those days, the "Eagle's nest" being the right wing
end of tirst floor Geer. Wanted to be a doctor-
of medicine, that is. His favorite hobby was teasing
girls in chemistry lab. Nice fellow, Ben. Glad to
have known him. Best ot luck in your Future scalpel
CLALJDIA ALBERTA THOMAS, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
There never could have been a class stunt without
Alberta's acrobatic stunts. Every inch a dancer trOm
head to toe, on head and on toe, Alberta is ever
willing to do her share. She wants to teach dancing.
but, with her talent, Alberta's name should some-
day be spelled out in headlights.
LAURA THOMAS, B.S.
GREENVILLE, s. c.
No matter when or where you see her, Laura I5
ever the same enthusiastic, excited little Laura. She
spent her freshman year at Agnes Scott and then
came home to be a Furman day student whQ has
cooperated with everything and has angestalblished
reputation of being a math and physics Sh-fiflfi
Needless to say, Laura will make an enthusiastic
NELL ROSE VERNON, BA.
WELLFORD, S. C.
That Nell is liked by everyone is simply an un-
derstood lact. But Nell Rose has a sincere desire to
be pleasing, at any cost, and a lovable manner
which will win For her everywhere the same uncle-
niable popularity that elected her as president of
our student body.
BRICE LESLIE WAGES, B.A.
wiuussorao, s. c.
"Buck" has been outstanding in two fields ot
athletic attainment: he was the towering center on
the basketball court and the slugging fielder on
the baseball diamond.VMoving quietly about the
campus, he became atiiliated with the firm of Wat-
son, l-lolland, Garrett, 81 Co. Buck was the silent
partner, however, and surprised even himself by
making a creditable scholastic average with the
slightest amount oi etiort.
MARGARET ALICE VOGEL, BA,
GREENVILLE, s. c.
If there was ever anything to be done along musj-
cal lines Margaret was always the liiesaver! For not
only is she our virtuoso. but Margaret is also an
expert manager and organizer. Either as a public
school music or piano teacher Margaret has our best
wishes For success.
ROY LEE WALTERS, B.S.
MONROE, N. C.
Always a hardrworker, Romeo came through in
fine style his junior and senior years as a haliback
on the Purple l-lurricane. l-lowever, it was not loot-
ball alone that interested him: along with Dr. lves'
proteges he majored in botany with a minor in edu-
cation. Despite a lull schedule, Roy did not neglect
his social liie nor participation in intercampus ac-
71.6 SE IURS
jiarej is elsr not
if as 0 in
time llilq m
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ANDREW THOMAS WATSON, B.A.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
If anybody enjoyed college life, surely Andy did.
Though not a Football hero, his main interest was in
sports. He practically lived at the gym, where he
served as an assistant instructor. We can well un-
derstand why Andy's principal "gripe" about school
liie at Furman was the lack oi support ol intramural
athletics. This lighthearted, Fairhaired Andy has
truly been a credit to the Purple and White.
DAVID ioNEs WELLS, BA.
ALCOLU, S. C.
With this year came the strain of Freshman orien-
tation and chief seat on the Freshman Advisory
Board as new responsibilities For the vice-president
of the Student Body: but David has shown us by
his clean-cut philosophy of life and his jovial man-
ner 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 traits of
character so necessary For a minister.
D. B. WEBBER, BA.
LOCKHART, s. c.
Always responding pleasantly to any greeting,
D. B. has lost no time making friends since his
transfer from Textile Institute two years ago. With
a major in education and la minor in sociology plus
a sincerity of purpose of which he never loses
sight, D. B. has well chosen the ministry as his vo-
cation. He really should have considered being a
salesman-in view oF.his experience gained in the
MONIQUE MURIEL WI-IELPTON, B.A.
Monique is truly one person who can "take 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 proud to have her
as a citizen.
rartifaiiisstlsiagl.. .Arm s-N'i"l1x1-
B. D. WHITE
J. W. WHITE
BENJAMIN DANIEL WHITE, B.A. I JOSEPH ,WARREN WHITE, JR., B.A.
ATLANTA. GA. '
Vi Pi Kappa Phi
Known as "Mr. White ofthe Woman's College,"
particularly because ot his music, Danny is genuinely
popular on both campuses. He has made his pIace
in'Pi Kappa Phi and also has served as president
not Phi Mu Alpha. Because he is so highly taiented
in music, he Iooks eagerly toward Further study at
the JuiIIia,rd. Danny is a necessary member of the
clique of-Lingle, Reames, Wright-fanyone in Geer
Hall can 'Finish the Iist. -
BEN PERRY WOODSIDE, JR., BA.
A . GREENVILLE, s. c. 1
I i Sigma AIpha Epsilon" E
Though not Icnown to aII' because of his outside
woik, Ben has made an Iarge group 'oi friends .during
I"Iis four-year stay. He has Ied in Fraternity activities,
serving on 'both the Junior and Senior Pan-Hellenic
councils. Economics, his major, provides a back-
ground for his proposed Iife work in accounting. So
after a year or two at George Washington, he will
be "'Ben P. Woodside, C. P. A."
GREENVILLE, S. C.
Warren's heart beats Iaster at the mention of-
noI-airpIanes. He Ioves them and intends to make
aviation his Iite work. And in another tield, plqo-
tography, he has attained success, being in his
senior year photographer for the schooI. This ami-
able chap may weII boast ot the number of students
who consider him a real friend. Leader in his Fra.
ternity and a,Quaternion initiate. Warren has en-
joyed the taste of honor well earned.
JOI-IN I-IENRY WOTIZ, B.A,
MoR OSTRAVA. CZECHOSLOVAKIA
John, IiIceabIe transfer from the University QF
Prague, has completed his college course in two
years by virtue of passing many speciaI examina-
tions. Majoring in chemistry, he has haunted the
Science Hall both in class and Iaboratory. Despite
a heavy schedule. John has always Found time to
speak to civic organizations about his native Czecho-
slovakiag and quite often he' was seen in the halls
oi the Zoo.
DCDRIS ELIZABETH WRIGI-IT, B.A.
GREENVILLE, S. C4 '
"The world is so Full ol a number of things"- and
Doris can do them all. It's still puzzling us how she
handled the senior class so etliciently, participated
in so many activities, toolc the lead in so many
plays, made the Dean's list so often, and is so well
liked by all. You figure it out! ,
MARGARET ELIZABETH WRIGHT, B.Ai
HONEA PATI-I, sl c. .
A true friend who spares no amountoi time and
energy in doing lor other people,,Margaret is as
dependable as the day is long. I-Ier friendly dis-
position and gracious mannerlent a special dignity
to our dining room where she served as hostess
during the past two years. The grammar 'schools are
gaining a loyal worlcer
MARION EARL WRIGI-IT, B.A.
WOODRUFF, S. C.
Quiet, studious, etticient, Marion has won lor
himself an enviable place on the Furman campus,
not only for his scholarship but also Ior the true
Iriends he has made during Iour years in college.
Marion has been outstanding in the International
Relations. Business Science, Economics. and other
clubs having a definite relation to his field ol
study. Membership in I-land and Torch reveals the
high quality of his record as a student.
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Most BUSIVICSSIIIQC Most Colleglate
MARGARET BLIRDETTE and E C CROUCH MARTHA GEER and RAY SAWHILL
Best Leader Most Popular
FRONTIS KEYS and GEORGE MORGAN NELL ROSE VERNON and EARLE RICE
Best Leqger Most Intellectual
VERA LEL BLACKMON and KIRK ALLEN VIRGINIA MCKIEVER and LIGE I-IICKS
Best All Round l'lall-Vfittlest
DORIS WRIGHT and JAMES MARTIN ANNE CAMPBELL and SAM MEACHAM
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M ost Popular Professors
DR. GILPATRICK and DR. ODELL
HELEN MILLER and Best Looking, JACK BUICE
f I ' ID E' Q I I V EE ALEASE HULL and WARREN WHITE
GERDA PREVOST and FRANK CHANDLER
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I QQADUATE STUDENTS
I I , , .
I LLICIUS CLINE JAMES COLLINS WILLIAM 'NAU'
I GREENVILLE, S. C., UNION, S. C. I ,-GREENVILLE, S. Cl
l WILLARD RUGGLES EVELYN SANDEL
I WATERBURY, CONN. ' GRFEENVILLE, C. W
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BALENTINE PACKING CO.
THE R. L. BRYAN CO. .
CAROLINA, RIYOLI AND CENTER THEATRES
CENTER SODA SHOP
COCHRAN JEWELRY CO.
CHARLIEIS STEAI4 HOUSE
CHARLOTTE ENORAYINO CO.
DILLARD PAPER CO. .
EEIRDS DEPARTMENT STORE
FIVE POINTS PHARMACY
OEER DRUG CO.
W. T. GRANT
GREENVILLE ICE CREAM CO.
HENRY I-IUFPS OLJLE STATIONS
THE JEWEL SHOP
KEYS PRINTING CO.
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HENRY B. MCKOY CO. I
PATTON, TILMAN ANDBRUCE
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
PIEDMONT FURNITURE CO.
SAM'S LUNCH ROOM
J. E. SIRRINE CO.
STEWART-MERRITT CO A
STONE BROTHERS I
L. H. STRINGER
SUDDETH'S ESSO STATION
SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO.
M ISS WEST'S HATS
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- -HEN PARTY-ROLL YOUR OWN .
If You Can Employ Some Dollars Prollitaloly
. . . In Line With Sound Banking Practice
.I . . It Is Qur Business to Lend Them to You.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
MEMBER E. D. I. C.
HEYWARD MAI-ION CO.
GreenUille,s Style Center
- H0ver Towny'
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
. Building Materials .
A PAINT HARDWARE
, .COAL I
Furniture WV' Music
, A 239 N. MAIN ST. GREENVILLE, S. C.
Young Men,s Clothes A
, I I VAIIGHANIS
Quality Men S Wear Since 1907
Q I Jewelers
I6 WEST TXIORTH ST. 28 Years in Greenville
.V - --Y-if -- --A-. ,.,, ,.,. -,. . , ' - ..
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THE CENTER SODA SHOP
Whele YOU, are Welcome
58 3 101 C
CHARLIE S STEAK HOUSE
FRATERNITY PINS ' RINGS
F U BELTS and BUCKLES
F U OFFICIAL CLASS RING
What We Say It Is It Is
CAROLINA S BEST
JIy ' I
ice ' g I .
ou. - ' ' b - . H D
I PHONE 2 LEVELAND STREET ' ' ' I ' .
I El K F-d F !!
OF D Q A I I .
, .- Leqding Iewelers 'and IDiamonot Merchants '
A I I I , V .Since 1,856 I ' P I I
PATTON TILMAN AND BRUCE
"Shoes and Hosiery of the
North Main Street
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA'
I . Everything in '-
Q Ia I?leOsure-.gtO SeI4T5eSYot1. .
fg AAA I sULL1vAN,f..QI' 'C
C QIHARDWARE COMPANY
. ' I - ' ENOrtIT IVIaiAh:StTQet. I . I
f I GREENVlLLE,' SOUTH ' CAROLIINAQ'
COAL and DRAYACE
Bouncl in a
, Made -by
THE DAVID J. IVIOLLOY PLANT
2857 NORTHNVESTERN AVE. CHICAGO, ILL.
JOHN E. GARDNER
. , 204 N..IVIA1N STREETS ' A r
f There is no Substitute for Quality
LDEPAR TMEIV7: 875155
"Leaders in Low Pricesn ' , OF T
14-16 SOUTH IVIAIN ST. GREENVILLE, S. C.
SUDDETH S ESSO STATIOIN
BUNCOMBE and ATWOOD STREETS
,- -' ' ' ., + A l,',I':I'vII"vg' b:"'I:',Q I :"' 'N I I I ' . I I rl . at 1 III 4' 177-
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L STONE BROTHERS
Conftplete Outfitters to Men
Young Men and Students
180 N. 'Main Street
FINEST STORE and NEWEST STOCK OF FINE DIAMONDS
WATCHES, JENVELRY, STERLING, in the State
- COCI-IRAN JEWELRY CO.
211 N. MAIN STREET GREENVILLE, S. C. '
FLOATING POWER A LA PULCHRITUDE
"TELL THEM GOODNIGHT, NOW"
THE JEWEL SHOP, INC.
219 NORTH MAIN ST.
A Credit to Greenville
For Smart Iunior Dresses
DILLARD PAPER CO.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
CHARLOTTE, N. C. GREENSBORO, N. C
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for EQNHQMIE by
12 West North St. H Phone 214
GREENVILLE, SOUTH I CAROLINAV
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THE CLEAN CLEANERS, Inc.
HClean Clotlies Cleann
FRANK JAMES, Owner
Oree Long 37 Augusta St.
Representative Greenville, S. C.
HENRY B. MCKOY
IITHE THEATRE THALI' BROUGHT REASONA
ADMISSION PRICES T0 GREENVlLLE,,
S S S S
SHEPS SANDWICH SODA SHOP
Fast Free Delivery Service
lll AUGUSTA ST. ' PHONES 6045-6046
Let,s go to - '
Corner Main at McBee
U for 1-8. WEST' NORTH STREET
Anything from a Sanciivich to a GREENVILLE, S- C'
Lobster Dinner y A '
SMITHWICK J EWELERS
Diamonds ' Watches 9 Iewetry ' Silver
203 NORTH MAIN STREET ' GREENVILLE, S. C.
' COMPLIMENTS OF ..
GREENVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY
:The Pioneer Laundry of Greenville"
.PHONE 4190 28 TOWNES STREET
A S. H. KRESS
Makers of Clear View Rubber Stamps
Picture Frames Made to Orcler
Ak23V2 S. MAIN ST. GREENVILLE, S. C.
-FWEA POINTS PHARMACY
The Store .ofi Personal .Service '
v CORNER LAURENS AND BUNCOMBE STREETS
D PHONE 48 GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
R A A . ,. . ' COMPLIMENTS
LIPSCOMB-RUSSELL. CO. A OF
SOUTH MAIN STREET
I- High Gracie Products
SPECIALISTS IN PLEE-ZING COMMOD
' A THE
OEER DRUG COMPANY
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PHONE 3236 I CLEVELAND
I GULF STATIONS
'Hufps Service Station
PHONE 92 , N. MAIN STREET
Gulf Pride SIEEEE
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Furman and G. C. Students Always Welcome
109 COLLEGE STREET E GREENVILLE, S. C
19 E. COEFEE ST. Il5AN. BROWN ST.
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GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
IVEY- KEITH CO.
Une of CaroIina,s Preclominating Stores
GreenUiIIe,s Fashion Hearlquariers
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L. H. STRINGER
WEST END DRUG STORE
PIIONE ll S PENDLETON STREET
PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES
W. T. GRANT
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DEAN THOMAS GIVES LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS TO GIRLS LEAVING FOR TI-IE DANCE
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President's Message . . . .
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Rat Court . . .
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South Carolina Football Game .
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Spring Prexiiew . . .F
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