Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 254

 

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



Page 6, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1942 volume:

 NAT WELCH................................EJitor MARY FRANCES JOHNSON . . CcEJitor BEECHER STRAWN .. Busin. Manager FRANCES LANCASTER, Co-Business Manager ’’til fA'X'5 3 tPmlr PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY ' fr tx V- PRESENT the IQ42 Bonhomie as the product of our faith in Al ma Mater. In these pa|es we have compiled the evidence... the pictures and the words... to support that faith in the liberal arts college, in Furman, q To our campus come individuals bringing their abilities, their aptitudes, and their interests, seeking above all to U9C and develop these qualities in realizing a useful and satisfying life. I hat they remain individuals; that their abilities are given full scope for development, their aptitudes understood and directed, their interests broadened and strengthened; that they receive stamina for meeting life, the temperament forappreciating its beauties, and tbe skills for shaping llieir destiny, i9 tbe grand responsibi lity of Furman. Cj I {er duty is four-fold: to stimulate intellectual curiosity by an adequate curriculum and faculty, to supply over and above tbe major inter-collegiate athletics a program and facilities which promote tbe physical well-being of all her students, to gice adequate attention and emphasis to tbe development of a sound philosophy of life and tbe relationship between tbe individual and bis God, to flavor college life with social gaiety. 3 Io study, to play, to worship, and be gay! ibis is our purpose in college . . . ibis is our faith in Alma Mater . . . ibis is our Bonhomie of 1Q42 . . . The STAFFFirst and foremost in college life, we are told, come studies. Not wanted: the greasy grind, hut the stu dent possessing sufficient intellectual curiosity and the will to work. 6 all 1 « ■ • - n i Religion is no casual incident on our campus, but is the rule of life, with tolerance and freedom for each student to worship as he pleases. I he right to relate ourselves to our faith without coercion or restraint is our heritage and a privilege not to he neglected. I he joy of living is made complete by a measure of social gaiety. To every age its pleasures, and to every man his fun—ours have been dances and dates, pic nics and parties, football and basketball, and bull sessions on into the night. 9DR. and MRS. GILPATRICK Realizing that the professor s responsibility toward Ins students is broader than classroom contacts, l)r. and Mrs. Gilpatrick have become our sincere friends and counselors. Because of their interest in the individual, their understanding of student problems, and their fabulous wealth of knowledge, they have come to typify lurman at its best. In grateful appreciation we dedicate the I9d2 Bonhomie. 10✓ We Pause . . . lo remember one wbo will not see this Bonhomie LA BON ODUS STONE May 17, 1922 -August 2, 1941 nr CAMPUS BEAUTY Loft page: Main . . . Walk loo sliorl at 10:10 • Administration Building . • . When; Mrs. Smith receives • Metchcr . . . publications and meetings • Main again . . . liighl page: Webb Infirmary ... I Icadquarters of KA s and football team • I ibrary . . . Miss I'.va tries to keep order • Fine Arts Building . . . concerts. lectures, and 6024 • Gym . . . basketball games and gym classes • Fine Arts, West, and fowncs . . . iris and tulips.OUR president I 0!lhrcl,|,l®li°n lo this years Senior Class. You are graduating in the midst of i "or ( s Greatest catastrophe. I he forces ol evil are rampant. You will In called upon to drink deep from the cup of sacrifice. You will accept all disappointments with the knowledge that right must ultimately win. May von go forth in the spirit of ’One who never turned his hack hut marched hreast forward. Never doubled clouds would break. Never dreamed, though right were worsted, wrong would triumph. Held we fall to rise, are baffled to fight l etter. Sleep to wake. ’ 14 loHN L. Pl.YLER. President.DEANS AT FURMAN ROBERT NORMAN DANIEL. B.A.. M.A.. Pu.M. Dean of Furman University llu needs of the nation in the emergency existing since the Pearl Harbor attack have cm phasized the importance of a supply of leaders lot a total war effort. I he high valuation placed by the government upon college men and women as potential leaders was amply attested in tin- conference of government leaders anti educational executives at Baltimore in the early days ol January. I 112. I am altogether sure that the graduates and undergraduates ol the colleges will vindicate the confidence placet! in them. I hat you ol the class ol MM2 realize the significance of the challenge o! the present hour and that you will respond to the national need with unselfishness, loyalty, and efficiency is beyond question. My wish for you is that you may not only be able to render large service during the war but that you may be preserved to make your contribution to the rebuilding of the worlt! after the conflict has ceased. R. N. Daniel. VIRGINIA Tl IOMAS. B.A.. M.A. Dean of the W oman's College V ou of the class of MM2 will go into a tumultuous world which will need leaders who dare to be righteous and courageous, who will show that after all winners in any struggle are those who have conserved their spiritual resources. Never has there been a time when in the lace of war. prejudice, propaganda, and fiate such great need for those who are educated to cling to truth, tolerance, beauty, and creativeness. May you dare to be among the great spiritual leaders of tomorrow. Virginia I homas. 15ADMINIS1 S. YV. GARRETT. M.A. As Superintendent of Buildings ond Grounds. Mr. Garrett lias a liand in everything that happens at Furman whether it s getting hus for i mountain party, hoi water for Geer Hall, a door repairer!, or on N. . A. lime card. When anything goes wrong. Mr. Garrett’s telephone is the first to ring, hut lie’s done a heller joh than I Jncle Sam in keeping the budget balanced. To i u- l 'll Miss (oliiik ami Mw Barton did on vxcdlcnl toi pindi hii lino for die Dean • BttoW! CnWITf and CarRII H and IjOViJOY. 1:1 IA BARTOW AM. Assistant Dean and Registrar Serving tile Womans College in one of ils most important capacities, our registrar. A llss hula Barton, has with shill and efficiency continued to improve the system ol registration every year. As Assistant Dean, she ha s hren indispensable during the absence of Miss Thomas. GARLAND CARRIER. BA. Bursar Handling a most complicated job is Miss Carrier, lursnr at the W oman s ('allege. A financial wizard. c somehow manages to heep straight a myriad of odd s connn ted w ith her oftii e sin h as distributing loot-1 mid concert tickets, keeping the students bank. as as the more important phases ol school finances. Y HELEN WAYNE. MA. dor of Student Personnel Wayne. Miss ( oilier to the students, devotes and attention lo the many problems which the young women on the woman s campus. 7ul will allesl. V ( oilier is indispensable • . cspcrlnlly when, as often happens, an i rises. 16C. I). KIDDI E. MS. Registrar Since liecoming the registrar on the men s campus. Mr. Riddle Inis carried a double load. Not only does lie leach classes in zoology lint also lias the jol» of keeping llie | eminncnt records, supervising registration, and informing students as to the number of hours and quality credits they lack to graduate. I. A. ORR. JR.. M.S. Treusurer Mr. Orr is a newcomer to the administrative staff. Formerly an instructor in the physics department. Mr. ( )rr was selected last year as tin new treasurer. He is that rare combination of a capable treasurer and ixipiilar instructor. C. W. BURTS. Ph D. Assistant Dean Freshmen's friend and advisor. Dr. Burts takes the new men in hand at freshman camp, and shows them the way they should go. Aside from his administrative duties. Dr. Burts teaches in the psychology department and sponsors several student clubs. U. W. I.OVEJOY. Ph D. Sophomore Dean Coming to Furman from the University of North Carolina where lie had wide experience in dealing with student problems. Dr. Love joy has served this year as sophomore dean of men. I he energetic way in which he has begun his work at Furman has won him liolli the confidence and res| ect of the students. R. M. I YON. Ph D. Derm of the Summer School and C hairman o f the C'lradualo Department Working in a dual capacity. Dr. I .yon is head of the department of education and is dean of the summer school. In preparing for the forthcoming summer session. Dr. Lyon has an important |x sition for the curriculum is being expanded to meet the educational needs of the national emergency. 17The FACULTY HUMANITIES: Department of Music: Wendell Keeney, director and professor: A. E. Putnam, M.Mus.. associate professor: Merrill Lewis. M.Mus.. assistant professor: Lcnnie l.ushv. associate professor: I )upre Kliame. B.Mus.. associate professor: Marian Copp. instructor: Mona I loward. associate professor. Department of Speech: A. C. Cray, M.A., associate professor: I.. H. Swain. M.A.. assistant professor: Annie Louise May, M.A.. instructor. Department of Art: Catherine Boyd Calhoun. M.A.. assistant professor. Department oi English: R. N. Daniel. Pli.M.. pro fessor: A. I. Odell. Ph.D., professor: C. L. Pittman. Ph.D.. associate professor: Jessie Barton. B.A., instructor: hli .ahcth Doimald, M.A., assistant pro lessor: Meta Gilpulrick. M.A.. assistant professor. Department of Ancient IanguaceS: I I. Y. Miller. Ph.D.. assistant professor. Department of Modern Languages: E. E. Gardner. Ph.D.. professor. ISThe FACU HI JMANITIES (Continued): Department of Modern Languages: A. S. Bcrgnauscr, M.A.. assistant pro-lessor: AifeCn Coggins. M.A.. assistant professor: I'.lcanor M. Sliarpe, M.A., instructor: ( wei«lolyn VV. Reed. M.A.. associate professor. Dl.PARTMFJS l OF Ril.KRON: Frank K. Pool, Pli.D.. pro fessor: William M. Vines. B.S.. instructor: Evelyn Wells. M.A.. instructor. Department oi Piiiiosopiiy: W. P. Warren. Pli.D.. professor. Department oi- Psychology: C. '. Burls. PK.D.. associate professor. SOCIAL SCIENCES: Department oi History: I). I I. Gilpatriclc. I’ll.I)., professor: R. I I. I aylor. Pli.D.. professor: Jessie S. Burnell. M.A.. instructor. Department oi Economics: A. C . Griffin. M.A.. associate professor: I. C. Elicit. M.A.. associate professor: R. W. I leatwole. M.A., instructor. Department of Business Science: Marjorie Warren. M . V.. instructor: Nancy Beaty. B.S.. assistant. Department oi Education: R. M. Lyon. Pli.D.. pro fessor: Olivia Kuteii. Pli.D.. assistant professor. 7 he new Irtoj me honored 19Iuvii the faculty late a Jay off The FACULTY SOCIAL SCIENCES (Continued): Department oi Sociology: G. W. Lovejoy. Ph.D.. associate professor: Laura S. Ehuuidi. M.A.. assistant professor. Department of Home Economics: Virginia S. Swain. M.S.. instructor: I lazcl Bean. M.S.. instructor. Department oi Physical Eijucation: Paul Rhoton. Did., professor: S. S. Edwards. M.EJ.. assistant professor: Sue I lainmack. M.A.. instructor; Carrie C. Walker. M.A.. instructor: Mary R. Jenkins. M.A.. instructor. Department oi Political Science: N. P. Mitchell. Ph.D.. professor. NATURAL SCIENCES: Department oi Mathematics: L. II. Bowen. Ph.D.. professor; R. C. Blackwell. Ph.D.. assistant professor. Department of Geology: R. J. Martin, M.A.. instructor. Department of Physics: Q. Q. Quarles. Ph.D.. assistant professor. Department of Biology: S. A. Ives. Ph.D.. professor: ('. I). Riddle. M.A.. associate professor: Charlotte Easton. M.A.. assistant professor. Department of Chemistry: J. A. Southern. Ph.D.. associate professor: Jean Johnston, Ph.D.. assistant professor: A. A. Bernhardt. Ph.D., assistant professor. 20The FACULTY NATURAL SCIENCES (Continued): I jhkaky: J. I. Copeland, M. A., librarian: Ir'va Wriglcy. assistant librarian: Alice B. Adams, B.A.. assistant in reference and circulation; Jimmie Deck B.A.. cataloguer. Administrative Assistants: Jane Boyd, R.N.. nurse: R. C. Burls. M.A.. director of placement bureau: Marguerite Chiles. B.A.. secretary to the Dean: I'.li .abetli Collins. Dietitian at Woman’s College; Irene S. Howard, assistant to registrar: Bertie I. Jones, matron: Clara S. Lucius, hostess at Woman’s College: Edna Marshbanks. secretary to Dean: Mary Lou Mims Reid, assistant to registrar: Beatrice Rimmer. secretary: Dorothy S. Welborn. director of placement bureau: J. C. I raynbam. groundskeeper: Lula Whitesides. R.N., nurse: Mary Wilburn, secretary to treasurer: June Williams, news bureau director: Virginia McKievcr, secretary to the registrar. "MorHtt Howard. I hoc oao diopel cul left, don't I?" 211 11 Jo right: Af.NI". Pf.NO£ CRASS. lim.»f.CK. and Nunn STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Aden s Campus Bill Brubeck was president of the Student Boily this year. Serving with him were I lurry Agnew. vice-president. Ernest Nunn, secretary, and Roper Pendergrass, treasurer. I hey were elected last April by popular vote and took office at the time ol their election last year. Brubeck. Agnew, Nunn, and Pendergrass form the executive branch ol the student government. Bill always presides over the student body chapel each Wednesday morning. On special occasions, he represents the student body. Also he serves as the intermediary between the student body and the administration. Harry Agnew. vice-president, is in charge ol the Freshman Ad visory Board and supervises their work. I he secretary. Ernest Nunn, is the advisor of the Rat Court as they mete out the punishment to I'reshmau. I reasurer Roper Pendergrass has as his main function serving as advisor to the House Committee. 22STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Woman's Campus Woman s Coll ege student l o ly officers arc elected annually and serve as llie executive head of the girls student government organization. Marcia Bell, student body president, presides over all meetings of the student body and Executive Council. Marcia lias numerous oilier duties such as appointing committees lor all occasions and handling reports of infractions of rules. I he vice-president s main task is freshman orientation. which has been capably handled this year bv Elizabeth Marshall. Marguerite Belle is stu- dent body secretary, who must keep the minutes of Student Council, attend to the student body correspondence, and post all offenses and penalties. I he funds of the student body and other matters of finance are responsibilities designated for the treasurer. Beth McNabb is this year’s treasurer. Each oflicer holds a corresponding position in the Student Council: and the president and vice-president must be boarding seniors, while the secretary and treasurer must be a boarding junior and sophomore respectively. BiiU.. McN'mi. Maknii.u. Bu ' 23Tp the right: ()LI ( allege uni (fun tetiUun nwinlxrt I onI tor YVl I Cll, Powru, NIcDamh, wal Hoktos liatk lou-. Smith. Hammond, Walt IKS. o kI Hki HI IK THE QUAETERNION CLUB New members wear red bandannas and whitewash Old College. ’ I hat is Quarlernion tradition. I he Quarlernion Club is an organization ! campus leaders Founded in 1903 by R. M. Maulden. Rex Rice. C. I’. I hiynesworlh. and I. C. Keys. I his year seven seniors. McKciver Walters. Wright I lorton. Ihlly Mel )aniel. Jimmy Rowell, Bill Brubeck. Nat Welch, and Belton Hammond, and one Junior. Dwight Smith, composed the undergraduate club. Mac Wallers was very active as the president ol the club. Jimmy Powell served as vice-president. right Horton as secretary, and Nat Wei ch as treasurer. I he Quarlernion Club I louse, known as Old College, is the oldest building on the Rurinan campus. As is customary, the Rounder’s Banquet was held at the Poinsett Hotel after the Homecoming gome. I he alumni play a very prominent part in the activities ol the club. I he undergraduates meet with the alumni not only at the bounder’s Banquet but also at the traditional ball and Spring smokers and at the Alumni Luncheon, held during graduation week at "Old College." 24Senior Order began at llie Womans ('allege with the ( lass of 1938 ami this year is eligible for membership in Mortar Board, national honorary leadership society. I lie members ol this organization are seniors who have shown outstanding abilities through their college career. Membership is limited to 12 per cent of the Junior ( lass, and new members are elected each spring. Senior Order has ten memlrers this year: Marcia Bell. Elizabeth Marshall. Mary I ’ranees Johnson. Horence ( oursey. Nina Baker. Blossom McOarrity. Barbara Ewen. Mary Kathryn Patrick. Barbara Sawhill. and Martha Jordan. I he duties ol thin group are to foster scholarship, citizenship, and leadership: to organize and work out some definite project lor the school: and to meet any need which they may recognize in the student body. SENIOR ORDER KrJinfl bum lollom up Patrick. Cot'WtY, Sawmill. Mamiiall. Dill, NIcCiamity. Ewin. Johnson. Bakik. Joat.vv J5Under llie active leadership ol Wright I iorton. the Student Council was inllucntial in making the new honor system work in campus lile and in the classroom. Wright I Iorton was president of the Student Council. Billy McDaniel was vice-president. and Dwight Smith was secretary. 1 hese three compose the investigation committee. Jimmy Powell. Belton Hammond, and Nat Welch were representatives Irom the Senior Class. Junior C lass members were Myers I tic ks and Frank Rivers. I rom the Sphomore ( lass. William Anderson. Fverette Croxlon. and Joe Boyter served as members. I he work of the Student Council is to enforce the honor system. Under this system, each Human man is considered a gentleman until proven otherwise. Lying, cheating, and stealing are the only violations: but a person lound guilty on one ol these charges is shipped. Human students have confidence in their new honor system. Although the new system is only two years old. it is rapidly becoming an inlergral part ol campus life. STUDENT COUNCIL Powi.t.i.. Riviun. Hicks. Welch. Smith. I lomov, McDanija. Asdibson. Ikmu. Croxto.v. Hammond bur man University 26Woman s I he Student Council, composed of eighteen members elected annually by popular vote, is the governing council of the student body organization. Composed of the student body officers, the house presidents, and representatives from Y. W . C. A.. B. S. U., the four classes. and the day student group, it directs all academic and social activities on the woman s campus according to the honor system. Marcia Boll, student bod y president; Llizabeth Marshall, student body vice-president: Peggy Belk secretary, and Beth McXabb. treasurer, are the student body officers: while Beth Bryson. Dorothy Pew. Betty Jo Neal. I'lora Good, and Eliza Henry are the house presidents. Barbara Sawhill is the Y. W . C. A. representative on council and Dickie Jordan represents B. S. U. I lie Day Students’ members are Julia Keith and Mary Margaret Nicholson. Ruth Mitchell. Doris Davis, and Annie Margaret McDonald are tin; representatives of the Junior Class. I he Sophomore and Freshman Classes are represented by I .illic Fuller and Mildred Hatchcll respectively. 27I'runt four 1’irrs, Iinhi.h. Ijnvu:. I’owm.i.. Ions'. Bath row. Gi luck. .V,ni:w. I jsntiiv, Robinson barman I University Tlic members of I lie freshman Advisory lb ar ! no! only serve as counselors at Freshman Camp bul also ad as advisers lo the first year men (he remainder of the year. I lie Board is header! by Harry Agnew. vice-president ol the student body. Seniors meml ers are Wade Jumper. David I.ingle. Jimmy Powell. Ward Robinson and Mac Walters. Representatives from the Junior class are I Ians Einstein. Emanuel Cheros. Aaron Croce. I lerbort Gullick. and Bill Pitts. Sam Moseley and John Johns acted as sophomore members. I he members of the freshman Advisory Board are selected by the Student Council and each one acts as an adviser to a group of freshman during the school year. I he Board meets once a week at lunch in the dining hall for a conference wi th I )r. Burts, the faculty adviser. Exchange dinners with Woman s College students, steak suppers at Paris Mountain Slate Park, and other socials are sponsored by the Board for the freshmen. 28VISORY BOARD Woman s C allege I lie Freshman Advisory Hoard assists vi tli the Freshman orientation program sponsored each year on the woman s campus; its function is to help new students heroine quickly and happily adjusted to college. I he advisers, appointed by Student Council with the vice-president of the student body as its head, act as counselors to their groups. Elizabeth Marshall planned and conducted this year s program and was assisted by a capable group of students. Nina Baker. Scotty Ewen. Florence Coursey. Doris I indal. Si»r«»f Smith. Dot Wilson. Mary Frances Johnson. Mary Kathryn Patrick. Dot Brunson. Margaret Palmer, and Belli Bryson were the senior advisers. I lie underclassmen serving as counselors were Martha Jo Cockfield, Prances Folk. I .illie Fuller. Doris Heidgerd. Doris Moss. Ruth Mitchell. Jean Griffin. Jane Allee. Ann Poe. Sarah Aiton. anti Mary Margaret Nicholson. Johnson. Wii n n. Co mi Y. l iwiv. Mo a, (ikiimn. I'oi k. Whins. Timvm.i. Burners. ( jimMormu. GlLKTHAf, lll-NTI ■. Rohinson. Jackson, Mom iv, Bhi hi ck, Pavni, Nunn, ('allamam STUDENT LEGISLATURE Organized lor I he purpose ol formulating the laws and rules which govern the activities ol the student body, the Student Legislature is composed of seventeen members who represent the interests ol the fraternities, the dormitories, and the town students. I his non judicial and non-executive body is empowered to do nnything that does not encroach upon the rights and duties ol the student body officers, the Student Council, and which is not within the range ol facu Ity supervision. I o the end of a l etter student government, the legislature has chiefly concerned itsell this year with the development ol a workable point system which encourages a wider range ol leadership and the development ol legislative pro-cecdure. I he Student Legislature ol Dll and 19-12 is composed of the following officers and members: President. Hazel Ciilstrap; Vice-President, lames Bra .iel: Secretory. John renn; Sergeant-at Arms. Wallace Brubech: Mercer Bridges. Walter Callaham. Mac Christopher. Aaron Groce. Martin Hunter. Miller lack son. Bob Mobley. Mills Nunn. Buddy Payne. Ward Robinson. Randolph Russell. George I indall. and ( ioorge I inner. 30I lie Rat Court enforces freshman regulations. I laving l een organized for only two years, this group is serving an important need on the campus. I he freshman regulations, which were formerly enforced by the Student Council, are now administered by this willing group of sophomores. Everctle I homos, president of the Sophomore Class, is ex-officio chairman. Other members are Bill ( hapman. Mac Christopher, Wilbur Coyle. Earle I'urman. I lorry Hayncsworth. bred Hilliard, led Machen. and S. R. Mitchell. Ernest Nunn, secretary of the Student Body, is the adviser. Rat cap violations and the promotion and supervision of Rat I )ay composed the activities of the Court this year. RAT COURT Flnt ro v Ni ns. Firman, Imomaj. M.rchis. otli Srtoml lotr I III HARD. ClIAP.MAN. MllClllll 31FIRST AND FOREMOSTLIFE MORE ABUNDANT. . . Weighed in the Balance Brawn Builders Wake Up. Bill! It Ain t In Here Some 1 Kings a Fellow Can't Account l or 34OR rrm BE OR NOT TO BE When I he Bell lolls Busy. Bussey I'ourth Dimension Comes lo I'urman Minnie (nils Was 1st Dos? Mike Fright 35 SENIOR CLASS . . . Class of ’42 ... 88 girls, 96 boys. Counselors at Fall Camp. Floats for Homecoming . . . Queen Carlisle. Zoo-ite distinctions . . . stylish vests. Purple windbreakers . . . boys choice. Annie Louise May, sponsor. War Babies" featured coeds as soldiers, while the boys manned feminine tasks behind the lines. Senior Cooperation Day (most of us worked for the first time) . . . dignified seniors sold papers, worked in dime stores, and sold expensive jewelry. Senior Superlatives and Who’s W ho election recognized our leaders. Last exams . . . we hope! Boys prepare for Uncle Sam . . . some have been called; others volunteer. Dr. Oilly and Mr. Fllett are our favorite professors. Numerous wedding bells. Practice teaching. Registration with Placement Bureau for jobs next year. No exams . . . Senior privilege. June . . . Cap and Gown . . . Diploma. Men’s Of fit icers Bill Cf.cotti • Phomas Rhodes • I Iazel Gilstrap • .1. C. Brown Women’s Officers 36Doris I indal • Scottie Ewen • Jane Simpson • Dor Wilson 37Alexander Allen Anderson ELSIE I.I J- AIJEXANDI R Pick i nx. S. C. IVA. Il It little wonder ibnl 8 oYbxk r lasses were Elsie's | el tale. Let mite die li.nl to conic from Pickens each day. Idntolioti b ter m.tjoc and sociology trr minor: lOsie plan lo teaih or to «lo social work. Whatever die ilot's, die will do well In Iter i|iiirt. refined manner, unless it pertains lo malt or physics. MAYNARD EUGENE AIJJEN Conway. S. G. B A. Maynard otjeilt to army life brr.iutc of its Clem son inn connotations; and. if lie is deferred on ike ImUt of tills objection. lie plans to do grad uale work at tin- Soultrrn Baplitl Ideological Seminary. He limit from Conway. S. C. and if you tavc lieen there. Maynard is your friend for life. CHAR1.II- WILSON ANDERSON Timmonsvillc. S. G. B.S. Although Charlie b undecided alxml Ills life's work, lie will probably ruler ike held of forestry. Ikr y , as te Is .iflrctkmatcly known on ite campus, tas lieen one of llie s|sirk plugs in Dr. Ives’ Botuny department, lie was well known on ite campus liecause id lib onmi|xewn e in tlie canteen. GERALDINE I3.SII: ATKINSON fKrrsvu i». S. C. B A. Blonde and athletic. (Jerry loves tennis ami more lonnis—jutl examine ite loumament records. Wilt u tjukk smile ami an ability for ''chit-chat". (Jerry quickly made Iser wav around our campus after transferring from Coker. EDWARD BOOKIE BAGBY Chestes. S. G. B.A. Sigma .Vf dui Epsifon Booker b Mill bfoezing about llie "A" lie made on Dr (Jilly's ti.iory exam. Tlib was one of ite few thing llie fellows didn I ' »i.le'' tins about. Booker come lo l unnan uflcr tis freshman year al I . C". During tb senior year Ise was kept very tusy by Conch Smith hec|Hnfi up with the ksskrl-IkiII equipment. Atkinson Bagby 38NINA N.ORENCE BAKER Cm K- w. S. C. B.A. Speech W.M a |H-flcct major for the talkative Nina. who wo ready with •i pun on every occasion. A Kuril worker and n cowl director. Nina wot f ri|urttlly lulled upon lor creative rLw project . A Kood potl Ker elf, tint Senior Order girl plan to marry another good »port! JINCIE BAIJ-ENGIiR TiorjtviLtr, S. C. B.A. Jiniie came to Furman from North Greenville and ipiiikly identified her-cell with nil our religious ai till tie . A In lent for creative writing mode her n ldf'lng to I lie EcV to »lnff. lift “» her creative ability make her on excellent BSU leader. Manning to do graduhle work ut Southwntern. Jinde will l»e a HKcetiful mlitionwy. we know. GIIJJEKT EARL BARKIR Chi raw. S. C.. B.A. Kapjwi Phi lake mo t of u . Gllliert hud u strong aversion for eight o'clock ctaue ; but once out of bed he took r.ln «c«. iiilm-murnl athletic , ami a regular job ot the Center in hi stride. At cmduation Furman end» a weave, friendly, and well equipped on to tlic business world, or to the army. MARCIA LINDA BUJ. fii avcmvu.t.r. N. Y.. B.S. When you ec a tall, poind hrunrttr with a cute untie, you know It’ Marcia Bell. »tudent body president. Allhouch Jie inujocrd in tlir dtffiieidt science course . Murcia Mill found lime for extra-curricular utlivi-tir and a gala social fife. Elected the be»t leader in our class. Murcia will ulwiiy be n leader in tiny field die enter . VANCE REAMI-Y BIJITIS ClIUNVILLK. S. B.S. Progress wo there for the discussions and usually managed to get in hi own dime worth but somehow lie never could get those paper in on time. Maybe he w.n too holy training Ills mind with math. Either math teaching or the fmnily profession of railroading will occupy him when I ’ncle Sum gel through. Barker Belli Bishop Bloom Boiler FRANCES MEEKIE BISHOP Oki.I NVII LI . S. C.. B A. I ranee lint llic faculty of Riilly enjoying making herself agreeable und licr disposition has survived n .liilimll Koine economics course with it accompanying lalo. I’folkalily she will educate future homemaker . while Cy - it llttio IMHCI willi llir aimy. MELVIN SIGMUND BLOOM Gm.i.Nvu.i.i. S. C.. U.S. We don't mind if tlib silent little man keeps on working in llic luboru-lory. just mi he Joon I concoct something tliat will lilow mi all up. I lr ho enough tense of humor to keep this chmibtry budneu from driving him crazy, and he is Jusl crazy enough l he n succe at ii. alberi lee Borri R Awwta, G .. B.A Albert crime to Furman from the Junior College of Augusta, Georgia, f lu sojourn in Geer I loll wni cut diorl by wedding I sells. To lit respond bilily us man of the house, lie bos added a full time chur h in Grorghi lo wlilrfi he conmmlrs cadi week end. I Jpon being graduated he plans lo nllenil the Louisville Baptiil Seminary. ELEANOR JAM! BOLT Gray Court. S. C.. B.A. Whenever we think of YWA. we think of it C0|»al le piriidrnl. Eleanor. Between her Y work and tnusicul activities, she managed In find time to visit the Citadel quite often. A willing worker and ready lo help her fellow student . I lennot will be remembered for her role n Miss l.ulic in the senior stunt. WILLIAM RION BONU-YM Gri.cnvii i.r. S. C.. B.S. Sigma .'Upfiu Lp.sj on Billy started hi rollege work with n pre-law course, hut Iwipes lo wind up in Anrwqsoli in Jane I his explain hi numerou cotuse in math ami chemistry. "Yogi" could always I sc counted in on jitterhugging. the Germans. and Iwogie-woogic mu ic. An ardent SAIL he wo cilw.ty a leader in hi fraternity. BonhamVESTER MARSHALL BOVrER S. C.. BA "V«" Kan lieen will ut only l«o yeart. having come from North Greenville Junior Col logo at n junior, Working uptown and with n local hur h hni token np mail of hit time. Imt he it tlill n (pane man with plenty ol linv for aellville . especially roller Jutting. If hr iloe.n l break hit nrrk. he will enter Southwestern Seminary next year ANGFIJNA BEATRICE BRADW0J. Cross. BA. "Ijri.i", n Jie It known to her Irieiult. Jiiravrml early tri her college enrcer that there war much to lie leamrJ nl x I mol ihnt It not in lutokt— .mil Jir adopted lint ut her piiilotophy, I hi doer not mean ihnt dir neglected her tlndiet for Jie Inti I)r. I vet clatter at one of her likrt at Furman. MAI 1) FITTS BRADWIU. Cm S. C. B A M.-iiid left the mltly fowlamlt to trek knowledge in the mountain . Her main inlerrtl hat been sociology. though die may teach primary mIkx.1 next year. Maud wot teldoni teen without lire roomo—her titter: Furman will mitt thrte friendly titlert. JAMES MORELAND BRAXIEL Andocson. s. C. B A. Breezy" It a hail-fellow-well-met With all hit classmate . He It run-genial. Capable, and jovial at it r-vidmerd Iry hit many Iriendt anti hit ncofil on the gridiron. An otiltl.mding deeper. "Breezy it at hit liett at 8: JO In the morning while chapel U going on. The gilt of gab it not the Iratt oi hit talent.. MERCER TRUETT BRIDGES Brinson. ( a.. B.A. Mercer hat done on admirable Job of blending hit South Georgian wit and (Jilloiophy with hit contuming intc-rett in good rnutie. Concert and itudenl recital were hit flrtt love , hut he i rilncl into intramural athletic with ccpml enlhutiatm. A faithful member of the Glee Club. Mercer ter veil n» ilt iMCiidcn! hi senior year. After doing hit hli for Unde Sam lie hope to enter Juilliard School of Mmir. M. Brad we! I BridgetMARGARET BRIGGS Gur.i Nvii.u: S. C, BA A hi.tory major. Margaret wn» one ol U» "ho dearly loved Dr. Gllly'i hittory clavtc . One ol thou- Jow e.i»v going | ro| lc who love a good lime, thl dny rtudrrit haled (Impel and 8:00 ododc clovcci, With u minor in education. Margaret want to enter the ptolcuion of leaching. □JNOR C1AIRF BROCKMAN Gkicnvii.li. S. C. BA. After three year at Winthrop. Flinor tran»lerred to i ufm.111. She (on-linued lief major in history and oon lell under the ypell ol l)r. Gillv teaching. With a friendly manner. ready grin, and a de»irc to have a big time, thin brunette plan to engage in matter matrimonial alter graduation. GLORIA BRODIE Fu»».Ncr. S. C. BS. Alter riruggling through two year ol Ellin. Gloria decided to liecome n home economic motor. How die managed »urh a full chedule of lu he and her oeial popularity remain n myriefy. Imt Ik»|Ii were well done. 'I hi cute little brunette played hard to get and it took a "King" to catch thi Queen of Heart . J. C. BROWN. JR. Joswuir, S. G. B.A. "Chubby" wa» a Furman man who wn» o diligent ctudent and ctill hail lime for pleasure . chief ol which were attending a movie every day and virittng lender now and then. He diould Ik- an ideal minuter lor he ha the appropriate attribute . He plan to continue hi lmly at a Ibiptiil jeminary. WAIJACE BENTON BRUBECK Skelton, West Virginia, B.S. From Septemlier until "June". Wally lia been iui Important cog in the athletic program at Furman in hi capacity a half of the “BrubecV combination. When he wain't troining a high tenor note in the diawer room he «i whittling hi favorite tune. "Indian Love Coll." Wally tool; an active jxirt In «tudmt life and win ul»o a member ol the Bloch "F Club. Brown W. B. Brubcck 42W. O. Brabedc Unite WIIJJAM 0X1 .EY BRUBECK ' SnaroN. West Virginia. B.A. Toll, dark and yoU'Lnow-lliMtil, Bill has l rcn outilnnding at our po|»' tilnr »Indent body president A« talented on the dance-fluor ns he was on the gridiron. "Pie ) spent several irnir.ter. as chief air mid warden searching out »!toy Incendiary boiub (not blondes). PAUL ELBER T BRUCE San I'WcnOO. Cai... BA. Paul brought with him from Son ITondSco a face lull of Californio tun -dilnc anil n Western twang which he lent Ireelv to classroom discussion and otmptu bull session . I laving laughed the loudest at Dr. Taylors joke . Paul hat done Well at n history major. Hit plant lor the (utiire include graduate work at the Berkley Divinity School. DOROTI IY ANN BRUNSON Gri invii i t. S. C.. B.A. Moil people alter four years of college gel o ’er leeling green. Inct not Dot —die gets "Greener" In spite of her red hair. An Englidi ma|or. who could write when die would. IX t was a member ol Prelude and huiirieu manager of the Echo Dependable and steady, the will make n good teacher. ElJZABEIl-l BIAKF. BRYSON Woooaurp, S. C.. B A. Always neat ami well-dressed. Beth was everybody's friend. IWi nothing B. B. loved Isrlter than a good joke unless it was a tong. At rani|i. on picnics, or on your way to class. I Wilt cotdd always strike up a ditty to make you laugh. "Son.” you have what it takes. MARJORIE WHATLEY BUNCH "Tam i a, I'ia, B.A. "Pardon me. but you look just like Margie." That familiar phrase plut naturally curly blonde hair, a tunny deposition, and collegiate doth OS characterise Margie, who niter a year at Tampa University, came boat to I'umian. The fact thnt die it Mrs. Burnell's reader shows die hat liruint at well as beauty. Bran ton BunchBurgm Busbcc Cain THOMAS EDWARD BURGESS. JR. Gammy. S. G. B A. Aside from liU major In economic and position «« technical assistant on all 1 heater (.'mild productions. EJ nl»o found (line lo Ik- hnxl driver of the f'urnuin Bu Brigade, rven though lie doc proles n dtdike for reef light and wurnrn driver 1 1 will l c missed. hut lie least vsilli our bc l wlJie — I loppy motoring, Ed. JUNE CHRYSTJNE BUSBEE SrkiNonm . S. C.. B.S, lune major eel in Sociology ond iiinde lier lour year nl Furman one big lol . Baltic . diows. dote , and anything social were wlial die craved. I Irr low draw I. long liuir. big eye and lief sense of liumor made June a soughtoflcr friend. i.yrij:m: cain Tamvwit. S. G. B A. "Sing him! lie happy"—lor Finnic win l t p( le l when ringing and USU-ally dir WM, No stunt would l e complete willioul a song Ironi our curly-licodcd brunette. who ha majored in soke. Naturally, Cliopel Choir. Bach Choir, and the Glee Cluh occupied much of her time, a die prepared to continue her tludie at Juilliard. JACQUELINE LOUISE CAMPBELL Saujoi . Fla., B.S. A Irnnder from Rollin College. Jackie spent a major portion of her time in the Science Hall and the remaining time die |irnt with Boldiy. Next year die hope to attend Fjnocy. where die will continue her course in medicine. Jackie und Bobby together dtould he »u ce fiil doctor Lsl'O.N Dr CARTA CAMPBELL FtoRENcr. S. C.. B.A. DiFon. the sociologist. hn done the unusual by completing hi work tn three and one-half year . I le ha been active in .ill religious activities on the campus and hn exhibited trait which should prove helpful In hi work a a minister. I .a Fan ha wielded a wicked clipjier in the Geer Hall lontorial parlor."•r- Carmway Cecotli JOHN W'll J JAM CARRAWAY Ol-AVTA. S. C.. BA. Pi Kappa Mil Bill lint lo Iw admiinl l»r bb fndunna1. I'or four year , lie carried n full load of tehoof wort and held down a forty hour a week fob Quirt and drprndnhle. lie proved lo be a line friend lo thote who knew: him. After graduation. Bill Itofir lo get a commluioo in tlie Naval Reserve. WIN JAM FRANK CECOTTI Noriii Btjickn. N. J.. BA. Bela Kappa In addition lo looting after Dr. Rliolon very efficiently, "C wat a wizard on the hardwood, and did well for hinitrlf on the cinder path The ’’Yank" linn mode ijuite n name for hiimelf in way oilier thou nth-Inin, for he reeved tu prvaidenl of llie tenlor iIaii ond hi tnlivitie were nol confined lo llie men' cnuiput. PAUL CHAPMAN Cuomui. S. (' . B A. M Kapiia Mil Paul it a man with advanced poliliml idea who foMM al llie frock ward-nr « of contervnliver and allempl lo awaken lliein with hit eloquent orn-liont. He hat given that up foe the duration, however, lo join ihe nir corpt and tave the country fa-fore reforming II. WIIJJAM KEITH CHAPMAN Avinjetov. S. C. BA. Mil Sigma Bill and lhal good-looking convertible of hit have been a familiar tight «l die Zoo. Now lie liav been re routed to llie Nurtet Home, and we certainly mitt hit trailing face. Popular nol only foe that car. Bill wo a loyal fill Sgmo. and a ttand oul in hit frolernlly. CI Y BENSON (THUM BS ( «t i Nvti.t.r. S. C. B A. Here we have Pete—all ardent football fan and picnic lover, 'loll, blond, and wcll-drewcd. I Vie bud a wav with the women lor bit little green Ford wot alvv.tyt hlled with co-ed . However. Pete did leam lo rludy for be mnjorrtl In hitlory and unnoted in Mr. Eflelt.Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges is the only national means of recognizing honor students without initiation fees and dues. I he motivating idea behind the project has been two fold. One, to give honor to outstanding students void of politics. • Doius I indai. . . . President of the Senior ('loss • Deborah Mauldin . . . Leader in Sociology Dcparhnen WHO WHO’S 46 • Mili.br Jackson . . . President of the Stale B. S. (I wo. to establish a reference volume of authoritative information on American college students. Believing that extracurricular activities are equally important to a student s ability, the emphasis of selection is on this phase of college life and not on scholarship alone. AT FURMAN • liii.i.v McDanici. . . . President of Kappa Alpha • Mac Wai.tkrs . . . President of Ouartemion Club • Nat Wklcii . . . lidilor of the Bonhomie • lii i ton Hammond . . . President of Pi Kappa Phi • WrjOIIT Horton . . . President of Student Council 47JAMES SAMUEL CHRISTOPHER. JR. Spabtanoubo, S. C. B S. I laving tpcnl lluee year of iiU college day at Wolford. Sam wm nl I'tinnun only one year. In this diort lime lie developed an a|mlhy foe Hothead ami a |uuion for lei! tulie anil fornui Idehyde. He liopei lli.it llili labor will Iriult Mime day in a Ml), degree. Df . N SYLVESm CLYDE Nichols. S. C.. B A From Mar Hill Dean brought lo Furman a quiet. unassuming dltpori-lion, a Ini'll sente of honor. and a relitfi for fiord work Religion organ I rattan have couipcxed lii extra-curricular intermit ami lv«- look forward lo a teminary degree ami life ni a BuptUI mini tier. MAR I HA ANN COCHRAN Di;bmK. Cjl. Ik A. Sinn; lief transfer Irom Mur Hill. Ann ha lieeu biuy preparing Iwnnl for a pollUon in cflild welfare work Willi a maior in sociology and |ki-lieme developed by her dining room experience die should have 111 tic difficulty wllli kcr graduate work al Chicago. I RI D IKANCIS COOK Travmlbs R i xt. S. C. B.A. In addition lo cormntiling from Traveler Re t each day. "Cookie found lime lo play on lln- frediman lennli team and lake an active part In intramural allilelirc a rt nienJier ol tfie down team. Hr alio displaced lii« liUlfi«ni .d lllli«-» .1 a member of ibe Hienlrr Guild. One ol Dr. MiicbeU i Imvi. "Cookie’ pfani lo enter ibe Civil Servn e. JOSEPHINE COOK Gar r n villi'. S. C.. B.A. When, on your way lo ibe canteen, you lee n liny girl in high heel and her ornii filled with book and |M|»rr«—that’ Jo. Hie only tiling ibnl Imlberi her it people who pop gum. IhiI ibe ran forgive them ll ibere t a good bull session A major in education, a minor in sociology make u« prrdicl n teaching career lor Jo. F. F. Code j. Cool 48Cornwell Courney WUXIAM Ml RU CORNWHJ. Ciu»t k. S. C.. B.A, “OiiBn" it definitely .1 one-Won inn man. hut lir made inmiy n feminine lieml flutter Itreonw of hi football ability. I lo made a fine record in foot-Loll, nerving a captain of the l9'fI tram And cnrryintf through in n grand manner. Wo nro confidcnl lli.il lir will auctrcd n» o captain (in llic ■rmy). FLORENCE CORM J.IA COURSEY Guixwom S. C. B.A. One of iIiom- |inrlt imatnunilne pernonalitie . "Muty’ vvorlfnl hard it nil «nt alway lirlping tornebody in lt«-r own tintmuming witjr. Recognition for her service and Icaderdilp U diown l»y iLr Senior Order pin die wear . Neal, courteous and nincere. Ilormcc I lo|» wllli u‘. MAGGIE CRAIGO Greenville. S. C. B.A After two year nl orlh Greenville Junior College. MomIc cnlrrrd lurmuri l complete Iter major in ediMnllon. Ao a day ttuclrnl nnil .1 buntnenn Kiel (for die worked in 1 downtown office), die hn nuule Lor Iwo yearn at I'nmian wortliwLlle for herself anti for lit friend . ROBI-RT NORMAN DANIEL Obi rwn.i 1. S. C. B V. Bean’ get hit diploma after neventern year al Ittrmnn. lie wua the Winch ell of the cninnu and always teemed lo know "ho win who and what wait what. Ambition—lo t r! married and he n buwrtr rwuliir I’rnliclion—lo net married ami mine little ”Bo.m» ” JOE D.ailMAY Ciii.may, Belgium. B.A. Joe. (teller known lo hit inlim.itri a« Prince. ’ probably hold tin din-tux lion of being I lie latt of I'urnian’ foreign student for the duration, lie hat shared freely willi various dam ami civic? organisations hit hnlr-iaUing experience In enoiping from Europe. Joe wot a member of I r C lime ( o i'io|«.|.li,in and hope to be a playboy after helping lo make the world wife for dcnsocnicy.Drl uiy WIN JAM JliNNINGS D.1ANY (J i i xvii n. s. C.. IS s. One William Jenningt Drljuiy, xliolnr. atlilrlr. and ladi«- ' nun lie ditided In lime among I ml I nVMoiit and matli clult RK-rlinci-ulilili •nr llir tame tlimv'—and frr |u -i.1 titilt In llir gviti and trnnl court lilt « e» nifeody linvr ikr emlomnfy clinl All ||« 'II IMrd lo Ijffonr n malli prolotx.r i» ■ I'll I") plu» n llllle clinlk dull on lilt | nnl» JOHN KI RN lv Rl I (imixvii i t. S. IS.S. "I ley uml IIIt .pulli-ting Jalopy were imnlllnr ti| fit» uimiml llir cnm|Hlt .mil llir uifiiir li.ill. At milkman lir wat al o I..miliar lo tin- (nonilng nn|H-r Itovt How lie intend l« III In geology will. dairying we ilon I know. From llir latte of ill - milk you wouldn't llnnk llir tow hud l«er« rating lock . F. uii. FLOY!) wallacf: I1JJS Ghii.xmiii. S. C.. ISA. Ilmugl. lir Iml.i.l.-d down Irom Boiling Spring Joni.n dirge in lilgli tlylr, Floyd hat liy no meant been witdird up llir crerk nl Furman. Whl.c In-re. lir liurrirt aIkiiiI prr|Mtmg lor llir minintry between III dutie. nl liMitr. nl work, nnd in »«i|»t»l work in llir iliiirtlio Hrir i .1 likeable l .ip wlio Iwi'iudfic working an idea unlrtt lir fir l know ll.nl lln- idea will work. GHORC.IANA M.r.llli: I1JJS C m 1 .xvii 1,1.. s c.. ISS. lionir .tonon.it n injot. win. (lior Mi| lil rnjoyr l .1.v.-lopin lirr do-n.rtlli inlrnlt. Grorgiaon will probably jmiI iirr learning into prat Her very •0011 A gny ln» win. low good limr. "Giana" w.tt alwny .mild nil ll.r tollrjjr Irilhltir Although dir claim dir hat no drlinllr plant lot ncil year, we know d»r will do tu proud I'ailc BARBARA JAM! I AM N Lvmax. S. C. IS A "Hail llir wliilr nnd |Mirplr'—here com.-. "Nolly '' rillirr yelling il 01 wearing II Alway • popular nn l uniting. lir wnt llir ilnuntb frirnd nl every lrrd.m..n f ull ol pep nnd mIiooI tpfail. ll.l ardent Furman en lIlUMinl re rivet our norninnlion for all-round ability and llir one mot! likely lo MKcced. FwrnFurry Fmilrl I.MVKI NCI WIN JAM FARKV N’l wrour Ntws. V.v. B.A. lony tin u uplenifid record in nllilctlr . Hi unlading good liuinor • l d diccrful urin ore known t .ill. II.- alw-ay linn .1 sviwcrnik up In. dreve lull I w-rloti itioiicli when tlie minilon demand . lony ’ cun w.ilk. iiikI l.ilk. and neigh like a horse. and talk like Donald Dink—(lutt ver-•oiilily lor you. JAMES KARI I 11-NDER llvMni»«.. S. C . B. Jimmie it a low country i u win), while not deeping through hrenk-h»‘l. I drvpinc through hioloay I.1I1 Winn not Indulging In or promoting llir Spirit id BSl . Monlc.Rilr, 01 .nr.In in.-. In either dr-.im- altolll or mill-.IK liminN the Zoo. liinnnr plant lo ullrntl medical w'liool al Oitrlnlon. JOHN DAN'll) I MRSNI.K Cami'kon. S. C.. B.A. iolmny hat »(K-nl lour ye.ir« trying lo hotivrvt tin- linrmt of nmtic .mil lias | re|Mred liltntelf lor the Job ol toothing tin- Savage and unenlightened nwuirt bv cramming In cbedulr with trunk court.- , and taking on arlit e Ik 1 rr 111 C.lee dub. and Flit Mu Al| h.v In addition, lie it on ftcccwnidlthed arli l and an Indefatigable lniilgi- (.layer. DOROTHY DOI CdAS I I.W G«r.i«, S. ('.. B.A. A tall, • Inking Ixunelte with beauty and bruin (dm a maximum of poke arid lylc. Dot lui Ircen elected lo May rourt etery year. Willi a niiiiof in cconoiiiH't and n minor In lociolnny. tbl beoulv queen |Jnn» to do tear-tarial work. ANTHONY WAYNE ITjOYD Oaiiv.wt’s Ferry. BA I1.oi.rIi be «|K-akt will, pride ol hi rilin-iid.ip in tlie Independent re la.Klic of I lorry, one mu»t overlook die longue to know that here it a "bdlnlnut in tl.at lough oreountinc nnd Iwinru law. Whether It wa. In Do. Taylor’. I.Mory clu or in live line ol llir (irrr "A lootball tqund. Wayne left In mark . Our verdict lor llir Inline larok out. hiitinr . world, here comet Floyd! SIFountain I owlcr Fuller ANNA SPEIGHT FOUNTAIN VVf.ujoN, N. G. B A. II you want to know anything about Beethoven. Brahm . of Bach. |u t coiniiIt Anna, for theory ic lirr field. A with exceptionally good mu- •foil Icdialaur. Anna will make an A-1 niuu tcochcf next year. Ilur'i lio|iiii|( you keep an even tempo! CURTIS HERBERT FOWLER Gtrtwiur. S. G. B A. Ilii local hoy with an amarine nsnoctrnenl « f Btikki. Bantam . and hi-cycle at lil» di (»t.ll, would lake nnylwdy lor a ride if they would give him a chance. Ilis year here might have heen entirely |Jru ant had he not come in contort with accounting. But hi- frequent vi it to (Jeer 11.ill had only incidental hearing on ledger and balance xhcrl . FRANK BAILEY FL'IJiiR Gruknwooo. S. G. B A. Ko;); a Afpfui Hi feel too big. but w-c like him iu l llie Mime. I idler wa« n glolte trotter on a dance floor. You know- what we mean, one of those jitter-bug lob . Hr wn n friend indred tu those who had the opportunity to know him. and both I rank and hi little red rilli» will be iniucd on tfic bill. FRANCES McIVER GAPEN GatiNw. tr. S. G. B.A. Wherever you «e a itation wagon, you know I'ronce i omewhere nearby. If you ore ptruJcd by the late hour when you see Capen bend for home. rcrnetnl er he it n home economic mn|or! A nirtnlier of IRC and Home Economic clul). I rancri wa« always on hand foe all rampiii shindig . JAMES MARSHALL GARDNER GatiNwoon, S. G. B A. Wlmi Janiei enter the bn«ine world next year, you can he sure that lie i up on hi. international affair and happening of the Methodist Churi h. Aside from lit nuijor, economic , the IRC' ond the Methodist C hutch Were In- first low . What we like best olxnit Janie i that he ilidn t wait longer Iw-fore lianderring from fjtkine lii junior year. GardnerD- M. Garrett PAVII) CLYDE GARRE1T IVattvj, S. C. DA Sigma Alpha I 'pulon C sarrelt imW (oulil lijutr mil why nil of the l all iruiani wcif hrlJ in lii« (win. Km'MI-I). C , could always l«-ll a la-tlrr yarn than anybody «'Im- liy ilrwriliinf "hat lin|i|irnnl lod in I’iilrtu Although non n vuaMy athlete. C arrett made ii| for (lii l y nn mililnndmij intramural record and l y nlw ays hacking the Hurricane. MARY JENMJJi GARRITIT Gm I.NVII I I. S. C.. B.A. Hie latest style In suit a well a the lnte t hair do introduce Jenellr. one of our | etlte May queen attendants. After one year at Wmtlirop. Jenellr rmne liome to Fununn to complete lirr major in education and minor in home economic . HARRIETTK VIRGINIA GARRISON Gtirmuit, S. C. B.A. Iliere goes ‘ Ginnie"—a slender girl with long blonde lulr, loaded down with theory I»ook«. With a genuine lose lor mum plus real talent, thi piano major not only |irn tiers four hour daily hut find time to inttnu t little one in their scale . CIARI.NCE IIA EL GILSIRAP Easlkt, S. C. B.S. 'Gillie", tall. Idonde. an handsome. tnnd« alove the crowd not only in lieouty hut also in athletic ability. I le made n capable co captain ol the Purple I lurricane u« demonstrated by hi unanimous selection as "nsorl Valuable" man on the team. Mis football dullr together wills hit duties as president ol the Student legislature kept him husy. FI .ORA O'NEAL GOOD SlIABON. N. B S. Mom's naturally sweet disposition and good nature make her one of octr most |K |Hilar girls. Site achieved the happy medium ol gelling her work done and having Inn at the some time. Teaching home economics is Mora's plan (or nest year. Garrison Gihtrap Good 53( xiifilli ( .till., k I hld.loll piAKLES AI-IJN OKIHTIll Gill I NVILLI. S. B.S Charlie i» unuMml in «l lr«»i Iwo «»|n lint, l e attended inary nl I iv.Hr I ..-I ore coming down lo Inrnwn. and rcord. hr nwikc» iinli.dled u e .if .« Miitlr which inntdir llir tunny color l hi Knit. Il remain n quw-Iron whether hi l»t«fc)iy major. hi |»a»tofnl •lull - , or lilt own hi roily 1C •pomihillllr have kepi I.In. Iwulnl IIIRBIRT 1)1 .’KANT CU I LICK Or11Nvii.i r. S. C. B.S. "Doing wliol con I lx- done." «« llir ...vine goc . "b tin- glory ol living.'' Herbert li » done the iiripORtible liv ftnijllng in three year and hnndling ,.| tin- wini - lime u u| c«hunuui IimiI oi «i'.(.vaillkul.ir oclivitler. rrv ing n« an a»Mil.inl in cheniMry and hunne . Manager ol llir lulu,. Me plan In nllrrwl llir Univer ity ol Virginia Medical College n«l yen' IRANCES IJ OI.IM IIAI)IW)N Vll.LIAM.vro.N. S. B.A. 'Hie acme ol lemininity. I mimic win id wav dretted fil lo kill In lntr»t lyl«. A mrmbwblp in Clin lie I ( lioir for lour year nnj n regular at-Irmlsnre ol concert convinced I annlp lh«t bc.idr tracking elementary mIiooI. 1 w diould Iradt iliuric. Inf dir lin genuine Inlent, JOHN BN .TON HAMMOND Vn pori . S. C. B A. I i Kajifio Mil I'inding clutn lioring and C(i'H|Mit life in general In. king in excitement, Belton look u| flying Gelling down lo rarlli occasionally. lie lui |«e-rided over I’i Knp|»n I’ll! Irnlrrnlly. and low proved liimoll u lender in oilier cnni|Mi orgnnlMlion . He .uni Bltillirr Rhode linve on o!rd rarh other n» economic n-ijor«. and Irotli anticipate government work, military or otherwise. CHARIJ-S MAMJA HARBIN Gw i mu 11. S B.A B.ilnni e duel.. ledger . ond adding rmulilne look up moil of "RootY" day at I urman Maybe thi l« ihe inimi lor llir tenuity of "Root " hair I I alkatrvr anil friendly, hr wai usually uvn in n hull n»mn in die library of ORntcm. Unfortunately Unde Sun plan, to ilart lilt career off at Ivtrnly one dollar a rnonlh.. MILDRED I IJ'MmnH HARRIS lliMiomui. S II A. lot lo t uatii|ur lour .1.1 .rod llir dowel drawl til llir Zoo. Slirrl" ,n,,,r •» wt lirr luutor veor from ('okrr. Siiwr kmwiini .1 it.iunih I ut-Motnllf ilir lot. Item nn otlivr iiimdtrr id llir Sortolofiv rluh. CHARIJvS AIJJiN I lENDiBSON nvrom rws. Va.. II.S. Ilili (ontllinr Kid lui• rcrlly nool llir moil «l liit lour yr.n. linr. hijurii-t lii 1 Mjplionmrc year periled Irnidr lo lii (ooiIkiII i.itrrr, Iml Chnrlt.-di'liMiritlrnlt'tl lilt YeM.itili'.y liy |...i!m i|Mliii|! in limit In tnile ul wrddme In-lit. ( li.ulir li.it rrmiiitit-tl in t.Iiq.iI In (!« di Jtlr Willi llir tint of 12 Coittfrnluliiliont. Oinrlle' IIII .IN HJZABI.TII III NDRKKS Cm 1 nvii i.1. BA ( ..nir M iunUUn l)«y. a pknic. or any kind ol online nnd Helm It ready In no A runt ienliout Mudml vtilli .1 lull t.lo-diil.' ol Just . Ilrlrn nlwayt look llntr nil (or a Irolk. I «|iil|t| rd lu troth. Ilrlrn Want •«' 0° lo Petdiody lor lurllirr lil n»ry training. LUCHIA ADELAIDE III5THR (Ikii.nvii.ii. S, C. B.A. In lirt |milii I|i.iIhmi in lit Ctlrr rlult. (1oi|m-I (lioir, him! liaih Oiuil, one would lliink ll»nl l.uthio loved nnim-and »lrr doe. V1u-n .hr w... nol | i.m Hi ini; hr | mu no or llir Ofg n. you rould find her in llir middl. o( a hull mtlon in lire day Mudrnlt room. Mil DRIi) ZIUl.N IIICXdN'S I Irjrx.f $. S. B.A ulir kn.-w fvrtylioily. Everybody knew Zulir”! Bui nobody—nol even »lir— knew- when onr of her innerrnl tr.uk. UAI tommy’ loftli. I lav-inv an Inlmtr mtrrr.l in ilrnnutlH«. dir imially wat i.dlnl ii|« n lo luin-dir llir (NlhlMily lor |Jay« iuhI .limit. She ronlriltulrti her lalmlt IreeJy to llir I fornrl mol llir Honhonur.• Barbara Sanvhii.i. . . . President of Y. W. C. A. • Marcia Bell . . . President of Student Body I lie purpose ol Who s Who is to serve as an incentive for students to get the most out ol their college careers and to give them recognition for what they have already accomplished. Qualifications for membership are based on character. leadership, scholarship and potentialities of future usefulness to business and society. •KOKGK I INOAI.I. . . . Editor of Echo and I'nsshman Handbook WHO’S WHO • Blossom McOarrity . . . Co-Editor of Echo • Mary Katherine Patrick . . . President of Prelude 56• Dickie Jordan . . . President of B. S. U. • Mary Francks Johnson . . . Co-Rditor of Bonixomie • Bill Brubeck . . . President of Student Body AT FURMAN • Elizabeth Marshall . . . Vice-President of Student Body 57 • Jimmy Powell . . . President of Block "F” ClubI loMantl I lonour I lotion WAIJ.V i: I ARI I HOIJ | C'akoi.i I s-. , . C. B.A. KopjMi Alpha Duck or rather "Buck' hail- lr«m Corolccn. V don't know about the town. 1 1 1 ll» product li ). K I hi ‘Tar lied" got much Irom college Sin- "'fell hove Iwloiigrd to another. 'firry might never have mol. I ul lltcri lluil'» one of tf»e ad outage of mining to mllrge. eh. DorljV 11 IK »l K )RI M Cl SI I S 11(). Ol K ('mii .wiu i , S. C„ B A. 11,0 1111111 Ix-lilnd tin- vpectndr- trie to work lilmwll to death and then laugh nbocil it Hi dic en prolexiion I in cocJology. I lie graduate whool and HXloty in XMcwl "ill I lhankful In llir future for ll..- . ontnlmlion ol n hard-working nlul ►inerre reformer. JAMFS WRIGIfl HORTON Bi i.ton. S. C.. B.A. Slgnia Alftha liptileMi right ll l not |,ut ■■ loot in tin- Zoo In. In.I two year at I uni,.in Imt lltit cutlom wo definitely changed. A look .it hi key i |totllivc proof that I. Wright i» a BMCK of tin- fir l order lilt record n ptriidnil ol tlir Sluilml ( oiiin ,1. ami I A of tin SAP I one to lie envied. WIIJJAM GK)R(d- III ('.HIS GltM.NVII.Lt. S. C. BA Pi KopfMi Phi I lint w|u, .ikiiii; noiio voti hear cm rationally t Billy hddle. lie i l.nm to Imvr practiced all the time, hut don I believe him He ha found lime to lieconie a popular niemliet ol l i Kappa Mil fuilh.ird ha alrc-ady wen a little of him. Imt he intend lor it to ere more of him in the future Musk, you have gathered by now. to lie hi proindon. WOODROW WILSON HUGHES Pot in tain Inn. S. C-. B.A Bu y with SW hcnei caeh dav. ’ Woody w.c an Icnportnnt perron on the ennepute In getting the girl to cl.cc - on time. Ili own favorite (lau wa. f)r Gilly hiitorv. although he »enn to have had a great deal of difficulty in getting hi hand cm the nunierout parallel liook . Wood row will lUolKiUy prnd a large part of hi life in the (Lcnnwni teaching. 58GKORC.F. MARTIN HUNTER Oranoinum., S. BA. tome. from the lliiiting lilllr in. (ropoli ui Or.infirburi? heard ol i«? - Hu thirl inlrrekl ha. Iieen Bov Scout work vnIikIi ha. taken up •» Steal deni ol time. MmUd'i rlernitiiiytwiry OCTVrtJl""' on llir Mr eel «i Greenville in llir inleieM of it IoIog proved beS' in to n lirofitahlr occupation. hut lir intend lo lkk lo llir ministry. I.OUIS MIUJER JACKSON Si miiK, S C.. BA. Irorn llo’ (rrdininii foolh.ill field and h.idu llmll court lo the pfoklflKy •( llie BSI ‘ o( llit- atni|iu» unJ llir entire Mate. Miller hn» given III IteM hath n n pl.iver and n Irailrr. ( • Mainly the «urrr « ihnt lie ho nllninol in college will offer llie lm»i« for lii diown life in ll e ininrMry. ROftFRI GLENN JEWELL I'ltnMONT. S. C. B.Sl Sigma All Jill liittilon Bol.hy .iine In Furman vb llie C iladrl M ivIx- dial U I lie fro on he iImmikIiI llie Zoo ma» llie l e»l ihtoc obout Furman llie line- Boldn ilirln'l •pend iri llie l. l lie ».n waittoC lor .1 mil front 56. Congenial .mil core free. Stretch plotcd lf ..t lie ioiiIiI cel alone Willi anybody. HARVEY MICHAEL JOHNSON Stunt. S. C.. BA. Johnny’ Ktlvitler have la-eti many, lie wa a valuable men.her of several Inlrnititirnl Irani , wa on Dr. Rholon» phy»i al nlwalion tlull. and lielil ilotvn n lulhllme foil tip lown Anions loltnny t pi-1 hale . Itta are conapUuou —clat«n on Monthly morning anil inlerrnlruilile parallel , ’llie thing which lie liked lie I nlioiit Furman I olio completion —"llir ro etl (mini ol tiett. MARY niAN i:s JOHNSON ('■•m svii i r, S. B A In looking lor a well rounded tollege ituilenl. you wotild certainly have lo loniider Mary France Ready to tludy. ready lo play, our Boidtoiiiie "Co-ed" look plrtwK in I mill. Altvay cheerful anil enerselic, this litian-lutlrrd member ol Senior Order hn» what it lake lo lie MKCMtful in whal ever held die rfileri Jcwdl 11 Johnson M F Joliitton 59Jonc JuiiLn Jumper AIMA FRANCES JONES ( '.Rrf NVii.i i . S. C. II S. A IxnaiJ linn, n likeable (fcrsoiullHv. and n cheerful greeting. even in chapel. mode 1 inner n WcIMsktd (nl not only for her lellow lionii- economic major lull to ull who knew her. She prr|»aird to lie a tchoobno’om. hut have you noticed that third finger left luind? MARTHA VIRGINIA JORDAN Belton. S. G. BA. On klc brltcvnl and prncllml the old raving that to hove friend you hove to he one. Even with oil her work in prenident of BSU and Alpli,i P.i Omega. our energetic red-head found time to know and help everybody. I Ji k to you next year at Columbia, I)-, hie; we know youll be a »u xr ! WASHINGTON wadi: jump® Aik in. G. B A. I our ycui» at 1‘unnnn hove been Creek to Wade, at Inut he chaw it a n major. Aspiring to the Bupti.l ministry. hi thief interest ha l«oen in rampu rrllgiou organization ; but Glee club. Sociology lub, and a job up town have shored hi lime and talent . juija Ki:mi Gm'cnyillc. S. C.. B A. Mien a NoIh-I prize l» given for pointle joke , we knasv Julio will l c a winner In spite of her frivolity. Julia tould be serious at Sludont Council meeting and a vice-president of the Day Student. Association. A »ure cure for the blue , our cute little blit , belle intend to enter a school of nursing after graduation. MARY KAY KFFTH HiNDctKKtMur. N. G, B.A. Kay war one per on who would rather eat than deep. Willi a keen n|»pelilr. thi linger of hill-billy tong , and mountain lover liecnme a necet-« ty at camp. Studie never botliered Kay. lor the believed In learning by doing. K. KeithOSBORNE BYRON LANCASTER Stinoali. N. C., B.A. I lot fooling il from No. 9 University Rider lo «la»se» and lv»k and then fifty-five mile every week end lo fill 11 pulpit in Rutli. N C.—only ii iimii wifi "O BY constitution roiilii stand this plus maintaining a wife nnil diild. If lie doesn't break down under llie strain, lie will enter n Baptist M-iiiinnry next autumn, JOEL ELMER LAWHORN. JR. SrAKTAxivtc. S. C. B.A. Suave and nondialant. Joel look eillier announcing for WFBC or rit log a tare in Inteinnlional law in liit stride. One of our busiest people, lie still found time lo make I land and lorrli, • inilribiite lo tlie . ho, and l.e n full time announcer at WFBC. DAVID BENJAMIN I INGLE I.VNCVTrn, S. C.. B A David would Imvc made n name for biimell on die basis of lii dramatic ability, but this was only one of bi» many interest at Forman. Ills "Me de vine found Nprcttion in tounlless bridge Karnes, movies, mill niel'l snacks, and IhiII sessions. On top of ibis lie lias done lustier In an over loaded stliedulc ami e'adnates as an lionor student. LOUISE LOCKWOOD Charleston. S. C , B.A. "lliere was only one thing at Furman llmt Imllieted the otherwise tin-excitable I x u—tlmt was classes! Sponsoring at Carnes, mountain picnics, llir Riding dull, and llie movies provideil a lull program for this nttrn« live Cliorleiton belle. "Chum" to nil. you will be missed by next year's football team. SAMUEL GEORGE LOVELL. JR-Ocala. Fla. B.A. Drawn between two loyalties, football and lil desire lo pts-adi. Big George gave up foollmll in lies M-nior year In order to assume full-time ministerial duties. He was Surge Smilli's 'righl-hnnel man and a very efficient lien-J waiter. Although lie look Only three years to finish Furrann. George's frii-mUy and unpretentious ways will be long remembered.McCmIuI! MARGLWtlTi: HAZEL M.CASKIIJ FioncNcr. S. C. BA Mi" » “nr ol llinu' rare people who nrvrr worry. Lvrn iI Jir lias no time In iiuild the das float or the itlinl scenery. Mi" l«li« it fMy. ■!» lirr Lriillini and ciCnrrttr . .toil ends ii| l v iloinn nil llir hard work "hovr A supporter of Mi ('.fax's iilays. she wear on Alplm Psi Oiiierf pin Ini lirr .ccrvkc . I I AVIS EDWARD MrCORMICK Blackvili.f. S. B A. (Jnlrl and dlgiillinj, l. wi. let his .ihilltx .mil his accomplishments .k lor themselves. A motor in Greek. a tolerant attitude, ond a well-founded ambition should make him a credit to the ministry l-csvit lias lirrii active in all campus religious ..re.mirations and »n Wrnl dopnrimmlal chilis. He posotsoil an iin-xplaiindilr fondue-.« for 8:ftl) n clock ciits.se ami tin dininc hall. McCum Mil TON MANLY McO IN Bi.tov S C. BA Siltino Alpha l niloti M M Mi lien. I x| million Was the campus Iiulikm aihitor. pal excellence. Working at .. Imal h de-id.-isbuy. he got sdviinrnl notice on all the »t lr. and was the first to display thorn on the rampu And hr was an nulhnrity on hlondrs as well as plaids and tweeds. Mac's main in trrcsli, Isrsides fnsiiinn. wore West I arts Rond and Ins fraternity WIIJ.IAM PRISON McDANlll. VALTr«M m . S. C. BS Knpfm AtfJia In |u»tilyin- Bills Mm anoni| lishiiirnts and tree. on. mint lie re minded that ’.»| olron was a I.III.- man lie mniutyed to make the Deans list every lime ami still lie a leader in list .Student Council and hl Ira-Irrnlly. Next yror the K V are teilainly coin t "'is their president. Ins (u|Umi. and his station Wacom M.Cormiik CARIJSS BLOSSOM McGARRITY CII SKI l T SN, S ('., BA. lAery year Dr. Mitchell loses a | fi . -Indent licit Blossosn is the first Hid to lead Dr. Nick n merry clia .- Ciood work. kid. j,U| %T(1| hose done in Senior Order, as junior .las president, and rd,t..r ..I the Iidio. Kes-p diccinc and nu II lie top whether in radio or civil service.Ill J.1 MARK MAH !Tl (ihi i'.nvii i.i. S. C.. B.S. Hflrn it one ol I lion- ipiiet. Iiknlly (I "I 'o r c r»..iy to any .ollege ofl’animlxMi. F.vrn a a borne nunoinif "vator. practical minded I I,,,, Jicmn lire teme by working lot Iwt lather A yet her plaiu lot iKr future ore indefinite PRISON sr. CLAIM: MALOM ( iti I swoon, S. C. B.S. Phi Stfinw "IW li(i diown liiiiiM-ll well lot iii rboarn prolruion «» a newt i ornrm-nlntor. Mtmlirft ol the IRC . the Horntl atnff, orul (lit- ijimli clnue t-an vouch lot tlml Mtmwliilt, limnn, “Ptet" it tetvlng In tl»e Marine a ’Second Ijooie. il lie hatn’l talked Im way up to n i olonelc y by now. I I IZABKIH MARSHALL Belton, S. B.A l!J y It ml |ir«lnl ami (torn IWlim. need we tat more? I.. to llic Mai-li.ill tradition. die ilartrd at president ol our Fiediman ( law. ami now. ,11 vice-president ol tbr Undent body. t n«lv mna tbit yror't Ircdi- nwin I kin. Motive ilnv n uvioy foil. "Ibby.’ ami we know v,ai II keep up tin- (noil work with your third grade (xiplU IDNA CAROUNI! MARIIN Sunth. S. C. B A. Caroline w, t Mir »i those rare ttndmlt witli »Um college work none fir.l, lor die never lind a late parallel in I littory J7! Concert nnd I own I loll lecture were her likes at I urnun lull good nature.I Caroline ry-prettrd no |wt liatr or iliiliket NIvW’OR WARRIX MARTIN l Vtirav Rijt, SC. B.A. Mietever yoti lie.ir a choir ringing. you can Let one ol the voice In-, long to f'Jntnor A bonder from Anderson College. Paddy majored in I'nclidi but studied yoke alto, Tbt future lenrber leclnre« brr pel bate J anyone wlio twins clntiltol muskMauldin Milter DEBORAI I IIOIJJNCSWORTII MAULDIN Pickr.ns, S. C.. B.A. Commuting doily from Pickens, I JolibyY main Intrrct wot ukiologv. for she took practlcally every course offered "Dcbhy" not only lield a Job In to lid work: did volunteer work for llie Red Gw: hut urn elected to Who's Who for niitcJniidinfi college work. CIARA ANN M0JJ3R I.UXINt.TON. N. G. H A NVfcmntr you we the whole foolh.ill team gathered around a Im-ikIi. yoti can bet your Imm'I the center of nltrnction it none other than "Classic" Miller, With a mnM " educalkm. ( lassie |Jnn to lie a enreer woman if nothing Iwller comes up. Moon BOBBIE WEST MOON »m i Nvn.i.r. S. C.. BA Hcihhn- came to u from Ijinder College, where die spent two years. With a ma|or in educution and a minor in home economic«. liohhy plane In enli|)h|en the youth ol the land. Attending Turman ft» a day student hac prevented u» from knowing BoIJiie at well ns we'd have liked to— what we do know, though. i» that Bobbie hit already received her diansond, Biri n- JO NEAL Pot.'CHKiirrsir, N Y„ B A Betty hi has been with ui for four years hut her Yankee brogue ha not changed one iota feeling ln t in her j . Ilipui . 1$ I. Ii i‘ horsels.« h tiding n» her favorite c|wMt. After being bouse president of Main this year, die should have no trouble in preserving order in her classroom in the lulure. HARRIET DALTON NEELY GmiNviLi.r. S. G, B A. IsiM Christmas this | rrtty little Monde entered the imitaU ol malliinonv liut still continued her work at Turman. Sincere and loyal, you can nl way depend on Harriet to lx- there when you need her. Sociology is her (nnior. so she may enter some phase of social work if she ran »|iare the lime from her married life.Neve Noldrll HELEN (lAIK NEVES Tioirvillf. S. G., B.A, When vn» in demand, I Irion hut always Irecn willing to lend her talent—and shr lt.it plenty! Our •limit would have Hopped without her compoiitiocu and playing. Blonde and attractive. her performance ha been excellent In OW y activity. DOROTHY MAE NOBIJHT GeecNvn.i.c. S. C.. B.A. Willi n uui|o In piano. "Dot’ it planning lo moke intuit lief life work. Br ide» playing, dir lien shown her iihilily lo ting hy her work in C'h.i| ol Clioir and in Bach Choir. Whenever you play. Dol. count on nil ol tit for ah attentive audience. ERNEST HARBIN NUNN Yo»k. S. C.. B.A. Phi Signal A |iro|H-r evaluation of the Importance of lielng Eme»t. a successful fling nt (.impelt politic t. anti four year at Dr. Tnylor’t pride and |oy should make ’ Zero”—no reflection on hit tchoLitlic ability— on ottel lo tome high tchool faculty. DAISY REBECCA ODOM Gear . S. C. B A. Daity ha been at I'urmari only two year , for the attended North Greenville Junior (College. At a day •Indent the hn» lieen one Iruty girl-working in n «lore down town, atuding in biology, and doing practice Imt fling. One who ran manage turh n program need never worry nliou! her future. VIRGINIA ANN OWEN Gki.knvillh. S. C.. B.S. Al a glance anyone could tell that the lull, graceful. and good-looking Itfiinetle wot a I tome rcoc.omks major. for die wot alway immaculately groometl and dretted in the tmarie ! faditon. “Ginger’ hat worked hard bul myt emphatically that die fiat enjoyed lief college life.• Best looking Hoy and prettiest (iirl I Ia .i i. C ii.strap ana Dot I'i.w As is I lie custom, tlie Senior class selected tlie senior superlatives lor the Bonhomie. Poised and gracious Dot l ew was chosen as the prettiest girl and "Handsome I lazel Gilstrap received the most votes for the best looking hoy. I he chronic daters. Jackie Campbell and Bus-meeter Boh Jewell were the pick of i he seniors lor the couple most in love. Mary Prances Joh nson and Nat Welch, Bonhomie slave-drivers, were termed as the most business- like. FURMAN V • • Most Business-like 'i Welch and Maky Fkances Johnson 66 •( ouple most in l.oeo Jackie C'a.mphkli. ami iionnv Ji-wi u.Also elected in "Purman U. Superalions were versatile Bill Brubeck and likable Ibby Marshall as I lie best all round. Helen Ruffin, fastidious in dress and colorful in appearance. and Milton McCuen. campus Beau Brummel. were the senior s choice as the best dressed. Genial Jimmy Powell received the most votes for the most popular boy while understanding and hard-working Doris I indal was selected as the most popular girl. • Best All round I£uzah»-;tii Maksiiai.i and Biu. Bruimxk SUPERLATIVES • Most Popular . . . IlMMY Powei.i. and Doris Tindai. • Host Dressed . . . Mil ion McCYl'N anil I Im.en Kuhin 67Palme Patrick MARGARET Mil J J R PALMKR Gai;ixviu.r. S. G. BA A honte low ii girl with a head for ImtlneM. Margaret !m worked t„ the rcgUtrar' office for four year . A u pet hale die list tome of ihc I i if man Hum1 , hut we know the fecit ilillerent toward a certain driver. Having motored In economic , thi« rtexophia girl will make good In t|u. Iiucinet world. MARY ELEANOR PARISH Dillon. S. G. II.A. Wherever there' .» big dunce you cun bet that Mary will be ihete In an exciting drew and looking lienuliful at utunl. Ahrm feeling a good n die look , thi llllle tpJ f'«n Dillon really get a kick out of life. MARY KATIIRYN PATRICK SrAKiANBL'« L S. G. BA. Mary Knt read poetry and actually luiderttand it! No wonder hr wat elected to Zelomphia her |unior year. A lover and collector of good bookt and an outstanding ttudent. tbit tiny girl with big eye plant to continue her studio at I'jnory to that dir may become a librarian. WILLIAM ROPER PENDERGRASS Ti.oti.NCi:. S. G. B.S. Microscope , lab liook . and !r t paper have taken much ol Roj cr'» lime at furman. He Wat an uttitiant In the biology department for three veur and alio took an active putt in third floor I Kill te k n». Betide, all hit work Roper tlill fouml lime to hold teveral d u and ttudent I tody office . MARY CARIJSLE PERRIN Union. S. G. B A. Behold a lovely blonde, who hat lieen Iroth May Quern attendant and Homecoming Queen. Ihete arr eoveted reeognltio i . lait evm mote note-worthy hat lieen her fatpularily on liolh tampute . A lar at tludirt go. Collide went for Fnglidi under Dr. Odell.RAYMOND LACEY PINSON Maini.tta. S. B.A. "Penney” came (com NmiIi Gfcetivillc Junior College lo fi« quietly Into llie wheme oi thing here nt Furman. While culling the art ol legging profroor a (miin.il ollcme. lie got quite a kick out of "Shorty" Ivd-word' gym tlaue . Raymond xupporlt tt wife oml ion; two church juppoit Raymond. HAROU DIXON PLYLER Uncasith. S. C.. B.A "Itank." Iieing of the nuiml and nine philosophy that one mull have plraturc and work, ha had hi dune of both. No one eve enjoyed a hull teitiori. n good pielure, or an nil round good time more than he; hut when the time mine for work he worked. Such .in attitude combined with hi training and natural t.ilcnl In nit will make f lank a lop commercial nrtiit. SARA LOUISE POOLE Spartaxmikc, S. C.. B.A. With a linking wordfooe, a love for good food, and an endleii supply of dull joke . lamite l» A friend to nil. "Puddle" lin» that rare quality that make you like hi- at fir»t tight: »o at u sociology major, she will be an asset in any ©ciol work Jol . HENRY POWML Spahtanmjm.. S. C. BA. Henry lia demonilr.iled something of tlie sardine packer technique in filling the Furman I nice , and he deserve a Congreuional medal, or souic-thing. for making the cross town trip without mldiapi. V ith n major in Religion and active experience in rnmpu rrligiout dub . Henry head for tlic Baptist Seminary. JAMES WILDER POWELL Jacksonvii i i. Fla.. B.A. Kupjxi Alpha A li t of Midget" activities and lienor would fill u page. He ha l»een the little guy that rvrryl ody ha known and liked. Everybody knew him became lie »« into everything Here are ju t a few example : K A. vice-president. h.i ketl all tram. Ui.rl.all. Sludmt Council, ( ualemton Club. Now army bound—S. S. Gatlotiin on land! J. PowellftlJaow I’lildiuril IWlor IIEIJ n.ORI .NO: PRIDMORK Cmhn».v. S. ('. B. W'lini hungry and lired. look 1°' I’nd. for die will have food and tin- lale l joke to til err you up. I hr mw hiilun; . hcerfulne |.r.J..ihly account for ll.r I .Ml lli.il 4«lnio.| every tmiof liMed "IMd" n. one of her ..inipu ilium . ( ooii work. Helen: wrJi we had more like you I MARUARKI MAUI DA PRITCHARD Asm noxo. N. C.. B.A. A xerene [ oiw .iimI »pinl of hrlpluln.x characterize Margaret. II you lime ever made .1 l.»»l minule il.nl. lor l rrokf.nl afraid lo find llie door dull, you know wli.it .1 lift Margaret' Mailing line cun give ax die dip you in through llic iloontl ROBERT EDWARD PR(XTOR Rix'k IIiii. S. (?.. B A ”1 like anybody wlia l.n ll.e romtitution lo lixlen lo me ... lli.il' Hob Hi aclh’itirt Willi llie (dee (lull. ImimI. and nm»ic li.ilermly pros. lli.il be enjoy III maioc in mutic. Trying a awing band nl I'uniutn (Moved Mnucwb.it of a "flop" bul we cun lei lliere II lie another omewlirre— even if it in the army. JACK ARTHUR RAMSEUR (jrtiiNviLxc. S. C-. BA. Signui All Jut liptdon If Ja k doe»n’l know ometiiln . lie can make you lliink lie .loci, pro sided you listen long enough. (Vntering bl inleteit on liix fraternity. J.nk ;u president of llie l rliaptcf llie second i.nieiter of lii »enior year He nlwaya enjoyod rna king ermk at l)r. Mill bell but Dr. Nick bent ln«h al lil own (fame. MICHAEL THOMAS RAY Kinston. N. C. B A. Making lii debut al l iuin.iri nl llie beginning of 111 junior year. "Mike" b«» conlribuled n great deal lo lile ill Eiirnuui. He wax imIivc in extra currtrnliir work and wa ubo president ol llie Social Service I edrrnlion ..I S, College Student . Roar.ting „ Irirndlv dupotlllon, lie will g» lot in lii liosen field of rocial work.Rhode Kklianlwn THOMAS PADGETT RHODES Darmxcton. S. C.. H A. Pi Kappa Ml Hr cloinii that economic ha lieen hie major. I»ul il term to have lircn I'nni . OuUide ol lonflng and toe in I functionc il appear to have lieen hi chief Activity. although by no meant hit only one. Hr found lime to wrvr lit vice-president of (lie Senior Oiui. in ibe Glee rlub. «nd at a very active member of Pi Knp|M f'fu. JOHN ALVIN RICHARDSON. JR. Cross Hill. S. C. H A. "Pete’' may ivol lie a Bath in l)r . Ives’ or Gil|Mlnck t daMC . I ml turned loot? on n truck field, hr ion redly sparkle. Pete" other chief in le»e t wu religion. and hr finidied hit career «l I'urnwm m president of the Ministerial AtsociaHon- Hi inlerrtl will lend him through ihr wmi-nary in the future. WARD RHYNE ROBINSON Hickory. N. C.. B A. ( oming to I' Hr mini from Lrtf-McRiiy Junior College. Ward loti no lime in making many friend. on the campus. and ranking a connection Ml the Zoo "Smiley- " rxtrn-cutricular mtrre«l Ini lirrti in aviation and track I lr it niter the record in the mile; and it’ liable lo fall if you know "Smiley " JOSEPH EDWARD ROGERS Pii .ir. S. C. B A. Joseph hn» lieen loo busy hunting rabbit down near Pelzrr lo remain on the campus longer limn rrcjuirnl l y chutes. He did honor the library with hi pre enee occasionally In between hiintc french has been hi major, bat with hi vatunhlr experience with n Winchester, we recommend him to I nclr Sam. FRANCES VIRGINIA ROSE Prikcktox. N. J.. BS. "Ob. how I hale lo get up in die morning?" That's what Ginny a dieme could fie I Hit die" not lazy by any mean . Bring vicc-pcetidenl of Oil Beta Wit ii certainly an honor for a girl, and Jie intrude lo u r her espe-rirnce in becoming a lal.otnti.fv technician. Roger Rok 71 » RohinconCHARLENE NAOMI ROUSTS Cm i nvii n. S. C. II A Charlene ha had » eXtemive college lun'ini! attended Si. Genevieve' in Afhrville and I llicli Point College before coniine to Furman. 'Hie thing "Charlie" liked l«- l I lore were the ('Irinxm! uinuni UtiM, cut . C l« ( lull. “ml koiwIucL inline. Willi her quiet uiwimurabie attitude, Oiorleim h a eirl we were nil cUd to know. iifu-n u.i . m:m ruffin Lak C'itv. S. C.. B.A. Iiitirxlin infi mil only an attractive blonde but the lied Jrntol eirl hi the nenior daul Clothe are Helen' hobby nml vocation. lor die intend to enter the field ol dedgriinif and modeliii . lank lo you at Pratt’ School cil l.)e ij«n! MARY FRANCIS SAMS Gttr.otvu.Lc. S. C. B.A. Tramderriny Irani Coker. Mary France came to Furman a a opl»o ■uore nnd »ime then ha found ontiuorncnl in IkiII «« »»ion». port«. and ludory du» e . With » did ike lor nhinn dock and «iyar . Sammy td-ready ha a Rood joh at People' National Bank. We ll lie in for a limn. H.VIN Sill I ORI) SANDEL. JR. Cm • snu.t, S. ( .. B A Pi huppa Phi "Bill” found tludyiny nnd the nearne ol Clemton lo lie the only nl livtion to four year at Furman I le worked at a local theater and petd hi idle hour at tire Pi KnpfM Phi home. IhiI he did |udicc to a mafor in economic nnd u minor in |H hticdl Miencc. Government work, not neceuarily selective tervkr. i hit ambition BARBARA ANN SAWMILL Pii.iivn Manor. N. Y.. B.A. We’ve never heard anything that Wain't yood about our YWCA |ue ident. "Sawky" eem alwnv genuinely happy and make everyone el e (eel the mine way. Her conln iou yrin ami her nldlily for RuJcing the wend pun for mile around will make m mitt ihi Yankee. ■ SawhillScarborough Schroder FURMAN ■m ..-rV • L mZjk FRANCES CAMERON SCARBOROUGH ('llAttll-XTON. S. C. H A. Frame U one ©I ill© people willing lo do anything except tench, even though li - majored in education. Ol tour the reoton i a certain pc-r-cutml young man from u college near l»y. A wnvjr brown-haired indi-vi lunl with a low country brogue. Francr 1 1 nollilng disturb li r cool HARRIET CHOICE SCHRODER Cm i nvi11 r. S. H A. lief we give you CKoitr ond our choke lor u (uturr I mil net executive. I loving motored in economic ami having Ltd experience In ©Hite work, die prefer vctrrlnri.il work. WllK no pet bate ond n like lor almost every thing and rvrryliody. whal could block her ncMl? SEJM A EUZABITH SCHWII RS Cm i.wur. S. C. H.A. "I ib w i n day student and aim a Irander Ironi St. Genevieve ol the 1 010. hut that did not Iwjt her from participating In college ocllvi-lie . Tile home economic , mciology. and Inuin science club occupied much ol Iic-t tiro when dir wa» not riding horseback. GENF. EDWARD SCOTT '•KIINVUII. S. C. H.A. Ed ho tlic Jump cm movt o( u ! I le bat been getting practiced experience In dry good retailing and going lo sc I wool nl llie mine lime. Ed iiiuvt hate hnd a (ornhiet lor Dr. Nick" court or have considered P. S. llie path ol Ira.I rc«a stance, I'or advice on porty ear . I d i the rnan lo ee WILLIAM ATKINSON SEEL AmitmoM, S. H.A II Billy fight the ,lapc a he crudted all lootlvall opfiuvillon. then the bellow Men" are drmolidird already. Ijiy.il and dependable, carefree, and good looking. Billy plan to leach and coach Mime day A genial per tonality and practical experience inuire ln« success. Hilly’ Jove for I'm-man wav exceeded only by I'tirnutn admiration mid liking for him.Sheldon Shell Shield [KANOS WIN’I RED SH11DON WestMtVSTIM. S. C-. B.A. Quietly but cWitJcfllly. I'fiimU ha lomplctcd lil« work »l I'unnun and hi. major In economic. But I iiukIi deserves more credit. lor lie was nmol those individuals fortunate to haw a cor and one who could lill keep In-. iihikI on hi. work. After |»o»cil.l - graduate work at I'urnmn. Fmuit plant to enter husinew I AMES EDWARD SHIELDS GbI r.NWOOO. S ( . B.A. lamer rebelled lianl work like mail would a student Inly pitnk. Hr •pent mewl of hit lime learning tin- printing trade in llir office ol a local printer and ho|»e» to combine tlilc kicow ledge with In. major in economic . We antkipnte tile 0|N-rnn|C of Shield I’rinline Go. I AM IS HENRY SHI1J-. JR. Cmiwiiu, S. Ci B.S. James |ient a lot ol time In lire Science Hall picturing himself lor ionic uncleleiniiiiecl graduate »cliool when- In- lioper to .Judy medicine. However, lie win active In departmental cIuIm. e f - ially Alpha Epsilon Delta and I Jet Deulithe V'eretn. JIMMIE SIMKINS Gbhnvu.ii. S. B A. Pfcl Sigma Man alioul ll e compute lor lour years. Jliuuiir Inti lieen ratlier bu y giving ttuiitentr to Dr. Pittman In llir |ml.laity office, and ptr|k ring him wll lor a career in Journalism The Hamel ociupicvl much ol hi« time. I ail hr rntrred into intraimiral athletic« and IRC with r |ual enthusiasm jam: hunter simpson Gbii.vvhi.i, s. C. B.S. In every cine there' always one grand ede day student with a car. . . . lane was our. Shr was always chairman ol this or that committee which Involved a little outing work, and the always did mi A-1 job The I loine Economics (1ul». dav .Indent organization. and good looking .wenlrt. .ignily Jane, whone trirndlv manner make her home a plate where we love to go. MAKOIJ) DIXON STALVKY Gkmnvicl . S C. B.S. fll 1l| 1-5-5- 8P- ■6 ft| ' J IjJ in t !.• ill.. ilil w I •: i-: - - S. Smith Spla n Slalvcy Host Loggers . . . Mac Wmuhs and Barbara Saw hill Always seen dialling and chaffing with I he profs were Mac Wallers and Barbara Sawhill. This made their choice for ‘best leggers" inevitable. Pipe putting Or. Gi -patrick, the perennial most popular professor, is this year accompanied by Economist Elicit whose unorthodox classroom lecturing stances have set him apart in the eyes ol his students. Wright Horton and Marcia Bell were tire logical choices (or ihc "hest leaders.’ 'FURMAN 'U'One glance at this snapshot of "Churn Cornwell and Lou I .ockwood is enough to understand why they were chosen as I lie least energetic. Blossom McOarrity, often seen behind a stack of hooks in the library or holding her own in repartee with Or. Mitchell, was a natural for most intellectual, as was George I indall on the men’s campus. As all-round athletes the seniors chose versatile Billy Seel and racket-wielding Geraldine Atkinson. • Laziest . . . Lou Lockwood and Chum Cornwall SUPERLATIVES • Most Alldetic . . . tin.i.v Seei. and Geraldine Atkinson • Most InlcllccUial . . George I indali. and Blossom McGarrity 77PUT. nj.VU AM) STOKES Ckif .Nviu i S (I' A Coming li.nn lioitniL Spring lunior ('«llr|r. Paul i .ulmiml by li for lii» |ul« I manni-1 unci flcnuinr timnily. Hr Ixloni! lo llntl rlrel group ol irmrriorl rtoclrnU wlioo- riMtknl lr«it» ore .nnl»ilk n nnd lr|» -nilrtlMlit '. Stulliwealrtn Sroilnaiy will rnlrrlnin tbr Stolu-trs nr ! year. u lfi—y ion-llmir llirir tmfy for ll»r Bnptitl minitlrv AII.Fi: SCISM STOKES Gni iNviLi.r. S. C.. B.A Allrf nllrnililiC Boiling Spring Jtmior Collcer ami pfkilti Iilun Tcwli rc»’ Collra -. Allrrn rnlrrcd I'urmnn In Iw wtlli lire l.n.li.m.l Br iclr hrc ilov» work. 4w krrp» fioiMr nixl Work will. Paul. Alwuy muling. llicy linx-c lol of fun. and wr witfi limn conllniinl happioe . Mil l mi I) STONE (•airtvvrrir. BA ( uiianu.il oriel rwuygolntf. Mlldwl never [iokr In .« lornf voire «n.l nrvvr M-rnnil IrouLlnl Alwava ympnllu-lir .iiwl willing If li«lrn lo every orir’» Irani ill . "Siooir’—another of Dr (illlyA fmu— hat mnpifrrf In hlt- lory, «umI minor rrl in wwtolotfy .mil mutlicnuilic . ANNIE IJ I ABI III TEDARDS Ai.gvSta. C.A. B A I laving .1 piiilompliy llnrl (mi drive rial all llmui'liU of worry, Belly likr. |« Imvr .1 goml limr and iimikIIv Willi .1 Itappygolurky air Jir enjoyed dimer . Lull .ruiom. ,umI rollcelinjj llir Llr»| rrto d . Iiul monaurd lo mayor in economic. wLirli will lie awful i( dir Accept n govrrnnwnl fob. MAI Kin WIN J AM THOMAS PiroMovr. S. C.. B A. Wlialotr you ay .iIkiiiI ”Toiii . Ik- fell •liongly uLonl thing our wav nr ibr olLrr. Ilr bad n lrinc of pH bale nnd prl like a long a ymii arm. During lilt tiny nl I u nian lie h » woikal ktlJ and plan lo iln graduate work Lrtr l»Ur coins In llir KtnlnAfy. We »Lall prnf aLly rr niorr of liini.'DiMiipwn 1 ind.il IIAUJH THOMPSON SwtriwATra. Trxs , BA One ol lliow inlrllc lua! gal . I Inlllr h.i. read the Llnl liooli Alter t o year- at Andetfon. the bard working Hallie niw to I'unnun to absorb Or. Oilljr lecture - V Itb lie knouMgr ol book ami lra.vloiii nature, die will alwayt mm cretl DORIS MdJ. TINDAL PlNtWOOIl. S. ( . IVA. A pretty Monde with .1 rare combination ol capability and diorm. Doris served n« Senior CW president nnil n» •lining rnorn bo»tr ». but »till lourtil lime lor Burking around. Majoring in education, Doric plant to tench n year before continuing lier tfudlr. it| Columbia University. Ci:ORC.i; B. TINDALL CMimiur. S. 2.. BA. illioiit fanfare George has accomplished more during lib lour year at I'nramn than most people would dare undertake No mean wliolar. lie I'M t«|.( ed llie liil ol nim|Hi intellectual . and lie graduate. with a triple Mi inlr»r»| in pulJlenlion iuwl in llie departmental club mlmi-noted in tbe eelitordiip ol llie lulio And the prrtidency of IRC. GfiOKGF. WIIJJAM TURNER I Ir.Nm nvimiii 1, N C. B.A Kappa Alpha "Big Graine," lii n coni|Ji hmrnt —eoraptain lootLdl Irani. Li.eii.ill team. Theater Guild. Well, wby mummlr? Pet huto—das f nil n»orn-ing. lootLill all afternoon, doling nil evening—oh, no! Our mntaluv Ambition, football ondi. Deitinolion—anuy. ANN Ml ABI-'III TriT N Esih.l. S. C . B A. A let tain -.| )ii.|e ation. (r«(iniiine». and Indy-like dinrm dinra ten e» Ulr who also pniewi etlviolJe musical talent “lib i lery brunette. iear »lrikine outlil . and love to dial and ting A »peedi major and •1111 11 minor. ur Lmity i » ctaundi promoter of Camp Croft morale 79 von H«mcln Wall Waller JOHN HENRY von IIASSELN Anderson. S B.A. A brilliant conversaliOfuJbl nnd cormoi.M-ur of the ml., "Von" ha made tin liner thing. oi Mr hi. chief Interest. An nccumplidted ocgnnl.l and plnnitl. lir v»n always willing lo piny on special occniioin Among I Irnry . notnlilr nccornplidimenl. nl I'ufrn.m were llir holding of llic presidency of l)rr I) utxlir. Vereln. ami of tin oni.tnnl.hip In German. LOUISE WALL Mam Hitt. N. C. B A. I'notivill game , sociology lrip». and ball » -»»ion» were "Lou"»" delights, for theie were Knuloiu which .litimlatcd her wil. Always ready with .1 |hiii, chock, or joke. Louise Iws kejrt u in »lit hr lor Iwo years .Ince dir ciiinr from Mum I till lunior College. JOHNNIE M.KIIAIK WAI.'IIKS Hakhivilli. S. C. B.A. Mac wn n "|n l( of nil Irndr. and wui good nl nil of tlirin. Whrlhrr he wn. nl the Zoo. correcting political science papers. working nl Slone Bros., or pre.iding over n Quaternion dul» meeting. he war nlwny. the .arm- likenldr. unruffled Mm. After June you’ll hear him sayiny. Ran-dolph Field, here I come." CIJ-O MORRIS WARD Da lin or on. S. C., B.A ' ll' 11 bird. it' i plane. Il » Superman'. (’ M. hnr done ymni.ui service n» Mr. Gray' right-hand man and will be remembered mninb for hr startling portrnynl during llienlrt Guild milinlkin. DOROTHY LOUISE WATSON Car 1 nvii.i.i . S. C.. B.S. Giggle. giggle, Creech. Creedi . . . that' "Potle"— he acquired the giggle nl Wlntbrop . . . Creech nl Furman! A home economics mn|or "I’olle' hnd labs every nlternoon IkiI still ninnttgrd lo keep her cheer iul di.po.llion. Willi hrr keen »en»e ol litimor, die diould have n line lime teaching .ludenls lo cook and sew.NATHANIEL WELCH Sn.nA. At a., B.A, Sipma Alpha I ptilan ‘'Spoil" end n buiy four year at I'urauin uikI graduate with on bn pre ivr mwil ol tlilngc nccotnplluhcd. I'U work In economic ond soci- 4i»Sy hove won him « Mlowdiip al North Carolina, and national honor, orr hi In the field ol college publication . SAI. lut hern hi fir ! love, wilh I he woinon cumpti and ihr Bonhomie rloie «oc nd» i.diih ytrnejjj: wiu.s SuMrn. S. (’.. B.A. Coming Irom n Ininou croup ol title , Edith ho occupied n hicli place In ihe e lee«ii ol her •Initmnlo %s III. he frtmdlinc .mil he lovely nnle. Alwnyt nn rnthu in»tic champion ol the imilerrloc. the hot tpent mo l ol Ik time in ociologv dauc to prepore hertelf for YWCA work. SARA WAN ACT WHARTON Wat moo, S. ( .. B.A. Sara I n combination ol efficiency, diligence nnd nhllily. She hat motored In education nnd hope to be enlightening third grader oiler gr.tduafion Sara pouettr keen hhrory ‘kill which die hot put In uw many oltemoom in our own Greenville library. MARY I RANCI.S WHITEN Iam.it. S. C., B.S. Fannie con ret to u Irorn Eftdoy nnd Winlhrop. lor die liked our home economic« department nnd our co educational inclitution. A n memhe of the Home Economic dob. Fannie dmMin»lr itrt her dnmrtlic in tere lt. Inil plant to hand on hr domrtlic knowledge to ttudent before putting It into pfnctic.il ute. MARY JULIA WIER C« I NVILLE. S. C . B A. A n»o t day ttudent . luli.i hated getting up early nnd rudiing to chapel. She i a ipiicl. plea Kant girl. interrtled in retailing nnd In tecuh ing. Undecided n» to what future the firefer . Julia will work hard at anything die undertake .William Wilson Wood FIjORINE MARGIE WILLIAMS Batisrusc, S. C.. B.A. I'lorine hails fr«x i B,.l.-.l«m: and while line hn‘ ilmlnl iiukIi of lirr energy to Im major, Mdolojy. flic Sociology lul am I Student Volunteer w no her main campus activities. Always merry und cn rid fee. "Flo" like lo wins out on a piano. DOROTHY LE1IJN WILSON rVo»i nci. s. c.. b.s. I he city of 1‘lorcnce alwny sends us good ilmlcnlf, but "I )oltie’’ is exceptionally iirclty, alto. Besides major in” in liorm- economics, (hi doll-like IsruncVe ha served a president of the Homo IvconoaiW (Jab. mai-Ixr of YWCA cabinet, Freshman Advisory Board, and chits treasurer. All this activity did not exclude an extensive social life ROY IRVING WOOD G Ki:NviLLr. S. C., B.A. Phi Sigma jhj Please don’t disturh! Roy has been asleep lor four years and it would be n sliaiue to woke bim up at tins late date. In between siestas it must be admitted tb.it he was active in intramural football and baseball But this, pnliapt. account for bis xomnamliulitfic sojourn at Furnwin. Mcawtrll dreams. Roy. JOHN ALVIN W RIuNN War it Si io.mn. S. C.. B.A. Filtering Furman hi junior year from North Greenville, lohnny ha situe become one of our most successful ministerial students. His experience in Furman's religious organizations comliined with hi friendliness ami helpfulness will moke a minister of which Furman and the Baptist Seminary will lie justly proud. Wtenn 82EXIT.... THE CLASS OF 1Q42 I lie Seniors began their college careers at a time when all was not well in the world. Even as Freshmen they saw the forces of hatred, violence, and disorder germinating anew: and each year has seen the world s unrest further accentuated. I hey now are graduated into a world at war. Already some who would he receiving diplomas are flying planes, sailing in convoys, or marking time on foreign shores. Yet. commencement finds their class more intact than any future class, perhaps lor many years. No crystal hall is required to see the need for sober thinking. trained intellects, and well-applied talents in the uncertain years of war which lie ahead, and in the equally uncertain reconstruction. If Alma Mater has kept faith with her sons and daughters, if she has fulfilled her obligations, the Class of 1942 make their exit well equipped to do their part in the present conflict and then to seek intelligently the newer world. 83JUNIOR CLASS Class of 13 . . . Bacl from Pall Camp for Junior-Freshmen Kid Party . . . Majority of classes at Furman now . . . Wee hours for making float for I lomecoming . . . Riding buses. I lay ride to I able Rock ... of course it rained! . . . Rufus Keys and .1. I. Rice steal the show in I hirtecnth Night . . . result: fifty bucks for Junior-Senior. I looray I'or Love introduced Somerset and Picklesnozzle for president . . . result more money for Junior Senior. March . . . Boys’ Junior Senior at Poinsett climaxes the year’s hard work, while girls stage a luncheon for their Senior sisters. April . . . politics and more politics. . . . Seniors at last! Men s C ) icers • J. T. Rich • I Iarry Acnevv • John Peters • Roy McCall Women s Off icers 8 Mary Louise Anderson • Gwen Smith • Frances Lancaster • Jean I Iendricks 85hirst Row ABERCROMBIE, MARY HU N. Fountain Inn. S. C • ACNIAV. EDGAR HARRISON. Slur. S C. I lu .%,„ • AGUDELO. I.OI IS. Greenville. C • AIKEN. II I.U S liAll.S. Greenville. S. C. • AITON. SARAH. Greenville. C. • Mill JANE, GmmtHe. S ( • Al I I N. BITIY. Greenville. S C Second Row Al l I N. JOHN. Marlon. V » ., Siam • ANDERSON. MARY I.OHISI . I lorrnce, S C • ANDRIANS, BEITY III. Trjon. N. C. • ARCHER. Ill RIMR1 SrrrON. JR.. Anders,. SC • ASHI.I.Y. IAMES |. RRY. Green vdle. S G • AIMIN'. ANN. Flore... S C • BALDWIN. ELNIC! Green- viOe. S. C Third Row BAIIJ-Y. ARLAN ALEXANDER. ™ ionin. N. C • BANKS. EUGENE RluNDiaJTON. Cor lull.. Ml« • BARBERY. CHARLES GRAY. S... ,« ,« lie. S. C • BARMS. SARAH. Wnlierlwro. S. C. • BARNITIL. GRACE. Clinton. S (' • BASKIN. MAY. Gr.-en.illr. S, C • BEAM. I JAMS. A.I.evilk N C S6hirst Row BILARD. EDWARD MITCIIEIi. Revoke. Vn.. P j Si„ma • BELK. marguilriti:. ( »» »»«. n c • benedict. i.».roy maroid. s». i.o,.i.. m . • BOIJ3L WIIJ.li: WAYMOND. JR.. Wore Sfconk S C. • BOMAR. MAX ANTON. Greenville. S. C, Ffci Sigma • BOWI N’. MYRNA. Greenville. S. C. • BR0.AND. CORINE. Cree„ Pond. C. Second Row BROCK. PALI. TAIMADGE. Greenville. S. C • BROCKMAN. DAVID 1)1 W. Greer. S. C.. h KMi • BROOKE. JAMES ROBERT. Greenville. S. C. • BROYVN. FRED VICTOR. Inn,.™. S. C. • BRYSON. DORIS. Owing . S. C. • BULL LOUISE. Greenville. S. C. • BURGESS. MARGARET, Sumter. S. C. hird Row BURNS. MARIE. Greenville. S. C • BUSSEY. WIIJJAM ROYAIJ-. Florence. SC. Sigma Alpha Epsilon • l I III. JOSEPH VINCENT. KinB.!««l m • (All All M. WALTI R EUCf Nl . Greenvilie. S C. Pi Kappa Phi • CARPI Ml R. MARYDEL Greenville. S. C. • CARR. ELLA LOUISE. Lmuom. S. C • CARR. SARA. Pitvlitioni. S. C. 87I'iist Row ( HAM i JENELLE I lioMMytlhv Cm • (ill ROE I MANIA i GEORGE. GncnylHc. S « • CHILES. DOROTHY. Cnwnvilk SC CHRISII x Y CORNliJA. BcinJoit. S. C • CHRISTMAS. Cl .INTON THOMAS. CWlotu-. N C • CHRISTOPHER. MARY T(AMHERSw Gn«r. S. C • COURTENAY. HAYNI . Gal...bta. S ( Second Row GULP. JAMES HAMILTON. Fo»l Mill. S. C. • DANIEL. JAMES IIJ MING III. Cwnvill . S. C. ». Kapfxi Pl,i • DAVIS. BEITE. D« li.ik'i»a. S C • DAMS. DORIS. Dnrlinttton. SC • DIIJ.. EVELYN, C nr(i iHc, SC • Dll I RD. I C . I nley. S C • DONNAN. SYIJII . OwuK.ii.-. N C. 7 lord Roio DGUCI-A JUIJi. CJioirflirlil. S. C. • DITEY. ELAINE PU«nivilfc. N Y. • DUPRE ANDREW AI.I.STON. IR. Gicrnvill . S. C. • EDENS. CHARLES EDWARD. Wilmington. C. • EDMUNDS. PAITJNI . Win.ionSalcm. N. ( • IT)WARDS. Dl LORIS. JoU"an. S. C. • EDWARDS. GEORGE PRESTON. Jol mti fi. S. C 88hirst Row I j WARDS. THAIJA. Gref. S. C • EINSTEIN. HANS ERASMUS. Now York City • Fi.TING. MARVIN IRA. Brooklyn. N. V . l» .l V • I AVI. ANDREW PRESTON. IK., li.ley. S C. BKappa • FARLEY. MYRON FOSTER. Greenville. S c. Pi Kappa W.I • FERGUSON. SARA. Greenville. S. C • FLOYD. MARIAN. Hampton. S C. Second Row FOI .K. IRAACIiS. Hi.ml.etc. S. C. • IOY. AND ION LEROY. Gfrmvllk S. C • GAMBRI IJ, HENRY JEROME. Hon™ Itah. S. C. • GARRARD. CRAWFORD GIBSON. G» • GARRISON. GRACE. .-x.il.-, s c • G-llJ'l RAP. IMOGENS. Norri . S C • GOODDY. MARY lAIJ.YN. Greer, ville. S. C. Third Row GRAY. VIRGINIA. BeW S. C • GRAYSON. RUSSELL EDWARD. I Urileevlllr. S. C. Beta Kappo • GREEN; JOHN ANGUS. Greer. S. C. • GREGORY. ROGER wills KmU. s. C • GRIFFIN. MARY ELLEN. ville. S. C • GROCE. AARON CODY. I.ymiin. S. C. Pi Phi • GUY ION. MARGARET. Il.il II,II. S C 89Firs Row HAIJs. WADE HAMPTON. WnlUllo. S. C • HAMIR. RAI.HI CURTIS. Clto. s. C • HAMMS. FRANCES. CW». S. C • I IANSEN. IARVIS BRODERICK. Snuk Conbc. Mi,m. • HARPER. MARY ROGERS. Columl,..,. S. C ♦ HAWKINS. AIJJ N REESE. JR.. Greer. S. C. • HKACOCK. WALTER JIJDSON. TalUdritn. Ala. Second Row IIELLANS. WILTON 1J.OYD. Gm Cowi. S. G • HENDRICKS. JEAN. l»kW S. C • HEWm. RUFUS COGBURN, Flor« . S. C. Sigma Alpha lipillun • IIK'KS. MEYERS IIAMIMON. Morikt, S. G, Slymu Alpha lipjilm • HINSON. WALDO LAWTON. Mulling S. C:. • 1111 1 . JAMES HENRY. Pncolet. S. C • I IODGE. MARCH J A. Chevy Clnur. Md I hird Row HOI J IS. LAWRENCE 1 1 H R. IR.. Greenville. S. C. Sl m. Alpha liptdon • HOOD. RUTH. UI«dK»»o. N. C • HORNE. DORIS. Omrlwton. S. G • HUGGINS. CLAUDIUS EDMOND. TnU. C ity. N. G • IIUGIIEY. EVELYN. Greenville. S. C. • HUNT. MARIAN. Greenville. S. C • HUTCHINS. CAROLYN. Spencer. N. G 90 !First Row IKICK. MARILYN. UoJIorJ. I,..I • IVIE WALKER LAWRENCE JR. Grwmdk S C • JOHNSON. IAMBS miiwv Safley, s C • K»®S CHARLES BURRELL S......Ur. C • KINDRJCK. Hi Rill LH S,....u.. N. C • KEY. RUFUS BRKA J-IALE. IR.. Brlioo. S. C. Sigma Alpha liputoa • KING. JOHN MONROE. Grrmvlllr. S. G. ft Kappa Phi. Second Row KINSI Y. Li l li . DM J- Wulinboto. S. C • KIRKLAND. ', TIIANIM. ARRIL.. GiwjwkIi. Gum.. Slgme Alpha l:pulon • KOL'RY, IjOUISE. Greenville. S C • LANCASTER. FRANCIS. Pamiri. S. C • LA CG RIDGE JACK V AI.KLR. Grr.-nvillr. S. C . I hi Stgma • LWTIN'DLR. WIUJAM BRIDGES. Guffiwy. S. C. • LAWIJ-R, JOE JAMES; SdinKlalr. N. Y.. Kappa Alpha. FURMAN Third Row LKGRAND. MARY. Granville. S. C. • 1JPSCOMB. WIUJAM WARREN. ■JR., -..nv.il., s e • LONG. EDYTH. i...v.ii., S • LONG. EUSI Lmrcnv S. C • LONG,. MILDRED. Greenville. S C • I.L'SARDI. MARRY WIUJAM. FrnnLlla. N. J • McCML ROY. ImJcy. S C. Beta Kappa. 91Z6 ) s '-irwjjo :ili.hak :iu:i mo • J s ■jipau md • sx nv -i TKJOIN • S -II '.. i.imvimus AHVW ‘NOSTOHDIN • S ‘S33NVH.I 'H3SSHK • ;) S S'lNOd XINITL1K • J N vno|,.',L) S|?|(xi ssok • v s ',,o»u‘',s "ri ini; 1 i.ijnn.ik sinhok ‘"°}l mi. .) s •“wtTO V.LI.I AHVK UMOOK • J S |s|.|()'| u.lliois • ) III. ) l I I III )MK • 'S V||IAUMK) 'S-ONVH.I Slslls • .) S '■TPAU'M10 S'lKVI :i I.I.IHMAI S'rills • ori V «M»»S -,| II'H P»1(| | AVA (JIYNOCJ WKIHN IK nopiioj tg .) S "ISilHIKLVN SW IK • .) S TK 'S (I KWIVII II 11 Is • ) s -Ir', - J' .'II Mill II lls I v I IMS II) UWIs • S r'TI VIN’IOMIA H 111‘K • ''1,1 ° MnX I .) S iii.oisLlK Kvrrn.w wtiik-’k • s -'ll "••- ". :iiA'mvo siami A IWIN'ls • .) S IIIMVJHVIS IIWV U IVWCXI K no f ItJi.JI'irst Row MW. Mil J is ITRC.l SON. Yoik. S. ('.. Phi S«i..M • PAY Mi. JAMES I RVI . C.fo.milk s. . • PI NNINGTON. DOKA. NV» l,m.W N. C • inriERS. JOHN EDWARD, I lnfi.mli. S. • P1IIIJJPS. ROBF.R’1 EARLE. Greenville. S ( • PUTS. WIN JAM BALDWIN. C«n..U. S. C. So,,™ Alpha I'puloi, • 1 0X1 II ,'S. MARIAN. Wnllnhoio. S. C".. Kappa All Jin Second Row PORTER. UIJJAN. R(« .1.- B.o»;l • 1 01 . IIEIERSON MARION. s G. Mil n,mn • RAMEY; MORRIS FES M............. Re . $ C • Kill), JOHN OSBORNE IR.. U to n. S C • RICE. JOEl TOWERS. Belton. S. C.. Signio Alpha Ep.ifor. • RIVERS. FRANK RAM)()l 111. Greenville. S C. P. Kan,H, Phi • ROBINSON. DABNEY PRICE, T..H«.k-CJ, Al.« Third Row ROBINSON. JOHN WIIJ.IAM. M «»nt V«non. Go • ROBINSON. IK)N. Greer. S. C • ROESt H. KARI I VWRI N I . IR. UI..I............ II... S,„. Alpha lipt a • ROGERS. MU 11 Dllloa. S • ROGERS; wauvm WD I JAMS. Comefon. • • ROPIR. ALICE. Six Mile. S. C. • ROPIR. NANCY. I jiiirrn;. S ( Wkfr F0RMAN 93I'irsl Row ROSS. WIIJJAM CLYDE. C ,fy-nvtllc. S • ROWE. EMMA I RAV I S. Grnrnrtllo. S. C • RUSSELL THOMAS HANDOUT I. Smyrna. | daw».r • SAYLORSL MARGIE Axiom. S. C • SEAMAN. PAUI EDMUND. Grom villr. S. C • SHERARD. MARGAREI'. AnJmoru S. C. • SIMS. MARTI IA. Grirmvood. S. C- Secorid Ron SINGIJ'IARY. I’Al.l. SIMM Y. I,,k.- ('« , S C. Kappa M,J,„ • SMITH. DUTGHT IIASKEL SJuJa. E C • SMITH. I AIM A l_EE. Ctm. S. • SMITH GWENDOLYN, ladaonboro. S « • SMOAK. HARRIET. Wife TUI. S • SOLTI1IERN. ALICE. R-nr«ivillr. Tom • SNIPES. ARTHUR I .AND. Grr.nvillc, S Sigma Alpha EjuJori. Third Row STONE. CT'RRAX I ARI F. Slrop onvlll -. S. Phi Sigma • STRAWS'. Ill l.( HER. Lamortw. S C. • STROUD. lOSI.IH OIJVER. G«y Court. S. C. • TAYLOR. GENEVIEVE. Gmtmood. S. • THOMPSON. MARTHA. Andrrmn- «n. S. ('. • TIMMS. DOROTHY. Grcnvilk S. C. • TOLYN. WAYNE, l.v inKlon. Pa.. Sigma Alpha Ef»i on 94I:irst Row TRUEST)AIJ-- CAROLYN. S G • TURNER. ELEANOR. Grrrn villr. S. C. • Ul'ION. JULIAN FOY. Grwnvillr. S. C. Mil Sigma • VICKERS. JOHN HENRY. ClwUon. W«« V.,. Kopp M,J,a • WA!I REI ULY RCIII. (jrcfnvillr. S. G • WALKER. GUY SHERMAN. Ciuionln. N. C. • WAIJ. DAVID GI ARLES. Granville. S G Second Rour WALTERS. I AMIS DAVID. IjmkwIw. S. C • WAITERS. SHAM.OR ORDWAY. I S. • V VI SON. AIJ IN RYAN. Calami .. S. C. • WATSON. IIRROIJ) ARTHUR. Monrttn. S C. Kappa Alpha • WEATHERLY. GILMER BURNS. Swann,HM-a. C. • WEEKLY. HENRY (X)RDON, JR. AtLinln, On. • WELCH. NANCY. (Mamin... S. G 7 hird Row W HARTON. WTim iUi) BROOKS. Emlcy. S C. • WHIT AKER. MIRIAM. Kv • WILKERSON. BERT. Brawl. N C • w nil M n . IWu.vilk S C • WYNN. ROBERT LOUIE!. C.rcr. S. ( 95SOPHOMORE CLASS.. Class of 44 . . . Many Sophs attend Fall Camp . . . advisors and scouts (?) Revenge at last . . . I hree days initiation for girls . . . Rat Court. 1 (omccoming f loat. Marguerite Chiles . . . Sponsor. Rat Day . . . make a rat run the line! Furman-Clemson game . . . frosh rat caps in view. A month devoted to practicing the stunt . . . "A Little l it South of North Carolina . . . big hit. Rat Court . . . terror of wayward freshmen.'Representatives to Spring Camp. May Day . . . Queen and her court. Commencement . . . Sophs entertain Seniors with a farewell breakfast . . . Daisy Chain . . . crates in the swimming pool, blisters, hot coffee, no sleep—but fun! Jolly Juniors now! Men s Offu icers • Everett Thomas • William Bagwell • Ike Smoak • Red Robinson Women s Officers 96Katif. Little • Mary Frances Davis • Neilie I Iicks • Ann Poe 97Pint Row Auhwtton. Shi.rooo Ray. IWiter. Pin, • Allis, Roland Ij.wis. Greenville, S. C. • Andrews. John- Henry. Jr.. Belton. S. C. • Anderson, William I.i Drexci Mill. Pa.. .Sumo Alpha l-psllon. Second Row Arnold. Ernest Woodrow, Ycmowr. S. C. • Askew. Wallace Jackson. Groctukoro. Gn. • Bagwell, William I’.. Jr.. Greenville. S. C. • Bicklly. Dorothy. Pendleton. c Thint Row BlSCllOI’F. R loin a. Ctiiulrrion. S. C. • Boi.on. Mary Ann. O anireliurjt. S. C. • Bowls. Mills, Greenville, S- C. • Boytir. Josltii Farm:. Woodruff. S. C. 'our lli Rou’ Brooks. James Milton. Pineytllc, Kv.. Knppa Alp)w • Brown, Mabel. Qiemw. S. ". • Brown. Mary Catherine. Greenville. S. G. • Bruce. Larkin Strkn LAND. Greer. S. C. Filth Row Brunson. Joel Garrett. Greenville. S. C. • Bulman. James Mktiim.. Greenville. S. ('. • Burch vs. Paul, Marion. N. C. • Burts. Mi nry Ward, Honea Palli. S. O. Sixth Rotr Bussly. Inez. Greemillr. S. (‘ • Bustard. Steiani. Wycoff. N. J. • Carroi.l. Ramon I.lonard, Greenville. S. C. • Carwh.e. Dorothy, AMicville. S. C. Srrrnlh Row Cash. Travis Jamin. Jr.. Tnylorr. S. G. Pt Kop xi Phi • Cely. Markin. Aiuleison. S. C • Chapman, Judson Wn.LLAM. Jr.. Greenville. S. ("., .Slfjrau Alpha F.ptilon • Guilders. Waco I’rankiin. Jr.. Greenville. S. C.. Beta Kojijai l.iplllh Roni Clin OKIss. I'i.yns Blnm ii, Belton. S. C. • Christo riiiR. McAdams. Jr,. Greenville. S. ('.. Pi Ro tfxi • Cusr. Bitty. Greenville. S. C • Cioih. Daniil Webster. Greemillr. S. C, SOPH® -Oil? V . y - 98I‘it I Row CocKfiuo. Martha Jo. I'lwfiKf, S. C. • Colburn. Bette. Atlanta. C«. • Collins. Dorothy, Union. S.C. • Cottischam, Rvtii. Crrmvillo. S. C. • Couch. Alvin Dean. Gnnwlllr. S. C • Cot. Fiov Wist, Jr. Cum. SC. • Cox. James Robert. Fairmont, SC. Cram. Evelyn, Easley. S. ’ StconJ Row Crovton, Everi.tti Hubert. Kenliaw, S. C. • Daniel. Et.iZART.tn. Greenville, S. (’. • Davri. Dorothy. Cnfovllli. S C. • Davis. Ijnha. Bri.irrlifl Manor. N. Y. • Davb, Mart Franc i a. Swunw.i. S C • Davb. Samuel I.amir. Scotia. SC. • DiIjoach. Charms IIibirt. Hampton. S C. • Dotactt, Mabel Wray. SMIiy, N. C. Third Ron- Donvaid. Graci. Girmvdlc, S C. • Duvall. Dorothy. Grmmood. C • Earc.m, Cut Hamilton. Omnifclwm?. S. C • I.arm. Jane. Granville. S C • Earle. Mary, Cwnvlllr, S. C. • liimAns. Lina, Grit. SC. • I’i i.aRU. Kathryn, Comrlln. (m • Eu eston. Jeanni. Granville. S C. Fourth Row Ei lb. Charms IIinry. IVrlton. SC. Klvington, Kobirt Milton, lalte 'ir». S. Pfcl Sigma • E.NMOOTT. ThOMAR DaVR . Dmd Hill. IV. Sigma Alpha lipidon • ErrantE. Walter Davb, Passaic. N J. • Estm. Korirt Ali.cn, Grcmvlllr, SC. • I air ranks. Patricia, Port Wntliington. N. Y. • Pa wo. Mart. Greenville, SC. • Ferguson. Ann. HaitMlalr. N, Y. 99First Row FlRGUSON, IllOM.XN CrOL. Gtccnvlllf, S. C. • l'll.I.US, Darri.i.i. Roogna. B.itcJmrff. S (X • I'ltrciu r. Floki.x. Ridgewood. . I. • I'OKI). kunt.HT I RANI TA. Ijixxrencc, Mm Secorul Row Fokrav. Im'ARD. Brooklyn. N. Y • Foxvli.R, N'ohma. Gironvlur. S. C. • Freeman. Barniy Lynn, Jr.. Oiceu-villt . s. r. Sqjmn liJut l:.p ilon • IYii.ir. Ijiiii. Green-wood. S. C. Thud Row I'r mm an, Kami.i. Greenville. S. CX, kn| m Alpha • Gatlin. Sara. Augu.tn. Go. • Gault. IIii.i.n. Fountain Inn. S. 0. • Glazi. Miriam. Dernlur. Gn. I'north Ron- Goni-I V. GiaDYS. WnllrflxKO. S. C. • Gown. Thomas ClIARMlS. .1r.. Grrenxille, S. (’.. Sljjrno Alpha I'pxilon • Gnu ns. .Ir an. RuL.-wood. N. J. • Gulst. I tan. Greenville. S. C. Fifth Row Ovist. Sara Fan , Greenville. S. C. • Gun man. Bitty. MeManlvtlle. N. Y. • Hair. Simon Piiir. Green-xvood. S. C. • 11amkrii.iit. Marion Buhni tti . Greenville. S. G Sixth Rim- I Iammitt. Ralph C'arpi.nti r. Piedmont. S. C. • Harms-. lj.ORi.Ncr. Grr -r. S. C. • Hanot, James Thom ax. Greenville. S. C.". Kap ia Alpha. Srivnl i Rou- Harris. I .VI -A Gray. Greenville. S. C. • Maui.brook. Mrs. Bertha. Greenville. s. G. • I Iaulmoox. John Martin. Greenville. S. C. • Haynmxorth. Marry John. (rroonville. S (X. Kll iJXI Alpha Hifthth Raw IIazclton. Jan». Bimnlill Manor. N. Y. • Ueiuofrd. Doris. Rtd«. -xxoml, X. J. • lli.xriK. Fulalia, Piiken . S, C. • I Iiukr. John Wihw, Ir.. Greenville. S. (X. Sinma Alpha T'fnilon. SOPHOMORES A '■■P f ' r 100 First Rou• Micks. Ntinr, Granville. S C. • Milliard. Fru Dr as. Aiulefiwn. S. C. • Milliard. Roy l.i i. AnJctwm. S. C. • Htfnos. Wish bid. Rome. Go. • IIdpkinv, Sums K. Rutherford. N. J, • Homos, Kr ssi.nt. Rog«rrvllle. Tran. • Hudson. James Nathan. Fnxley. S. • Highly, Dwight Wallace. Gieemilln, S. G. Second Row Jackson. Frances. Greenville. S. ('. • Johns. John Fowls. Arcadia. F-1o . Kappa Alpha • Josi.s. Ruth. Greenville. S. C. • Jos is. Virginia Assr. Fountain Inn. S. C. • Julias. Alice. Greenv ille. S. C • Kell Err. Joyce. Fountain Inn. S. (' • Kilgore. Bi n Mel- moiii. Greenville. S. • Kino. Dway.nl Faki i . Greenville. S. C. hlrd Rou' Ksioiir. Cynthia. Pori.moutli. Y.i. • I.arakis. Anthony John. Binglmmton. N. Y. • IaGkanm’. Frank. Ik,. Coytesville, N I.. Beta Kappa Lake. Rali'ii Albert. I.m. mle. Wyoming • I _ssE. Mary. Yemnwce. S. C • Lather. Bitty. I Xnusvillr. SC • ! vrri mow i. Rale 11 Howard. Great Falls. S. C. • I,a whence. Beverly. Fort Washington. N. Y. I ourlh Row Ijrn.r. Katherine. Greenville, S. C. • McGraw. I lui.rrr Camack. Gaffney, S. C.. Beta Kappa • McDaNill. Lewis NoRMAS. Giccnvllle. S. C.. Phi Sigma • McKee, Mary Anne. Wilmington. . ( • MacKi .v ji. Malcolm. Greenville. S. C • MacKi n h, William Maxwell. Jr.. Greenville. S. C. • Mi Iairis. Sara. Dillon. S. C. • Md-xw-itORN. Charles W’im i y, Greenville. S. C. FURMAN Y r r (V, , 101l:Ust Ron- McNarii, Beth. NVwpoti. Tenn. ♦ McRae. Carolyn. Dillon. S. C. • Maciii.n. Tierci: Kii.ky, Jr . Greenville. S. C. Slffiiui Al Jui F.piilon • Mack. Virginia. CuhIuv . s. c. Second Rote Mackey. Catherine. Greenville. S. C. • Maoruder. I .ina Bm.i . OwrndxHo, Kv. • Marcum. Dorothy. 1.1 1.• . S. C • Marsh, Charm . O’Di.i.i.. Comvny, S. C. Third Row Martin. FJi.tii. Smpsonvllle. S C. • Marvin. Ciiurch-ii i Anderson. Hoifwr. S. C.. Phi Sigma • Meltzi k. Melvin Jiromi. Brooklyn. Y.. I’Ll Sigma • Merritt. WilhaM Richard, Greenville. S. Sigma Alpha Kptllon I'otitllt Row Merritt. Virginia. Green (lie. S. C. • Mims. Ixcanor. Greenville. S C. • Mitch ill. Samuel Robert, Jr. Gaffney, S. (’.. Phi Sitfiiui • Mobley, (tirimini L.m.» k-r. S. C f'i rii Row Morley. Robert Ij.wis. Kcrxkuw, S, G. • Moiri;rt. Dima. Greenville. SC • Morris. Martha Ann. Greenville. S. C. • Morcon. Beecher Howard, Orenl I all . S. C. Sixth Row Moseley. Carolyn. Greenville, S. C. • Moseley. Sam Ol.l.iniANT. Selma. Ain.. Sigma .Alpha lipiilon • Mass. Vera Seal. Gicomvexxl, S. (' • Moulton. Mary. Gull- l»f l. Mo. Scivnt i Row Mi SI. Martha. Deenlur. Gn. • Nettles. Iamis Harold. Ri lcdarul. S. C. • O'Dell. Dorothy. Pi k n . S. C. • O'Dell. Mary I:lleN. Greenville. S. C. lughth Row Owens. Josei-h Bennett. Iznlcy. S. C. • I’aroui. JacourMni. IjiiMOAkT. S. C. • Parks. I-riti Ii.i i i hnon. (•irtnvillr. S. C • Parkins. Grace. Greenville. S. C. 102I'lnl Row I’Atwxi. VViluam Batlus. Fountain Inn. S. C. • Pah. John Ijiaain. Greenville. S. C. • Pattyrson. V»r«nia. Foil Piene. Hu. • Pennell. Georoe Hugh. Maplewood. N J. • Pi tiiii. Saha. Greenville. S. C • Poe. Ann, Greenville. S. C • Pot. Iom. Greenville. S C.. fir In Ka t ia • Powt. Iknir. Greenville. S. C. Second Row Powers. William Vernon, Hendersonville. N. C. Kappa Alpha • Pratt. 1mei.ha. Greenville. S. C • Price. Bissk. Greenville. S. C. • Ramecv, Alvtn Houston. EaJey. S. C • Ru VI A, John Manning, Hoar Path. S. C. • Robinson. Fmtii Ann. New RorheJIe. N. Y. • Robinson. Marion Moore. Onmiphuitf. S. C • RooOr.RS. Virginia. SimpMnville. S. G Thiol Ron- Sams. Avm. Greenville. S. C • Sanpers. FrnA'ARD. Simp onville. S. C • SaUU. Martha. Sivo.dc. S. C. • Sawyer. Mabel. Rldfe Sprint. S. ('. • SoiitFFER. John Frank. Baldwin. N' Y. K a pi mi Alpha • Schuyler, Jack. Floret e. S. C . • SlIACKMAN. Fravpa. New R«helle. N. Y. • Shipman. Dorothy. Greenville. S. C Foot tfi Row Sudan. Margaret. Greenville. S. C. • Smith. Madelyn. Sontee. S. C. • Smith. Pimhv. Greenville. S. C. • Smoak. Ivtv Andrew. Ir . Walter boro. S. C.. Kappa Alpha • Stone. Ijtkainc. Sinpwnville. S. C. • Strut. Wish rip. Hun tint Ion, N. Y. • Stuart. Martha Bui. Rahway. N. J. • Taylor. Marvin Eeuott. Greenville. S. C. Bela KappaI Pint Row RuBMU, M.uloo. S. C. • r.SNKNT. l v ■' N. Y. • Tunis. Don m o. IWouLlyn. N. v.. Ph N mo. SkwiJ Ron- ruriSMAN. Gcmnu M,u h. R«tm llr. Tran • Thomas. IIamt I.vfsirr. In . 1'Wn.r. S. C. Slg-u A pJw ,►« «.„ • Thomason. Ijlla. (jmavdlr. S. C 7 « »« Row- Ton v. Dahiil Di.vvi ». Crmmllr. $. C. • Touch-■r av, I i km an Br-TiiuNr. Smmifttoii. Sw C • TttuvK. ClIAIUS Ist.MAM. (S . I K«| (a lf.i I'ourth Row Tumiii. Mtnir, (•irmA llr. S. C. • Tiyxi . Mai . (•rmiAillr. S. ’ • Tt'lftv. W'iuum Kicmmomi. C'arrn- ill . V C. Ilflh Raw TutIN. Joi IIaKV.Y. Vl»mvill« S • ANAI1A. I '! WlLkOU»l V. Ro«- Hill. III. 1 1 Sb™° • VaUOMAN. Iti TTY. (ifl'rav illr. S. ( - Sixth Rou- VaIXMIAN. IIaSWIT. (Wrmvlllf. S. • W AON . Mtscir. lUl. N C. • NV.M.sr . W.li.am I «a k. I li«l. I'oinl, N. C r ICHflnl Row Wai.ki . Brrrv. Sumnrtlon. S. C.. • Waim . Millv. Htrlumb. S. (" • W'm.tibs. I'i Mii.i.on, Monro . N C. • WatticS. Joiix Rom m. Innwn. S. (' • Watson. IX »oiiiv. Ml. Ki« o. . Y. • NVrMTF . John William. Gtrtiwllle. S C. | SoroiuJ Row VVrLBOR.v. Ct'HTlS Gresham. Greenville. S. Pi Kapfta Phi • Wiuj. I-oitsi. Sumter, S. C. • WusTK . CufroRi) Corniuus. Jiukaonviffc. I In. • Winn . Joan, S«i»r»«LJc. N, Y. • Williams, Helen. Gtcrnvlllr. S C. • Willis. Nancy. Gattonhi. N. (.". Thin! Row VViioii . Mary. Greenville. S. (’ • Wooo. Dorothy. luuley, S (’, • Wood. John WtLRrRT. I . OmrloMi . N. C. Kappa Al Jia • Wooo. Kaihiiiim. Qmilotlc. N ('. • WllllAMS. GlMRGI I'i DMAS, ILisIry. S. ( • W K,»IT. IW.Y, Greenville. S. (’ 105FRESHMAN CLASS. . Class of 15 . . . Caesar s Head and Wattacoo! . . . new friends, lectures, square dancing, and stunts climaxed by memorable Candle Light Service. Cramming for handbook exam. RAT COURT . . .Freshman's fright . . . Sophomores delight. RAT DAY . . . endless belt line . . . snake dance, down Main Street. Purple beanies were Soph s choice for Frosh caps. Rat meetings in Oeer Hall lobby . . . Mr. Garrett's short brooms put to use. Second prize won by Freshman float in I Ionic coming Parade. Freshman steak frys at State Park. First exams . . . cram, cram! High School Week end . . . Sun baths on Roof Garden. May 31 . . . Sophs at last! Men s Officers • James Walker • Furman Keys • Harrison Marshall • Bunny Crouch Women s Officers 106Martha Keys • Sis Padgett • Sally Lang • Ruth Anderson 107Flnl Raa Am i s. Hi »• nr Lewis • Aut.v. Josi m Adams. Jk. • Amiikuin. I i okino • Anderson. Ruth • Amimoke. Mary Francis • Aston. Willie I.ii. Jk. • Atkinson, Kiwmi I.ii • Ayer. James Smvrv • Babb. Edward Iaiwiky • Barber. Catherine. Sctontl Kom’ Barnett, Mart Frances • Bailey. Bittv • Bailey. Francis • Barn will. William IIazzaro • Barton. Gentry James. Jk. • Barton. Rowlanp Chantiiam • Bass. Jerome Edward • Biatson. Ja us Allin • Bin. Thomas Emerson • Beil wood, Franci s • Benjamin. William Kokai i rhlrJ Run' Bin NETT. SlZANNI • Bl kmii IM. STANl.tr I oils, ft Kappa Phi • BlHRY. litrbiki • Bkoit. David • Bishop. Rctm • Black. Marjokh • Blanton. Ioitii • Bonham. Daisy • Bowin. Joi Divvir. ft Ka pa Phi • Boyd. Mason Williams. Fourth Row Brown, Charms Stanley, lieia Kappa • Brii ami. Francis • Brock. Gladys Scocoin • Brown. Mildrid • Bryan. Fi.lis Biali • Bttriin. Hokaci Everetti • Bcle. Emily • Bench. John Dallas, ft Ka a Phi • Calmis. Ivmm Drayton. Jr.. Kappa Al Jm • Campbell. Boyce Doe-olas. 103Firtt Rtxv CvMtwin. Baupara • Chandler. Paul Jamis • Chapman. Sul Ella • Chapman. Lurms Paul. Jr. • Chapman, Vayni: IIinrv • Childrens. Thomas Iridikick, Ih • ( ii hist is in kr y, Rnni.tti Irwin. Kappa Al rho • CiiRlsTOPIItu. Burry • C i auk. Marry Ervin • Clark. IxX'iSl Second Row CtvnuRN. Maroari.t • (oca NS. Marry Edwin • Com man. Daniel I-aCT • Con man. Mary • Coilins. Jamlnli.i. • Coon y. John Christopher • Cook. Dorothy • Coopir. Ijdusi • Copinus, Munir i • Coursev. David Prk-i . Sigma Alpha Fpsilon. Third Ron' Cross. Davio Sinoi.lton. I i Kappa Phi • Crouch. Ions Bun'yan • Davis-port. Bun Jam • Davidson. Bi.vkmly • Diani. IJi.jtv Anni: • Decamp . Auniru MacMillan • Dlcoursly. Chari.us I rank. Pi Kop ta Phi • Di shy. Thomas Chilis • Dinms. Toward Jamis. Kappa Alpha • Denny. Kli.i.n. Fourth Row Dlrmid, Ii'antta Dlyorl. Dorothy • Diskin. Thomas Patrick • Dorn. Jackson Grady • ITmhation. I.ucill • Elllriw. Joi. laronn • Kllb. Arthur Maxh:, Brta Knpj • Ellis. Ruth • Ei.roo. Arthur Davis. Phi Sigma • Ei.roo. Mu.in. 109 'ini Kw I j.vinoion. Ciiaki.es Randolph • Fvans. Imiia • Farii.t. Mary Auci • i'EASTM. HmII.T • ll IDIR. VlRGINIA • I I RGCSON. MaKIKA • I I RGl'SON. M ARVtX C UI • Fitch. William Carlton. Pi Kn |wj Phi • Fleming. Klixablth • Floyd. Gwendolyn. FRESHMEN . --a : sT 1 •r •vSW;" S«W«I Roll' Floriman. Mary • I orrint. James Alan. Sigma Al Jiu P nifon • Fowler. William I • I v. Jam is Barrington • Freeze. Ann • Carriit, George. Haro. I. • Garrett. SaMUTi. Walter. Jit. Stoma Al Jut Epsdon • Garrett, William Wyatt • Cilia. Giorgi Wisely. Sigma Afp ia Fr u on • Cm ism. William Carl Third Raw . (iooo ux. Hi UN • Gray. Bitty • Grier. Pali. C.. Jr. • Cri.ir. VIRGINIA • Gkll UN, MaRII • Chimin. RoMRI RaGSPALK. AfpfuI • Griuin. Wii i.iam IjtNLST • Griggs. CrORGL William • Glm.l.niiiim. Rokiri Karl • (kilos, Alice. lourlh Raw Gitiirii. Calvin Jack. Jr. • Hall. Alvan Geni • Hammett. Jani • Hand. Francis • Hand. ktooirii Hampton • Hart. Mary Flizam.tii • Harrison, Charles Sinclair. Kuppa Alpha • Hatch ill. Mildred • Haynes. Brown Dawson • HrATiirRi.v. Kenneth I.i.i 110First Row Hindrkk . Carol vn • Hinry. Eli a • Hi.nsli.y, Clyde Wilburn • Herndon. Sara • IIollly. Forrest Eugene, Kappa Alpha • Holt. Tommy Jackson • Horton, Jinn Lou • Horton, Marian • Hum in, Mary Fj.uea-mm • Ivey. Curtis I .ms. Phi Sigma. Srcontl Row Jackson. I'im.y • Ianko. Morris. I hl Sigma • Jay, David Ionia • Jay. Robust Royall, Kappa Alpha • Jin mas. David Montcomihy • Johnson. Lion Iu-bert. Kappa Alpha • Karlen. Norm a • Kku.lv. I Ion mi • Kendall, Margin • Kini ri -k. Katiifrim Thlrtl Row Kitciium. Marion • Keys. Furman Fuller • Kus. Martha • Kissiv. Frances I.»i • I.aki. Mary Elizaulth • Lyndon. Di.wi.y Sti.vk.nx. Pi Kapixi Phi • L m. Paul I i us • Lang. Sally • I arsi s. Mar Jani • Latham. Sltii Eugenia Ft Kappa Mil. Fourth Row Lawrence. Ann • Ijam. Dorothy • lux. Noihrt Eugeni. Kappa Alpha • Lc ts. Dorothy • Lewis. Herman Julian • Lindsay. Mary Eldaiitii • I .it ti.i. John, Nathan Phrct. Kappa Alpha • loon . Francis • Lott. Virginia • McCain. Win .am R.l . v. Ft Kappa Phi. IllFlnl Ron- McCall. Irancin • McCall. Gilbert B.arkik • McCauley, Grady IIcnry • McClain. Ions • McCollum. Carolyn • McCrary, John W»»lly, Mil Stpnhi • McCraw. Romm Avani. Jr.. Beta K.i .jki • McIntyri. Bi.rnhi • McIntyri, Whit • McMillan. Ioi Prcsmc. Pi Kapfn S tond Row McLlndon. Madoi • McQi'ckn. Ouvi Km • McTekr. Ism • Mach. Billy Llgltti • Manly. Basil • Mam. Doboiiiv • Marshall. IKuison I I «Of, Niir.111 Afp ul lifnilnll • Martin. Cl abi nci Bibby. Ib • Mirriii, I’ati Prankun • Miller. Bill IIinra Hoiston, Al Ju, lip,don Third Row- Mil i is. Marilyn • Moori. Betty Ann • Moore. Jor. Gari.oii • Monai in sp. Mary LuZAsmi • Morrall. Ini . • Morris. Jibomi • Morrow, Kai rn an • Mi'LUi, Kurt Prick. Sigma Alpha Eindoti • Nicoi-i.. Ijisist Ixoim, Jr. • Norton. Charles Wesley. I on. (I. Row O'Dili, Tommii • Oiivir, Ckuoeiton Mitchell. Ir • Orb. Carroll Lamar • Oaainn. Marii • Padgett, Viyu.nni • Panagakov Pete. • Parsons. Julia • Patterson. Aimli • Pindarvu. Mari • Peptkr. India. 112Flrtt Ro( • Perky. Prank, Pi Kapin Phi • Pinu.ii' . Niiaon In • I’icm.i mmi.h, I'tiii.yn • iV.VKNr. BoRBY. SlQrna Atplm F nlltm • PltRCF. Mary • Pinner. Ji_an • Pontiw, Ijoimsi: • Poole. I i Gu t mih s • Raub. Dorothy • RaGSIMI I , Marian. SetanJ Ron' Ray. IIiiin Dankii. • Riche. Plain i • Reynolds. Arthur William. Jr.. Pi Kappa Phi • Ricf. Martha • Rigas. Iamis • Riggins. Avirv I ion • Robinson. Carolyn • Robinson. I i ianou • RoPI.k. Pai i David • RossmaN. Bakiiaka Ann. 7 hlnl How Rhknion, Mii.dbiii • Rimiion. Jamin Cariim.i • Sayre. Virginia • SCARBOROUGH. DaRHEI.L Al.VIN • SciHUDERMANN, 1 1 R MAN MaKTIN • SOOTT. AnNIL Ravi nii. • Skai r. Iva Bi.i.i i • Sherman. William Reihiilo. Phi Sifjnm • Siiipman. Mack • Simpson. Ijiiian. Fourth Row Simpnon. Mari Ijocisi • Simpson. Wai.iim Ci.vnr. Pi Kopfio Phi • Skelton, Ray Malcolm • Sxilton, Sm • Smith, Bi tty l.u • Smith. Lee Stanley • Smith. Mabun • Smith Mary Klimieiii • Smith. Tommie In • Snyder. Thomas Karli. 113f'i ii Ko«• Srisci.. I ranctn • Srovr. Asiaiii • SoMtKii., VWima • Swan. ('»ly u« n, Ik, Beta Kappa • Swim in. I.oiim • I Avi on. .John Shari. lit. h Koppu PIli • Iayiok, W.wm Dinma • Tistirman. Adrian I.m.ik • Timu man. Joiin I rank • fiiACKsTON, Oaki Kk iiaud, Pi Kap m Phi Sr l urn I Row riioMaa. Jr.AN • THoman. Whiiam Am.riw, Slpma Alpha l.pulou • Thomason . Jean • Towsstso. Ann • Waco. Dan Sima • Waidrop. IIiywarh I aki.i (Homo | • Wvimv I an i s I.ynn • Waiak, Mary • Walton, Ki th • Ward, Martha FRESHMEN ''“•V SCaf il3.1 :-s; •'•■I r--kr Third Ron- Warnik. I’miii- • Watkins. Ioiin V • Watson, ('or mils • W» t. Marion Waitt . In. Bela Kapim • Wharton. Wary Ann • Whitlock. Jamis I’rrcv. Pi Kappa Pin • Willey. Korirt Bi vi bi.i Y. Kappa M ha • Williamson, W iiiiam Koi.ik • Wilson. I mam i a • Witih kapoon. Jr an I imrth Raw Wood. I km. Em.ini • Wood. Cr.rm Dian. Ik. • Woodman, Rimi • VabakoiTin, ' Iak i ikmi • Zwoi.il Martha IKFURMAN KNOWLEDGE, Incorporated All is not reading, writing, and solid geometry. Beyond tlie chalk-covered boards and ivied walls exist those intellectual bull-sessions given dignity by faculty sanction, known by the imposing title of departmental clubs. And it s not a bad idea to give students an escape from (be theoretical spielings of professors in their classrooms. Students of every temperament and talent find organizations which cater to their abilities and interests. Scholarship. leadership, and superior achievement are recognized by membership in honor clubs. (15HAND AND TORCH I he membership of I land ami Torch is composed of lliose few men who have attained exceptionally high scholastic averages, and who are otherwise outstanding on the campus. Not more than one-tenth of the graduating class may he chosen, and those who are present the l»est minds of the class. Members are taken In in the fall and spring, and are chosen l»y a faculty committee. C'iiarkk Mcmmrs 1927: R, S. Funderburk. I.. ( Hartley. J. C. Matthew . I W. McOothlin. Ir.. R M R-m.ey. J. • Koiirft. Jr., G. W Sr bail tie, I A. W«lkit, II I Wore. lii.r.crn 1928: E. E. Allen. R. M Dacu . Jr.. S. I). I. ell. M I . IInwtbomr. U. R. Ude. I. t Mmm W. E Moore. W. II Nixon. Jr.. M II Folk. J. S. Schnehvei . Iu.icrm 1929: C. W. Burt.. I I Crotby. J. S. Ellenburg. L M. Fallow. i ll McGlodihn. • l r U. I Rawr. II S. Ray. II II Summerlin. I . I’ Washington. I Mowy, I B I lmmp«.n. I N Borbcr. ( I Sanders. F. J. Putney. R. A. CwwIorJ. Jr. I i icnn 1930 I V. Going. B M. GoM mtlh. I A Key . Fncrili 1931: R. K. Taylor. Jr. M I Sexcell. J I.. Auiltn. Jr.. I. I Goldsmith. Jr. R I MrOovtd. Jr.. I. II MI«m. J. A Orr, .Ir., J. R. Ilmmrtinnn. Jr.. V. II Jeflets I ( Jnckiton. Fn.rno 1912: II. I. Bomar, R I Mooney. I- I- Ri«e. Jr . I). I . Rit.Iiis-. II. K. Town . Jr.. I ( Furman. I; jtayne worth. Jr,. I. I M.KlIlrirk, M I). Kurlc. Jr. I. R. Scale I'l.icrm 1933: W. C liabb. M I IkofiC . Dul’m.t Guerry. Ir . I T. Cr.nnlncl.am. II. T. Jeter. J. C. McGee. G. W. Wilton. Elkctih 1931: I). K. McCall. C. H. Townes. G. Famutaro. W I Ymi I'l.icrn. 1935: Rei.J Clanton. .1. I). Hughey. George Cbrirt-enberry. Marion Young. Flunk Dorcmtl . Herdiel B.ignnl. David Boyd Ei.ccrcn 1936: I ll.uobl Wright. Jr.. W. IJralvay Smith. Ir.. !.. 11 arris Chewning. Jr.. Wllli.im L Cannon. Marion C. Allen. William S. Mawkliu. George B. Face. I’xrCTED 1937: W. I). Hull II. I. II. Earle. Carton Sturgeon. N. I.. Smith. Jr.. liarlr. WliHwortb. Charles M Mo non. Robert Gumrll. IJoyd Hughes. Ixmili 1938: Janie. I binder Cfldcey. Jr,. Marion I'.inert Sturgeon. Allx-rt I inert Rndlord. Charlr I .clam I Rodger . Grigg I limn am Founlain. John William Jahnrton, Rol»ert I Iviii.in Ayer . H.mtoJI Everett Slmpton. Mallory Reynold Smith l‘.Lf.CT t 1939: Irby Bruce Coutlieu. lolui Gtgllo Coniglio. Edgar Wa tiling ton l)avi , Ir,. trank Simulate I a v«etl. Manuel Fourier, la-die Etigene Malbe on. I high Grttbon Morgan. Brantley George Padgett. Rltcbte lie Stimrnon. William Harold Walker. Ertcno 1910: l.lge Hiik», M C. ('tomb. Don Lout I urn. Ib-iiiy Miller. Marian Wright. Roy McCIuln. lack Bloom. Paul Biillincton. Dancy Horton. Morgan Milford. El term 1911: llatobl Stalvcy. Bill Dehiney, Wriglit Horton, Joel I jimborn, Melvin Bloom. IVillv McDaniel, George I mil.ill, Henry von Ha dn. Herbert Gullick, David Ijngle. 116ZETOSOPHIA Zctosophiu is iho honorary scholastic fraternity of the Woman s College of F'ur-man I nivcrsily organized May 21. 1922. at the instigation ol the college faculty. v ho wish "to recognize publicly students who. during their course, showed marked scholar ship and ability to do independent thinking. OFFICERS Dorothy Snipes Wi lborn .... President Lucy Cullum Crawford . . Vico-President Annii Diuim May . . . Secretary Treasurer Martha Peace Thomson . . Moniker-at Large Isabel Easley Asbury . . Memker-al Large ClaM i 191 3: I'Jo.iUlli Rolx-rtton Alford. Class o» 191 F Ann On Brock RdJ. Mattie Juno. Clam oi 1915: Venlta Currton. Class oi 1916 Olive BaAw. Marie Padgett Hamilton. Class oi 1917: I'nll Barton. Wila Bryant Profill. I'.lltrl Simpaon. Class or 1918: llrlen Morgan I .indut y. Class oi |9|9: Katherine Iadov. Maty Holklny, OiIoIaIh-I Mayfield William . Class OI 1929 Rawle loner MrManaway. Marthl Peace Thomum. Class oi 1921: I'Jeonor Kce o ll.ufon. Helen I lairi . ( LASS ol 1922 Kathleen Childrcot Hiller . Gmre l»ntf. Tlirace Mauldin Baker. Class o» 1921: Christine Cooper Fllmhurg. I».il►» 1 IjiJry Adiiuy, All'en ('origin . (iertrude Vermillion Class or 1924s F telle Cooper Tilgham. I iagcnla Still (ilnrninl). Class oi 1925 I uln Burn Kin®. N'nncv I lav. Ruth Jones Freeland. I an lie Nu. I jlrtli Out Humphries. GllUml Carrier. ('lass oi 1920. (Turn Oilktico. ( dlle T Selrler. Class oi 1927: Nlnn Campbell lohn.on, I Ii .iIm-iIi Comp Ion. Mnry I l.innllou Ionian. I .Iii.i Iad« |iiii ( iiilian, Rulli Provence. Class or 1928: Nunrv I lutfbrv While, Su k- lje Pillion. Thelma Ashmore Grnliv. France Dodwm. Dorothy Mae Soldi. Class or 1929: Lurile Edward Dbohrth Mittrfl Worthington. I .mra New. Mnry GiHeavier Reeve . Mabel Dorn Reeeter. I Airy Cullum Crawford. Mabel Maion Class oi 19JO: Ivnilr Canini rll ljcidtev. Margaret Strum Harris. Class or 1931s Marion Burl . Cornelia Bminlrtt. Miriam Riglitmirr I'pp . I Ji nl«elh Moore. Class or 1932: Grace lamntlrr Tale. Doric Campbell Wood . Mnllie lev Cox Drummond. Monlie Oiapman Cro»land. Lucile New Hitler. Class oi 1933: Margaret Allen Dunrion. Mildred Smllli. Class or 1934: Sortie Riddle Bridge . I'TIa Mae ('ox Swkrgood. Jewel Alice Ice Miller. Margaret MtCravry Seminn. l,enoit Pullon. Ruby Philip . Class Ol 1935: Mildred Pollard. (Taudine I hullm . Sam June Frye Wnldrep. jl-uk Smith Barton. I'jhelvn I owner Snell. Selene Rodger Ru»rll. Martha Framet Morgan. Marie MrDavid Barrett. Class or 1936: Allene Coker. Nell Edward . Mary Hope. Julia Irwin Wright. Alke Ive l’uf er. laiilv Vaughan Class oi 1937: Martha llorlon. Fvelyn Well . France Cadi Cannon. Frame Edward . I trim Edward . Sadie I rank . Sam Inman. Margaret lohn on. I'Jeonor Ionian I And. N.inry McCain Clarke. I'JeniMir Stanley, Anna Bell I »wn end. Class oi 1938: Virginia Dodum. llrlen Rhyne. Dorothy Sniilli, I la rl Waller. I lance Welt . Drmiiri Grime, Mnry I ’.lln Henry. Evelyn Morrell I l.uvelry. '‘lacy I ami Mini Reid. Dorothy Plow dm i’ulrul. Alice Rn» . Class oi I9J9. Virginia Brown Swernev. Glace Pearson l1«H lm. Dorolhv Snii e Wrlhorn. Catherine Brockman Sander . Virginia I’lilt . Jouglilne I lairi . Annie Icwiir May. Ruhy Peuiwm. Vilginia Roper. Ci ass or 1910: Mtuy Gray Sniilli. Vruhli Key Gilkmoo. Mnillin Bennett l.lli . Rulli Breedin. Lrnorn Brown. Doiolhy Burton. Sarah Cunnlnghnin Romlolph. N'anty Dm worth. Mnignn-I May. Verona McCrary. Mabel Monitorh. Caroline Pare. I h alu-th I alhol Smith, I'jinU A. Sniilli. ('lass ok 1941: Virginia MrKiever. Dorothy May llarriton. Margan-I Burdette. Fronll Key . Dori Wright. Erma Riggins. Margaret Vogel. Pritcilla Adair. Harriet Bogg . Eugeni. Fvnti . Geidn Pieyoil, Ann Rutledge. Muriel Todd Ci ass or 1942: Beth Bryton. Anna Fountain, Virginia Garrison. Mary 1‘rimer lohn on. Blossom McGarilty, Mar-yaret Palmer, Mary Kalhryn Patrick. Maigarrt Pritchard. I dilh Well . Class oi 1913: IJennor Turner. Don Davi . lloNOKABt Ml MBfM: Ml Charlotte Fa.ton. Mr . I mmi Gainet Padget. Ml irginia lltonia . Mr . Carrie Boilkk 1-ane (deceoted). 117ALPHA EPSILON DELTA I o help ils members grasp a clear, comprelierisive knowledge ol lli« medical profession. A. E. I)., the national honorary pre-medical fraternity, has regular lectures from noted and experienced men ol the medical prolession. Lor variety, surgeons, general practitioners, and specialists lecture throughout the year. In addition students themselves present to the club original research topics ol interest, and throughout the year the members mu he trips to local medical institutions. Chief ol the purposes of the club is the attempt to develop and direct the character ol its members, moulding them into the high type ol men who will Ik? an asset to the medical profession. Officers are: president. James E. l ender: vice-president. James Shell: secretary. W illiam McDaniel, and treasurer. Herbert Gullick. Members are Dwight Smith. I rank Rivers. Melvin Mellzer. Alvin Couch. Lynn Ereeman. Sam Moseley. Preston Edwards. Robert Phillips. John Johns, and Earl Furman. 118CHI BETA Pill In 1928 Nu Chapter of C'lii Beta Phi. honorary scientific fraternity, was established at I urmau; it was combined with .eta Sigma ( liapter on tin Woman s Cam pus in 1939. Only those science students with a B average are eligible lor membership. I he fraternity endeavors to further interest in all phases of science by having papers compiled and presented, by securing speakers to address the members, and by having general talks on many scientific subjects in the nature of round table discussions. Students with an interest in and an aptitude lor sciences lind the Ira ternity a valuable and instructive means of enlarging their knowledge ol science. President this year is Vance Bettis: irginia Rose is vice-president: Herbert Gullick is secretary, and Peggy Belk is treasurer. ’I he other members are: lane Alice. Jackie Campbell. Hayne Courtenay. Bill l)e-l.aney. imogene Gilstrap. Billy McDaniel. Melvin Bloom, and John Earle. Y’anc i Bettis. PrttuUniHOME OFFICERS Dot Wilson..........................President Flora Good.....................Vice-President Thaua Howards.......................Secretary JiuNELLl! Garrett...................Treasurer I Ik purpose ol (his club is lo provide increased knowledge and experience in the field ol home economics. Any student enrolled in a home economics class and who has completed an approved project is eligible lor active membership in the club. Believing that home economics majors should aspire lo the highest place attainable in their field and should be well informed on all subjects pertaining lo the home, programs this year have had the accomplishment of this by their members as their aim. Outside speakers as well as students have been on the club's calendar. I ho I lome Economics ( lub sponsors several fashion shows throughout the year with clothes students have made and with clothes from town stores. Members arc Betty Allen. Ann Austin. Frankie Barnett. Rose Bishop. Mary Catherine Brown. Sue Ella Chapman. Mabel Doggelt. Glenn Duvall. Pauline Edmonds. .Icannc Ellelson. Georg-ianna Ellis, Prances Gapcn. Marie Griffin. Winifred Hixson. Susan Hopkins, Frances lone. Alice lulian. Betty Eatliem. Marv P.lizabelh Lindsay. I lelen Maffett. and Virginia Me leer: Katherine Means. Virginia Merritt. Eleanor Mims. Mary Ella Moore. Martha Muse. Frances . icol. Virginia Owen. Ethclyn Pickelsimer. Betlie Powe. ( aro-linc Robinson. Martha Sauls. Eli ohcth Schwicrs. Jane Simpson. Marian Smith. I.oraine Stone. ( lencvicve I avlor. Nan Russel I aylor. Martha I hompson. Mary linker. Dorothy Watson. Mary Walsh. Marv Frances W hiten. Kathleen Wood, and Peggy W right. Miss I la .el Bean and Mrs. Louis Hall Swain are the sponsors. 120ECONOMICS CLUB I'trst four: GOOO, |j) WANDS, BkodII. GarM.T. At.LIN. AuStlN, BarNETT, lUsltor. Brown. ClIAP.MAN. Sttotul tow: OoGOETT. Dl.VALL. I Wll MA. 1‘J.l.riVXV, I'll.LIS. G.M l S, Gull I IS. I llVSOS. llorMNS. Jokes. Thlni row: Julian. I.uhim, Ijnusay. Masmty. McTiik, Mr. a ns. Merritt. Mims. Moore. Mi m l mirih mu-- Nicoll. Owen. Powr. Romnson. Sm ls, Schwiirs. Simpson. Smith, Stoni. Taylor. G. Fifth row: Taylow. Nan, Thompson, Ilckis. Watson. Walsh. Whiten. Wooo. Wrk,ht. Mrs. Swain, and Miss Bean. I?lLE SALON FRANCAIS . '!• iml COW: I -INCAM I H. AttuN. IIwkiv. Davis SrciMIll CHIC l)l I I . I AIHIIANKS. I I I II K. I lour.l . McCwtin . T ilct n»c Mourrr. Mwmv. Wins, Mm Gocjjvs. uimI Mw Kim. Le Salon l'raii 1ais aims to promote a better understanding ol the French language and customs and the acquisition ol a certain amount of facility in the language. I he club meets twice a month and has a variety of programs featuring outside speakers, current events, or recreational meetings with games and music. I lie foreign exchange students make valuable contributions to the dub programs. Le Salon Frangais sponsors a French movie at a downtown theater each year and in addition gives two French plays each tail. Memlwrship is based upon individual excellence in written and spoken French. I here is an annual dinner lor new members followed by initiations. 122DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Der Deutsche Verein offers lo the more advanced German students an opportunity to appreciate the history, literature, and art of Germany. At the monthiy meetings the memliers join in discussions on modern Germany, hear guest speakers and listen to papers on German classics by the members. I he officers are: President. Henry von Hasscln: vice-president. Herbert (mllick: secretary and treasurer. Dean Brockman. Other members are Hans Einstein. Bill Anderson. Preston Edwards. Charles Ellis. John Reeves. I )abney Robinson. I )wight Smith, lames Culp, Billy M Daniel. Reese Hawkins. Walter I lea-cock. Sherodd Albritton. Meyers I licks. William Bagwell. Kurt Muller, and Earl I'm man. ('acuity sponsor is Mr. A. S. Bergluiuser. 123 Fin I row’; (rULUCK. Brockman. Aibmimon. Amhbnon. Baowlll, Cnir. SrcvnJ row-IjNMUN. I.IMV I'Yrman. Ill A COCK. IlkKS Iftlni ronv- Ml Dasii i Mil mm. Km via. Korin son. Smith. mmI Mm Bi mi.not hi itMATHEMATICS CLUB l lu Mathematics Club attempts to provide an educational association through which its members are enabled to increase their knowledge and appreciation of mathematics in its relation to all the mathematical world. I o achieve these aims, the club keeps up with tin." latest muthe muticul investigation, hears s| eechcs by prominent mathematicians, and has general discussions. I he officers are: President. Bill Del .nncy: vice-president. Helen Pridmore; secretary. ( harlcs Manly, and treasurer. John K. Parle. Members are: Corine Breland. Wayne Ployd. Angus Greene. ance Bettis. Miriam W hitaker. Bill Bonham. ill I licks. David Wall. Curtis Welborn. Gilmer Weatherly. Mary Parle, and Jane Alice. 1 he sponsors are l)r. Bowen. Dr. Quarles. Mr. Orr. and Dr. Blackwell. 124ETA SIGMA PHI Bela Beta, the local chapter of Eta Sigma I’hi. national classic fraternity, seeks to foster a fellowship and closer relationship among I'urman students ol Greek and Latin. I he programs are varied. Sometimes authorities on the classics address the club, sometimes translations by the members and other creative papers arc read and discussed before the club. Officers are: President. Gordon Weeld v: vice-president. Lewis McCormick: secretary. Elizabeth Daniel. Members arc: Albert Boiler. Helen Bowen. James Bulman. Emanuel ( hcros. Dean Clyde. Robert Estes. William Harbin. Martin Hunter. Miller lackson. Wade lumper, and Joe I uten. I he faculty sponsors are Dr. Olivia Futch and Dr. Harold W. Miller. »I totr: Kwin. Koi hy. Smith. lire..ins. (ai.iaham. ( ui m rn. Dam . Iiri.iwn Sriotul nw. Oi.a 1. (IriiMAN. Guyton, w IIamilk. Hkxjxv Jomn. Iorimx, Klllll. Third low Kl I I I IT. Kl.VX. Ijom.. McCamUli.. Ma ’k. Me I .AW HORN. PaRRIMI. Nur.tRX I mirth rwc RtYMLl, TlNHAI . I (TIN, Waro. nnd Mr. Gray. FURMAN THEATER GUILD I his clul) is composed ol students interested in drama. It seeks to foster interest in llu theater by pre seating good plays. Students who wish to learn about dramatic production by active participation may be come apprentices ol the I heater Guild and later, craftsmen and mastercraftsmen by gaining points either through assisting with stage management or being members of the cast in Guild plays. New mem bers are elected each spring on the merit ol previous dramatic work. Officers are: David I .ingle, president: Scotty Ewen. vice-president: Louise Koury, secretary'. and Gwen Smith, treasurer. Members are: Ed. Burgess. Walter Callaham. Bette Davis. Ann Ferguson. Miriam Glaze. Betty Gulesiun. Meg Guyton. Henry von Hasseln. Zulie Higgins. Virginia Ann Jones. Dickie Jordan. Julia Keith. Joyce Kellell. Rufus Keys. Elise Long. Marguerite McCoskill. Virginia Mack. Charles Mr-Lowborn. Mary Parrish. Celeste Rogers. Randy Russell. Doris I indal. Elizabeth ITiten, and C. M. Ward, Jr. 126ALPHA PSI OMEGA I he F.la Chapter ol Alpha I si Omega, national dramatic fraternity established at Furman I niversily in 1939. aims to develop dramatic talent and to Cultivate a taste for the best things in drama. Along with its other work of actual training in the. field ol dramatics. Alpha Psi Omega has also established a fund to help students who wish to do graduate work in the field of dramatics. All members of the I heater Guild are eligible to work for membership in this honorary group winch is a part of the dramatic club. Dickie Jordan is president: Marguerite Mc( askill. vice-president, and Rufus Keys, secretary-treasurer. I lie members are George I urner. Elise Long. Elizabeth Tuten. Gwen Smith. Margaret Guyton. David I .ingle. Scoltie Ewen. Randy Russell, and Erl Burgess. Arthur C oe Gray is the club sponsor. 127 Pint ntm : McCwkiii.. Kits. Mi .»». I win. Citimw, 1-iNoii row I 4 no. Kissiii, Icuvit. tins, Smith, and Mu C '. A Dkkii JoMMK. PrtttdrnlLE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Ccrcle Francois is composed ol those students who have displayed superior ability in French. I wice a month the club meets at the home ol l)r. Gardner to discuss French literature, customs and often, authorities on some phase ol French literature, art. or life speak to the club. New members arc recommended by the modern language faculty and voted upon by the club. Officers this year are: Beecher Slrawn. president: James Culp, vice-president; Charles Del-oach. secretary: Bill Chapman, treasurer. Other members are: John Cooley. Frank Perry. Louis Agueldo. Pendleton Banks. Herb Berry. Joe I ) • Chimay. Lewis McCormick. Buddy I eslcrman. Melvin Melt .er. Bill Merritt. I )r. F.ugene E. Gardner is faculty advisor lor the club. 128INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB I Ik I. IE C. on the woman s campus is affiliated with the national collegiate organization of the same name. Its purpose is to study international relations and to encourage students to take an interest in current happenings. Programs are usually panel, forum, or open discussions with an occasional outside speaker. Membership is open to upperclassmen, admitted by a competitive examination on current events. Beth Bryson is president this year; Barbara Sawhill. vice-president: Mary Margaret Nicholson, secretary, and I ranees Polk, treasurer. Other members are: Mary Alice Bolen. Margaret Briggs. Mabel Brown. Dorothy Brunson. Stefani Bustard. Jacqueline Campbell. ( ornelia ( hristenson. Katie Little. Beth Martin. Caroline Marlin. Christine Mobley. Margaret Palmer. Ann Poe. Betty Powe. Harriet Smoak. Hallic Thompson. Betty Vaughan. Betty Walker, and I )orothy Watson. FxuAtnn Bryson, PmktmlSOCIOL OFFICERS Mike Kay.......... Edith Wells....... Harriet Dalton... Saraii Smith...... Roper Pendergrass .....President Vice-President .....Secretary .....7 reasurer ..... Ireasurer I lie Sociology Club was organized for students showing a definite interest in tin subject. I lie club attempts to broaden the knowledge and interests of sociology students by group discussions and talks by experts in various fields. In addition to sponsoring lectures, the club also visits institutions of particular sociological significance. Members of the club assist local welfare agencies by selling Red ( ross seals, doing office work for the Community ( best, and similar work with other organizations. Mike Ray is president ibis year: Edith Wells is vice-president: Harriet Dalton is secretary, and Sara Smith and Roper Pendergrass are co-treasurers. Other members of the dub are: Maude Bradwell. June Busbec. Anne Cochrane. Florence Coursey. Mildred Harris. Mary Rogers Harper. Carolyn Hutchins. Lynn Irick. Kay Keith. Louise Lockwood. Annie Margaret McDonald. Louise Poole. Margaret Pritchard. Celest Rogers. Alice Roper. Harriet Smoak. Genevieve I aylor. Louise Wall. I lorine Williams. Vonnie Williams. Josephine Cook. Elsie Alexander. Marian Hunt. Mildred Long. Deborah Mauldin. Daisy Odum. Elizabeth Schwiers. Mildred Stone. Maynard Allen. J. C. Brown. La Eon (.'amp-bell. Clinton Christmas, led Honour. Wade Jumper, and Pete Richardson. 130OGY CLUB I'mI iowWruj, Dalton. Smith. I’• miimorass. Ai.LXANDr.it. An in. Biadwiii. Brown. Second row: Camprii.l. Christmas. Cociiran, Cook, Counsr.v, Harris, Harplil Third row: Honour. Hunt. Hutchins. Irk . Ji.mpir. Kiitii. Ixx'kwooo. Lono. Fourth row: Mauldin. McDonald. Odum. Pool. Pritchard. Richardson, Roun, Ron r. Fifth ruw, Soiwii ra. Stonl. Smoak. Tayior. Wall, Williams. F.. Williams; V.. Mins Ijiauch. a ul D«. Lovt joy. 131THE FORUM Bill Bussiy. Prob eni Flnt row: MiI-wviiokn. I .mm.i.y, Km. Bui.man. Ciiikoa. Coutt r.v. SfirMtil ItM': I ’ll! imi. KvAN . I (and. I If nimicks. I liwirr. Kei v Third rou’; I.Mill'I. 1 JTT1.I JOHN, Mw.uk. Prici; Russiu. Established in 1935. the F’onim strives to promote public speaking, debating, and discussion under parliamentary rules. I In club bolds its regular meetings in I lie ’Shack and is open to all students who are interested including freshmen. Each member serves the club in some capacity. I he club discusses and then votes upon practically any question or motion by parliamentary rules. Officers are: Bill Bussey, president: ( hades Mcl.nwhorn. vice-president: Foster Farley, secretary: Furman Keys, treasurer. I he members are: I lelen I lendricks. I.olila Evans. Bessie Price. James Bulman. Rufus Keys. Randolph Russell. Cog-burn I lewitt. F.manucl Cheros, Kurt Muller, Price ( oursey. Pierce Littlejohn. Seth Eugene l.athem. Joe Ellerbe, Rudolph I land. I he sponsor is I .ouis I lall Swain. 132DEBATING In the department of speech, a very active class in argumentation and debate participates in numerous southern forensic conventions and sponsors inter-collegiate debating meets. Among these contests was the Dixie Debating Tournament at which a deputation of Furman orators distinguished themselves. First places in problem solving and oratory were won by Pendleton Banks and Randy Russell. Russell also came out as Dixie C hampion in .liter dinner speaking. During the year, debates were held on our campus wi th the I niversily of Pennsylvania. Muhlenberg. N. Y. I . Also on the calendar are the Southern Atlantic I oumament. Southern C ongress of Human Relations and Grand Eastern lournament. I his years debaters arc: Bill Bussey. Pendleton Banks. Charles McLawhom. Randy Russell. Nina Baker, and Mickey I lansen. I'lrti nmi'; Bun. Banks. Ba lkan. Bl'SSIlV. Cl I HIST MAS SmwiJ ini'. Faru.y. 11 ANSI N, HkAOW'K. Ikk k. MeLawikmn, Russr.u I Mr. Swain, Coa h"Smitti Milt o" TlSTtRMAN lilt pUlUTf laLftl for u thangr DEADLINES V M UST BE MET 134Bloch that Meta Jior!" 'Have on hiert foe an editorial. KeytT" V 135The 1Q42BONHOMIE Nat Wkloi, l ull tor Sifij. x-. tou'n Oil IMItfxtrr before the HoeJioniie rami' out. Mary Francis Johnson. Co TJitor Wat left to nttth the ffUdMl. The IQ4 2 Bonhomie was nol I lie work of a few people. A staff of twenty-seven students, at flic sacrifice of many movies, dates and idle hours, have been busy writing and rewriting copy, proof reading, typing, and selling ads. Photographers have done their hit by days of posing, taking pictures, and long hours in the dark room. “Shutterbugs” lesterman and En-dicott were always on hand with their cameras and flashbulbs. Walter I leacock and Ann f'erguson have written much of the copy and have prool read a large part ol the book. Johnny Johns. I rankie Barnett. Hetty Gulesian and Price Coursey have helped to make the advertising campaign a success and made contributions in many other ways. I he nameless but not unremembered services by the entire staff have made the 19. 2 Bonhomie. 136ITS PERSONNEL Walter 111:acock . Betty Guleman... AltKIAN Testerman. Tom Fnoicott...... Price Coursey. ... Johnny Johns...... Ann Ferguson_____ Georgi IYndai.... Ed Seaman........ Jimmie Simkins.... Frankii: Barnett.. WlNII RI O I llXSON. . .............Assistant lulitor .............Assistant lulitor ■.................Photographer ..................Photographer ............Assorioli' lulitor Assistant linsiness Manager ...............Senior lulitor ...............Senior lulitor ..............S H rls lulitor ....Assistant Sports lulitor ......Advertising Assistant ......Advertising Assistant I )ora Pennington. .. Bill Bagwell....... Will Hicks......... Neilii Hicks....... Rudolph Hand....... Virginia Mack...... Doris Davis........ Marian Floyd....... James Gulp......... John Wrenn......... A. D. El. ROD...... Henry von Hassei.n .............Typist lulilorial Assistant lulilorial Assistant lulilorial Assistant Uditorial Assistant .............Typist ..............Typist .............Typist ..............Typist .............Typist .............Typist .......Ilandy Man Bi t rill.k Sivav. n. StititM-M M.iii.nii r llcHiiutal the tiff out of rivry flub Ucauurr. I H NCI' 1 . NCAVT I X, Colholnts Munuifer Quietly and rffitimiy itrliivrnt the (IOmU. I lie editors and stall Imve thrown the spotlight on the lour phases ol student s lile and have endeavored to correlate I urmnn s contrihulion to each ol these. I la- somewhat impossible job ol pleasing everybody with a limited budget has been our task. “A good lime was had by all.The 1Q42 HORNET After being beset by more misfortunes than the Purple Hurricane itself, the Horrid finally got its muddled affairs straightened out—when a girl took over! Led by Marydel Carpenter, first girl editor in the history ol tin paper, the staff this year went through the annual pell-mell battles with time, typewriters, and I csterman. Monday and I uesday found the office, second floor Fletcher, buzzing with columnists and editorialists and just plain gabbers. I he printing office, on Wednesday and I Imrsday. was in the same con- dition. But somehow, who can say for sure in what way. each Friday found the papers delivered to the Zoo and F. I . It is hard to single out any few lor commendation but they have their own satisfaction in the feel ing ol work well done. Marydi I. C.VKPt .VTJK. Editor The boy Mil and m got MaryJrl. Elliott Taylor. Co-EtLlor The flrtt to u-oft under u girl. he did hit foil well. . . . WORKERS AND OTHERWISE Run;' Kits, lltnttwtt Mu uifirr few tlcmllu-aJ ncivr LothereJ Ct»i ln Rufus. WiNiruro IIixwn, Co flurfiwn Manager Sfir iixwj U Iilu-ayt iH In I he hutlr ' for Rufus. I he Hornet has covered I he campus each week, endeavoring to present a complete picture as time goes on. Our columnists, Randy Russell in particular. James Culp. Lo Evans, and Betty Gulcsian, have proved invaluable in helping lo fill that last two inches of space. Io these and others is owed the appreciation of the editors and business managers. 139liter THE CLOISTER To Ihr Lrfl: Hr ACOCK. Ijnoii. WhM.IV. Banks. Bi.mii . Cvtuot. Key . McOam »-Momuy, Tini . l i»i I Dl AN DaXIEL (Ww. ro. ifu) anon: Baskin Tixdal McGarmtt PaTOICK lll.WWK Ijmcu Guixicx ikivsov Jat Mas. (Jii.rAT«iCK M«. Swain I he Cloister was organized in l()2() to encourage creative writing and to give recognition to those students who excel in this field. Prospective members arc recommended by the English Inculty and elected upon the basis ol an original composition. Membership is restricted to twelve. I his year Walter I lencock is president of the club, and other officers are: David I.ingle, vice-president, and Gordon Wccldcy. secretary-treasurer. The members are: George I indal. Herbert Gullick. William Hughes. Edward heard. Rufus Keys, Pendelton hanks. William Me-I )anicl. and Sam Moseley. At the bi-weekly meetings original papers are read and criticized. I he club calendar also features an annual slag banquet, an open night program lor visitors, and publication of the Echo in conjunction with the Prelude. 140ARY ORGANIZATIONS PRELUDE Prelude, llie literary organization ol the Woman s College, was founded in 1924 and is limited to twelve students considered outstanding in creative writing. Members are elected ! y the club each spring from those students who in the judgment ol the club members, submit the most original paper. Preludes aims arc the writing of varied Ivjk s ol creative literature lor appreciation and analysis, and the fostering ol ideals ol literary appreciation and criticism. I he club meets and discusses various works from literary standards. 1 his year Mary Kathryn Patrick is president; May Baskin, vice-president. and Doris Davis, secretary-treasurer. I he other members are Dorothy Brunson, Mary Prances Johnson. Blossom McGarrity. Barbara Sawbill. Prayda Shackman. Frances Lancaster. Mary Margaret Nicholson, and Mary Multon. Mrs. (iilpatrick is the faculty sponsor. Ilrlou- Patrick. Baskin. Dam . But sv»s. lonNxtN. IjvNCMnu. McGamitt. Mhu.ion. Nioioimin, Smmiiii. Shack man. Mra (mip.mrnk. I°"e j »n ‘ •S‘ 'uv ,OF THE BODY I lie Line-Up Folk Sonir It’s a Toss-Up Caught in Color She Satisfies! Just People I lie Numbers Rocket Dizzy? Dizzy! US Floating Powerbrrru King Mci.roo Smith HURRICANE COACHES Athletic director at Furman University is A. I . (Dizzy) McLeod, head COach of football for the past ten years. Despite the fact that List season s outfit wasn t up to par, the veteran coach has produced some mighty fine hall clubs for the Purple and While. I 1 is record for the ten years is fifty-three victories against thirlv-one defeats and seven deadlocks. Assisting Skip| er Mcl.eod during the past year were: Robert (Hob) Smith, who bandied the bark field: William r. (Bill) l.efller, line coach, and Robert B. (Bob) King, end and freshman coach. Smith resigned at the end of the basketball season. Bin. Coknwaii. Captain BuUt.iikint,' llio I tuifii juir » Itic loicM.dl iluimtf tin- |m I foollkall x-.iuin war tl.r liner captain . . . Bill (( lititn) ( otmv.ill. llir lir.nl mall. unJ cocflptam Hazel Gil amp and George turner. Ilic lliree pl.iyrd ion-slUcntly luilliitnt t«»ll nil year. 146RESUME OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON While the Furman football I lurricane didn t exactly turn in a Brilliant season, it did sparkle at times to chalk tip three victories against four defeats and two lies for the year. I he Purples were dealt a knock-out hlow in the opening game with the I ennessee Vols when injuries to key players in liar Hurricanes hack-field completely messed up the timing of plays and consequently put a monkey wrench into the Paladincs offensive. Against I )avidson. the I lurricane Blew up a storm to turn in its l cst game of the year while against Wake Forest, it was just a mild breeze. In other games, the Purples played hard, clean football and were never really outclassed to any great extent. ClMt.1 Tiunik. Co Captain .Sparl-pfiig o the line . • • irerltx-.l lot it pro offer . . . iwWIv regular far litre »ra om. I tiV i L ClIMIur. Co C i| (atn III• o Mrr»« ... the bottom of the tile up . . . beauty ami beaten. harul anti hand . . . All-Stale IlmfuT, 147"Bui i zv" Bri ii i. {u.t BlI.I.V Slit, lind FURMAN 6 TENNESSEE 32 Furman Univcr$ily 19-11 Purple I lurricane, hallyhooed to he tin- greatest team in the school’s history. fought a hrilliant uphill hattli against the miifhly Volunteers of I ennessec lor three quarters only to lose in the final period. 32-0. I lall time score was 7-6 in the Yols favor hut the I cnncsscenns were plainly worried. I he Purples started another scoring rally early in the third quarter, hut injuries to firuhcCK and Proctor, key men in Furman's offensive, throttled the drive, and from then on it was I ennesscc s hall game. Nearly three stanzas, the Purples played magnificently in holding the nationally famous Vo Is to only one score. Injuries, however, look its toll and the victors scored lour times in the fatal fourth period. I he words ol Tennessee's head coach. John IWnhill. sum up the situation: Furman played a great game, and we would have heen lucky to win hv a 13-6 score." Proctor ivtagln through iiiy opponent 148FURMAN 40 WOFFORD 19 lx ■! »«111(Ii111« in splendid fashion after the 1 enncssee setback. Furman's weakened I lurrlcanc rode to a smashing -10 19 victory over the Wofford I crriers. I heir offensive Hashed brilliantly to cross the farriers’ goal six times during the night, hut their defensive crumbled at times to permit three Wolford touchdowns. Speedy "Breezy Brazici started the scoring parade in the opening period with a 11 -yard dash around end and live more lollowcd for the Purples without mm h trouble. I he Terriers never really threatened to overtake the Hurricane, hut still they stored with lightning rapidity, two of their touchdowns being long runs of 80 yards or more. I he victory was l v no means overwhelming since the Purples were rated the favorites from the start, hut it did give evidence of a fine I lurricanc st oring machine. 1 he Purples scored almost at will with the regulars playing, hut they turned in a sad defensive job. ClIAKlII Ijiivs. Gttdftf 149 Tony Fajmy. TacUeWally Hrl'rkck, i'nllliuL ROV I IlLXIAKD. (inevil FURMAN 13 WAKE FOREST 52 Crippled beyond recognition of the same learn that started against Iennessee, I'urman s Purple Hurricane bowed lo a far superior Wake Forest team. 52-13. in ils initial Southern Conference came of the season. The Deacons were Red hot with a capital R and there was no stopping them. 3 hey did nothing wrong and completely routed the Paladins. I hey started the massacre right from the start and scored '20 points before the lirsl quarter was over. I he Purples didn’t lie down, however: they fought right back, but fate was completely against them. Any other team would have given up entirely against such overwhelming odds, but the Paladins did not. I hey even managed lo score two touchdowns in their valiant attempt, but the chips were down. I hey lost the ball game, true, but the Furman boys turned in a brilliant exhibition of good, clean sportsmanship. Bah.yeyt l» In the «i uldi ElviNOTON leading the way. ISOFURMAN 0 N. C. STATE 0 Showing a complete reversal of form from llie team that lost so liiimili.ilinijly to Wake Forest tlie previous week. Furman s rejuvenated Hurricane did all l ul heat the N. C. State Wolfpack as the two schools fonulit to a scoreless deadlock in Sirrine Stadium. I he score shows nothing of the respective strength of the two teams as the game was played largely in State's territory. 'I he Purples threatened to score several times, hut always lacked the necessary punch. It was the clock that stopped the Hurricane in its final drive rather than the Volfp ck. I hey had driven from midfield to State s one-yard line. Two line smashes failed and as the Purples were lining up for their third attempt. the time ran out and the Wolfpack walked off the field with a 0-0 lie. Statistics show the real power of the two teams. Furman gained 135 yards rushing while Stale was hold to u minus 20 yards. First downs were II I in Furman’s favor. Anyway, the Purples moved all douht from the minds of tfic spectators as to their gameness and spirit. Ovvin Koos r . Rack Jack Vicki us. Gua J I hr Mifn loot on will, mini] untidy ISIFURMAN CITADEL 13 13 Clipped from behind again by ole Dame I'orlune. Furman's frustrated I i»rpl - I lurriranc was held to another lie although it displayed a far superior brand of football than did I lie Citadel Light Brigade. Furman scored two times, but each time the C adets matched the touchdowns with unexpected tallies of their own. I In- Purples moved the chain sticks 17 limes and rolled up more than 220 yards, but the Cadets threw up a stubborn defense in the shadows of their own goal posts. I he I lurricunc scorer! its first touchdown in the waning minutes of the second quarter when Coyle passed to Wester for a total of 57 yards and a touchdown. I be Citadel knotted the count shortly after the intermission iqion recovering a fumble on Furman s 10-yard stripe. I hree plays later. Newell bucked the line for the score. Later in the fourth period, Furman took the lead again when Braziel intercepted a lateral and raced 12 yards for a touchdown. But the Cadets were not beaten by a long shot. Immediately after the kick-off, Salvato. who had been injured earlier in the game, returned and put the Cadets in a scoring position with a brilliant 65-yard end sweep. Newell again plunged over to tie the score a second time. Again the stop watch instead of the opponent had beaten the Furman Hurricane. l(n'W abno 1 (Jr la uuxiy bill Sc'MMtBS mJ ml hit blot It I S3FURMAN 31 DAVIDSON 13 Stopped all season by one tiling or another. Furman University’ Purple I lurriranc finally hit its stride with a smashing 31-13 victory over the gamely fighting Davidson Wildcats for its initial Southern Conference win of the campaign. I he game, played Icenealh the light , in Charlotte’s Memorial Stadium, was replete with wide 0|K n football that kept the crowd in an uproar throughout the fracas. Davidson scored first. hut it only served as smelling salts to snap the Purple out of their lethargy. From then on. the I lurricane ran hot. scoring .almost at will with "Admiral" Dewey Proctor at the helm of the touchdown parade. Furman supiKirters at the game went delirious with the Hurricane's spectacular performance and well had they a right to. for the Purples were unbeatable that night. l+fl: (Il.’V I'AKU. TotUr Wai l .» I ll.NSOX. i. wi I S3 Hiilht IlMOW I loirs, ('rntri Jim Icmnoton. Bad IIsnail Mann. I'nlA HAPPY November 8 was designated us I lomccoming day. and as far ns i'urmnu was concerned il was a perfect celebration. Everything went off smoothly, starling with the gigantic pep meeting held the night before in the women s auditorium. It was broadcast by radio station WMKC along with speeches by Couch Dizzy McLeod and President Plylor. Spirit at this time reached its peak on the campus, and the students displayed their loyally one hundred per cent with a line exhibition of school patriotism, hollowing the successful pep meeting was the mile-long parade the next morning with no less than eight classy bands furnishing the music. Highlighting the aflair was the senior class lloal of the men’s campus which was awarded the five dollar first prize. Pro siding over the festival was blond-haired Carlisle Perrin, elected homecoming queen by popular vote of the men’s campus. 1 he lovely young lady from I nion. S. O.. received due honors at the game that afternoon when she was crowned in a royal manner by blocking-back Bill Brubeck, president of the student body. Climaxing the day in a fitting manner was the Hurricane’s brilliant victory over the George Washington Colonials when handsome Billy Seel turned certain defeat into triumph with his daring interception of a G. W. lateral that resulted in a Furman touchdown. All in all. Furman students that day wore a happy lot. Biu. Wai.ti.rs am I Hi sin Bents, iWl Ami SiiA«rr. GinuJ ami Smith C'oyi.i. Tuillnul: 77ir I Iomi coming Parade u-itfi numwimi arul fiooH 154HOMECOMING DA Y I-URMAN 13 GEORGE WASHINGTON 6 I'or once Dome Fortune was on f'uminns side, and with her aid, Dizzy Mi IPod's Purple I lurrienne climaxed the homecoming celebrations with a luird-earned victory over the stubborn George Woshinglon Colonials on the wind-swept turf of Sirrine stadium lb.it resounded with the lusty cheers of the spirited student body along with a large number of returning grads who saw the Paladins in rare form. CW. started out by pushing • the Purples all over the field and scored a touchdown early in the second period. I hey were headed for another when alert Hilly Seel snagged a lateral out of the ozone and turned the tide in Purman's favor as he raced some 00 yards for the tieing touchdown. I lamer converted to send the Hurricane into the van. From then on. the Purples were invincible and stayed on the offensive throughout the remainder of the game. I was a great day for the Purple and While of Furman. Ifomriumbig | on or» hacr a haul of lo ifing thrir halt. Jack Scmhiks. Guard I’mji. S i momc. TallbmiFmi» Hii.liaro. Center C C. VVistm,. EmJ FURMAN 7 SOUTH CAROLINA 26 f'urman s football team went lo Columbia to battle the South C arolina Gamecocks. one of its bitterest athletic rivals. The Purples gave their best, but it wasn’t enough as Coach Rex Enright’s classy outfit handed them a 26-7 thumping despite valiant efforts of the entire I'urman team. I was more than a game of football as the fracas developed into a battle of fists as well as a battle of wits. More than one player was toted off the playing field. I wo f'urman boys. Jim Barnett and C. C. Wester, suffered serious moulb injuries during the melee, but their work was in vain as the Birds rolled up four touchdowns to one for the Hurricane. Despite the rough tactics employed by both teams, the game was marked with some brilliant open field running. Stan Stasica. the Gamecocks’ sensational sophomore. was a thorn in the Paludins side all afternoon as be was practically unstoppable. Contrary to the lopsided score, the Purples were in the ball game all the way due to the fine work of Dewey Proctor and sophomore Skeeter Coyle. "Bio Jim" comet In lor the (mldihui touch 156Too many IntUen lor Babni rr to ({.-I mroy FURMAN 6 CLEMSON 34 Furman's fool I .i 11 Hurricane, riddled beyond imagination by numerous injuries, made a Iasi gallant stand against llic Clemson risers In the season's finale, but the men from I ifiertown were far loo powerful and consequently piled up 3d points for the Purples' (). Conch Frank Howard presented a really versatile outfit that had the Hurricane well In hand most of the time, but it was very evident that the Paladins were giving their all in a lost cause. They never quit fighting even in the last minutes of play when the game was on ice for ( femson. and their heroic efforts will live long in the memory of Furman and Clemson supporters alike. In the very first quarter, it could plainly be seen that the 1 igers were In championship form that day. They struck with lightning rapidity with the game still in its early stages. 'I immons sparked the atluck that moved 53 yards for the score. Payne climaxed the drive with a dash through the middle for 18 yards after the entire Jim N'ittlls. (iuurtl Bm. Brchick. limit 157... THUS ENDS FOOTBALL SEASON Purple line had been faked far oul of position. From then on. it was just short of n massacre. In the same period, the vaunted ligers went into action a gain after a had Turman punt hud put them in scoring position. I immons was again the sparkplug and was the lad who crossed the double stripes. With the score 11-0 against them, the Purples showed their only real threat of the afternoon with a marvelous comeback. Jim Barnett, wearing a heavy face protector, heaved a pass to Bills Seel who ran some -10 yards for the I lurri one's lone tally. For n few brief moments, it appeared as if the Purples sverc going to score again, hut the I iger fore-wall braced and slopjred the threat deep in their own territory. I he second half was all Clemson s. I hey scored three more times and threatened on several other occasions to make it a complete rout. It was the worse defeat that a Furman team hod suffered at the hands of a Clemson outfit in years. ... It was Clcmson's day. Pint roll': K.uil Ror.scii. 'nil; ami Koom ('.KH.OKY. ftml; I. B, OwrNS. Halt; Darri i i I II I IIS. Totitlr. St,i.ml n u-. C'iiaiui Th;i.uk, Bath: Biu.v l.wivem. Hath, and Rai.mi II mu», Both. 158BASKETBALL Couch Bob Smilli s Iasi year as i'urman s basketball mentor proved to be no raging success, but it was no failure. Smith, who resigned at the end of the season to enter the armed service, saw bis team win 10 games and drop nine. I be team opened with a successful borne stand, six games won and two lost. But then came the road trip. I be team lost six of its nine losses before the trip was over, and added the ninth immediately on returning. I hree victories on the last borne stand provided some solace to I’urman Ians. I be team’s most trilling and most unexpected triumph came over William and Mary, 37 to V) in mid-season. I lie W. M. team was at the bead ol the Southern Conference standings and undefeated previously. iwWITH COACH BOB SMITH Furmans I9'12 basketball squad won no championships. but it did win more games than it lost, and it did place among the first ten teams in the Southern Conference. Coach Bob Smith s team won ten games out ol the 19 on the schedule and won seven of the I ) Southern Conference games listed, i he seven Conference victories that crept into the record hooks placed the Paladins ninth in the league standings, one place away from a playoff bid. Except for the annual road trip, the Furman baskethallcrs made their way through a very success! id season. If it I. ad not boon lor the tour through Virginia and North Carolina, the team would have lost only three games, two of which were dropped in early season trips. The team lost but one game in the I'urman gym. to Wake Forest in the last week of play. I util the W ake I'oresl game. the I'urmans were almost invincible in the I'urman gym; among the victims was William and Mary, which, before coming to (ireenville. was undefeated and leading the Southern Conference with Duke. W. M. left Greenville with a to f" defeat on the books. Over its 19 games, the team was oulscorcd by its collective opponents 778 to 711, or an average of 'II to J7 per game. I he Smith men amassed a total of 282 field goals in lh •ir 19 games, and made I 17 foul shots. Bill ( cceolti. veteran guard from New Jersey, led the squad s scoring by almost 60 points; he poured 191 assorted points through the basket before the season closed. 8-1 field goals and 21 folds. I lendersonville s Shorty McCrary, six foot 161A SUCCESSFUL SEASON six sophomore center, ran second with 136 points, scored on 33 field goals and 30 fouls. Jimmie Powell. Pete I lollis. and Harold Mann, the remainder of the starting five, finished in the scoring listings in that order. Powell scored 131 points, Hollis 93. and Mann 84. Fred Hilliard. utility man. was the sixth man on the list at over 60 points out of the running. The 1942 team bequeaths three of its starting members to the coming 1943 edition, plus all but one ol the reserves. Leaving the Purple banner for good are Rill Ceccolti and Jimmie Powell, the guard staff for three years. Remaining are McCrary. Mann, Hollis from the regulars, and I "red I liliiard. Jack Schuyler, and McKinney from the reserves. Bill Brubeck graduates from the reserve squad. 1942 BASKETBALL RESULTS Furman.... ....35 South C arolina Stale 33 1'iirmnn. . . . .... 40 ( lemson 39 Furman.... .... 46 Gamp Croft 27 Furman. . . . .... 26 South C arolina State.... 58 Furman. . .. .... 22 1 he Citadel 40 Furmon. ... .... -12 Hie Citadel 22 Furman. . . . .... 37 William and Mary 35 Furman.... .... 56 Clemson 42 Furman. . . . .... 18 George Washington 69 Furman. . . . .... 54 Ri hmnnd University. . .. 46 Furman.... .... 38 1 lampden-Svdney 43 Furman. . . . .... 42 Virginia Poly 57 Furman.... .... 38 Virginia Military ln tilute 43 Furman . . . . .... 31 Washington and l cc.... 37 Furman. . . . .... 29 Davidson 34 Furman. . . . .... 42 Wofford College 34 Furman.... .... 29 Wake Forest 43 Furman. . . . .... 53 Wofford College 37 Furman.... .... 43 1 )avidson 39 1 otal ....711 1 otal 778 162BASEBALL 1941 RESULTS Furman.. 9 F.rsFino 6 0 Furman.. 9 Southern Blcacncry 8 F urman.. 0 C Icmson 9 Furman.. 2 P. c 0 Furman. . 1.3 Wofford •1 5 Furman. . II Newberry 10 Furman.. 19 1 )avidson 11 Furman.. -1 ( arolina 6 Furman.. 3 Newberry •1 Furman.. Wofford 8 12 Davidson 4 Above: "I’trrm" Martin. Jwrhtop. iunl Dens 111 Dockery. tecond law Right iiIkiiv, (i sl n«i : Bl'CK WacW. outfield, ami Bl'CK Holland, thinl lau- Seto xl row: Myers Hicks, outfield, Itnd Dinsi.I Dockery. monJ bate. Tlitnl row: Ltm Williams, piichrr, anti Dcwly Proctor, flrtl haw 164SINGLE, DOUBLE, TRIPLE,... STRIKE OUT! Furman's 19-11 diamond learn came through will, nine wins against four defeats. I-cd l y the hard .slugging of Jimmy Powell, who paced the team willi a .4)2 average and Wages, the Purples dropped a contest each to Wofford. Carolina. C Icmson. and Newberry. I lie Purple’s 1912 baseball lineup will see several new faces as Coach Mcl od tries to bolster his club to offset several serious losses. "I looks” Wages, hard bitting outfielder. Pepper Martin, flashy shortstop. Jimmy Powell, catcher. “Ace" McDaniel, pitcher, and Red Owens, first baseman, will be missed from the ranks this season. Coach Mcljcod’s outfit, although unable to boast of any great amount of strength in any department, will no doubt develop into a well-balanced club under bis expert tutelage. The entire hurling staff will have to be revamped, with Paul Sizemore. Fred I iilliard, and Junior Doles available for duty. I he backstop posi-tion. vacated by Owen Koonlz. will probably see Jack Schuyler on the job. Wallace "Duck" Holland, a veteran of two years’ varsity experience and who packs a mighty wallop when he does connect, will be the number one man for the second base position. Other positions seem to be wide open with Dwight Smith, Charlie Truluck. Dewey Proctor, and Myers I licks scrapping for the remaining berths on the Purple nine. Although lack of experience and manpower will handicap the Furman team, all indications point to a scrappy aggregation which will make things lough for Palmetto competition. 1942 SCHEDULE March 27 Duke .........................Greenville March 28 Duke .........................Greenville April 7 South Carolina................Greenville April 9 Clemson..........................Clemson April 10 Newberry .......................Newberry April M P. C..........................Greenville April 16 Wofford ......................Greenville April 20 Krskine ......................Greenville April 22 P. C.............................Clinton April 25 Davidson .....................Greenville April 29 South Carolina..................Columbia May I Frskine..............................Due West May -I Newberry......................Greenville May 7 Wofford......................Spartanburg May 9 Davidson .......................Davidson Proctor coHrJ out at (ini Oilier Buck ItnochrJ u home run or jv ; jm'i up! 165BLOCK "F” CLUB Under (lie leadership of Jimmy Powell, llic Block "F" Club litis year lias promoted a very active program. A new constitution was drawn tip. new members were inducted into llic club with a formal initiation, and Block "F" keys were secured for all members. I lie wearers of the monogram sponsored a picture show at llic Carolina Theatre in February. To offer those athletes earning block letters an opportunity to cooperate with other organizations in student body activities is the purpose of the club. Serving with Powell as officers are Billy Seel, vice-president, and I la .el (n 1st rap. secretary-treasurer. I he wearers of the Block "F” are Bill Delaney. Bill Ceccotti. Bill Cornwall. Harold Mann. Tony Kerry. Dewey Procter. Roy I lilliard. Jim Flvington. Bill Brubeck. Wallace limbeck. Fred I lilliard. George I timer. Harry Agnew. Waldo I iinson. C. C. Wester, Bill Wagner. Ruth Mitchell. Scotty I'.wen. I). ( Garrett. Buck Holland. Milton Monroe. Ralph Hamer. Paul Sizemore. Jim Barnett. Charlie Edens. Junior Boles. George Williams. Jim Bra .iel. I larold Nettle, Jack Summers. Wilber Coyle. Pete Richardson. Bill Pitts. Wright Horton. I homos Rhodes. Guy Eargle. Charlie Henderson. Myers I licks. Owen Koont .. Ike Smoak. and cheerleaders Ruth Mitchell and Scotty I'.wen. f’inl com'.- Wtsru, Aoni.sv. Sul, Powill. Holland, I ahrv. Puts. Second rote: I’aroll. Caructt. W. Bucalck, I Ir.NDtftSoN. Hinson. Richardson, Ham mi. Third row: Mann. I'. I In.iiamd. Smoak. Boris. Proctor. Giintrai . R. i In i iski . I'oiiiih rout: B. Bkuucx. Tc rmr. Brazitl. Ctccorn. Cornw all. WAO NCR. 166ITRACK SCHEDULE Morel, , '28 South Carolina April Clcnison Li April 18 1 )nvi lson April 25 Presbyterian nl C linton May 1.2 Slate Meet at Clinton 168MAKE THE CINDERS SIZZLE! Furmans 19-12 track and field squad, paced by a galaxy of standout performers sucli us Bill and Wallace limbeck. Bill Seel. Tony Parry, "Breezy” Brazicl. Ward Robinson. Bill Cccolti is expected to provide plenty of coni| ctilion for this season’s opponents. I be 19-11 season saw the Furman lliin-clads defeat Mars I Till, and W offord, lose to South Carolina. Clemson, Davidson, and Citadel, and place fourth in the South Carolina Intercollegiate Meet at Clinton. The loss of veterans "Pepper Marlin. Harry Weeks and Charlie Kdens will seriously handicap this year’s team, hut Coach King will probably he able to recruit new men to replace them. Pacing the Purples this season will be W’ard Robinson. transfer student from Ixes-McRae. who has the distinction of having lost only one intercollegiate race when Walker of Clemson defeated him Inst year. Rob- inson. ineligible to run for I'urmnn last season, ran unattached. "Wally Bnibeeh, ace pole vaultcr. hurl his leg early in the season last year and will be a darldiorse this season. If he is unable to rc|M rt this year. Conch King will have the task of securing a new man for this event. Bill Seel and Breezy Broziel will be counted upon for top performances in the century and 220 dashes with "Pete Richardson and Word Robinson running the mile, half mile and the two mile distances. Bill Cecolli will be a strong contender in the broad and high jumps. Bill W agner will handle the hurdles and Tony Parry the weights. Bill limbeck, a versatile performer in several fields, will see duty in the relay and •MO events. Definitely a question mark outfit, the Hurricane inder team will be an under dog in the thick of the light among slate competition.Rnoora DiLwcy Pins Blakd Bovur TENNIS Having begun practice in early February, (he 1912 tennis team is looking forward to tlio coming season. Kov Babb and Wright I lorton. veterans of last year’s aggregation, will be definitely missed. Babb. who played number two and was a veteran of three years’ experience, was lost by graduation. Senior Wright I lorton. with two years’ varsity experience, was called by the Marines in January. Composing the starting five will probably be Billy Fitts. I oniniy Rhodes. I'.d Beard. Bill DeLaney and Joe Boytcr. I hey will be pushed by Jack Schieffer and Beecher Strawn. Breaking in the lineup as numlrer one man his sophomore year. Fills should be even better this year. Ixist May he reached the quarter finals in the stale tournament. Tommy Rhodes who uses a variety of strokes, will prob ably play number two man. With a year of experience under his belt. Beard should be steadier this season. Boyler. number one of the freshman team last year, handies himself very well on the court. Deljincy should show improvement after his tournament experience of the past season. T hose three will fill the remaining berths on the live-man squad. A schedule of twenty matches has been arranged by Bill Fitts, tennis manager. T he highlight of the trip will be the annual Florida trip during spring holidays. I he Furman racket-wielders will ploy the University of Florida, the I diversity of Miami. Stetson, Rollins. Mercer, and the University of Georgia. Other teams scheduled arc Wofford. Davidson. Clemson. The Citadel. Presbyterian College, South Carolina and Wake f’oresl. Also, the tennis team will compete in the State tournament at Clinton in May. 170FRESHM AN SPORTS FOOTBALL lii September Coach Bob King found himself with a squad of only fourteen men. the smallest group of freshman foot-hall pluyers in many a day at Furman. But King soon found out that he had several men with real possibilities. Leon Johnson from Clieraw and Gene Hall from West irginia showed promise as hacks. Outstanding in the line were Boh (1 riff in and Nelson Phillips, center, and Joe Fernandez, who played the larger part of the season with a broken hand. The Baby Breeze played an excellent defensive game against Citadel but lost 13-6. Gomes with Wake Forest and Carolina were called off l»ecmise of injuries. In their lust game, the Purplets were swamped by the Clemson Cubs 330. Bass. Mamhui. Garrett. Mtum, a ul Thomas TENNIS With definite plans for the tennis season, the freshman racket wiehlers began practice late in February. On the squad were Sam Garrett and Lowery Babb, former ( ireenville High stars, ns well as Kurt Midler, Hap Marshall, and Billy I liomas. Garrett will probably bold down the number one spot while the remaining four will fight it out for the other positions. I he tentative schedule includes. P. C.. Clemson. Wofford, Spartunburg High. Greenville High, and the state tournament at Clinton. Front row: Jasso, Joiis'son'. Dennis. Atkinson. Norton. anJ Hsrrison Back row: C Ri»ris. Fernandez, Gutmerie. Cosaiian. Jay, and Phillips 171INTRAMURAL SPORTS • Above: I he Kappa Alpha touch football team, campus champs. I.ine: Wood, WaCNKR. I IaynkS-worth. Watson. Furman: backs: Hardy. Johns. Powki.i. and Holland. Left above: Horton nets a pass off. Left below: Don t drop that pass! Relow: Merrimnn snags one. 172 •3I m r m tm m if it lltc 191112 iolramurdl program, inulrr the rib red ion of Sliorly hlwrnk nod Dr, Paul Photon, was an inftwsling ml varied our, I ornaments were held in lonrli lootUI, sollUl, LsUJI, lennis. pingpong, and hanaUI. In llie lomli foolUl Ira (flic, the fraternity teams dominated. I lie K. A s were (In Inrcrl campus (Limps and llie $. A, U s and Phi Sins placed second and third place respectively in the final standing. Dr. Rlioion termed the K, As as one of llie two test lomli loot hid I learns lie had witnessed during In's five years at Furman. Iliis aggressive nine was paced by Captain Jimmy Powell, fire Smoat. and Earle human. I lie town baiKeloall team emerged as the win-ner of llie campus league while the S. A. L's led llir fraternity circuit. Having non the frnl haslet-half trophy for three consecutive years, llie S. A. E.'s will become permanent possessors of iliis cup. In llif championship playoff, the town tram, led l y Aliicn and 1‘oy, defeated the S. A. L quinele 30-22. Strong competitors in the campus league were Johnny Johnson s ( eer A and Paul Bruce’s Parsons. In llie fraternity division, the Phi Sigs willi Janlto and Sherman and Saudel s Pi Kaps were standouts. In the 19-11 soflball campaign, the S. A. E. nine won llie tonrnamenl. Merriman. I lids. Rice, and Salisbury were stars on this nine. McGee and Montague were runners up with five wins and two defeats each. As llie Bonhomie goes to press, all indications point lo a softball season filled with traditional rivalries nnd active participation, 173A SPORT FOR EVERY MAN 1911 INTRAMURA). TOUCH FOOTBALL RESULTS Team W L Pet. Kappa Alpha............. 8 0 1.000 Sigma Alpha Epsilon....7 1 .875 I’hi Sigma.............. 6 2 .730 Geer A.................. 5 3 .622 Pi Kappa Phi............ I 1 .300 Montague................ 3 3 .373 Beta Kappa.............. 2 6 .230 I own................... 0 7 .(MX) 1912 BASKhTI BALL RESULTS-CAMPUS LEAGUE Team W L Pel. 1 own .................. 6 0 1.000 Geer A.................. 4 2 .663 Ministers ..............'1 2 .663 McGee B................. 3 3 .300 Goer B.................. 3 3 .300 Montague................ I 3 .167 McGee A................. 0 6 .000 FRATERNITY Worn W I. Pel. Sigma Alpha Lpsi Ion.... 6 2 1.000 Phi Sigma............... 3 3 .623 Pi Kappa Phi............ 4 3 .571 Kappa Alpha..............3 -I .-128 Beta Kappa.............. I 7 .125 1912 SOFI'BALL RESULTS Team W L Pet Sigma Alpha Epsilon..... 6 I .857 McGee .................. 5 2 .714 Montague................ 5 2 .71-1 Geer III................ 3 4 .428 Geer II..................3 4 .128 Town ................... 3 4 .428 Kappa Alpha............. 2 5 .285 Geer 1.................. 1 6 .142 . 174WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The W. A. A. Council ill the Woman's College helps ihe physical educators plan and supervise alhlelic activity on the campus. Members of the council are elected annually by the W. A. A., an organization composed of nil students who participate in physical education activities. Y. A. A. president is elected by the student I ody. In addition to its regular activities, the Y. A. A. has equipped the social hall as a game room and here directs the activities of Saturday evening open house. Students are welcome to use the game room during their free lime. V. A. A. also sponsors the candy kitchen where Students can exhibit their culinary ability with a pan of fudge. Among other interesting projects which the V. A. A. sponsors are recreational programs for Mountain Day and early morning hikes, with breakfast cooked over an open fire. I wo members of the W. A. A. serve on the 11callh ( auiicil. which is composed of the college physician, dean, nurse, dietitian and the physical education stuff. Ihe Council functions as 41 body to set health standards for the college. I his year Genevieve Taylor is president of W. A. A.: Marguerite Belk is vice president: Mavne Courtenay is secretary, and I'rumes Musser is trens urer. Other members of the council are Mary Lllen Abercrombie, basketball representative: Margaret Bur gess. dancing representative: Jerry Atkinson, tennis representative; Jean Griffin, representative for archery and horseback riding: I.illir I-idler, representative for hockey: and Jane I luzelton. swimming representative. I lie Athletic Association has an activity for each individual. 175COS) ATHLETICS I lie athletic program al llu Woman's College offers each girl Il o choice of participation in the following activities: hockey, archery, badminton, riding, dancing, hiking, swimming, tennis, golf, basketball, softball, and volleyball. Autumn and shinguards are synonymous to the hockey enthusiast, as autumn and the twang of the how are synonymous to the archery fan. Because of the mild southern climate, students may enjoy outdoor sports throughout the year, and girls who prefer to excel in one sjx M center their interest in riding, hiking, dancing or swimming. I he ping | ong tournament and the dances for the I hinging ol the Greens are important winter activities. Worm spring days make girlish fancies turn toward thoughts of white lines on smooth courts or "fore- for a hnlc-in one. I he c lass solthall and baseball teams compete for honors: and the- basketball games provide keen competition. I he tennis champion is decided alter an exciting tournament, and well-executed dances are presented for the entertainment of the May Court. 176COME OUT 7N7 PLAY WITH ME. . TENNIS Donning blue shorts and tennis shoes. and with racquets swinging collcgialely, tennis fans start earnest rallies across the tightly stretched nets. Kach spring, the tournament to decide the school champion is a much anticipated event. HOCKEY I he splendid hoc key field behind the Woman ( allege has made hockey a | opular autumn sport. Competitive games were arranged this year and one frequently heard a shrill whistle that signaled the beginning of a sweep down field with sticks poised and a hall carried so swiftly in team work a goalie could not stop it. GOLF After the first few lessons, tecs, birdies, and eagles were just old familiar terms. On the I iillandale Golf Course the coeds leurn to "keep their eyes on the ball” and "follow through." As the days grow longer, the girls will become true golfers, will develop | oise of body in stroking and shoot a hole-in-one we hope! SWIMMING Swimming, the- great year-round ac tivity, is one of the most popular s| orts at the Woman’s College. I here are beginning and advanced classes for students who are interested in learning how to swim as well as perfecting form. s| ecd and various strokes. I he course in life saving is always filled to capacity. 177M i'Wp DEMOCRACY’S PREROGATIVE. . . JACK WILL NOT Best I'ool Fonvurd Get Thee Behind Me Convention Bound I lie Council Convenes A Wort! From One Who Knows 180BE A DULL BO) Gypsy Smith Visits Furman Punch and Judy A Word From the Wise 181MINISTERIAL OFFICERS Wade Jumper... Peti Richardson Henry Powei.l.. Martin Hunter. .....President Vice President .....Secretary .....7 reasurer I lie Ministerial Association includes in its membership those men who arc studying for the ministry or some phase of religious service. I he Association has as its main purpose the promotion of fellowship, the lending of inspiration and the preparation for service for all its members. I he members seek to promote on the campus a spirit conducive to Christian growth by sponsoring Religious Focus W eek, and they draw the college closer to the local churches through annual Furman Day. I his year Wade Jumper is president of the Association: Pete Richardson is vice-president: Henry Powell is secretary, and Martin I lunter is treasurer. I he members are Ernest Arnold. L.eroy Benedict, I loracc Benjamin. J. C. Brown. Ellis Bryan. James Bulman. Lalon Campbell. Clinton ( hristmas. Dean Clyde. Floy Cox. Creighton Oliver, Sam Davis. Lloyd Helms. Miller Jackson. Everctte Croxton. Ralph Baltimore. Lewis McCormick. Joe Reed. Maurice I homas. Joe I uteri. Shoylor Walters. Gordon Week ley. John Wrenn. John Waters. Albert Boiter. Vester Boyler. Horace Buddin. Henry Cambell. Lewis McKinney, and Furman Touchberry. 182ASSOCIA TION Flr r tow: Richardson. Powell. Hunter. Allen. Ahnolu. Blnmmct. Benjamin. Boirrs. Boyter. Srcocuf fou': Brown. Bryan. Bitomn. Bum man. Campiull, Christmas. Clyde. Cox. Croxion. Third rou': Davis, Gam mu ll. Uri.i.AMj. Jackson. I.attimoki. McCormick. McKinney. Oliver. Riu . Fourth rou-. Thomas. Touciiri kry. Tutkn. Water . Walters!. Wiikh.y. and Wri.nn. 183YOUNG WOMEN’S AUXILIARY COUNCIL lint row: Smith. Martin. Don-nan. Brown. Bunch. Snorai ron : Bimaro. Coiiins. Davi . Guv-ion. III NORICK5. Third rou-: Knight. Mom.I T. Trwwoam. ami ‘I l.TT.N. I lte Young Women s Auxiliary is llie missionary organization ul the Woman s College and is affiliated with the Y. W. A. of the Baptist Cl lurch. I he organization Inis as its purpose the creation ol interest in world-wide missions to bring about an understanding ol all the people of the world—this way of life, iheir religious faith, their needs and their international contribution. Y. YV. A. members go out to Bruner Home to carry on recreational and spiritual activities with the children. Eleanor Bolt is president; Sara Smith, vice president: Beth Marlin, secretary, and Sybil Donnan. treasurer. I he members are: Margaret Guyton, Carolyn Iruesdale. Elizabeth I uten. Christine Mobley, Cynthia Knight. Mary I'ranees Davis. Marjorie Bunch. Jean I fcndricks. Stephani Bustard. I )orothy Collins, and Mabel Brown. 164CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION I he Young Women’s Christian Association is affiliated with the national organization. It has as its purpose the promotion of fellowship and Christian ideals among students of all denominations on the campus. Y’. W. C . A. president is elected by the student body, and she appoints her council. Membership is voluntary and is open to the entire student body. I he officers are Barbara Sawhill. president; Nina Baker, vice-president: Mary Kathryn Patrick, secretary, and Jean Griffin, treasurer. I he members are: Dot Wilson. Gloria Brodic, I'ranees I'oik. Mary Rogers Harper. Carolyn Hutchins. I'.mma Lee Smith. Genevieve I aylor, Carolyn McRae. Doris I Icidgcrd. Nancy Willis, Nancy Welsh. Sara McLaurin. and Elizabeth Morning. I he "Y sponsor is Miss Evelyn Wells. I'if'I row: 15am h. Patrick. Oku n.s. Broom. Fleming. Folk. Set orxl low: IIaki-ir. HcidoCRD, Hutchins. Lalrin. McRae. Smith. Thud tow: Taylor. Welch. Wil l«. Wil AON. Minn WELL . 185 Barbara Sawhill, PrcuJtnlMu i.i m Jackson. I if I mu, IV.nomi. Whins. II MPIIH. Rll MAKHNON. Sl'I.AWN. Wiiki.i, SetonJ toir. .Whim. Bi .stuMrr, Bomuy. ('hoxjon, ll» COCK. Hum IB Third roil' I-ATT I MONK, 1-AUuhrioo.i. Ix»vn.i.. Me-Com.MICK, I’dWILL. nrul Ray. I o serve as the needed link between the college students and the local churches is the purpose of the Baptist Student Union. I his organization is composed of all Baptist students on the campus. I lie function of the council is to direct the religious activities ol the Baptist college students at I'urman. I he B. S. U. sponsors a "Join the C I lurch Day, a magazine campaign for the liu flisl Sludrnl. and several chapel and radio programs during tin- year. Miller Jackson is president: Jimmie Bender. John Wrcnn. and Wade Jumper, vice-presidents; Pete Richardson, secretary: Jesse Splawn. treasurer. Other members are: LcRoy Benedict. George Lovell. Mike Ray, Ralph I .attimore. Henry Powell. Lewis Mc( ormick. Lveretle Croxlon. Martin I lunter. Waller I leacock. Bill Bussey. Jack l.aughridge. Herbert Archer, and Gordon Weekley. BAPTIST STUDENT 186UNION COUNCIL I he Baptist Student Union at the Woman s College is affiliated with the southwide organization of the B. S. U. I he council, including the presidents of the other religious organizations, aims to promote religious growth and spiritual development on the Woman s College campus, it is tin head of all religious activities. Dickie Jordan is president; Margaret Prichard, vice-president; Jenclle Chastain, secretary: and Edith Wells, treasurer. I he members ol the council are Doris Davis. Dorothy Carwile. Carolyn Moseley, Lina Magruder. Louise Wells. I.ynn Irick. Ann Cochran. Helen Neves. Frances Haddon. Mildred Stone, Mary Frances Sams. Mabel Brown. Gloria Metcher. I lallic I hompson. Prances Spence, and Barbara Sawhill. Miss Evelyn Wells is sponsor for the Council. First row: Pritchard, Chastain. Wills. Brown, ('mwii.i. Cochran. Davl . Second row: FlitCIIER. Haddon. Irick. Magruorr. Mom i.tv. Neevrs. Sam . Third row: Sawhill. Srr.NCt Stom. Thomt son. anJ Wills. I. 187 OicKit. Jordan. PresidentI:int into: Richardson. Momi.i v, Thompson. I'lmiii. PknciMM). Bryan. Snood ro r: Campbell. ( JLYDl. I n»Yl . (».. I LOYD. VV. I It NORICKS. JUMPER. Thiol rot)’: Lattimorb. I .Mt.MuiiK.i. Mauldin. O'IIiii, Oliver. Kamky. ■'ourth rour; Rlu . Korit, Walker. Witchik. and Wren. STUDENT VOLUNTEERS I lie Student Volunlecrs are lliose students who lake special interest in Christian Service with emphasis on home and foreign missions. I heir aims are to promote Christian fellowship by means ol a wholesome social program and to train lor service in all fields of Christian endeavor. Programs consist of a variety of student activities and addresses by ( hristian leaders. I his year's officers are president. Martin I lunter: vice-presidents. Pete Richardson and C arolyn Mose ley: secretary. Hallie I hompson. and treasurers. Henry Powell and Margaret Pritchard. I he members are: Alice Roper. Mary Witcher. Wade Jumper. Gwendolyn Moyd. I.al on Campbell. Helen Hendricks. Ellis Bryan. Joe Reed. Jack I .aughridge. Dorothy O’Dell. Ralph Lattimorc. Morris Ramey. John Wren. Creighton Oliver. Millie Walker. Deborah Mauldin. Wayne Floyd, and Dean Clyde. 188RELIGIOUS FOCUS The annual Religious Focus Week was conducted on the Furman campus March 9-1 J hy Dr. Frank 11. Leave!I. southwide student secretary ol the Baptist Board. Nashville. I ennessee. and hy a general steering committee headed hy I )oris Davis and Miller Jackson. Speakers included Dr. Leaved and his co-workers. William Mall Preston, and Miss Mary Nancy Daniel: Dr. let! Adams. Pastor of the l irst Baptist Church. Richmond. Virginia: Dr. Edward McDowell, instructor at the Southern Baptist Seminary at Louisville. Kentucky: Dr. John L. I lill. hook editor ol the Baptist Sunday Sc hool Board. Nashville. I ennessee. and Rev. R. II. halwc ■II. state secretary of South Carolina Baptist student union. 1 he program this year was conducted on the- order of last year with speakers at the chapel exercises, classroom visitation hy members of the team, seminars on current topics, and informal gatherings in the dormitories and fraternity houses. 189WAS BORN A TWIN■Say Good mht. !S° 'War Babies Romance Must be Full AppI ca,Jon The Parlors Puddin Puce WHot Cookin'? 192WAS HAD BY ALL ausc IMMay Day 1911 was one of ihe most beautiful celebrations oi llie traditional lele ever to be held at Furman. As is I lie custom, the May festival was held the first Saturday night of the month. Celebration was centered around a pluy set during the Italian Renaissance written especially for the occasion by Peggy Murray. Queen Helen Miller and hei attendants wore costumes appropriate lor this period. Staged on the grassy lawn ol Furman s amphitheater at night, the celebration was made gay by music and dancing. I he elaborate chorus of fifty-six voices, the color-fid costumes and the unique lighting scheme and a fireworks display against the dark background, made this May Day celebration one that will be hard to forget. 194J L J4den MdL MAY QUEEN 1941i n• • .'JLCLmx OF A COLORFUL TRADITION Queen Helen Miller was elected l»y |K»puliir vole l»y (lie student bodies of I ml li comprises. Slie was attended l y Belly C leveland and Margie Musson, wlio were the runners-up in I Ik election. From llie Senior Class, Alease I lull and Mary Bobo were attendants, .lenellc Garrett. I.ili Tutcn, and Dot Few represented! llie Junior Class and Mary Louise Anderson. Frances Folk, and lane Wilkins were Sophomore (lass representatives. Kathleen Wood. Fditli Robinson, and Inez Bussey were llie attendants from llie Freslnnun ('lass. Above: Attendants Edith Robinson and Mary Louisi. Anderson liehmr: Attendants Imz Bissi v. Jknklle Garrett. Frances Folk, and Lin Tuten 1971. — y uttticiiL SPONSORS Tot Shilunglaw Auer. Allen Business Manager Bonhomie ( loister V Above: Mary Kidson Baptist Student Union Below, left to right: Marcia Bell Quurternion Club Dor Kabb Pi Kappa Phi Betty Blackmon The BandAbo re, loft to right: Eunice Rice...............Junior Class Saraii Sul. Li van.....Bloch "l:" Club Ruth Ellis..............Freshman Class Below, loft to right: Sara Pethel.......... Dot Stewart...... PlNKA A LITTON Beta Ka t Hi .....Phi Sigma ........Kapjja Alpha1 — ' iitman SPONSORS Mrs. I. I iavis Cari'kmi r h.ilitor I lonn'l Mrs. II. I!. Thomas Sophomore ('lass Ahoee: Mrs. I. A. 11orton Student ('ottncil lieloio. left to right: Piooe Wool Student Legislature Frances Bishop Senior ('lass Kmii.y Bridges ('dee C'luhA hare. left to right: Eikanor Bon..........I'.dltor Bonhomie Pinky Nklson. .. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blossom McGarrity..........Editor Echo Below, loft to right: Mrs. W. S. Bki hlck......Student Body Martha Ki.ys. Business Manager. Hornet I.OUIsi: I.OOKWOOD......Eootholl I earnI lie belt iIui hI i ogrnm of llie year! BE A U Dressed in plaid skirls nn l colorful sweaters and willi llicir war paint on. I lie twenty-five nominees for llie beauty section appeared in (Impel on l olli campuses one November morn-inp lo lx- given llie ‘once over" l y (lie rank and file of the student body. What thr trouble. CyxTIIU? THE MAKING As is the custom. ll»e entire sludenl body chose the nominees for the Bonhomie beauty section again this year. Those selected for the final contest were: Mary Ionise Anderson. Ruth Anderson. Frankie Barnett. Dot Bickley. Emily Bull. Inez Bussey. Ruth Ellis. Scotty I'.wcn. Dot Few. Frances Folk. Jcnelle Garrett. Flora Good. Mildred Hatchell. Winifred Hixson. Cynthia Knight. Virginia Mack. Pinky Nelson. Mary Parrish. C arlisle Perrin. Edith Robinson. Emma l.ee Smith. Doris I indal. I .ih I ulen. Dot Watson, and Kathleen Wood. The morning of the contest, these girls appeared first at the • Impel program on the Woman's College. I hen the nominees Iniarded a bus lor the men's campus. All of the boys heartily agreed that the beauty contest was the highlight of all the chapel programs during the year. That afternoon the Bonhomie staff counted the votes. For the results, see the following pages. I. ooj, “l'° il„. r f‘ We,. lnoli beaten? " l ia i rh. 203★ Dramatic Bi:auty will) lx Iiair and hazel eyes adores exotic orchids . . . dance all night could ★ =r cattie (L u wen A Radiant Smile . . . twinMing blur ’ ‘8 . . . reclclisli-I I 11ci • liair llial curls naturally. ★A Blonde, Gray-eyed Beauty . . . willi a voice as lovely as her features. ★Gri-envii.li-'s own (.'iOI.I I:N HAIR1£D Bkauty . . . Invorile color is blue llml matches her sparkling eyes.★ Our Blonde. Blue eyed Home COMING Queen ... a constant campus lavoriU . Delightful Combination of dark brown hair and blue eyes . . . tall and graceful.Lxan ★ Rome. Georgia’s. Petite. Brown-haired Lively . . . incro Iil)lc yc-laslies . . . fervent knitter.Crowning Glory or Light Brown Hair . . . smiling hazel eyes . . . poised and altogether lovely.Dainty. Brown-eyed Brunette . . . always imin culalc . . . domestic and musical. ★Vivacious Brown-hairi-o. Brown r.Yio Bkauty . . . clou My alluring willi a deep South Carolina lan.7, tance.i — Charming Beauty willi lawny hair and pray eyes . . . sought after for all social events.A Perennial Bonhomie Beauty . . . striking is the word for this lovely brunette. ★ RUSH WEEK 'When Frats put their host foot forward" I lie rusliecs sit back and enjoy I be fun and die frats pay all die bills—dial’s Rush Week. After the Freshmen have returned from camp and have registered, rushing begins the following morning at S. A. I". Jins al I»0 home of n friend eight o’clock. Fraternity men can be seen by the dozens hurrying around the dorms flashing date cards and trying to get dates from prospective members. 1 be Freshman can not understand their popularity. Facli of the live frats has a losed night in both weeks. Numerous banquets, smokers, dances, mountain parties, and afternoon drop-ins are singed for the rusliecs. I be fral men splurge and take the prospective members to the picture show, bowling, and introduce them to the Zooitcs. Filled with fun. disnpi oinlmenls and surprises. Rush Week officially closes Friday night of the second week. Saturday is silent day and Saturday night the dean distributes the bids. Fveryone seems to Im glad Rush Week is over for it is a trying period for fraternity men as well ns rushees. Hie Pi Kap» wy they don't bo» box. Lot It look, bod Kappo Alpha w » founded at WadUnftoo 6 Lee in IS66Fraternity Presidents Douglas Wooten Belton Hammond. Billy McDaxii.i... Wright I Iorton .. Preston Maloni-:.. .......Beta Kappa .......Pi Kappa Phi .......Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..........Phi Sigma PAN-HELLENIC COUNCILS Bii.i. Sandkl....... Jimmy Powki.i.... Wriciit I Iorton. Marion Pink lea. .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ..... Ireasnrer Pete I Iol lis.. I Douglas Wooten. Jbrrold Watson. . Aaron ( »roce--- .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ..... Ireasnrer I lie Senior Pan-Hellenic Council, which is made up of representatives from each of the five fraternities. attempts to promote a hotter spirit among the frots themselves anti closer coo|M ration Iwtwccn the fraternities, the faculty, anti administration. I he Junior Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of representatives from each fraternity. I he main function of this group is to promote a well-rounded inter-fraternity social program. I lie success of the annual German depends largely upon this body. 217 • Seniors • OoUCl.AS WoOTKN Bill Ceccotti Marion Finklea • Juniors • Roy McCall Frank Mims Byri 1 Iiinry BETA A. P. Fant Frank I.eGrandk Doug Wiiorton KAPPA • Sophomores • Huette McCraw Tom Poe Waco Ciiii di.ks Walter Erante Elliott Taylor Roland Allen • Freshmen • Jerome Bass Marion West Gilbert McCall Autiier Ellis Charles Brown Guy Swan Bodby McCraw • Faculty • Jimmy Simpson Dr. S. A. Ives Dr. W. P. Warren Mr. Dupre Rhami 218Our statement con be definitely mode about the Beta Kappas—they are tbe most patriotic fraternity on llic campus. A total of ten men have cone into some branch of tbe service, im hiding five who are now in tbe Air Corps. I be Bet.i Kappa s entertained their rushees with numerous parties during rush week. A banquet was held at the Poinsett C lub as well ns several drop-ins at their Ir.ilernity bouse. I wo rush parlies were also held at tbe homes of local members. Although never in the first division in intramural coni|H'lition. the Beta Kappa s always had scrappy and sportsmanlike teams, liven though their whole basketball team had left for the army, the B. K.’s carried on and were active participants in intramural basketball. I heir social program for second semester began with a wiener roast at State Park and ended with a successful Spring Formal. 21VMM KAPPA ALPHA • Seniors • •• Hii.lv McDanirl Buck 1 Ioi.lakd Jimmy Powell George Turni;r • Juniors • Prank Fuller C ii:ram Watson 11 arm n Pontius Joe Iawlkr Jack Vickers Paul Singletary Bill Wagner • Sophomores • Farm Furman Marry 1 Iaynkswortii Iki: Smoak John Wood I’m my Brooks Johnny Johns Jimmy 1 Iardy Jack Sciiikffir Jack Summers • Freshmen • Ij'ON JOHNSON FoRREST 1 loLI.r.Y Buddy Jay Bobby Lee Jim Calmes Gene Hall Billy Dennis Charles Harrison 1 Ienry Joe Britt lion Griffin Blvi ri.y Willey lion ( IIRISTENBIRRY Pierce Littlejohn • Faculty • Dr. Paul Riioton Dr. I:. E. Gardner 220She s My Sunny Southern Sweetheart ’ I lie activities of llic lota Chapter began before school started. I he chapter had the second largest delegation at the National Convention at Virginia Beach the last of August. Brothers Powell. Watson. Havncsworth. Furoinn. and McDaniel attended. I he next item on the calendar was "rush week" with numerous social fum lions including a bouquet at Motel Greenville, a mountain parly at Mountain Fake Colony, and a dance at the home of a land member. I hirlcen men were pledged. I he K. A.’s were not only outstanding because of social activities, but also be cause of their record in intramural football. I heir team was the campus champ. Powell. Holland. Wood, and Furman lormcd the nucleus of one of the best teams in the history of intramural football at i'urman. I heir 20-0 victory over the S. A. F.’s cost the losers a mountain party at Wildwood. I he social program was continued by the annual Convivium. a stag affair on January 19 in celebration of Founder's Day. Ibis was followed by a steak supper at Paris Mountain in February. I he climax of the activities of the year was the Spring Formal and their house parly the second week-end in March. 221PI KAPPA PHI Seniors Paul Chapman Bill Sandel Tommy Rhodes Bilk 1 Iughes Gilbert Baker J. W. Carraway Belton Hammond • juniors • I Dean Brockman Frank Rivers J. M. Kino Jimmy Daniel Aaron Groce Foster Farley Walter Callahan Bill McMillan • Sophomores • Charles Fruluck Mac Christopher Bill McCain I'ravis Cash Joe McMillan • Freshmen • Dewey 1 .a noon David Cross Walter Simpson Stan Bernhlim Curtis Wbi.born A. W. Reynolds Charles De.Coursey [•'rank Perry Joe Bowen John Taylor Jimmy Whitlock John Bunch Frei McDonald Carl 1 iiackston Rion Dixon Gene Latiiem Bill Fitcii • Faculty • Dean R. N. Daniel Dr. J. A. Southern Dr. Harold Miller 722"Pi Kappa Phi Girl, I Love You " Tl,e | j Knps pledged more men than any oilier fraternity during "rush weeks." Their successful rushing program included ft variety of parties. A dance .it the Country Gluh. a banquet at the Oltnrny Motel, and several drop-ins al their house rounded out their rushing calendar. This year the Pi Knps moved from University Ridge to their new house on I I arris Street. They have gone to a great effort to make their new lodge attractive and comfortable. Their social program was a varied one. Shortly after "rush week" a hayridc and mountain parly were held at Wildwood. I his was followed by an enjoyable skating party at the Munir ipal Skating Kink. A wiener roast was held at the State Park in February. I he first weekend in April was the highlight for the Pi Kaps for their Rose Ball was enjoyed by all. Campus leaders in the Pi Kappa Phi include Belton I lummond. member of Quaternion Club and president of the fraternity first semester. Pommy Rhodes, member of the tennis team and senior class officer, and Aaron Groce. prominent Junior Pan member. 223 • Seniors • Preston Malone Bil l. Chapman Kuni.st Nunn Jimmie Simpkins Roy Wo h • juniors • PHI Mills Nunn 1 Iarry Acni-.w John Allen Julian I pton Ri Beard Max Bomar Currant Stone Ji n Pow Jack 1 auci i ridge SIGMA Melvin Mi-lt .er Donald Iesiier Ioiin 1). Coleman • Sophomores • S. R. Mitch ili Paul Vanetta Marvin Hlting C. A. Marvin Norman McDaniei Siiorty McCrary • f'res h men ° Morris Janko Curtis Ivey William Siierman A. D. Hi.rod 224”7 he Red and White of Phi Sig ...” Feeling the need for another fraternity on the Furman campus, a small group ol students worked untiringly to organize the Phi Sigma group last year, largely as n result of their efforts, the Phi Sig’s have made a remarkable start and seem destined to serve a particular need on the Furman campus. ’I hey lost no time in securing the apartment in Montague I hill and converting it into an attractive fraternity quarters. Their program of rushing included several informal drop-ins at their house. After a successful "rush week", the Phi Sigma's raised their membership to twenty-five men. In intramurals this year, the Phi Sig’s have turned out strong teams in football and basketball. Jimmie Simpkins and Kov Wood capably led the Phi Sig touch football while they were outstanding in intramural basketball. The membership of the fraternity includes Shorty McCrary, varsity basketball center, Frnest Xunn. secretary of the student body, and Jimmie Simpkins, prominent member of the Hornet staff. I util rolled by the Marines. Preston Malone served as president. Bill C hapman is carrying on as a capable leader of the Phi Sigma's. 225Seniors • Wright Horton Milton McCuen Bill Bonham Nat Welch Bouiiy Jewel Jack Ramseur Booker Bagby D. C. Garrett Nana Smith SIGMA ALPHA Bill Pitts CoGBURN 1 llAVITT PETE 1 IoLLIS Nat Kirkland • Juniors • J. T. Rice Arthur Snipes Bill Bussey Myers Hicks Rufus Keys Don Mkrriman Karl Roescii Wayne Tolan • Sophomores • EPSILON Bill Anderson 'I OM IlNDICOTT Tom Gowi h Malcolm MacKen .ie Bill Merrit IlvERETTE 1 HOMAS Bill Chapman Lynn Freeman Will 1 Iicks Led Machhm Sam Mosely • Freshmen • Price Coursey Sam Garrett 1 Iarrison Marshall Kurt Muli.kr Chubby Smith Harold Oallivan Jamie Porrest • Faculty • George Giles Billy Mii i.er Bobby Pi aksi: Billy Thomas Dr. N. P. Mitchell Dr. A. T. Odell Dh. Charles W. Burts 226"Sing, Brothers, Sing!77 Firsl on the list of achievements of the local S. A. E. chapter is the National Scholarship I rophy. South Carolina I’hi has le l for the Inst four years the one hundred and thirteen chapters of S. A. E. in this field. Also, the S. A. E.’s have | ccn first in scholarship among the Furman fraternities since 1934. But after a look at the S. A. E. s social calender one would not he inclined to say that they were "book worms.’ During "rush week", the local chapter entertained the rushees with a donee at the Poinsett Hotel, two lawn parties, and .1 stag banquet at Dave StnnscH’s. I his was followed by a party at Paris Mountain in November and another mountain party in December at which the K. A.’s were honorees. The parents of the S. A. K.'s were entertained at a banquet at Fnsor's after the Clomson game. Other events scheduled are a "Surprise Party" given by the pledges an l a square dance and steak supper at Caesar’s Head given for the alumni. I he biggest event of the year though, was the Spring Formal and house party the last of April. I he S. A. E. s were active in intramural also. I hey won the basketball and baseball trophies and were runners up in football. 227On the STAGE For the seven years that Arthur Coe Gray lias been at I lie head of the speech department, drama at Furman lias made greater progress than ever before. Consistently satisfied audiences who came from miles around can testify to that. From the speech classes and I hcaire Guild come talented actors and enthusiastic stage crews, very important wherever n Gray masterpiece is in production. Four plays are presented each season, with the capable assistance ol Annie Ijouisc May. and each season they seem to gel even better! 2?8IS CONTAGIOUS FOOTLIGHT FEVER .. . A filling choice for llic commencement play was lire delightful fantasy, "Berkeley Square." Tlx theme involved turning back llic clock: il showed the frustrations of a man suddenly removed from his familiar environment. Starred were I lelen Miller. Tom Gad, Randy Russell. Beginning a new season auspiciously was the murder mystery "Margin For F.rror." a successful edition of the famous Broadway play. Set in the home of the C •erman consul in the midst of these turbulent times, the drama kept up an admirable suspense. This play introduced Robert Guggenheim as the wise-cracking police agent, and gave Gwen Smith. Charles McLaw-horn and Randy Russell ample opportunity to display their talents. “Cradle Song." a gentle romantic comedy, was a dramatic triumph. Gwen Smith played the young U'd who was brought up in the simple lift of a Spanish convent. Admirably portraying the sisters were Jean Pinner. Virginia Mack. Ann Ferguson. Bette Colburn. Fauna I .ee Smith. Marguerite Mo«( nsbill. Vmlie lliggins. and Betty Jo Neal. Paul ( hapmau and Jamie Forrest were outstanding ns the young suitor and guardian doctor. The hilarious comedy of entanglements in the Garth-Bander family. "George and Margaret." was the fourth in the series. It might be said to be an Fngiish version of "You can't Taka it with You." Scotty Fwen. Randy Russell. Charles Me law horn Sam Moseley enacted the principal roles with the assurance that comes from experience. 229GIRLS' GLEE CLUB liu .ABETii Tut i:n liusiiu'ss Manager Betty Lvtiii m Caroi.yn Moseley Arnold Putnam 1 Ji .iIm'||i ISryMtn I’Zlronor Boll FnuKi Breland Cain Betty ('Itriitoplicr Jenelle ( liO'tain HI. I.ouitc Coir Florence Course)' .liramla Dirmid Dololhy Chile Virginia Felder Mar ilia 1 Vrgttson Anne Kmit Once Collin l-illre Fuller ( ■l.idys ( Kid Icy Sara 1 Irrndon Mildred Hntchrll Carolyn Harris Bonnie Kelley Rutli 1 loud ('ranee 1 {uUoa Belly Ullinn Marian 1 lotion Mildred llicgiin. Dorothy 1 .ewl» 1 .in liia 1 tester ( aroliue Martin Marilyn Miller Martini Keys Flea nor Martin litea Morrnll Sally Lang M. ry I’arridi Carolyn Moseley Mary Jane Ijnwi Alke Roper Virginia Patlcnoa Fdjlli Ixmt' Charlene Roium Martha Ri e Bettie 1’iiwe Margaret Sherurd Martha Thooipron Dorolhv Kabli Anne ’1 oniurixl r.liy.il -lli 1 uleti Margie Saylor Dorothy O'Dell Flora Good l-oii Irnaanl Geraldine Atlinion Mary Witcher Millie Waller Ruth Anderson ( nlnrrine Bln her Ruth Walton Regina BImIioII Marjorie Blade Ruth Woodman 2301T-IE BAND Bou Proctor..... Mi:rchr Bridcbs. . Nat Kirkiano... Winii R!:l I IIX.SON Dot Marcum .... E1.1.ANOR Riiamk. ........President ........Librarian ....Drum Major Dram Majoreile .Dram Majorette Junior Alajoretle mi jmpets Kill I l.i.Inn Dewey Luigdoii I llirllc McCrow Itsiull Manley Bob Mobley Bob PjiodM Fred Wood n- Ki i:rs Jerome I Jaw Mar Going Brown I liiyne I )tiilliin MiKen ie Ralph Morrow I-ilium Fortrr Waller Sini|»on Virginia Summcrc! SAXOI'MONIS Arlliui KIlU V'kilrl Mclnlyre HORNS Mercer Bridge Nnl Kirldimil i»ic :oi.os Mary I ranee Barnell Curtl Fowler TROMBONES Don ( olrm.ui Jamie I'orrnl lames Wltlllodc BARITONE HrlbrCl An lier BASSES Sberrod Albrltlim Charles J. (.1. Manley, li DRUMS Dean Brockman Hobby McCr.wv Dabney Rohirmni 231BOYS' GLEE CLUB Mi kcik Bridges...........................................President Dl,’pRF. Khamf....................................................I )irrctor Mrfcn Bridge Stanley Bcrnlirini Joint I'crancr I )i- »n Briwkm.in I lormrr Buddin Walter Coll.ilinn Nine OimtojJi.T Sillll I )l III Maynard Alien Wudc Jumper Nut Kirkland l{idpl I •itlillKifr IVirc Ijlllrtoiin Oratltt Manly Gilbert McCall Bob MtCrnw I lurltr M«Cmw I’.verrll Mlli-« Riuph Murm John Brief Bob Pfortor Dabney Kobiuton Max Shipman Ivy Snull C iirrnn Stone low-pli Stroud liverrit "I limit.! (reorce TlrxUll Bobby Waldrop Allen WmIsoo Cillrner Wriitlirily Janie Wbll lock I borm.in Wlllmnlti Iiimir l .mr.l Wllll.im (iillecpie Ibllon I l.itumond CurlU l iml« ( luifIrt Delxxiili Cl.«ilw I .lit Walter llmuilr Waller I Inxodl Bed I leatliefly M w« link. Martin lliintrr Buddy Jay l-owry Bonn Jrramr Ba»« Allen Beatxon 232When I hr Woman’s College is completely transformed into a medieval old Lnglish manor house, when students and faculty alike costume themselves in gay colors, when the halls are hung with garlands. the windows with wreaths and Christinas tree lights sparkle everywhere— then the good people of (noenvillc know it’s lime for the annual ”1 langing of the Greens" celebration at Furman. Authenticity is observed in every phase of this age-old celebration, especially in the dining room. I he traditional hoar's head is an important part of the feast, the whole atmosphere of which is patterned after the rustic feats of old I'.ngland. HANGING of GREENSThe RATS I lie most entertained croups of students on the campus I lie first lew weeks of school were the Freshmen. I'irst there was fall camp the week before school began. I he new boys were orientated at C amp YVuttucoo: the cirls were at C aesar s I lead having conferences with faculty members and student advisors. While the boys were sliding down the rocks at Blythe Shoals, the cirls enjoyed square dancing in true mountain style up at the I lead. Next on the c alendar was Rat Court lor the girls. I hey were ordered to parade down town dressed in black stockings, saddle shoes, blac k skirts and white blouses, with specs, no make-up. and pig tails, topped with a vile green hair ribbon. I hose Freshmen not complying with the wishes of the sophomores during Rat Week were dragged before the stern Rat Court for their punishment from the merciless judges. I he upper classmen on the men’s c ampus had their fun on the traditional Rat Day held at Manly Held. I he first year men had to run tlm rough and endless bell line, climb the greased pole, and then snake dance down Main Street to llie Zoo. After these customary events, the I'reshmen settled down and looked forward with vengeance to the day when they woedd dish out the punishment to next year’s Freshmen. Worked My Way THROUGH COLLEGE single group of Furman students commands more respect than those who can l»oasl. I worked my way through college." I hc.se pictures represent only a very small portion of those who either partially or wholly pay their college expenses. If space permitted, wo would have pictures ol them all: paper graders, lal assistants, soda jerkers. waiters, bus drivers, clerks in downtown stores, library assistants, typists, and many others. I hey deserve the admiration of all. lo them wo dedicate this page of the 1912 lioitliomio. 236We re in th le ARMY NOW f'roni lllf Mails of Montexuma to Il o hairpin curves of tin Burma Road. I tiunaii men arc serving our country in Army. Navy, and Marines. Some left even before war was declared, hut since lust December hardly a day has passer I without the news of another student leaving lor one army post or another. A few among the many who have left for the lar corners are Not Kirkland. Preston Malone. Julien Upton. Wright Morton. Frank Mims. Ilvorclt I homas. anrl Paul C hapman. lo these hoys and all their fellow soldiers we give our host wishes.INDEX Scholastic Blossom McGarrily introduces llie scholastic section on page 33. I lie next two pages are a spread of snapshots representing scholastic a tivitics at Furman. Next mines the classes, the honorary scholastic clubs, the departmental cluhs. and with the publication, the section closes on page 111. Sports I he sports section is introduced by Billy Seel on page 1-13. followed by a spread of snaps showing the varied at tivitics. After the football section, with the coaches, players, and cheerleaders, comes basketball, baseball, and minor sports, which include track, tennis. fresli-m.m sports, and inlramuials. I lie section ends on page 177 with coed athletics. Religion I lie religious section opens on page 179 with Miller lackson. followed by photos of I'urmun s religious life. I lie Ministerial Association. Young Woman’s Auxiliary. Young Women's Christian Association. Baptist Student Union Councils and Student Volunteers are the religious groups at Furman. Religious Focus week, on page 189. closes this division. I he opening pages of the social division show Mary I .ouiso Anderson with I I axel C ilstrap in tin- ha kground. After the snaps, there is a panorama ol beauty: May Day, sponsors, and the campus favorites. Following the beauty section are the fraternities, dramatics, chapel choir, band, and the Glee Club, important phases of campus social life. I he section concludes with sidelights, featuring Hanging of the Greens. 238the 1942 BONHOMIE A Administration ..............................16- 17 Advertisements .............................242-250 Alpha Epsilon Delta............................ 118 Alpha Psi Omega................................ 127 Athletic Division .........................M2-143 Athletic Snapshots ........................144—145 B Band........................................... 231 • Baseball Division................................ 163 Baseball Individuals and Snapshots..........164-165 Basketball Division ........................... 159 Basketball Individuals and Snapshots........160-162 Beauty Election ............................202-203 Beauty Section .............................204—215 Beta Kappa..................................218-219 Block F club.................................. 166 lionhomio Staff ...........................136-117 B. S. U. (Men) .............................. 186 B. S. U. (Women) .............................. 187 c Chapel Choir .................................. 230 Cheer leaders ................................. 147 Chi Beta Phi ....................................!. 119 Citadel i'ootball Game......................... 152 Clemson Eoolball Game ......................157—158 Cloister........................................ MO Contents ..............................6. 7. 8. 9 Copyright........................................ 2 Co-Ed Athletics.............................176-177 D Davidson I’ootball Game........................ 153 Deans .......................................... 15 Debating ...................................... 133 Dedication ..................................... 10 Der Deutsche Vcrcin ........................... 123 Dramatics ..................................228-229 E Eta Sigma Phi ................................. 125 Echo .......................................140-141 F Faculty............................ Football Coaches ami Captain....... I'ootball Co-captains.............. I'ootball Individuals ............. Forum.............................. Foreword ............................ Fraternity Presidents ............. Freshman Advisory Board (Men) ... Freshman Advisory Board (Women) Freshman Class .................... Freshmen Class Officers............ Freshmen Sjmrts ................... C. George Washington Game ............ Glee C lub......................... II 1 land and I on h ................. I hinging of the Greens............ I lomecoming ...................... I lome Economics C lub............. I lor nr I ........................ .18- 21 ... 146 ... 147 148-158 ... 132 ..4. 5 ... 217 ... 28 ... 29 108-114 106-107 ... 171 155 232 ... 116 ...234 ... 15-1 120-121 138-139 . . . Now that the lionhomio is completed 11 ie Staff wishes to express its appreciation to everyone who has helped us. For their cooperation and patience, a special note of HANKS goes to I lines McYVaters of I he R. I.. Bryan Company and I lrrl»crt Mitch and Buck Shelton of Charlotte F.n-graving Company. For the excc I lent photography we are indebted to Mills Steele and for the cover we are grateful to A. A. I.ubersky of David Molloy Plant. It has been a pleasure and privilege to work with each of you. Tin: lionhomio Stack OF 42. 239WE HELP THOSE I Index .......................................... 2)8 In Memoriam ..................................... 11 Intramural Sports............................172—1 4 I. R. C......................................... 120 I Worked My Way I hrough College.................236 J Junior Class ................................86- O’) Junior Class Officer .......................8 1— 83 Junior Pan-Hellenic Counci I.................... 217 K Kappa Alpha .................................220-221 L IwC Ccrcle Fruncai ............................ 128 l.e Salon Frontal .............................. 122 Math Club M 124 May Day 104-107 Ministerial Association . 182-183 Minor Sports Division . 167 N N. C. State Football Game 151 Preface P 3 Prelude Ill President’s Message ... 14 Phi Sigma 224-225 Pi Kappa Phi 222-22) Publication Division .. 134-135 Quartcrnion Club .... Q 24 Rat Activities R 235 Rat Court )l Religious Focus Work 180 Religious Division .... 178-170 Religion Snapshots . . . 180-181 Rush Week 216 S Scholastic Club Division ....................... 113 Scholastic Preview ...........................32- 3) Scholastic Snapshot ..........................34— 33 Senior C lass............)8-13. 48-55. 38-63. 68- 73 Senior Class Officers.........................)0- 37 Senior Superlatives....... ............66-67. 76- 77 Senior Order..................................... 25 Senior Pan-1 Icllcnic Council .................. 217 Sigma Alpha F.psilon ........................226-227 Sociology Club..........................1 )0—1 )l Social l.ife Division ..................... 100-101 Social Life Snapshots........................102-103 Sophomore C lass ............................ 18-10) Sopl lomore Class Officers....................06- 0. Sponsors.....................................108-201 Student Body Officers.........................22- 23 Student Council (Men) ........................... 26 Student Council (Women) ......................... 2 Student Legislature ............................. 30 South Carolina Football Game........... ...... 152 Student Volunteers ............................. 188 T Tennessee Football Game ........................ LIS Tennis ......................................... 170 Theater Guild .................................. 126 Title Page ....................................... 1 Track .......................................168-160 V View ........................................12- I 3 W Wake Forest Football Game....................... 150 "We re in the Army Now ..........................23 "Who’s Who" ...........................46-47. 56- 57 Wofford Football ( mine ........................ 140 Woman’s Athletic Association ................... 175 Y Y. W. A......................................... 184 Y. W. C. A...................................... 185 Z 240 Zetosophia 117WHO HELP US LIST OF OUR ADVERTISERS Ann Lewis Ashmore Pharmacy Co. Bai.entinf. Packing Co. Bklk-Simpson Brami.ett Brothers Brock’s Jewelers Cabaniss-Gakdnf.r Caroi.ina, Center, and Rivoli Theaters Clean Cleaners Cochran Jewelry Co.. Inc. Dillard Paper Co.. Inc. Kfird’s Department Store. Inc. Ensor’s Restaurant Five Points Pharmacy A I'ribnd John k. Gardner. Jeweler Geer Drug Co. George Ross Lumber Co. VV. T. Grant Co. Greenville Ici Cream Co. Greenville Steam Ijvundry I Iale's Jewelers I Ilyward-Maiion Co. Ivey-Keitii Keys Printing Co. S. 11. Kress Co. Leagues, Inc Lipscomb-Russeli. Cg. U. B. McKoy Moi.loy Covers Paris Theater Patton. I n man and Bruce Pbopi e‘s Nationai Bank Poe Piping and I Ieating Co. Sam’s Lunch Siurby’s. Inc. Shep’s Soda Shop J. F. Sirrine and Co. Stewart-Merritt Co. Stone Brothirs Suddeth’s Esso Station Sullivan I Iardwari. Co. "Slim" Thomasson. Jr. Vaughan Jewi.li rs Miss West’s Hats Furman nlmlenh from Mvry ilit nr on Ihr rampw gather ni AsilMOKl’s for rol» oitJ drlriht♦ ♦ i « • » ♦ 4 THE PEOPLES t t t ♦ NATIONAL BANK ♦ 4 ♦ ♦ GREENVILLE, S. C. 4 4 f 4 4 ♦ - • » f 1 t ♦ ♦ CABAN ISS-GARDN Eli ♦ 4 ♦ 4 ♦ COMPANY, INC. 4 • Correct Apparel for IT omen : i ♦ North Main at College St. » 4 4 7 I LEAGUE’S, INC. 4 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ FURNITURE • MUSIC ♦ 4 4 ♦ 239 T. MAIN ST. GREENVILLE, S. c. ♦ ♦ ...... CAROLINA • RIVOLI AND CENTER THEATRES GREENVILLE trademark of QUALITY • COl’RTESY and SERVICE The 1942 Bonhomie is Bound in a MOLLOY COVER Made by The DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 Northwestern Avk. Chicago, Ii.t.. ASHMORE’S PHARMACY, INC. . THE FRIENDLY STORK . 228 Norn-11 .Main St. Phoxk 64S-GJ9 Gberxviux, S. C. JOHN E. GARDNER JEWELER 204 N. Main Stwcet There is no Substitute for QualUt « t » Compliments OF S. H. KRESS ANI) COMPANY « • ■» i —4 242VAUGHAN’S JEWELERS l»« Wen North St. 29 Ykau is Gucnviux { FIVE POINTS PHARMACY The Store of Personal Service CoRXKK l.AI’RKXs AXD llrXCOMHK Si . 'HONK 48 GRr.KNVII.IJ!, S. C. Com dimmls of GREENVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY and CLEANERS "Thr Planter Laundry of Orrenvillt” Phone 1190 28 Townes St. GEORGE ROSS LUMBER CO. SUCCESSOR TO WKLBORN ROSS TKLK1M IONES 2000-2001 MISS WEST MATS 18 Wist North St. Grkkkvhak, S. C d ♦ t ♦ ♦ 4 Compliments of ♦ 4 f 4 ♦ — 4 4 Com plimcnls J 4 4 4 BRAMLETT BROS. 4 4 of 4 ♦ 4 4 COAI. AND DrAYAGK ♦ i t i 4 4 ♦ W. T. GRANT 4 ♦ Compliments of BELK SIMPSON s s s s Siikp's Sandwich Soda Shop Fast Free Deliverif Service 111 A i.'Oucta St. Piionks liOIA-GOIG IAPSCC)MB-Rl JSSEl A, CC). 1YIIOI.es a I.E M ER( 11A NTS S. Main St. (tkkknvii.i.k. S. C. Com piintents of fDEPAA TMENT STORE "Leaders in Line Prices" 14-10 Soi-rii Main St. (!ii: rices" J Gir.KXvu.ij;, S. ('. J ♦ STEWART-MERRITT CO. YOUNG MEN S CLOTHES Quality Men's IVcar Since 1907 « • » Compliments of BALENTINE PACKING CO. PORK AND BEEF PACKERS Home of the “Aristocratic Pig” Gkkkxvm.i.k, South Carolina 110 East Court Street 'South Carolina's Oxen Meat fuckers' If Compliments of “SLIM” TIIOMASSON, JR. Anything for the Purple Hurricane’ BACON PURE : t 4 « 4 IIAMS PORK 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ; PURE LARD SAUSAGE : 4 ♦ COCHRAN JEWELRY CO. WATCHES, DIAMONDS. SILVKKWAKR SU X. Main St. Gkkenvii.lt. S. C. ♦ 4 4 4 4 SULLIVAN HARDWARE CO. CAROLINA’S BEST A pleasure to sec and sene you North Main Street Greenvii.lk, S. C. ........♦ 244Photography for BONHOMIE by MILLS STEELE 12 West North St. Phone 214 GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 24S I Compliments ♦ 4 - • » ♦ 4 J °f IVEY KEITH CO. The One of Carolina's Predominating Stores 4 ♦ GEER DRUG COMPANY Greenville's Fashion Headquarters « for Students Greenville Spartanburg Charleston i POE PIPING k HEATING COMPANY POWER PIPING, HEATING, SPRINKLER SYSTEMS Pipe Fabricators 112 Soi-ric Main St. GlRKXVIUJ!, S. C. Phone tos3 The Clean Cleaners, Inc. "Clean Clothes Clean" Fkaxk Jahw, Owner 37 Augusta St. Greenville, S. C. Orcc I .one Representative HENRY B. McKOY Builders ENSOR’S Anything from a Sandwich to a Full-Course Dinner Fully Air Conditioned Corner Main at MeBec ♦ 4 t ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ i! SHIRBYS For Smart .Junior Dresses —i i Complimen ts of A FRIEND IS5 “The Theater That Brought Reasonable Admission Prices to Greenville" J. E. SIRRINE AND COMPANY ENGINEERS « • » (iR kkxvili.k. South Carolina 246'• .......♦ « • » Compliments of DILLARD PAPER CO. GREENVILLE, S. C. ClIARI.OTTK, N. C. GbKKNSBOKO, . (' FOR SPORTSWEAR OK FOR DKKSSWKAK IT’S ANN LEWIS on the busy 200 block Many Thunk to Furman Oirlt .1 ?...........................—................ Compliments of SAM’S LUNCH Furman Students Always Welcome 4 109 College St. Greenville, S. C. ♦ ♦............................................ t HOSTESS ICE (MAM i rimer it uiiimif ice (inn ci. ♦ ♦ ♦ : : ♦ ♦ : ♦ Suddeth's Esso Station Buxcomue and Atwood Strkkts J BROCK’S JEWELERS ♦ J ‘218 N. MAIN ST. i______________________________ ♦.............................. ! | HEYWARD MAHON CO. I Greenville’s Style Center j for Young Men I------- ♦ J i : 248 Fuiimax Headquarters “over town”♦ ♦ i f ♦ « 0 » 4 4 4 4 4 PATTON, TILMAN and 4 4 4 4 4 ♦ ♦ STONE BROTHERS 4 4 4 4 BRUCE 4 4 ♦ 4 4 J ♦ 4 COMPLETE OUTFITTERS TO MEN 4 4 INCOK I’OKATED 4 4 YOUNG MEN ND STUDENTS 4 4 4 4 SHOES AND HOSIERY OF THE 4 4 4 4 4 180 N. Main Street BETTER KIND 4 4 J 4 4 4 Noam Main St. 4 4 4 4 4 • 0 » .1 GmcENviM.i:. S. ’. 4 4 4 4 4 KEYS PRINTING COMPANY Established 1869 Greenville, South Carolina FRATERNITY l'INS • KINGS P. U. KELTS AND BUCKLES P. U. OFFICIAL CLASS KING “What we say it is- it is” HALE’S Leading Jewelers and Diamond Merchant. Since 1856 249as portrayed in the above composite photograph pictures a century-old institution that has ever had as its objective the reproduction of the author’s words, and the artist’s creation, through the medium of the printed page. (Hite o THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL PRINTERS COLUMBIA ♦ SOUTH CAROLINA 


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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

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

1940

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.