Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1964

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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1964 volume:

THE NINETEEN SIXTY FOUR BONHOMIE THE NINETEEN SIXTY FOUR BONHOMIE THE NINETEEN SIXTY FOUR BONHOMIEPUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY, GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA SAM B. PHILLIPS, Editor-in-chief • MARCHANT DAVENPORT, Business Manager Fvrvrc ,-S. LO ,f yb v.(4104844 “HE CANNOT BELIEVE ... IN A STATUS QUO UNTIL HE HAS EXTRACTED ALL THE SHAM AND DISTILLED THE CLOUDY VAPORS FROM SYMBOLS AND PLACED THEM IN THE CLEAREST OF LIGHTS;’ THE INSPIRATION OF FREEDOM 3DEDICATION The 1964 Bonhomie Is Dedicated To DR. AND MRS. JOHN L. PLYLER How do we love them— Let us count the ways? Never—for to do so would be on attempt to set limitations to the limitless. Superlatives might be used, but they could only be repetitious. Simply stated—Our college generation now joins with five previous college generations and twenty-five graduating classes in sincere though inadequate expressions of love and admiration for President and Mrs. Plyler. Our magnificent new buildings, in their handsome exterior and beautiful interior, reflect the Plylers themselves. And now Furman University moves confidently through its second century of service largely because of the wise, the inspired, the courageous, and Christian leadership of Dr. and Mrs. John Laney Plyler, to whom the staff affectionately dedicates the 1964 edition of the BONHOMIE. DR. and MRS. JOHN L. PLYLER 46Freedom is a funny word; it is probably the most ambigious word in the English language, and yet more people subscribe to its meaning than any other symbol that is used. To some freedom means the right to say anything to anyone at anytime. To others it carries the connotation of believing what I believe, thinking what I think, and doing what I do. Freedom is something that men die for, yet paradoxically freedom is something politicians take away in peace treaties. Freedom of thought, of conscience, of opinion, of the press, of expression, of the soul, of speech, of religious belief, and of the will are the types of freedom that men argue for and that men are martyred for. As Henrik Ibsen wrote in his play. An Enemy of the People, “You should never wear your best trousers when you go out to fight for freedom and truth.” All of these things are good, but people do not become really interested in freedom until their personal freedom is in jeopardy; such is a tragic situation, but it is one of the most typically human reactions in the world. 9The "acid test” of a successful democratic government is the degree of effective liberty it makes available to the individual. The spirit of freedom and liberty thrives only when given to constant and careful re-examination. The people of America must be retrospective when dealing with liberty and freedom. Democracy, unlike communism, is not a dogma with all the answers coming down to us from a political or bureaucratic hierarchy. Intelligence is the central ingredient of democracy; reason and faith come next. iift'i 12The fearless, untiring pursuit of truth holds the answer to our strength. Where does this statement of freedom tie in with Furman University? Substitute the word Furman for democratic government and the word student for the word people. Any college or university must follow the laws of free government if it is to be successful in providing an atmosphere of freedom for its students. The college campus of today is permeated with individualistic freedoms. Furman is not indifferent to these collegiate freedoms. Furman is remarkably at ease in the realm of academic and intellectual freedom. The Furman faculty is absolutely free to say and teach what they feel to be pertinent, and in most instances the professors exercise this right. The students also have the right to dissent and discuss ideas which confront them. Furman's academic atmosphere does provide the seeds for thought; it is the responsibility of the students to supply the 1415water to grow the seeds. Freedom is an idea or concept when applied to academics and all other fields, but it is an idea to be fought for when it is physically and intangibly missing. An expression of freedom is often seen in the dress, attitude, writings and actions of students. Beatniks come and go. A person may read Freud. Ayn Rand, Marx; listen to Miles Davis' jazz, or Joan Baez's melancholy folk voice. One may read Ian Fleming, or listen to the Brothers Four. The point is that Furman has an atmosphere free enough to permit this diversity and produce different kinds of students and individuals. This lack of conformity should be productive, but the students must seek this productivity themselves. The BONHOMIE chose the theme of freedom in an effort to impress upon the students, faculty and parents the possibilities that Furman University has to offer. The attitude with which this challenge is accepted remains with yOU. 1617 18 CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION.... ..22 SOCIAL . 34 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ..50 ORGANIZATIONS . . . . . 62 PUBLICATIONS . 104 ATHLETICS . 114 MILITARY . 160 FEATURES . 180 ACADEMICS . 218 ADVERTISEMENTS. . . . 272ADMINISTRATIONDR. JOHN LANEY PLYLER B.A., LL.B., LL.D., Litt.D. PRESIDENT PLYLER Assuming the Presidency of Furman University on January 1, 1939, Dr. John L. Plyler, in cooperation with the student body, the faculty, and the alumni, has contributed much toward the realization of a greater Furman. After twenty-five years of valuable service, President Plyler hopes to retire at the end of this fiscal year. During his presidency. Dr. Plyler has attended to his administrative duties in the tactful, couteous, yet forceful manner that has won many friends for Furman University. Dr. Plyler's first position at Furman was assistant professor of law from 1922-26. He then held the position of associate professor from 1926-28. In 1928, he became Dean of the Law School. From 1936-39, he was an instructor of business law in the Department of Economics and Business Administration. Dr. Plyler became President of Furman University in 1939, succeeding Dr. Bennette Geer. 24 Profile of Greatness.TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees is the vital policymaking body of Furman University. Its membership consist of members from varied backgrounds, all with notable accomplishments. All trustees are elected by the State Baptist Convention. They are residents of South Carolina and members of the Baptist Denomination. Coming from all sections of the state, they donate their time and services to Furman. The members of the Board are elected to serve a five-year term. The seven new trustees elected this year are Rev. W. H. Clapp, Rev. D. H. Daniel, Mr. John P. Faris, Rev. Lloyd Hellams, Dr. L. D. Johnson, Mr. Isaac P. Pitts, and Mr. E. H. Poole. Mr. Faris and Dr. Daniel were elected to complete unexpired terms. The members of the Board as pictured are as follows (Seated): Mr. R. E. Littlejohn, Mr. E. H. Poole, Mr. Ned Gregory, Mr. Isaac P. Pitts, Mr. Joseph Holliday, Vice-Chairman James P. Carroll, Mr. R. A. Mobley, Mr. J. Calvin Rivers, Dr. Eugene C. Procter, Rev. E. Booker Bagby, Jr. Also (Standing): Mr. Thomas S. Hartness, Rev. W. H. Clapp, Mr. John P. Faris, Mr. J. W. Marshall, Rev. D. H. Daniel, Rev. Lloyd Hellams, Chairman J. Wilbert Wood, President John L. Plyler, Dr. W. H. Orr, Dr. John L. Slaughter. Also, Mr. Alester G. Furman, Jr., Dr. L. D. Johnson, Rev. Lloyd Self, Mr. P. L. McCall, Dr. Lloyd Batson, and Secretary L. Mell Grenn. Chairman J. Wilbert Wood presides over a board meeting. 25GEORGE A. CHRISTENBERRY P vD. Vice-Pretident for Development ERNEST E. HARRILL, Ph.D. Dean of Students OLIVIA FUTCH, Ph.D. Dean of Women 26 —■ ■ CORDELL MADDOX, B.D. Director of Alumni Affair DAVID C. PULLEV. Ph.D. Director of Summer Session and Graduate Studies CHARLES LEWIS RASOR. M.A. Registrar and Director of Admissions JOHN A. SOUTHERN. Ph.D. Director of the Division of Physical Sciences DuPRE RHAME B.Mus. Director of the Division of Fine Arts ALBERT E. TIBBS. Th.D. Director of the Division of Humanities JOE C. ELLETT. Pb.D. Director of she Division of Social Studies 271 DORMAN G. STOUT, JR., M.A.. Director of Student Personnel. Men; MARGUERITE CHILES, M.A., Director of Student Personnel, Women. GARLAND CARRIER, B.A., Director of Women’s Residence Halls; IMO TUM8LIN, 8.A., Head Resident Counselor. JOHN M. KING, 8.A., Accountant; RALPH FLINT, B.A., Auditor. k -M MORGAN DUKES, Th.A., Director of Relisious Activities. 28RAYMOND W. HEATWOLE, PH.D., Director of Community Colfese. GEORGE W. LATHEM, M.A., Director of Placement and Assistant Registrar. ROBERT C. TUCKER, PH.D., Head Librarian. M. B. MORROW, JR., B.D., Alumni Secretary; MARGUERITE HAYS, B.A., Alumni Editor; PATRICIA P. CHEATHAM, B.A., Director of News Service. 29DEPARTMENT HEADS WINSTON C. BABB, Ph.D. History IRA LEE BAKER, M.A. Journalism REECE C. BLACKWELL Ph.D. Mothematics CHARLES W. BURTS Ph.D. Psychology WILBUR L CARR, Ph.D. Health and Physical Education CAREy S. CRANFORD, Ph.D. Modem Language. J. CARLISLE ELLETT. Ph.D. Economics and Business Administration THOMAS E-. FLOWERS. A.A. Art ERNEST E. HARRILL Ph.D. Political Science RILEV V. JACKSON B.S. Military Sc-er.ce C. STUART PATTERSON Ph.D. Chemiltry JOHN R. PATT , Ph.D. Phyiici THERON D. PRICE Th.D. Religion DAVID C. PULLEy Ph.D. Education BENNy R. REECE. M.A. Classical Languages DOROTHy RICHEy Ph.D. Speech C. LELAND RODGERS. Ph.D. Biology W. LINDSAy SMITH. Doc.Sac.Muv. Music DAVID S. SNIPES. Ph.D. Geology JAMES T. STEWART. Ph.D. Englith J. DOUG SVKES. JR.. S.M. Engineering ALBERT E. TIBBS. Th.D. Philosophy MARION G. VANFOSSEN Ph.D. Sociology 30FACULTY ALICE B. ADAMS. M.S. Librarian PETER P. ASHTON. JR.. M.E. Health and Physical Education DONALD HENRY CLANTON. Ph.D. Mathematics CARL W. C08B. Ph.D. Modem Languages AILEEN COGGINS. M.A. Modern Languages WALTER LEE COTTiNGHAM, M.Ed. Health and Physical Educat;on JOHN H. CRABTREE JR. Ph.O. English R08ERT W. CRAPPS. Th.D. Religion CHARLES P. DANIEL, M.S. Biology JULIAN T. DARLINGTON. Ph.D. Biology ELIZABETH DONNALD. M.A. English HARLEN O. ELLIOTT. B.S. Military Science L. RAY FAV CETT. JR.. M.S. Physics PAUL L. FISHER. Ph.D. Geography SADIE L. FRANKS. M.A. Modern Languages CHARLES K. FRANZEN Ed.D. Education OLIVIA FUTCH Ph.D. Education TED M. GEORGE. Ph.D. Physics E. BRYAN GILLESPIE Ph.D. English ROGER E. GOTTSCHALK M.A. Art JAMES H. HALL. JR. Ph.D. Philosophy MILTON H. HALLMAN. M.M. Music MICHAEL E HAMMETT M.A. Mathematics MARTHA D. HARRISON. M.Ed. Secretarial Science 31FACULTY RAYMOND W. HEATWOLE Ph.D. Economic! and Business Administration THOMAS J. HEWITT M.A. Modern Languages RICHARD 8. HUGHES. M.A. English ALLEN W. JONES. Ph.D. History EDWARD B. JONES. M.A. History MARQUIS E. JONES. M.M. Music NEWTON 8. JONES. Ph.D. History SCHAEFER KENDRICK LL.B. Economics JOE M. KING. Th.D. Religion MORRIS A. KING, Ed.D. Education MYRON L. KOCHER, M.A. Modern Languages DONALD G. KUBLER Ph.D. Chemistry HARRY S. KUPER M.S. Chemistry JERRY R. LANGENKAMP. M.M. Music CARROLL H. LEEDS. Ph.D. Psychology MARTIN M. LEPISTO M.A. Speech WILLIAM E. LEVERETTE JR.. M.A. History WILLIAM F. LOGGINS. Ed.D. Education PAUL A McENDERFER M.M. M usic EDGAR V. McKNIGHT. Th.D. Religion IAMES W. MARLOW B.S. Military Science EUGENE F. MILLER Ph.D. Political Science ARTHUR H. MOEHLENBROCK Ph.D. Modern Languages WILLIAM J. MONAHAM M.A. Modern Languages 32FACULTY NORA EMILY MULLENS. M.A. Biology THOMAS RAY NANNEy. Ph.D. Chemistry ARNOLD t PUTMAN M Mus. Musk C. LEWIS RASOR. M.A. English ALFRED S. REID. Ph.D. English A. RUTH REID. Ph.D. Health and Physical Education DuPRE RHAME B.Mus. Music GEORGE THOMAS RIGGIN JR. Ph.D. Biology JERALD F. ROBINSON 8.A. Economics ALBERT N. SANDERS. Ph.D. History T. BENTON SELLERS. JR.. M.S. Economics and Business Administration DAVID A. SMITH. Th.D. Religion JOHN A SOUTHERN Ph.D. Chemistry DORMAN G. STOUT. JR.. M.A. Education E. P. VANDIVER. JR.. Ph.D. English BETH E. VANFOSSEN. Ph.D. Sociology ERNEST J. WALTERS. JR. M.A. Political Science MARJORIE WATSON M.A. Modern Languages SUMNER M. WILLIAMS. JR. M.Ed. Mathematics VIRGIL WILLIAMS. Ph.D. Sociology 33SOCIALChristmas comes, and the library gets its Christmas tree. Furman Enjoys Varied Social Activities The 1963-64 social life at Furman was varied and enjoyable. Fall opened with the Freshman mixer at the Jack Tar Poinsett Hotel. The Fine Arts series featured Robert Merrill and Robert Casadesus, and Social Board sponsored a concert by the Highwaymen. The Christmas season brought The Messiah, campus decorations, and holiday parties. In the spring, Social Board sponsored concerts by the Four Preps and the Four Freshmen. Other highlights included club-sponsored parties and houseparties, and dances given by friends of Furman. Students filled in their time with activities such as dunkings in the lake, bridge sessions, impromptu hootenannies, and dormitory discussions on almost anything. Study breaks and dorm discussions can involve anything from knitting to guitar playing.ICC. (Seated Left to Right): Fred Pollard. Del Lawrence. Roy Collie PM Keel. Harold Reed Steve Watson. (Standing): Jamie Guy, B il Humphries, Sam Phillips, Frank Keener R'chard G-dd.ngs, Bob Epling. Frank Frecl. ICC Guides Clubs Inter-Club Council took an active part this year in coordinating activities of the five social clubs on the Furman campus. ICC acts as a go-between among the clubs and represents them to the administration whenever necessary. The annual Christmas Seal Fund Drive was coordinated and operated by Inter-Club Council this year. OFFICERS TOM KIRBY............................President (S. L.) DOUG DILLARD.............................Vice-President (R.E.L.) BOB HOLMES..........................Secretary (Ox Club) RICHARD GIDDINGS....................Treasurer (Centaur) DEL LAWRENCE...................Mcmber-at-Larse (T.K.E.) 37 TOM KIRBY PresidentSOCIAL BOARD. {Left to Right): Slip Robmton, Doug D Hard. D ane Maroncy Larry Eitndge Donna Root Mered.th WMtngham. Jean Har-ison, John Surreit. Tappy McEwcn, Matoa Trulucl. Social Board Provides Varied Program Furman’s Social Board ably guided, directed, and coordinated the school social program for the 1963-64 year. Among the yearly projects were the campus movie theater, which provided a wide variety of entertainment, the publication of the Furman University calendar, and the annual Social Board Concerts. This year the students were treated to performances by the Highwaymen, the Four Preps, and the Four Freshmen. The Board acted as a cooperating agency for gatherings such as parties honoring the various classes. It also sponsored various drop-ins during the year and arranged the outdoor activities at the University Picnics. Members of the board also busied themselves with a number of smaller miscellaneous projects. Social Board has provided the students with a varied and interesting social program for the school year. 38 SKIP ROBINSON ChairmanThe Zodiacs performed at a University party. The Four Preps entertained Furman students at a Spring concert.SAM PHILLIPS President CENTAUR CLUB The Centaur Club, founded at Furman in 1962, has provided outstanding leadership and participation in all phases of campus activity. Led by president Sam Phillips, the Centaurs maintained the University blood bank and provided aid to the Boys of America Home. During a Christmas drive, the Centaur Club raised $225 for the home. On campus. Centaur Club members held such positions as cheerleaders, class president, student body president, publication staffs, members of Blue Key, Quaternion, football team captain for 1964-65, and presidencies of various organizations. On the social scene, the brothers enjoyed a fall houseparty, weekend parties, and several formats. At the Sweetheart Ball of 1964, Miss Fran Allison ended her reign as the 1963-64 Centaur Sweetheart. ■w Centaurs push for Boys Home. FRAN ALLISON SweetheartSam Phillips President Toppy McEwen Vice-President John Crutchfield Secretary Steve Watson Treasurer Buster Alley Sonny Andersen Harold Boney Doug Brown Tommy Brown Ervin 8uice Tiny Burns Johnny Burrell Julian Carnes Charlie Carpenter Don Cherry Bob Eplmg Ronnie Evini Kim Furr Gray Geddie Richard Giddings Broots Goldsmith Tommy Greene John Harrill Ronnie Hightower Ed Kay Jack Ladlcy John McAlhaney Billy Mims Chuct Mimv Joe Nall Skeeter Oelschlager Chip Plank Buddy Puckett Mike Rogers N.ck Schlitx Don Shockley Billy Stoudcnmirc David Tew Mike Tighe 8illy Turrcntine Gene Watson John Wesner Ernie ZubererPHIL KEEL President OX CLUB The OX Club experienced a very successful year in 1963-64. Under the leadership of President Phil Keel, the club has added a tremendous amount of spirit to Furman's athletic events and to events around the campus. The OX Club actively participated in Furman's intramural program, as well as the organized sports of campus. OX Club alumni provided much assistance and guidance during the past year. The important social events of the year included the spring houseparty, the mid-winter party, and the Red Carnation Ball, where Miss Joyce Lisenby relinquished her crown as OX Club Dream Girl for 1963-64. 42 OXmen and rush sirls enjoy a party. JOYCE LISENBY Dream GirlPhil Keel President Roy Collier Vice-President Bob Holme . Secretory Doug Bombay Treoiurer John Card'llo Charlie Connelly Dan Donovan Charles Floyd Richard Godscy Roy Hanson John McCarty Tom Stevenson Rrchord Tapp Denny VanValVenburgh Bob Withers 43DOUG DILLARD President "Let's just check out the situation.” R. E. L. The brothers and pledges of REL returned to Furman for one of the most successful and active years Alpha Chapter has experienced since its founding two years ago. The RELs were led this year by Doug Dillard. Highlighting the activities of the chapter were many social functions, including a Christmas dinner-dance party and the annual Christmas party for the crippled children at the Shriners Hospital, which was very successful. After semester break, the brothers of Alpha Chapter held convivium in the celebration of their spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee. Later, following a very successful rush week, the Spring Formal was held, followed by the spring houseparty and the Senior Kick. Miss Jane Underwood proved to be most valuable to the fraternity in her service as the first REL Sweetheart. JANE UNDERWOOD Sweetheart +4Doug Dillard No. I Charles Holloway No. 2 Horace Jones No. 3 Jimmy ‘'Chunk' Mullen No. 4 Bill Bolton Bob Burrell Earl Campbell Jim Coleman John Cook Walter Crosby Joel Dean Randy Gambrell R k Gilstrap Ingram Haley Pat Hansell Riehord Harper Hayden Hayes Elliott Keller Walker Kmbell Lane Looper Mo Looper Horry McCulley Eddie Miller Jim Ney Ray Newsome Gerry Owens Sam Pickens Ralph Ricketts Doug Show Jim Simmons Tip Sweet 8illy Turner Mae Watson Sam WycheBILL HUMPHRIES President STAR AND LAMP Under the leadership of Bill Humphries, the brothers of Star and Lamp have enjoyed a highly successful year. Star and Lamp brothers have taken part in many facets of student life, including Honor Court, President's Cabinet, orientation staff. Blue Key, and publication staffs. Star and Lamp Sweetheart for 1963-64 was Miss Jackie Broadway, and Nancy Mullins and Susan Senn, sponsored by Star and Lamp, were finalist in the BONHOMIE Beauty Contest. Highlights of the social scene included the annual Rose Ball, the Halloween party, the Christmas party, and the houseparty. The brothers entered a float in the Greenville Christmas Parade, and took members of the Red Shield Boys Club to football games and various other activities. ■'Sorry, we're dosed." JACKIE BROADWAY Sweetheart 6Bill Humphriei Prciident Bob Simmons Treosurer Marion Fore Secretory Clinton Ell.son Tom Kirby John Nix Ladd Pointer Eorl Prevost Horold Reed 6.11 Rue Don Sander . Curt Sleight Clyde Watts FitrhugK Williams 47THE KNIGHTS ETERNAL DEL LAWRENCE President Under the capable leadership of president Del Lawrence, the Knights Eternal have had a highly successful year. The 1963 TKE intramural teams dominated much of the play, taking first places in cross country, basketball, tennis, and finishing both first and second in volleyball. In other sports, TKE was near the top. Highlights of the social year were the spring house-party; the Christmas Formal, at which Professor Kocher, the TKE faculty advisor, played Santa Claus; and the Red Carnation Ball. Miss Donna Marshall was most valuable in her service as the Knights Eternal Sweetheart. Candy canes at the TKE Christmas party. 48 DONNA MARSHALL SweetheartDel Lawrence President Jamie Guy Vice-President Whit Simpson Secretary Gordon Mobtc Treasurer Silly Allen Diet Baldwin Fred Bclland Dole Boyd John Dacus Rick Dolan Ray Dorman Larry Estridge John Field John Front Gordon Godfrey Hugh Hammett Roger Hibbard Bob Hughey John Lawther Fred Lewis Ken Lister Fleetwood Loustolot Jon Lowry Duncan Nesbitt Fred Pollard Jeff Porter Tom Rhoads Slip Robinson Bill Sherry Dove Sports Cory Stroud Roy Talbert Randy Thomson Ed West 49 104344STUDENT GOVERNMENTSTEVE WATSON ANN ANSHUS Student Body President Student Body Vice-President EXECUTIVE BRANCH OF THE STUDENT BODY JOYCE STEWART AUSTIN CONNORS Student Body Secretary Student Body TreasurerPresident’s Cabinet Aids In Achieving “Communications" The President’s Cabinet, chosen each year by the President of the Student Body, consists of students from various aspects of campus life. Each cabinet member is considered by the president for his contribution at Furman and for his potential abilities. Weighed in the consideration, also are the connections that each student might have with the faculty, administration, and other students. Each cabinet member is expected to carry a certain portion of the responsibility of student government. He must help the president to coordinate all phases of student government. The cabinet member may appoint assistants, call meetings, or take other steps to insure the responsibility of his position. Cabinet members do not replace officers who are responsible for a particular area, but they merely act as liaison between the President of the Student Body and that field. Cabinet members officially assume office on the first of May, along with the new student body officers. The cabinet members are now able to present the problems of their particular area to the student government for consideration. Many of the cabinet members devote time and thought to their specific areas during the months of summer vacation in order that Furman might have an effective student government. Freedom is experienced by each cabinet member in that he must take the individual initiative to seek out and solve problems. Through his role as a student representative, the cabinet member enhances the vital element of a good student government— communications. (Pint Row. Left to Right): Horace Jones. Carolyn Spoon. Joyce $te«ort Don Sanders. (Second Row): Austin Connors. Nancy Lee Owen Charlie Carpenter Jean Harrison. (Third Row): Meredith Whittingham. Ann Anshut. Steve Watson. (Fourth Row): Jim Edwards, Judy 8abb.The Student Senate Deals With Legislative Matters SiOf Student Government (F.rct Row, Left to Right): Janet Rankin. Danny Bowl.ng, Cheryl Reynolds. Sammy P-ckenj. Bennie Hennett. Donna Rook. (Second Row): John Cook. l.nda Ph.llipj Charlie Carpenter. Jan Meadowi Jean Harrison Nancy Vance Ashmore. John Edwards. (Left to Right): Joanne Hambnght Jody Bates John Frank. Hugh Ham mett. Tommy Rhodes Charlotte McK.m John Hariill. Larry Eitridge Lewis Smoak Paul Huss Nancy Barker, Bobby Scha.ble Carolyn Hugg.n .. PAUL HUSS President of Student Senate The Student Senate of Furman University was led this year by President Paul Huss. It is the legislative branch of the Student Government, and it consists of student leaders elected from each of the four classes. The Student Senate has sole responsibility for all legislative matters. Members serve yearly terms and are elected in May, with old members being eligible for re-election. The purpose of student senate is to make plans for student government and to make constitutional changes necessary for this plan. 1963-64 was an effective year for Student Senate. The union of two campuses which were separated in the past was fully realized, and the Student Senate was better organized to meet the needs of the student government and the student body. 55Pictured above are the members of the Men’s Honor Court, which deals with all judicial matters pertaining to infractions by Furman gentlemen. Men’s Honor Court OFFICERS: Ton K iby. Prei-dcnt: M- Stevenson Vxc-Pre dent; Go'don Herring, Secretary. The Men’s Honor Court has jurisdiction over all violations of the Honor Code of the Constitution involving men. Persons with an overall ”C" average wishing to run for Men’s Honor Court apply in the spring of the year to a council made up of the Student Body leaders. There are no class restrictions, and the court elects its own officers. The court tries cases involving lying, cheating, stealing, and conduct unbecoming a Furman gentleman. For each case, one member is appointed to collect and present evidence against the accused, and another is appointed to defend the accused. These members do not vote on the case. Anyone found guilty may appeal his case to the Faculty Disciplinary Committee. Tom Kirby served as President of Men’s Honor Court.Women's Honor Court is the women’s judicial organization of student government. Its activities under Chairman Linda Brown include the interpretation of the constitution and a judgment of penalties for infractions. The Court tries cases involving women concerning lying, cheating, stealing, and conduct unbecoming a Furman lady. For each case, one member is appointed to collect and present evidence against the accused and another is appointed to defend the accused. These members do not vote on the case. Anyone found guilty may appeal her case to the Faculty Disciplinary Committee. The Court, working with the assumption that every Furman coed is a person of honor until proven otherwise, tries, not to prove a student guilty, but to discover the truth. Nine Court members are elected by the student body in the spring of each year. The court-elect chooses its chairman. Women’s Honor Court Members of Women's Honor Court include (left to right): Linda Brown. Linda Graham, Melba Hall, Betty Simmons, LouAnn Facey, Judy Babb, Cam Gregory, and Anna Marie Sumner.Women’s House Council House Council functions to provide unity and good spirits among the girls in the dormitory. In order to achieve this. Council sponsors various parties and other social functions connected with the dorm throughout the year. Christmas was the highlight of the year in the dorm, as Council was responsible for the lovely decorations in the parlor, vestibule, and on the cupulor. Every hall was encouraged to put up their door decorations early to heighten the spirit. The climax of the Christmas season in the dorm was the party, complete with Santa and gifts. In addition to its social functions. House Council aids in keeping the girls well-informed on other campus events. Above all, this council, enforces rules to help make the dormitory a better place in which to live. OFFICERS: Jane Looper Breroa Harley Alee Whcby. (Le to Rght): Mary Fmley Suve Ray Frar Allivon. Betty Babb. Anne Gaston Toni Taylot. Jane Looper Brenda Harley Sherry Martin. Betty Scoggim Alee Wheby Lucy Madien Jvd Fredenel. 58(Firjt Row. Left to Right): L nda Phillips Clai» Long Sally List Nancy Townjend Ganne Loughmller Judy Baukrught Jane Braden. L bby Br.cgi. Nancy Mattox Sa? Watvon, Lmda Anthony. Ann Anihuj. (Second Row): Sharon Magg o Linelle Cameron Luanne Cameron Linda Lackey Rat Swain, Linda 6'tes, Jeanne Collins. Lucky Hickman Sandy Blackwell Sandy Nation Sherry Martin. Freshman Advisory Boards The Vice-President of the Student Body is chairman of the Freshman Advisory Boards. The Freshman Advisors are carefully selected by a representative committee and are responsible for introduces freshmen and transfer students to life at Furman University. Activities during the first few days of Furman's Orientation Program included group discussions, the President's reception, a picnic, a compus tour, skits, and an introduction to the social, religious, and cultural life at Furman and in Greenville. The orientation program was climaxed by an impressive pledge service sponsored by Senior Order and Blue Key. Pictured below are the members of the Men's Freshman Advisory Board. These members acquaint the new men students with life at Furman.(Fust Row, Lclt to Right): Betty 8ea!e Curt-t Vanadote Ga l Gilreath. $ar Wat von Donna Rool Treasure Bartow, Terry Williams. (Second Row}: Peggy Smith Horace Jones, Janet Renton, Pat Smith Ray Shaw Nancy Taylor. (Third Row): Larry Estridge. Ann Anihuj, Riel Dolan. (Fourth Row}: Gray Fitigerald. ELECTIONS BOARD MARSHAL BOARD The Elections Board is responsible for all Student Body elections and all voting on issues concerning Student Government. This year, the Board was better organized, and elections were carried out more efficiently and with less problems. The Board sees that all potential candidates for election have the grades and conduct to be eligible and keeps post at the polls during voting. The rules regarding elections were made more clear to the student body. The Marshal Board is composed of four women elected from each class by student body vote on the basis of poise, personality, dignity, and general appearance. Marshal Board maintains order at chapel programs and ushers guests at concerts, plays. May Day, Class Day, Parents’ Day, Scholarship Recognition Day, and graduation. {Bottom to Top): Sax Watson, Betty Byrd Gwen Cochran Bonnie Whitson Billie Lindsey. Joyce Holfleld Mary d Avant Moore. Linda Anthony, Virginia Lindsey, Susan McElwee. Jennie Carter.(Fint Row. Left to Right}: Lou Ann Facey. Caroline Mel. Harriette Cant-ell. Lucy Madsen Anne Gaston. (Second Row): Nancy Taylor. Peggy William Pat Smith, Linda Estes Sarah Met:. Peggy Smith, Mim T-ndal. SOCIAL STANDARDS BOARD The purpose of Social Standards Board, whose membership is by election of women resident students, is to maintain high standards of conduct and dress among the women students of Furman. Among their activities the Board serves after-dinner coffee every Sunday, sponsors chapel programs, and informs girls as to proper dress. DAY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Day Students Association is organized to help day students become better Furman students, and it inspires the day students to a spirit of cooperation and enthusiasm with the boarding students. Selection of membership is by petition or nomination by the council and vote by all day students. The Day Students Association maintain a lounge for day students in the basement of the library. Day Students were led this year by Nancy Lee Owen. (Left to Right): Barbara Self. Mary France-. Houie Nancy Lee 0 c" Dee AiMey Jul.e Evini, Lucly Holman. Rachel Galloway. Anrc Sedfccrry. Mary G'I'eath. Ed Jooej Ga l W ill amj.ORGANIZATIONSSAM PHILLIPS President Pep Club Has Active Year In Promoting School Spirit (Prjt Row. Led lo Right): Linda Aiken, Mary d'Avant Moore Alee Wheby. Elaine Evant. Joyce Holfietd Fran Alliton Sherry Martin, (Second Row): Harcld 8oncy. Tommy Brown. T.r.y Burnt, K-rk Neely. Harry Shucker. Lamar King, Billy Stoudenmite. Doug Brown.Pep Club, known to many students as the organization which attempts to build school spirit and morale, again performed the numerous services which has made it one of the most outstanding groups at Furman. Pep Club planned what would have been one of the best decorated and best attended homecomings in the history of Furman. School spirit was soaring due to a winning football season. The Homecoming Queen, Linda Phillips, and her court, were royally received. Floats, bands and dignitaries were on hand for the festivities—but so was the rain. With dampened spirits, the Furman students saw the many hours of work for homecoming literally "go down the drain." With a win over George Washington and a Hootenanny of Greenwich Village caliber, the Furman morale was again boosted. Sports Recognition Night was held for the third year. Outstanding senior athletes were recognized for the contributions which they had made to Furman. The Queen of Sports was crowned. Paladin Court of Honor members were inducted, and each coach praised the efforts of his team. Derby Day was sponsored again by Pep Club for the third consecutive year. Many new events were added in order that the girls might show their skills and agility. The cheerleaders, an integral part of building school spirit, were active in all athletic functions. Headed by Marchant Davenport and Doug Brown, the cheerleaders promoted many colorful pep rallies. Before the Davidson basketball game, a letter addressed to the head cheerleader was received from the Davidson student body. The letter, a "fired-up" student body and basketball team, and an exceptionally good pep rally helped Furman to defeat the highly touted Davidson team. The bonfire built by the frosh, which is supposed to increase in size each year, was approximately forty feet high this year. It is the desire of Pep Club to see this practice continued. Pep Club was led by an outstanding slate of officers, with Sam Phillips as president. The work of the officers and members made it possible for Pep Club to achieve its goals and maintain its many traditions. A student body without spirit is lacking one of the essential elements of a combined and effective student body. Pep Club seeks to find and promote that spirit. (F.«st Row, Left to Right): Linda Phillips Ganne Laughmiller. Meredith Whittinghom Pat Smith, Cam Gregory. LouAnn Facey. Joyce Ste a»t. (Second Row); Ann Bla»e Faye Moore Cheryl Reynolds Chip Plank. Terry Williams John Harrill. Diana Bulloch.Pep Club President Sam Phillips gives last-minute instructions to the Homecoming Committee. I’m sure we'll be finished before sunrise. Pep Club members decorate the float which will carry the Queen and her court. Steve Watson crowns Linda Phillips as the 1963 Homecoming Queen. 66Pep Club decorated the dining hall at Christmas. Frankly, I would put the next napkin here—however, it is a hard decision. Montie and Brian work feverishly on paper hornet, which will shortly be destroyed in a downpour of rain. One of the many horses "interviewed" by Pep Club and the student body is scrutinized by Coach Alley and onlookers. 67Grove Group Survives The Grove Group survived graduation. The Group lost many of its distinguished members through the lines of commencement. Grove Groupers maintain that individuality is of the greatest importance, especially in one’s dress. No two people should dress alike. Groupers think that life has much to offer—too much to be hampered by concern with one’s attire. Whether attending a sporting event, a formal dance, a class, or climbing a tree. Groupers believe that one should wear essentially the same thing. Led by an outstanding Grouper, Ariophagus Farndolff, IX, the Group "climbed" to the top of the heap. No longer scandalized by fellow students as beatniks, the Groupers enjoy the high acclaim of all for their taste in conservative clothing. Farndolff, IX, while following all fashion hints, led the Grove Group in all phases of campus life. The Grove Group plans to maintain its unique character by taking in as members only those individuals who are individuals."Arc you serious?" THEATRE GUILD The Theater Guild, under the direction of Dr. Dorothy Richey, presented three plays this year. These were "The Little Foxes," by Lillian Heilman; "Outward Bound," by Sutton Vane, and "The Diary of Anne Frank," by Goodrich and Hackett. The Theater Guild is an organization for students interested in dramatics, and who are willing to participate to some extent in this field. Membership is by invitation to those students who have participated in plays and have accumulated a certain number of points. This year, the Theater Guild was led by President Judy Bauknight. (Rut Row Left to Right): Hannah Lively. Carolyn Tyler. Judy BauLnight. Susan G'llesp e. Louise Ingram. (Second Row): Danny E»g!e Pred Powle T-mothy Horldt Spencer Taylor. Phillip Huber 8uddy Brocl. Robert McLane.(Seated, Left to Rght): Gordon Herring, Vice-President; Hugh Hammt! President: Marl Kellogg. John Frank Secretary-Treasurer. {Standing): Paul Hun Danny Bowling Harry Shucker. Rick Dolan. Ken Inter, Mason Truluck. John Field Wayne Floyd. Larry Estridgc, Richard Franklin. Ralph Hill. ARGONAUTS The Argonauts, a board of upperclassmen, live in the freshman dormitories, serving the freshmen in an advisory capacity. Most active during the fall semester, the Argonauts are constantly available to advise the freshmen on various academic and personal matters. Each year the current members nominate and elect new members to follow in the present tradition of the Argonauts. Y. W. C. A. Members of the young Women’s Christian Association attempt to unite students in the desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, determined to have a part in making this life possible for all people, and seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. Y.W.C.A. sponsors general meetings, hall devotions, world university service, Knights of the Round Table, and deputations to and from other Student Christian Associations of neighboring colleges. (First Row. l«ft to Right): Mi» Tmdal Mafic Wilson, Betty Simmons (Second Row): Cafol Jean Schabte. Nancy Cad ton Sandy Freeman. Billie L-ndsay. Carolyn Spoon Millie Fo'tn Mory Findiey. Donna Rook Anne Fears Honey Booker.(Left to Right): Linda Taylor George Funderburk Gary Clark, George Lott. Bill Turrentme Julian Carney Chip Plani Don Orr. Prof. Ira Baker. Anne Meador . PRESS CLUB The Press Club, which is open to all Journalism students, provides a variety of interesting speakers for its members in the journalistic and public relations field. The club also helps organize and participates in workshops for high school and college newspapers. W. R. A. The W.R.A. is an important part of the recreational life of the coed in the planning of various activities. This organization promotes participation in recreational activities, offers opportunities for participation, encourages interest in sports activities, provides opportunities for leadership, and develops sports skills. (F.r t Row left to Right): Barbara Dean Karen Wurti Linda Jordan Nancy Towntend Sarah Weaver. Mary Finley. (Second Row): Diane Carpenter Loui»e William . Judy Harding. Claudia Clarke.Seated. Left to Right): Jeann Collmt. Mary Owing - Sandy Webb (Present). Harnett Wilton. Mrt. Arnold Putman Sylvia Sammons, and Bird e. Standing ]: Sandy Boone, Harriett Cantrell Mimi T.ndal. Barbara W.ll.amton Karen Stovall, Beulah Webb. MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon is an international music sorority in the professional field, having as its purpose the advancement of music in America, the promotion of musicianship and scholarship, loyalty to the Alma Mater, and the development of a true sisterhood. During the first year of its existence on the Furman campus, the Alpha Upsilon Chapter has added its wholehearted support to the aims of Mu Phi Epsilon through participation in the musical life of its own national and local organization and also of Greenville and Furman. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Through this national organization, seniors are aided in obtaining positions in either industry or graduate school. Furman's American Chemical Society is affiliated with the national society and is composed of students who are majoring in chemistry or chemical engineering. Monthly meetings were held featuring programs of special interest to student chemists. (Seated, left to R-gKt): Carl KoM l nda Bigg . 8»ad Cot Jenna Jonci. (Standing): CVt.Uot LogotKetW Sandfa THomaion, Thomai OvetcavK.Pictured above ore the students who take on active interest them under the name La Tertulio Espanola. in the Spanish language and in Spanish culture. This one interest joins LA TERTULIA ESPANOLA Membership to La Tertulia Espanola is open to all Spanish majors and minors and other second-year students upon recommendation by their professors. The purpose is to stimulate continued interest in the study of the Spanish language, to promote understanding of Spanish life and culture, and to encourage fellowship among the members of the club. LE SALON FRANCAIS Le Salon Francais offers an opportunity to gain proficiency in the French language by stimulating interest in the literature and culture of France. It is composed of students recommended by their professors for superior work in intermediate and advanced French courses. Billie Lindsey served as president of Le Salon Francais. (Left to Right): Curtis Vor.ado'e. Nancy Motto,. Jane Jumper Anne Wylie. Susan Young. Betty Pollard Ellen Gray. Kay Clements. B ile Lmdsey. Pat Swain, Linda lode, Fronces Turner, Ellen N.kulo. Jeon Gregory, Kay Kelley, Frances KeougF. Lou se Will arm Peggy Hendrix Shoron Maqqio, Clare Long Sand Blackwell Sally Lhter.(Fir»» Row. Left to Rght): Mont.e Jamec Suwn Angell. Cloud a Clarke Anrattc Corn. (Second Row): Brookt Hugs '- Jeanne : Pattcrvon Sucan Arthur. Judi Frederick. Lynn Gordon, Ben Quincy. (Third Row): Jenny Vote . Mr. Tom Flowers Leigh Barnes Dordon Pyron Chnstel Schonberg, Josie Dunbar. ART LEAGUE SOCIOLOGY CLUB Art League is composed of students enrolled in art courses and all other students interested in art. The aim of the club is to develop artistic expression. At the meetings works of individuals are exhibited and criticized and studies of artists are made. The League has helped with the opera, "Faust,’’ and made its own exhibits at Furman. Membership in the Sociology Club is open to anyone interested in the field of sociology. The chief goals of the club are to broaden the knowledge and interests of the students by the talks given by professionals, which encourages student activity in the broad field of social work.(First Ro lelt to R.ght): Coleman Rcha'dscn Wanda Webb Marshall Mathers Mike Erp, Carroll Lindsay. Nancy Garr.soa Joe On. Lyle Graham Ben McCurry. President. {Second Row): Douglas Connell Paul Mackey, jr. Jim Smith Jamie Guy Gordon Mabic. Jon Lowry. Mike Lucas. Glenn Brownmiller. YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB The Young Republican Club offers opportunities for participation in politics for those interested in the Republican party. The club was founded during the 1960 Nixon-Kennedy campaign and now has become permanent. The members seek to become better informed citizens and are provided a training ground for political leadership. Ben McCurry served as the president. YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB Under the leadership of Merchant Davenport, the Young Democrats Club had a successful year. The Young Democrats Club is a political organization whose purpose is to stimulate interest in government and politics and to work with the Democratic party in general elections. The club strives to advance the philosophy and candidates of the parent party in general elections in order to insure progressive government in the United States. I Reynolds, Tiny Bums. Sam Phillips Janet Rankin. Marchant Davenport Nancy Polatty. {Second Row): Tommy Rhodes. Nancy Vance Ashmore, Eowa’d Kay Mary Radelrffc Clyde Watts.I Pint Raw. Left to Right): Carol Hendenon Meg Dowl.ng, Charlotte McKim. Dr. Burn Joyce L vcnby, Judy EJliion. (Second Row): Zelda Eply. BrooVt nuggmj, Lou i Ingram, Curtis Vanadore Betty Soles. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club is composed of students who have a profound interest in the field of psychology. Regular meetings are held, and discussions in the field of psychology are given. The club stresses learning and the application of learning. Dr. Burts is the advisor for the group. DINING HALL COMMITTEE The dining hall committee is composed of students selected by the president of the university. Their duty is to hear complaints concerning the dining hall and to make recommendations to help solve the problems encountered. Any student may present a complaint to the committee at any of its regularly held meetings. Gray Fitzgerald served as chairman of the committee this year. (Left to RfgKt): G ay F ttgemld Betty Beale Bob St U ell Dana 8ullocK Peggy Ell.ton Ray Sfcav. Jo Carter Mo. Lorene Jordan.77WHO’S WHO Ann Anthut Locy Bowen Linda Brown Au»t-n Connor John Cool Paul Huit Tom Kirby Jane looper Joe Nall Duncan Neibitt Nancy Lee Owen Linda Phillips Sam Phillip Betty Seoggin Toni Stroud 78 David Tomlmton Steve WattonHAND AND TORCH Nancy Lee Owen Ann Plomondon Rachel Galloway Suian Hardy Leona Crowther Bennett BrocLman 79BLUE KEY National Honor Fraternity Austin Connors Poul Huss Mike Kirby Tom K rby Joe Nall Sam Phillips Don Sanders David Tomlinion NOT PICTURED: Dunean Nesbitt President Mite Stevenson Steve Watson Robert Westmoreland 80SENIOR ORDER Honorary Leadership Sorority Ann Anihut Linda Brown Mary Gifreath Jane Looper Linda Phillipi Betty Seoggin Chairman S. Joyce Stewart Alice WhebyQUATERNION Honor Fraternity for Men ■ Austin Connors Sam Phillips Paul Ho« David Tomlinson Steve V atson 82Toni Taylor President Ann Anthut Faye 8a « Ann Bloke Jane 8raden Linda Brown Kay Clement Dale Craig Mary Finley Rachel Galloway Mary Gilrcath Joanne Hambright Judy Harding Suvan Hardy Gingic Jonct Jane Jumper Carole Kelley Jackie Lawrimore Jane Looper Perki McKim Mortha McRae Carolyn Nall Betty Scoggin Patty Sm th Peggy Smith Toni Stroud Pat Swam Carolyn Talbott Alice Wheby Mane Wilion Suvan Young 83Jamet Bell Preiident Bill Abernathy Jane Braden Linda Brown Judy Clatl Kay Clement Luther Cribb Judy Culbreth John Edwardt B ll Field Vtvian Hall Wilbur Harling Jenna Jonei Martha Randall Donnie Self CHI BETA PHI National Scientific Fraternity 84ALPHA PHI GAMMA National Journalism Fraternity Sam Phillips President John Rouse Dav d Tomlinson Treasurer 85ALPHA EPSILON DELTA National Medical Fraternity Undo Brown Vivian Hall John Hariill Mile Horton George Unney Tom Kirby Martha Randall Diet Stanford 86BENCH AND BAR Honorary Pre-Legal Society Sam Ph ilip: President John Cardillo ViecPres:dent Doug 8iown Secretory Charlie Connely Merchant Davenport Ronnie Hightower Edward Kay Elliot Rcvicre Denny Van VaUcnburghPHI MH ALPHA SINFONIA National Honorary Music Fraternity Jim Anderson President Bill Abernathy James Bell Richard Bowers Buddy Brock Allen Bruce Tom Buckner Bill Bugg Gary Cantrell Maurice Cherry Don Cox Jerry Fender Jerry Honberry Ed LeRoy Doug Ludlum Lamar McCorrcll Tom Motthews Jimmie Orr Tom Posey Spencer Taylor David Tomlinson Plato Watts Gary Wilson Horry Youngblood 83RELIGIOUS 89RELIGIOUS COUNCIL The Religious Activities Council is composed of the presidents of each of the religious, denominational, and service organizations at Furman, and has as its purpose the coordination of the affairs of the various religious organizations on campus. The Council is under the direction of Mr. Morgan Dukes, Director of Religious Activities. The Council sponsors a variety of activities, including weekly vespers. Religious Emphasis Week, and calendar coordination. Religious Emphasis Week was the high point of the year. At this time, the student body had the opportunity of hearing outstanding ministers and professionals of this and nearby states, who led the students in chapel and vesper services, forums, and dormitory discussions. The week proved to be both inspiring and enlightening. Another important phase of work which the Council is connected with, is the Religious Activity Retreat. 'if BILL BAILEY Chairman of Relisious Council Row, Lett to R ghtJ: Mane Wilton Carolyn Spoon, Carole Kelley Nancy Vance A-.hmoce. (Second Row): Joe Nall Rice Dolon, Tom Kilby, Bill Bailey, Lamar King, Chapman Smilh. 90(Firjt Row, Left to Right): Buddy Broc . Janice Lanfo»d Judy Babb Joanne Hambright Linda Graham Ellen Gray Joe Nall. (Second Row): Sand Freeman. Pat Andcrion Mane Wilton. Rotclyn Slitch Don Dobb-nt Betty Simmons. B. S. U. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL An integral part of religious life at Furman University is the Baptist Student Union, which serves as a link between the college students and the local churches. It provides religious programs on the campus which are designed to make the Biblical faith and the Christian life relevant to the needs of students. B.S.U. programs evolve from the idea that college years provide a time of social and persona1 religious development. B.S.U. sponsors many religious programs on campus as well as social events. Meetings are held at regular periods during the year. A student becomes a member of the Baptist Student Union when he joins a local Baptist church. Personal devotions arc encouraged, and participation in Thursday evcnin Vesper services is emphasized in the B.S.U. program Baptist Student Union is also very active in planning for and participating in Religious Emphasis Week, which is an opportunity for all. Many times during the year, the Baptist Student Union cooperates with other campus groups in sponsoring projects. B.S.U. saw another successful year under President Joe Nall. Mr. Morgan Dukes, thr Director of Student Activities, has given advice and guidance to the group. The Baptist Student Union has as its goal the enrichment of religious life at Furman. JOE NALL President of B.S.U. 91RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK Religious Emphasis Week was exceptionally well-guided this year, both by students and the guest speakers. The student committee, headed by Joe Nall, planned a program which appealed to the intellectual and spiritual aspects of every Furman student. Dr. John McClanahan, Dr. John Claypool, Dr. Basil Manly, Judge Earle Rice, and Mrs. L. D. Johnson ably led the Furman students in their search for God and a religious maturity. Chapel Services and seminars gave the students an opportunity to openly and freely discuss their beliefs, doubts, and misgivings about religion in today’s world of tension and strife. The student body of Furman enthusiastically sought for the answers to its religious problems, and the leaders of Religious Emphasis Week helped many of the students find the answers. The committee for Religious Emphasis Week discusses plans for chapel services and seminars. 92Dr. Basil Manly leads a discussion group for the girls in the women's parlor. Judge Earle Rice answers questions to further explain his Questions on doubt are answered by Dr. John McClanahan after an evening service. ?3(Left to Right): Jenna Jones Martha McRae E. B. Jones Hannah L.vcly Kathec.ne Fowlei El-tabeth Dantzlcr. Rck Dolan. Solly Pruitt. Anne Wylie. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP Westminster Fellowship is an organization for all Presbyterian students on campus. Additional opportunity for Christian worship and service is offered through this organization. Westminster Fellowship is a member of the World Student Christian Foundation, which unites Protestant College students throughout the world. Rick Dolan served as president. WESLEY FOUNDATION Methodist students on campus are united through this organization. Sunday night meetings are held on campus each Sunday, at which speakers, skits, movies, Bible study, and discussions are featured. The Wesley Foundation participates in the state Methodist Student Movement Conference, the Christian Action Seminar, and a retreat at Camp Parker each year. Mission work in Anderson was also undertaken this year. Chapman Smith served as president for 1963-1964. licit to Right): Jean Jackson Bob Stillwell Chapman Sm.th Prudent: Glo-a H.ott Cheryl Reynolds Georgia Balent-nc Grcaton Sellers Buddy B'ock Betty Polla'd.licit to R$ht): NUiy ManhaU Gunr.oc Carol Hass tt. Curt-v Vanadore Faye Mook Dana Bullock (Second Row): Nancy Vance AcH«nore Curt Sic gHt. Nancy Martin. mmm cure YOUNG WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION The Canterbury Club attempts to unite all Episcopal students lor prayer, understanding, world issues, and fun. Members are installed at the beginning o( the school year. The Canterbury Club is directly associated with the Episcopal churches in Greenville, and a close unity has been lormed between them. Diana Bulloch served as president this year. Y.W.A., led by Miss Jenny Yates, is an organization dedicated to the spiritual and educational unification of the women at Furman. Young Woman’s Auxiliary seeks to educate the coeds of Furman about the problems of the world. Public services performed in Greenville are also a function of Y.W.A. Monthly meetings are held on each hall. (Fini Row Lett to RiqKvl Margaret Daniel. Sa»ah Met: Anne Fean Peggy Hendr!«. (Second Row): Linda Jordan Catcle Kelley Jean Redd Caroline It cl. (TKird Row): Jael e lawr-roo e Jane Jumoe» Ti»h Blackwell. (Fourth Row): Alma Filer Linda Lovett. Mill e Forte Tate Melta Ellen G ay I nda Lackey. Mary Finley. Joanne Hamb'lght Bethune Dotroh Kay Black-non. S ianne Hodgei. Joyce Litchfield Janice Lanlo'd Nancy Skinner Jenny Vatcr Jeanne ColLni.(Left to R.ghtJ: EMI Bugg Mike Moorehead Jamet A. Wr.ght Don Dobbins. Pat Andcrton. BII Ba ley Sammy Bomar Lamar K.ng. Glenn Davenport. James A. Henderton Ingram Johnson. MINISTERIAL UNION The Ministerial Union inspires its members and the campus through Christian fellowship and speakers. It is composed of male members who feel called to Christian vocational service. Its purpose is to promote a unity of purpose among those students preparing for church-related vocations and to provide practical help in ministerial duties. STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Membership in Student Volunteers is open to any student who wishes to offer Christian service of any type. Deputations are scheduled regularly, and students make trips to churches all over the state taking charge of the services. Meetings are held monthly, and various programs of interest are held. Outside speakers are invited to come and speak, and various recreational meetings are held. (Front Row Left to R-ght): Nancy Skinner. Donna Roger . Jane Jumper. Margaret Gr.ffln, Betty Coi Tith Blackwell. Cuftit Vanado'e. Jan.ce Lanford Margaret Marit Cheryl Key Joyce L-tchfield. Treature Barrow. Lynn Gardner. (Second Row): J.mmy Wright. Buddy Brock. Glenn Davenport Don Dobbmt John Wett. Mehta Tate Carol.ne Iricl, Jackie M.«on Beverly Vaughan. Peggy Hendr.r, Ellen Gray. B-ll Ba.ley Carol Joy. Lamar K.ng (Present) Harei Campbell Tom Buckner. Ale.ia J©net. Ingram Johnson Jim Henderson Art Snead. Charlet Graham. Dan Thornton. Gene Ch-lden. Sammy Bomar Bethune Dorroh.MUSICAL 97CONCERT FLUTE AND PICCOLO: Dan Co» Jerry Fendet. Karen Suitt. OBOE: Mac Shealy. CLARINET: Lamar McCarrell, Joe Martin. Gayle McGowan. Jimmy Sames. Mary Wood. J-mmy Sullivan, Vonmc Lee Horton. ALTO CLARINET: Bill Porter. BASS CLARINET: Gary Cantrell. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Tom Posey. FRENCH HORN; Bill Abernathy, Charles Milford. CORNET: Gene Funderburk Terry Teed. TROMBONE: Charles Graham. Charles Lankford. TUBA; Rayvon Lee. Doug Dobbins. 78BAND i r - i. MARQUIS E. JONES Director The Furman University Band serves a double capacity. They provide the pep music and halftime shows durins football season and basketball games, as well as converting itself into a concert band the remainder of the year. This band is well-known throughout South Carolina and the adjoining states for its outstanding performances. Each spring the band makes its annual tour through southern states. This trip highlights the year. Two formal concerts are presented each year, in addition to twilight concerts. Marquis E. Jones is acting director for the year, and Frank Fleming is his assistant. JOE MARTIN Drum Major Hr PERCUSSION: Suvan Bolt Nancy Ca'ltcn S'll Colv.n Ka5hcr ne fowler Lee Wall.MR. DuPRE RHAME Director FURMAN SINGERS The Furman Singers, under the direction of DuPre Rhame, is composed of students with varied interests. It is an organization open to any student who has an interest in singing. The singers participated in various activities this year. Singing in chapel each week was a continuation of past tradition. A week of tour in April carried the Singers over North and South Carolina and Georgia. After tour, an annual concert was presented in McAlister Auditorium. The grand event of the year for the singers was the presentation of Faust by Charles Gounod. Hard work went hand in hand wih fun and singing. Outside artists were invited in to sing the leading roles, while the Furman Singers supported as a choral group. The annual singing at commencement ended the year for the Singers. Jerry Hanberry served as President of the Singers for a second term this year. Pictured below are the members of the Furman University Singers as they presented their fall concert. A spring concert was also presented as the culmination of a successful week of tour. SOPRANO I: Ann Amhus. Honey Booker. Sandro Boone Marilyn Daniels, M llic Forte. Ellen Gray. Janice Lanford Margaret Marls Nancy Mullins. Lynn Taylor. SOPRANO II: Beverly Earden Carolyn Culbertson, Melba Hall Ann Herndon, Claudia Kinney. Pattsy Padgett Sandra Tidwell Carolyn Tyler Sarah Weaver. ALTO I: Susan Armstrong Joan Banister. Faye Bass Jackie Broadway. Hasel Campbell, Harnctte Cantrell Ellen Cassell Nancy Frady. Susan Golciynsl Brenda Harley, Sarah M.otr Jack Minon. Sandic Nelson Jean Redd. Frankie Rice Donna Rook Martha Turner A ce Wheby. ALTO II: Jane B'aden. Libby Briggs, Janet Brown, Carol Burke, Betty Grant. Bonnie Jo Isb II. Jean Jacksor Harriet Kugley, Sue Ellen Ow r.gs, Sharon Sul!.van. 100Gordon Herrin3 assists Mr. Rhame at rehearsal. These girls put their heart into the music as they prepare for the concert and tour. Fronces Walke' Harriet Wilson. TENOR: Gene Brooks. Udean Burke. Allen Bruce. Allen Cantrell Glen Davenport. Gordon Herring. Lannie Kelly. Ken L-ster. Jim Robeson, Grcaton Sellers Arthur Snead. Dan Thornton. Ronnie Wingard. BASS I: Chuck Bingham, Sam Bomar, Danny Ergle Douglas Finney. Eddie Good, Jim Goodlctt Jerry Hanberry. Robert Hancock Fred Lacey. Robert Mctone Dav d MclLchamp Rusty Miller, John Stoudemire. John West. BASS II: Roy Barnes Bill Bugg Ervin 8u:cc. Tim Ho'ldt Ingram Johnson. Ladd. Painter. Keith Schoyer Bobby Spinks Alan Tharpe. Tom Matthews. Accompanist. 101(f'rtt Row Left to Right): Barbara Williamson Harold Newman. Beulah Webb, Sandy Webb Linda Lovett, Brian Moore. Barbara Sel1 (Second Row): Mimi Tindal 8urr Pandolfi, Myra Huggmi Carol Capell, Douglat Ludlum. Ann Ervin Janet Moorehead. (Third Row): James Farnsworth. Linda Boynton. Ann Hutchms Jimmie Orr, Edmond Leroy. Rcide Robinson Ga»y Cantrell. Karen Stovall, Suian Wells. Annette Badges. (Fourth Row): Johnnc Bradbum. Roland Seigler. Carolyn Kennedy Mr. Jerry Langcnkamp Mary Owings. Franco McMilfon. (Fifth Row): Buddy Massey, Tommy Patterson Carolyn Woodson Ma'dena Pearson Buddy Brock Jeanne Collins. Concert Choir Becomes A Recognized Group On Campus Concert Choir was organized in 1959, and since that time has gained individual freedom from other groups on campus. It is now recognized on an equal level with other Furman musical groups. It is composed mainly of music majors whose main emphasis is the actual performance of traditional forms of music. The Concert Choir presented a Christmas Concert, featuring Bach, Benjamin Britten, and various folk anthems arranged by Robert Shaw. The Choir also participated in the "Messiah” and in the opera, "Faust." MR. JERRY LANGENKAMP Director of the Concert Choir (Left to Right): Buddy Mane , President; J.mm c Orr. Vice-President; Barbara Williamson. Treasurer; Karen Stovall. Secretary, 102Newly Organized Drill Team Participates In Various Events The Furman University Drill Team, which was newly organized this year, was led by Captain Charlotte Kearnes. Try-outs were held and girls were selected for the team. Practice was freqent, and routines were developed for performance. The Drill Team performed with the Furman University Band at numerous football games, and were received enthusiastically. A stress for future continuance of the Drill Team was shown by the Furman students. Participation in the Greenville Christmas parade was also a part of the Drill Team's activities for the year. BESS OSWALD Majorette (left to Right): Kathy Gilliam. Mary Ann Edwards. Cary Ann Hunter. Lynn Nogle. Mary Gayle Wyncoop. Suian Braden Susie Ballard Dottic Herron. Judy Alley Charlotte Kearnes (Captain), Sue 8eeeh, Carolyn Culbertson. Suzanne Hodges, Linda Anthony Sandy Jones. Betty Byrd, Joyce Turner. Sass Watson. Phyllis Botgcion. 103DAVID TOMLINSON Editor GORDON MABIE Business Manager THE PALADIN “The Paladin," under the leadership of David Tomlinson, worked this year to present factual truths to the students. Controversies livened many editions. Such controversies included such things as the Funderburk room, the cultural aspect of the San Francisco ballet, and a new article known as "Senior Disorder." An exciting feature section kept the students interested, as well as an applicable social section. "Zelda's Column" was an enjoyable addition, too. An up-to-date sports section was also characteristic of each edition. The success of this year’s "Paladin" was enabled by many staff members who could be found busy at work in the "Paladin" staff office each Monday. NANCY LEE OWEN Managing Ed.tor JOHN EDWARDS Ncwi Editor8ILL ABERNATHY SANDRA FREEMAN Feature Editor CURTIS VANADORE Atiiltanf Managing Ed'tor CAROL HENDERSON So ial Editor PALADIN STAFF. (Fir« Row. le»: to Right): Don Sander:. Jean Gregory, Jen.i Ctociett Peggy Hcr,dr; Nancy Sarier. Eliabeth S.mmon-. Tommy Maddo . (Second Row): J,m Edwards. L:nda Graham Maty Anr. Edwardi. Mary P.odchffe. Mary Ann Rob-.n n. Meg Dowling. Alexia Jone. Lou ie Peter, Chapman Smith. 507SAM PHILLIPS Editor 1964 BONHOMIE Under the leadership of editor Sam Phillips, the 1964 BONHOMIE continued the trend in recent years toward a realistic depiction of life at Furman. The annual BONHOMIE Beauty Contest added a new feature, the crowning of Miss BONHOMIE on stage. The contest drew a large number of Furman students and interested Greenvillians. Using the theme of ‘‘Beauty in Love,” the contest was directed and coordinated by Nancy Polatty. Noel Belue of radio station WQOK served as master of ceremonies. The stage setting was designed and decorated by Patsy and Peggy Smith, who also added many of the last-minute touches which helped to make the contest a success. To complete the book, many long hours were spent by the staff in the BONHOMIE office in the basement of the library classifying pictures, writing copy, and drawing up copy sheets. After several trips to the printers and the engravers, the 1964 BONHOMIE was released to The R. L. Bryan Company for publication. After an anxious wait, proofreadings, and another anxious wait, the BONHOMIE came back in its finished form. The staff then settled back for a well-earned rest and a frantic attempt to pull up grades. IC3 NANCY POLATTy Associate Editor MARCHANT DAVENPORT Business ManagerDIANE MARONEY Feature Editor RENA GEER, JOYCE LISENBY Classes Editors LINDA LOVETT, BUDDY BROCK Orsanizations Editors KIRK NEELY R O.T.C. EditorSHERRV MARTIN Office Manager MER1DITH WHiTTINGHAM Cover Designer ond Art Editor PEGGY WILLIAMS Faculty EditorDR. JOHN H. CRABTREE, Sponsor; MISS ELIZABETH DONALD, Sponsor. TERRY RAMSEY Phototjropher JUNIOR STAFF. (Left to Right): Lynn Gardner Ruth Ar.ngton. Judy (Lelt to Right): Lnda Estei Cary Ann Hunter. Peggy Will.ami Donna Snyder. Caroline Burnett. Barbara Dear. Honey Booker. 8-o«on. Carol Parker. Nancy Towntend. IllJIM ANDERSON Editor ECHO The oldest of Furman’s student publications is the "Echo.” The magazine is an academic one in that it includes creative writing such as prose and poetry, critical writing on English and foreign literature, and creative activity within the fine arts, such as drawing, sculpture, and music. The "Echo" is open to any student who thinks he has talent in the fields mentioned above. The "Echo" was edited this year by James B. Anderson, Jr., who v as assisted by Louise Peter, Janis Crockett, Ralph Heaton, Jim Edwards, and Tommy Simmons. STAFF. |Left to Right): J m Edward Louise Peter Tommy Simmon Jani Croelett Ralph Heaton. 112PUBLICATIONS BOARD The Publications Board deals directly with all publications on the Furman campus. At the end of each year, it interviews prospective candidates for the positions of Editor and Business Manager of each of the publications. Bill Abernathy served as chairman this year. (Seated Left to R ght): Clint Elliion. Dav.d Tomlinion. Gordon Mobic. Nancy C en. Bill Abernathy. (Standing): 8etH Jobnton. Sam PhiU.pi. THE HELMSMAN "The Helmsman" is a student handbook published annually for all new students entering the university. It includes information concerning all phases of student life, giving insight into various organizations and listing all officers. An insight into student government and all university regulations is presented in "The Helmsman," too. "The Helmsman" is sent out to the new students during the summer in order that they may be familiar with Furman policies and regulations prior to coming to school in the fall. Printed in full are the Constitution, the Alma Mater, pep songs, and cheers. Information on religious and social life make up an important part of "The Helmsman." "The Helmsman" was edited this year by Diane Maroney and Buddy Puckett. DIANE MARONEY and BUDDY PUCKETT, Editors 113Coach Lyles Alley gets a kiss from Mrs. Alley upon return from a victorious trip to West Virginia. "Waldo’1 and the Furman Paladin added excitement to athletic contests. David Selvy passes to Don Frye on a fast-break in the Davidson game.LYLES ALLEY Athletic Director FLETCHER ALLEN Sports Publicity Director Spirit is maintained on the sideline as well as on the field. 119Coach Bob King holds a story-telling plaque presented him by the 1963 team. Players and coaches support their teammates from the sideline. 120121TURjfy “ "» SJAl' BOB KING Head Football Coach Bob King Named S. C. Coach Of The Year As Season Ends The 1963 edition of the Furman Paladins came up with a highly successful season which showed seven wins against three losses. Coach Bob King's purple knights were outclassed in only two of their games. The Paladins were a question mark before the season opened but they answered the critics with a fine showing. A small, agile line was led by Chaptain Doug Stacks, whose inspirational play spirited the team on many occasions. Also turning in fine performances were ends Hayden Hays and Pete Luongo, tackles John Gettvs and Charlie Floyd, and guards Julian Carnes and Walt Preston. Quarterback Danny Donovan will long be remembered as the "Irish Gambler” who led the team with a forceful smoothness throughout the season. Halfbacks John Cook, Sammy Pickens, Leon James, Jimmy Kerr, and Bill Chastain provided offensive punch as well as a stable defensive secondary. Fullback Ernest Zuberer was the leading ground gainer with 513 yards in 126 attempts. The Paladins were an exciting team to watch in 1963 as they stunned Vanderbilt 14-13, and took a thrilling 34-25 victory at the expense of arch-rival Citadel. The entire coaching staff and team are to be congratulated. 1963 Paladin Gridsters Are Successful With 7-3 Season THE • 963 COACHING STAFF. (L«ft to R ght): Gaiicll. Patrick, King. Canty. W.ll.ami. Powcri. 122At the 1963 football banquet, Danny Donovan was awarded most valuable player trophy. Also pictured arc Ernest Zuberer, the 1964 team captain. Coach Bob Kins, and Doug Stacies, captain o? the 1963 squad. Coach Bob King gets a "wet" handshake from the George Washington coach after Furman’s Homecoming victory. Coach King is pictured in a conversation with Captain Doug Stacks.Tt-‘„ l?63 FOOTBALL SQUAD. (Front Ro» le.’t to Right): Doug Show. Jm Muon. Julian Carnes. Bob Withers. Danny Dor.ovar. B’0»n:e Cordell. Jo. n Cook cNiot K«l!e», T.m C'owlord Pat Devaney. (Second Row}: Bill Chastain. Jim Williams Pete luongo G ay Getty, Jim Ney. Charles Holloway, Dcnnu Jeoion. Gordon Powers, Dan Walton Everett McTee' J,m Kerr. Waller Kimbrell. Walter Crosby. (TKird Row): Gerry Owens Tappy McE en. 124 Dr. George Christenberry presents Tacltle John Gettys with the Southern Conference Imemon-of-thc-week award. Danny Donovan will long be remembered as the Irish Gambler” with the touch that wins.Charlie Ployci. R-chard Harper, Tommy Greene, Tom Rhode Wayne Lew . John Burrell. Dale Boyd Leon James. R chard Godtcy. Ingram Haley. (Fourth Row}: Hayden Hays. Billy Turner. Sammy Wyche Sammy Pickens. Doug Stacks. Rick G Istrep. John Gettys, Bob Burrell. Ernest Zoberer. and Walt Preston. (JftNGS CHRIS PATRICK Head Trainer BILL BAILEY and ROBERT WILSON Head Manaoers t?5WALT PRESTON Guard JOHN GETTyS Tackle DAN WALTON JOHN COOK Halfback JIMMY KERR Halfback FURMAN 17 . DAVIDSON 0 The Paladins inaugurated the 1963 season with a convincing 17-0 victory over the Davidson Wildcats. The Furman defense was rough on the Cats as they could not mount a serious scoring threat. The game was the First shutout by a purple and white team in four years. Danny Donovan gave a preview of what would follow later in the season when he passed 40 yards to Sammy Pickens early in the second quarter to put the Paladins in scoring position. Several plays later Donovan raced around end to score from five yards out. Before the half ended tackle Gray Getty recovered a fumble deep in Davidson territory. Gordon Powers added a field goal, and Furman led 10-0 at intermission. The second half was a defensive battle with both sides exchanging the ball time and again on punts. A Donovan-to-Jim Kerr pass in the fourth quarter put the ball at the Wildcat sixteen. From here the Paladins ground out the yardage before Elliot Keller drove over from the four. Brownie Cordell added the extra point and the Paladins climaxed their first victory, 17-0. Quarterback Danny Donovan passes off to Leon James in Furman's 17-0 shutout over Davidson. ITSFurman Halfback Jim Kerr pursues Vanderbilt fullback. FURMAN 14 . VANDERBILT 13 The Paladins journeyed to Nashville, Tennessee to take on the Commodores of Vanderbilt University. The two teams met in Dudley Stadium and Furman pinned a 14-13 defeat on Vondy in what may have been the Paladins' best performance of the year. Vanderbilt scored first recovering a fumble in the Furman end zone. The Paladins stormed back, however, and marched the length of the field to score and tie the game at 7-7. A few minutes later the purples were again knocking at the door after recovery by Charlie Floyd. Leon James gathered in a Danny Donovan pass from seven yards away, and the Paladins led 14-7. The second half saw the Commodores come back to life as they began to push toward the goal line. Early in the fourth period Vandy scored, but Doug Stacks raced in to block the attempted extra point. The Paladins held on grimly for the remainder of the game to preserve a hard-earned victory. The victory proved to be a costly one, however, as all-conference fullback Elliot Keller suffered a broken collarbone. TAPPy McEWEN Center EUIOT KELLER Fullback DANNy DONOVAN Quarterback ERNEST ZU8ERER Fullback LEON JAMES Hollbeck3-4 SAMMY WYCHE Qua»t«»baci DOUG STACKS Center GERRY OWENS Center HAYDEN HAYS End Gordy Powers punts for the Paladins in the rain-soaked Homecoming game with George Washington. FURMAN 29 GEORGE WASHINGTON 14 The Paladins rolled to their third straight victory with an impressive 29-14 win over George Washington. Furman held the Colonials in check for most of the gome, ployed before o slim Homecoming crowd in a driving rain. Ernie Zuberer took over for the injured Elliot Keller at fullback, and the 200-pound junior reeled off 120 yards in 19 carries. Zuberer scored the First touch- down of the game on a nine-yard blast in the First quarter. Later in the same quarter Donovan hit Pete Luongo with a 34-yard pass good for another TD. Sammy Pickens brought the sparse crowd to its feet in the fourth quarter as he intercepted a stray Colonial aerial and splashed ninety-Five yards on the muddy turf to add six more points to the Furman score. Donovan completes a pass to Pickens with o mighty wet ball on Homecoming Day.William and Mary’s drive proved a little too strong for the Paladin defense. FURMAN 13 • WILLIAM AND MARY 27 The Indians of William and Mary proved to be the Paladin's first stumbling block as they defeated the Furman team, 27-13. The game was a hard-fought affair with Furman suffering the loss of kicking specialist Gordon Powers in the second quarter with a broken leg. The Paladins drew first blood when Pete Luongo gathered in Danny Donovan’s 48-yard pass in the first quarter. The Indians came back on a sustained drive which tied the score at 7-7. Furman added a field goal but William and Mary put together another drive to score and led at the half, 13-10. The Indians added two touchdowns in the final half before Ernie Zuberer crashed over for the final touchdown from the one-yard line. Late in the game, the Indians held on to preserve the victory. PETE LUONGO End CHARLIE FLOYD Tackle SAMMY PICKENS Halfback BILLY TURNER Fullback TOMMY GREENE Guard EVERETT McTEER Halfback JOHN BURRELL Halfback JULIAN CARNES GuardPickens plows through the middle for a touchdown against Wofford. FURMAN 21 . WOFFORD 19 The Paladins picked up their fourth win of the season with a close 21-19 win over the fired-up Wofford Terriers. Furman was forced to fight to the end to put down the surprisingly tough Methodists. Furman's touchdowns were scored by Zuberer, Chastain, and Pickens. All of the scores came as the result of sustained drives. Halfback Bill Lane, the leading rusher in the state, sparked the Terriers' bid for victory. Late in the game, the Purples were forced to put up a defensive stand deep in their territory in order to take the victory. Some fans are loyal enough to watch the Paladins . . . even in the rain. DOUG SHAW JIMMY NEY End Guard ISOFURMAN 41 MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 13 The Mississippi College Choctaws did not provide much opposition as Furman swept to win number five, 41-13. Cook, Chastain, Pickens, Everett McTeer, and Bob Buzzell scored as Coach King cleared the bench. Furman reeled off 24 first downs and close to 400 yards in total offense. The first team spent most of the second half on the bench as many of the reserves picked up valuable experience. In this game Danny Donovan threw his fifth touchdown pass when he hit Chastain with a fourteen-yard toss. The game showed the Paladins scoring their highest point total since the 45-19 shellacking of Davidson in 1961. TOM My RHOADES Quarterback BROWNIE CORDELL Kicker Coach Bob King gets a "king’s" ride after The Citadel game. dale eoyo Guard CHARLIE HOLLOW Ay Guard Furman’s Hayden Hayes brings down a Citadel halfback after a short gain. I3iJohn Cook breaks into The Citadel secondary for a good gain. FURMAN 34 . CITADEL 25 The Paladins picked up win number six with a thrilling 34-25 victory over The Citadel in Charleston. Danny Donovan again sparked the Furman cause when he returned to direct the attack after being injured in the first half. A bigpile-up in the m.ddle shows Pick«ns being stopped b Ine Citadel forward wall. Zuberer scored two of the Furman touchdowns as King's men broke the game open in the second half. John Cook also turned in one of his best performances of the year. RICHARD HARPER Tackle RICHARD GOOSEY Guard PAT DEVANEY Guard BOB WITHERS Tackle 132Senior end Doug Show breaks away with a Donovan pass in the Davidson game. FURMAN 6 . FLORIDA STATE 42 The Paladins traveled to Tallahassee on November 2 to take on the Florida State Seminoles. The Floridians completely demolished Furman 42-6 in what was undoubtedly the worst game of the season for the purple knights. INGRAM HALEY Fullback WALKER KIMBRELL sT C Ts f ‘ Z WALTER CROSBY Halfback TIM CRAWFORD End The Seminoles moved the ball at will as Fullback Larry Brinkley scored three touchdowns. The Paladins' lone score came on a beautiful 60-yard pass from Donovan to Sammy Pickens. Furman threatened in the first quarter, but the drive fizzled out deep in F.S.U. territory. The 1963 Paladin starting unit included Shaw, Gettys, Preston. Stacks. Carnes. Floyd, Luongo, Pickens, Keller, Cook, and DonovanFurman and P. C. players jump high for the ball in the Furman-Presbyterian game. FURMAN 27 . PRESBYTERIAN 0 Furman’s 1963 Paladins closed out their home schedule on November 9 with a convincing 27-0 victory over the Blue Hose of Presbyterian College. The Paladins chalked up better than 350 yards in total offense while defensively keeping the Presbyterians in check. Brownie Cordell set a Southern Conference record as he kicked his twentieth extra point of the season in the second quarter. Tim Crawford blocked a Blue Hose punt in the first quarter to set up a five-yard touchdown run by Danny Donovan. When the Paladins got the ball again, they drove to the eight-yard line where Fullback Billy Turner bulled his way through for the score. Just before halftime Donovan threw to Pickens for a 40-yard touchdown play. In the second half Pickens added another score before the reserves came in to play the majority of the final stanza. Several younger players pleased the coaching staff as they gained some needed game experience. Eleven Paladin seniors victoriously finished their final game in Sirrine Stadium. Doug Shaw breaks through the P. C. line in an attempt to block a punt. WAYNE LEWIS JOHN 8UZZELL JIM MIXON RICK GILSTRAP Halfback Fullback Quarterback EndFurman quarterback Danny Donovan slides into the end zone on a muddy turf in the George Washington Homecoming Game. FURMAN 7 . WEST VIRGINIA 38 After a rest of almost three weeks the Paladins journeyed to Morgantown to take on the powerful West Virginia Mountaineers in the season finale. In the first half the Mounties blitzed the Paladins behind the sparkling performance of sophomore quarterback Eddie Pastilong. West Virginia jumped off to an unbelievable 38-0 lead in the first half as Pastilong scored three touchdowns. The second half seemed to be a complete reversal of the first as the Paladins outscored W.V.U. 7-0. It was Everett McTeer who scored capping a 57-yard drive by the Furman team. With this game the purple and white ended the season with a fine record of seven wins and three losses. Coach King’s team was in consideration for the Tangerine Bowl bid until late in the season. The team overcame many injuries to key players in posting the 7-3 record. After the season Danny Donovan was named the most valuable player in the 1963 squad. Donovan gained 1008 yards in total offense, and threw seven touchdown passes during the season. Coach Bob King was for the second time named the Coach of the year in South Carolina. Fullback Ernest Zuberer was elected to be the 1964 team captain as Furman supporters look forward to next year’s team. A Wofford defender attempts to block a pass from Donovan to Hayden Hays.THE 1963 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD. (Front Row. Left to Right): McDonald Carty. Davidion Pano«W. Stillwell, Litchfield. Bailey. Martm. Nesier. Bam, Chichette'. (Second Row): Clark. Maton BrooH, Lanford. Rice. Huclobee Poole. Wade. Kapps. (Third Row): Carter, Proffit. Van Horn Howie Coe, Kapps Gechler Kendrick, Rebman, Riven. Martin. (Fourth Row): Unknown, Norton. Blackwell Taylor. Dellinger, Gugliamo. Feathentone. For near. Finklea. Chenault. Obinaeur. Groham. 1963 Freshmen Post Undefeated Season The first year under the new recruiting policy proved a pleasant surprise with the 1963 freshman team. The baby Paladins chalked up five wins against no losses. Many of these boys will be counted on to help fill ranks depleted by the graduation of eleven seniors from the varsity. The freshman gridsters took wins over Gardner-Webb, 17-14; Lees-McRae, 41-0; Gordon Military College, 14-12; The Citadel, 23-6; and Davidson, 28-7. Halfback Calvin Rivers of Chesterfield, South Carolina was the recipient of the Jimmy Carmignani Award as the Most Valuable Player on the team. Several other players turned in outstanding performances during the year. Expected to see heavy action next season on the varsity are Bill Carty, Easton Rice, and Dave Davidson in the line, and Rivers, Bob Stillwell, and Greg Obenaur in the backfield. The new program seems to have been successful in bringinq in boys with leadership as well as athletic ability. The players represent a good cross-section of the country as the new policy seems to have attracted attention throughout the nation. These boys have made a fine showing thus far and much is to be expected of them at Furman. COACH JACK POWERS Freshman Coach I3 The Cheerleaders practice a routine. Cheerleaders Add Enthusiasm To School Often it is easy for the students to fail to appreciate the efforts of the cheerleaders in their attempt to boost the spirit and enthusiasm of the university. Hours of hard work have been spent by the cheerleaders in preparing for the athletic contests. The 1963-64 cheerleaders, under the leadership of Doug Brown and Marchant Davenport, have attempted to work closely with the Pep Club in raising the level of school spirit at Furman. Although they have had a difficult task, they deserve to be congratulated for their efforts. THE 1963-64 CHEERLEADERS. (Left to Right): Carol Dunville Ganne Leughmiller Linda Phillip , Doug Brown Cheryl Reynolds Fran Allison L-nda Alien. (Not Pictured): Tom Brown. Merchant Davenport. Kim Furr. 8illy S ms, Chip Plant, 137Selv- 03 MmBASK|TBALL TEAM' (Front Row Uh to Right); P a ock. Staffer, Hollord. Blyler. Frye Jenningi. (Second Row): Coach Wiltamj, Lee ' Fol. He-chcr. Turrtfttine. Coach Alley. COACH LYLES ALLEY Head Basketball Coach Paladin Cagers Climax 1963-64 Although the Furman Paladins finished the 1963-64 basketball season with a rather unimpressive 11-15 record, the team provided Furman fans with many exciting moments. The team made up for a lack of height with desire, spirit, and fierce determination. For his work with this year's team Coach Lyles Alley was named Coach of the Year in South Carolina. The Paladins got off to a rough start, losing seven of the first eight games before Christmas. Before exams, however, the team began to jell as they defeated Wake Forest and West Virginia. After the semester break the team seemed to function more smoothly as they began picking up wins in the conference. On February 15 the Davidson Wildcats, ranked fourth in the nation, came to Greenville for a game with the Paladins on “Frank Selvy Night." The former Furman great seemed to brino with him an old magic as the Paladins blasted the ’Cats, 70-55. A crowd of over 5,600 delirious fans screamed itself hoarse as the stunned Wildcats fell apart during the second half. LeadinQ in scoring for the Paladins during the season were David Selvy with 15.0, and Don Frve and Leroy Peacock at 14.7. Norm Shaffer and Frye averaged seven rebounds per game. 1401963-64 BASKETBALL SCORES Furman..................65 West Virginia ... 67 Furman..................69 Georgia Tech .... 92 Furman..................74 Wofford...................80 Furman..................32 South Carolina ... 45 Furman..................53 George Washington . . 49 Furman..................60 William Mary ... 67 Furman ..... 51 VMI.......................64 Furman..................63 Davidson..................89 Furman..................68 Texas Christian ... 47 Furman..................41 The Citadel .... 42 Furman..................65 West Virginia .... 57 Furman..................60 William Mary ... 66 Furman..................66 Wake Forest .... 58 Furman..................74 Richmond..................63 Furman . . , . - 65 Virginia Tech .... 75 Furman..................65 The Citadel .... 74 Furman..................68 Clemson...................74 Furman..................71 Richmond..................60 Furman..................66 Clemson...................58 Furman..................48 Florida State .... 57 Furman..................61 The Citadel .... 59 Furman..................70 Davidson..................55 Furman..................75 Virginia Tech .... 78 Furman..................79 South Carolina ... 60 Furman..................70 VMI.......................64 Furman..................71 VMI.......................73 THE ORIGINAL STARTERS. (Knectag): Frye and Staffer. (Standing): Hekta' Selvy and PcacocV. Season With 11-15 Overall Record Furman Ians showed a great amount of enthusiasm over the Paladins’ 70-55 win over the Davidson Wildcats.The Furman players show the signs of victory as they jump from the bench as the final buzzer sounded ending the Clemson game. 142 COACH JOE WILLIAMS Assistant Basketball Coach Wake Forest Coach "Bones” McKinney reveals a feeling of discontent at Furman's 66-58 defeat over the Deacons.CHARLIE JENNINGS Guard LEROY PEACOCK Guard LES HEICHER Forward DAVID SELVY Forward David Seivy gets a Citadel hand in the face. DON FRVE ForwardJACK HALFORD Ccntei NORM SHAFFER Center BILLV TURRENTINE Guord Norm Shaffer puts one up for two points in t'ne Wake Forest game. Scivey gets a three-point play against William Mary. !-■ 145 Referee Lou Bello calms the nerves of Coach Lyles Alley. The Paladins play the fast-break to Halford in the T. C. U. Same of the Poinsettia Classic.Indoor Track Enjoys Usual Success The 1963-64 indoor track season was highly successful for the Paladin thinclads. Several individuals turned in record-breaking performances, and the mile relay team gained national recognition. The team finished third in the Indoor Conference Tournament and placed first in the U. S. Track and Field Southeastern Championships. Tommy Thompson ran the 70-yard dash this winter in 7.1 seconds to set a new school record. Thompson was undefeated before meeting world record-holder Bob Hayes in Louisville‘$ Mason-Dixon Games. Dave (“Toby”) Tyler was ranked eleventh in the nation in the half mile in the Southern Conference Championships by turning in a 1:56.8 on a slow track. The Paladins mile relay team was ranked fifth in the nation on the strength of a 3:17 in the NCAA Championships. The relay team also came in fifth at the Mason-Dixon Games. Coach Jimmy Carnes and his boys deserve much praise for carrying the Paladin name across the country during the v inter months. They have performed creditably while competing against some of the best competition in the nation. This has provided them v ith valuable experience which will help them tremendously during the outdoor season. Pat Anderson takes the lead to win the 500-yord run in the Southern Conference indoor meet. M6SPRING SPORTS 147THE 1963 INDOOR TRACK TEAM. (Front Row Icit to Right): Allen Wcrwo Irby. Merritt. Pcnnybokct. And«'',o«. (Second Row}: GiUmon. Soycr. Tyler, Thompion, louttaloi. Hollificld. (Third Row): Dick Wale: Craig Royal Bob Hoimci, Gianninn,, Wett. Indoor Track Enjoys Usual Success The 1963-64 indoor track team at Furman had a very successful season this year as they finished third in the Southern Conference standings and took first place in the United States Track and Field Southeastern Championship. These boys are to be congratulated for bringing recognition both to themselves and to Furman University. The Paladins’ mile relay team did exceptionally well during the season. This foursome ran a 3:17 clocking in the NCAA events to rank themselves in the top six in the nation. This also broke the old Furman record of 3:18.5. Several individuals turned in outstanding performances during the season. Tommy Thompson maintained an undefeated record in the sprints until he was defeated by Bob Hayes in the Mason-Dixon games. Thompson ran a 7.1 70-yard dash to set a new school record. Dave Tyler ran a 151.6 880-yard run in the National Indoors to finish in eleventh place. Tyler also broke the Southern Conference 880-yard run for slow tracks with a 156.8 jaunt on the VMI indoor track. Pat Anderson won the 500-yard run in the Southern Conference meet v hile the Furman mile relay team captured first place in their event. COACH JIMMY CARNES Track Coach 1481963 TRACK SCORES Record: 7 0 Furman . . . 62 Tennessee . . . 33 Furman . . . 84 Lcnoir-Rhyne . . 61 Furman . . . 107 Presbyterian . 22 Furman . . . 96 Roanoke . . . . 43 Furman . . . 94 The Citadel . 50 Furman . 82 Clemson . . . . 63 Furman . 78 Florida State . . 67 State Meet: First. Southern Conference Meet: First. ACC Non-Conference Meet: First. Florida Relays: First. News-Piedmont Relays: First. Toby Tyler gets baton from Tommy Thompson. EDDIE WEST 440 PAT ANDERSON 440 149ISO CURT HOLLIFIELD Mile, Two-MileSome of the outstanding Paladin cindermen posed in this photo arc John Irby, Curt Hollifield, Toby Tyler, Frank Sayer, Pat Anderson, Allen Wales. TOMMY THOMPSON Sprinter THE 1963-6 MILE RELAY TEAM. (L«:t to R-ght): Tommy Thompion Toby TyJe Pot Anderson. Edd.e West. ISIBASEBALL COACH JACK POWERS Head Baseball Mentor The Furman Paladins climaxed a below par 1963 baseball season with a crushing 11-6 loss to the Tigers of Clemson. The Furman team was disappointed with their season record as they failed to be on the victorious side of seven close games. They wound up with an overall record of seven wins and ten losses. Statistically the Paladins were sixth in the conference in batting with a team batting average of .232. The end of the season found Furman in the No. 7 position in the conference standings with a 3-7 Southern Conference record. Two of the 1963 Furman players were placed on the second team of the All-Southern Conference squad. Benny Bienkowski, who supplied drive and skill to the infield and maintained a batting average of .289, was named second team first baseman. Phil King, also named to the All-Southern Conference second team, led the 1963 Paladins in batting with an average of .306. King is an infielder. The pitching machine helped improve the team batting average. IS2THE 1964 8ASEBALL SQUAO. {Front Row. Left to Right): Fran tor o. Pat«. Harwood Cotney. ShacVleford MeMormfek. ($«ond Row): Floyd. Godfrey, King, Hennett, Jenningj, Newvom. The 1964 baseball season should prove to be quite an improvement. Returning after an absence of a year to play shortstop will be quick-handed Charlie Jennings. Phil King will be returning to give strength both to the infield and at bat. The Paladins have three good starters at the pitching position in Ralph Harwood, Dennis Hennet, and John McCormick. A junior college transfer, Charles Franchina, also shows a great deal of promise as a hitter. PHIL KING First Base 153Furman 1963 BASEBALL SCORES Record: 7-16 . . . 9 Wofford . . . 4 Furman . 7 Florida .... . 12 Furman • • . 1 Florida .... . 2 Furman . 4 Rollins .... . 3 Furman . 3 Florida State . . . 13 Furman • • . 2 Florida State . . . 9 Furman • • . 6 South Carolina . 3 Furman • • . 4 Geo. Washington . 9 Furman • ■ . 2 West Virginia . 5 Furman • • . 0 West Virginia . 5 Furmon • • . 0 North Carolina . 11 Furman • • . 1 Davidson . . . . 4 Furman • • . 4 Davidson . . . . 3 Furman • • . 8 Presbyterian . . . 3 Furman • • . 2 Richmond . . . . 3 Furman • • . 3 William Mary . . 5 Furman . 4 William Mary . . 3 Furman • - . 2 Wofford . . . . 3 Furman . 5 Clemson . . . . 6 Furman . 5 The Citadel . . . 0 Furman • • . 0 The Citadel . . . 6 Furman . 2 Presbyterian . . . S Furman . 6 Clemson . . . . 11 JOHN McCORMICK Pitcher 154MIKE PATE Inficldcr DENNIS HENNETT Pitcher RAy NEWSOM Outfielder CHARLIE JENNINGS Shortstop „ „»«« i£ “ sri..; o..,.»™ “• e °™»“ “ TENNIS The 1964 Furman tennis team, under the tutelage of Dr. W. L. Carr, will have four returning lettermen including 1962 Southern Conference Champion Steve Watson. Other lettermen will be Captain Dewey Varn, Charlie Connelly, and Denny Van Valkenburgh. Rounding out the team will be George Linney, Harry Shucker, and Pete Feil. Sixteen matches are scheduled as well as the state and conference championships. The netters will meet several intersectional foes including Indiana, Alabama, and Ohio State. This will be Dr. Carr’s first year as coach of the team. -»ievc wotson led No. 1 position. the 1964 tennis team playing in the ISSGOLF The Furman linksmen hope to improve on their 6-6 record of 1963 with the return of four lettermen: Frank Keener, Horace Jones, Ronnie Hightower, and Duncan Nesbitt. There will also be several promising non-lettermen including John Pettet, Pete Luongo, John Dacus, and Mickey Lucas. The team will meet ten opponents, and will participate in the state and conference tournaments. All home matches will be played on the 18-hole Furman University course or on the Greenville Country Club course. THE 19a GOLF TEAM. (Left to R.ght): John Petett. John Dacov. M.cfcey Lucas Frank Keener. Duncan Neibitt. Horace Jonc-., Ronmc H.ghtower Pete Luongo. FRANK KEENER Team CaptainTHE INTRAMURAL COUNCIL. (Left to Right): Coach Cott.ngham. Mike OuP c, Tommy Stcveoion. Brookf Goldrm.th. Cuft Sle.ght. Fred Cotncy. The Centaurs Seek Third Straight Trophy As the 1964 BONHOMIE went to press, the Centaur Club had taken the lead in gaining points toward winning the intramural trophy for the third year straight. However, the R.E.L.s were close behind. Also in the running was the Knights Eternal. The Intramural Council at Furman is made up of representatives of the various social clubs and other groups on campus. As its function is to coordinate intramural sports, the council works in setting up schedules, acquiring officials for the contests, and helping to provide a feeling of good sportsmanship on the part of the participants. The intramural program at Furman plays a vital role in the school's activities. This program of varied activities provides an opportunity for students who cannot participate in varsity intercollegiate athletics to take part in competitive sports. The Intramural Council for 1963-64 was headed by Fred Cotney. Along with the help of Coach Walter Cottingham, director of Furman’s intramural program, Fred and the other members of the council have done an excellent job in making this year one of the finest yet. MR. WALTER COTTINGHAM Director of Intramurals 158Dale Boyd attempts a spike for TKE in an intramural volley- Volleyball was a sport that drew quite a bit of interest, ball same. Interest in the intramural program is not confined to just participants as fans are shown at an intramural softball game. IS? LT. COL. RILEY V. JACKSON Professor of Military Science |Left to Right): CAPT. ELLIOT CAPT. MARLOW. MAJOR REED. Assistant Profeuori of Military Science. Reserve Officers Training Corps The Furman University Reserve Officers' Training Corps continued to grow under the leadership of the new Professor of Military Science, Lt. Col. Riley Jack-son. The program at Furman strives to train male students to become leaders in an aggressive, modern army through extensive training in tactics, organization, and administration. All physically able students train in the basic weapons of the army, national policy, and basic army organization for the first two years of college. Students completing this base course and having outstanding leadership qualities are eligible for the advanced course. The advanced course allows the students to become acquainted with the requirements faced by a young officer in the service. A major part of this training takes place between the junior and senior years in summer camp at an army post for actual basic training. (Left to Right): SFC GRANT. SFC BARTON. Cloiircom Imtiycton; SFC SASSER. Supply. (Not Pictured): SFC BURNETTE. Office Staff. 162MISS NANCY MULLINS Battalion Sponsor CADET MAJOR SANDERS Executive Officer CADET LT. KIR8Y Chaplain CADET CAPT. WATSON SI CADET CAPT. 8ROCK S-2 ic3(Stated. Left to R ght): Collier, Anderson. WattJ Berkowitr. Mab c. (Standing): Nesbitt. Watson. Sanders Cook. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a national society comprised of advanced cadets with membership based on outstanding military achievement, interest, and scholarship. Tappings take place at a regular drill in the fall and spring. The unit at Furman has been concerned with the physical training and testing of juniors and seniors. Tapping service performed by Major Sanders. This training will be invaluable to the new army of-ficed. Also, the juniors are trained in military tactics which they will used during summer camp. Scabbard and Blade has proved to be an important factor to the Furman University ROTC unit in these two areas. Officers: Don Sanders, Captain; Duncan Nesbitt, Executive Officer; John Cook, First Lieutenant. MISS GANNE LAUGHMILLER Sponsor 164CADET CAPT. GLENN BROWNMILLER Company Commander MISS JULIE EVINS and MISS CAROLYN HODGES Sponjor Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles, founded in 1894 at the University of Nebraska, is a national military fraternity composed of basic military cadets. This organization is represented on more than a hundred and fifty campuses throughout the nation. It was formed by a small group of ROTC students in order to form a drill unit for competition with other units. Cadets who are members of this organization are those who are willing to give that little bit extra to get all that is possible from their military training in college. CADET LT. SIMPSON Executive Officer Headquarters Company and the Pershing Rifles. 165166 CADET CAPT. GORDON W. MABIE Company Commander (leK to Right): FRIDDLE HARPER. JOROAN Platoon LeadenSecond Platoon. Cadet Lt. Harper, Platoon Leader. CADET LT. AUEy Executive Officer Third Platoon. Cadet Lt. Jordon, Platoon Leader. A COMPANY "Who is the battalion executive officer?"First Platoon. Cadet Lt. Bolton, Piotoon Leader. 168 CADET CAPT. MURRAX J. BERKOWITZ Company Commander (Left to Right): MATTHEWS. TVLER BOLTON Platoon LeadenSecond Platoon. Cadet Lt. Matthews, Platoon Leader. CADET LT. BUCKNER E»ccutivc OFI«r Third Platoon. Cadet Lt. Tyler, Platoon Leader. B COMPANY "I don't know, but I’ve been told . . ."170 CADET CAPT. RICHARD L. BOWERS Company Commander (left to R. |ht|: COLLIER BROWN. GOLDSMITH Plotoon LeadersSecond Platoon. Cadet Lt. Collier, Platoon Leader. CADET LT. COOK E»ccutive Offlctr Third Platoon. Cadet Lt. 8rown, Platoon Leader. "Did you clean this rifle. Mister?" C COMPANYFirst Platoon. Cadet Lt. Kirby, Platoon Leader. "One time there was a traveling salesman." 172 CADET CAPT. JOHN W. McALHANY Company CommanderSecond Platoon. Cadet Lt. Lawcrence, Platoon Leader. CADET IT. McCURRy Executive Officer "What'j that green stuff?”Band Company. Cadet Capt, Anderson, Company Commander. BAND COMPANY MISS GAyiE McGOV AN Sponsor "Sicfe, lame, and drummer boy . . 174 CADET CAPT. JAMES B. ANDERSON, JR. Company Commander"But, Sir, I'm only a 200 cadet." MISS SUSAN SENN Sponsor COLOR GUARD (Lei: to Right): DORMAN, BROWN SMITH, LOOMIS. 175(Back Row, left to R-ghl): NELSON: IAWTHER; CAPT. MARlOW Cadre Adv.sor THOMSON. (Front Row}: RAMSEY C«pt in; COTTER; KNOX: RICHARDSON. (Not Poured): BRINKLEY; BARTON. RIFLE TEAM The 1964 Furman rifle team had a much more impressive record than did last year’s team. At the time of this writing, the team, which included only one senior, had won thirteen of eighteen matches. The rifle team at Furman competes in the Western "Bang . . . bang . . . bang." "Alwoys room for improvement.' Carolina Conference and is expected to place first or second in that competition this year. The team is also expected to do well in the Southern Conference competition. "Take it easy, cowboy." 176R. O.T. C. "Now, that's all there are to it, men," Four years to make second lieutenant.' "Pass in review!" "Personally, I think Major Sanders needs some coffee, too.' 177"Now here's the situation." R.O.T.C. FIELD DAY "How the West Was Won" was the theme of the third annual ROTC Field Day. Delta company tool: first place in the Rifle Takedown and Assembly to lead off the day's events. When the final scores were tabulated, Charlie company stood as the victor capturing first place in the General Store Flour-sack Race, Prospector's Delight, Pony Express Relay, and the Telegraph Pole Carry. In a "fight" to the wire, Bravo company finally edged out Alpha company for second place honors. Bravo company took first place in Target Practice and the Sitting Bull Special, while Alpha company won the Death Valley Crawl and Custer's Massacre. Alpha company did win the "fight." 178 "Four, ugh . . . five, ugh . . . eight, ugh . ."Come on. Delta." 179Shadows cast through the windows of McAlister Auditorium paint another beautiful picture of the campus. ROBERT MERRILL ROBERT CASADESUS 182SAN FRANCISCO BALLET Fine Arts Series Features Merrill, Carmen The world renowned baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Association, began the fourth Fine Arts Series at Furman on October 3 in McAlister Auditorium. Mr. Merrill is known as the reigning "Rigoletto" of his generation. The talented French pianist, Robert Casadesus, overwhelmed his audience December 3. His genius at the piano was evident in his presentation of the "Appasionata." On February 14, the San Francisco Ballet Company, America's oldest classical ballet company, performed in McAlister. The Company has been well received in countries all over the world. They are primarily known for their productions of "Nutcracker" and "Swan Lake." Norman Treigle, Davis Cunningham, and Virginia Babikan were three of the famous artists brought to Furman to perform with the Furman Singers in the presentation of "Faust." HIGHWAYMEN 183The famous opera, "Faust," was presented May 8, 1964 in McAlister Auditorium. Among the noted singers who traveled to Furman to participate in the opera were Davis Cunningham who played the role of Faust, Virginia Babikan who portrayed Marguerite, and Norman Treiglc appeared as Mephistopheles. The (Snt act o Fault it concerned w.th a meet.ng of Fault and Mcohiitophelet. the devil. Fault n about to take tome poiton when Mephittophelet appeart i« a vivid lath o’ light. Me ph.tfophetei then tclli Fault of hit abil-ty to jr nI Fawit'i evety w t i when Fault's detire ii fulfilled. he it transformed into a handtome young man. In the ccood act of the opera. Meph.itophetei foretelli the 'uture deitined fo» $«ebel who it taking care o' Marguerite while her b'other it off at war. He tellt the youth that every flower hf touchet ••II die—including the bo auett d tt.ned (or Marguerite. Alter the tinging of the Chorut o' tke $wo«di." Fault appevt and demandt to be taken to Margvente to tee if the it more than a vition. Act three f-ndt Marguerite in her cottage th.nl.ng pent.vely about er brother. Valentm. Suddenly the notrcei the bouquet which nat been looped under her door by S'fbel. She appeart touched by hi token of devotion. At the third act •t about to end. Meph.itopheiet and Fault who have been joined, p©u ovt their love .n an e«qu »i!e duet. Meph.itopheiet then hat a premonition o! divatter and begt Fault to leave her le»t he break her heart. Mephiitophelei watchet the •overt and break into fiendith laughter, well aware ©I their fate. The fourth act bring the return o' Valentin. When he atkt whom he mutt fight to avenge hi titter'i honor. Fault d'aw hi tword. The duel begin . Aided by Mephiitophele . Fault it tvCCCtt'ul m killing Valentin. At hit Jying wordt, Valentin Cunet Marguerite lor turrendermg decency to tatiify her detiret. In the final act of the opera. Marguerite it atleep in a priton cell. In her madnett and deipa.r he hat killed her hild and it condemned to death, Fault malet one final attempt to take her away, but Me phi»?opkefei destines thit to be the fatal hour, and Marguerite diet. A great deal of credit is due the Furman Singers for their outstanding performance in the presentation of "Faust." DAVIS CUNNINGHAM VIRGINIA BABIKAN NORMAN TREIGLE 184Regina and her brothers propose a toast to their future wealth. Horace implies distrust to the butler concerning his wife. “Little Foxes” Opens Theater Guild Productions "The Little Foxes ’ the biting social drama by Lillian Heilman, was the first presentation of the Furman Theatre Guild for the 1963-64 season. The play depicts a portrait of Southern life as lived by two brothers and a sister in their shame and love of wealth. Regina, the only sister, attempted to gain money for a business venture and in doing so mercilessly used her husband, Horace, and daughter, Alexandra. Ben and Oscar, Regina’s two brothers aided her in the plot. The intrigue of the plot was increased by the presence of Birdie, Oscar’s mistreated wife, and two Negro servants. Cal and Addie. The play was acclaimed a success and greatly enjoyed by all who attended the two performances. Ben orders his son to cooperate with the plan. ISSHenry and Anne realize they are "Outward Bound." Second Play Rated A Success Sutton Vane's drama, "Outward Bound," was the second play of the season presented by the Furman Theatre Guild. As the play began, a ship had just pulled out of the harbor, but there were no bon voyages. The exterior plot of the play revealed to the audience varied characters. However, the interior plot revealed aspects of Love, Hate, Heaven, and Hell. Executioner foretells the crew's destinations. IP63H0H 89Ship ahoy, crew! It was beautiful the night before. The Ned Odum Boys entertain for homecoming. J KtrtMBER mh d k Work night brought fun, fellowship and hard work.The Touchstones add variety to the homecoming program. Homecoming A Success In Spite Of Rain The 1963 Homecoming activities began with a student pep rally led by the Furman cheerleaders. After receiving a rousing send-off, many of the students made their way to the old women’s campus on College Street for the traditional work night. Much work and fun went into decorating. The decorating of the floats depicted the theme, "Moments to Remember.” Rain during the night and the next day made it necessary to call off the annual homecoming parade which was to have gone down the main street of Greenville. The football game against George Washington was played at Sirrine Stadium with few fans on hand to cheer the Paladins to victory. The homecoming weekend ended with a party at the Poinsett Hotel, where the 1963 Homecoming Queen, Linda Phillips, and her court were presented. Homecoming 1963 had been a success! Steve gets the first dance with Linda. When it rains it pours! 189Christmas 1963 With a cold crispness in the air and a festive spirit among all, the Christmas season arrived on the Furman campus. Each building on campus had its own special decorations. In the library, dining hall, and auditorium were enormous Christmas trees covered with colored balls, tinsel, and lights. Work night, a night when students decorate the campus, was accomplished with fun and fellowship for all who participated. Open house in the Women’s dorms, Christmas parties, the Messiah, and the traditional lighting of the permanent Christmas tree, highlighted the Christmas season on the Furman campus. As the weeks edged closer to the holidays, each student began to see the beauty of the season and to feel the true meaning of Christmas. Christmas Arrives In All Its Spirit And Tradition 190 Noel—the spirit of Christmas enveloped the entire compus. It wouldn’t be Christmas without tinsel, balls, lights, and a tree.Jeon Pierre, exchange student from Belgium, tells of Christmas in his homeland. 191 Oh, my goodness! Will it ever look like Christmas?Doug Nyc docs an impersonation of singer Jackie Wilson. Henry King congratulates Sam Phillips, new Pep Club president. Honors Go To Henry King, Pep Club President All Furman athletes were officially recognized at the annual Sports Recognition Night in the spring for their outstanding participation in the Furman athletic program for the past year. Sam Phillips presented certificates to the senior players on each Paladin team. Then Certificates of Excellence were presented to the outstanding senior player in each sport. The evening was highlighted by the selection of Alumnus Harry Coggins and Pep Club president Henry King to the Paladin Court of Honor, organized in the preceding year. Gerald Glur receives award from Sam Phillips for outstanding participation in varsity basketball. Linda Phillips, 1963 Queen of Sports, reigns among the outstanding athletes of the year. 192jghts drift from the speaker ;o me runic ocou;y o. me p site. Fun, Fellowship, And Knowledge Gained At Annual Spring Camp Spring camp is held each April at Camp Parker in Cleveland, S. C. This gives the student leaders for the coming year an opportunity to organize, discuss, and make suggestions to each other about future plans for the University student body, and the various organizations on campus. The administration, each class, and each organization is represented at this gathering. Each of these representatives presents his plans for the following semester, explaining any new provisions, and asking for discussion, criticism, and suggestions. The student representatives gain a better insight into the activities and problems which will confront them the following year. Attention is focused on future plans for the university. It wouldn't be Spring Camp without a good dunking m the ake. 193Social Clubs Enjoy Successful Rush Week Rush Week was a time of doubt, frustration, tension, anger, pressure, and ultimately, joy. The Centaur Club, Ox Club, R.E.L., Star and Lamp, and the Knights Eternal all enjoyed successful parties. Informal smokers were held each afternoon in order that the pledges might become acquainted with the brothers. "Closed Night" parties found the rushees mixing with the rush girls. Rush Week parties were climaxed with mountain parties in North Carolina and Georgia. Snow in the mountains made the afternoon sessions of the mountain parties memorable as snow ball fights pitted rushees against brothers. Throughout Rush Week the Interclub Council played an important role in enforcing the rules of Rush Week. Arm bands worn by ICC members on the freshman halls helped to maintain quiet hours. The decisions and drudgery of voting were over by Sunday afternoon. Many of the rushees had been extended one or more bids to join a social club. High spirits were in evidence as the members of each club waited in their respective rooms on Monday night for the pledges to accept their bids. Parties and celebrations followed. A pledgeship was begun which would lead the pledges to brotherhood in a social club. Star and Lamp Brothers and Rushees enjoy folk songs of a hootenanny group. I94 '|i V f %qaf X R.E.L. brothers and rush girls "whoop it up" at rush party. OX Club brothers make big plans for rush week and pledging. The Knights Eternal display their scrapbook to rushees at a smoker in Daniel Lounge. 195961 N33IID AVH ‘TVi Vrf “Kaleidoscope” Sets The Mood For 1963 May Day Activities A multicolored sky at sunset, the fragrance of spring roses, and the loveliness of fourteen beautiful girls set the mood for the 1963 May Day, entitled Kaleidoscope. The soft murmur of an accordion floated across the Rose Garden os each class attendant was presented. Then the Maid of Honor, Jan Jolly and the 1963 May Queen, Julia Meeks, were presented to the audience. To entertain the Queen and her court, a modern dance to the music of Peter Pan, and a Bossa Nova dance routine were performed. A special solo was sung to the Queen and senior attendants. The Queen was crowned by incoming Student Body President Steve Watson. Much credit and a hearty thanks go to Joyce Stewart, coordinator of the May Day festivities. JAN JOLLY Maid of Honor DELLE WILDER Senior Attendant BETSY DEW Senior Attendant ROBIN SCARBOROUGH Senior AttendantMAY DAY ATTENDANTS DONNA MARSHALL Sophomore Attendant FRAN ALLISON Junior Attendant ANN ANSHUS Junior Attendant SHERRY MARTIN Sophomore AttendantELLEN GRAY Sophomore Attendant GANNE LAUGHMILLER Freshman Attendant CAROL CAPELL Freshman Attendant MARY d'AVANT MOORE Freshman Attendant 199Commencement - Only Time For Fleeting Farewell Four years of savoring college life, college learning, and college friendship has come swiftly to a dramatic close. A new day is dawning in the life of the Furman graduate. He will not soon forget his days at Furman nor the foundation that she has given him; but, as the future beckons, there is only time for one fleeting farewell—no more. Many thoughts of the past and a look into the future. James Lancaster, Julia Meeks, and Richard Zepp receive honors at commencement exercises. A short pause, many thoughts of the past, and then the final few steps. 2002011964 BONHOMIE BEAUTIES Dennis brings Carol on stage for the presentation of the 1 3 finalists. It wouldn't be a beauty contest without last-minute preparations. Many thanks to Nancy Polatty, coordinator of the contest.A surprised but happy girl receives a kiss and a crown from Sam Phillips. Excitement filled the air as 65 contestants, competing for the title to Miss BONHOMIE 1964, waited backstage to make their first appearance before a panel of five judges. Each girl applied those last minute touches and tried to calm her nervous butterflies before Noel Belue, emcee of the contest, called her out on stage. Hopes were high and hearts beat rapidly as the 20 semi-finalists were named. Then the big moment arrived. The 13 finalists were announced and each was presented with a bouquet of red roses. As a thrilling climax, the 1964 Miss BONHOMIE, Jane Looper, was crowned. Flashbulbs popped and tears streamed down cheeks as the lucky 13 received congratulations from all. Peggy Smith puts in much time end hord work on the decorations. What a lovely array of Bonhomie beauties. iMISS BONHOMIE 19647 Jrrvr W .VWL fUc. WuM .ItlAy sponsored by Star $ Lamp Club 206nU SLrru WUn, sponsored by Baptist Student Unionsponsored by The Knights Eternal ClubV U -Jnn. WnL, sponsored by La Salon Fran ais 209 m Qu L sponsored by Senior Class 210WL Zbana Cc ooper, sponsored by Day Students Associationnu W«r? X-Jvant Wcore, sponsored by The Centaur Club21371U S, u 5 an Setttt) sponsored by Star Lamp Club 214ffliti BeM eri A 'ON ¥» » 0 217ACADEMICSDCPARTAA£NT5 OF education educationA practical date in the middle of the week. Freedom Of Learning Creates An Intellectual Atmosphere The most precious of all the freedoms enjoyed by a Furman student is his opportunity to spend his hours in the classroom, the library, the lecture hall, and in conversation in the search of truth. He is free to seek truth as he sees fit, and to decide what the truth is. This freedom of learning manifests itself through the faculty also. The Furman faculty displays a varied background of religion, nationality, and, most important, thought patterns. In this free-thinkinq environment, the student is stimulated to reach academic and intellectual achievements which he could not attain in a cloistered, artificial academic atmosphere. Freedom of learning is what makes a college. It is the determining factor which creates a worthwhile atmosphere, both enriching lives and shaping futures. A popular meeting place between classes. 220It's for me! Time out for our study break. O vi to There’s always a place for a moment of quiet concentration. 221I know that P. E. is required . . . but speedball . . . 222It doesn’t Have enough nuts. Security is knowing that it isn't room check day. 223But this is the "Out" door. boys. The heart that loves is always young. The noblest exercise of the mil 2 2 226 Out o’ the rain and reading a good paper. Hours ol study lead to graduation.Studying hard . . . What a way to make money! 227 "But Miss Adams, I didn't see any sign!"CAROLYN TALBERT. Trcaiurer; LUCY BOWERS. V«c-Prctident: FRAN ALLISON, Secretary. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS JOE NALL PresidentAbecnothy Ante Adam Allen Alliton Andenon An hu AtKIey Aihmore G. Babb H. 8abb Bailey Ballard Barter Bat WILLIAM M. A8ERNATHY, Atlanta. Ga. 8.S.. Mathematic . . . minor. Phy»ic . . Chairman. Pub!i at on» Board . . . Copy Editor. "Paladin" . . . Chi Seta Ph. . . . Ph. Mu Alpha . . . Furman Band . Parliamentarian. Senate . . . Honor at Entrance . , . Oean'i l» t ... to be a mathematician. PAGE BLANCHE ACREE. Greemboro. N.C. S.A.. Hntorv . . . minor. French . . . Senate . . . BONHOMIE Fmalirt . . . «o teach. CAROLYN LOUISE ADAMS. Greenville BA., Elementary Education . . . m.nor, Sociology . . . Southern Seminary Junior College bander . . . to teach. JULIA REE ALLEN. Starte. B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Ptychology . . . 'Judy'' ... to go to graduate tchool. FRANCES ALLISON. Starte. BA., Piychology . . . minor. Spaniih . . . Secretary Senior Clan . . . Home Council - • . SA.E. Sweetheart . . Rat Court . . Wertminiter Feliowthip ... Maid ol Honor. May Court. JAMES BLAKELY ANDERSON. JR.. Greenville •A.. Englith . . . minor. Munc Janii Literary Society . . . Editor. ''Echo" . . . Preiident, Phi Mu Alpha . . . Furman Band . . . Leader. Debonair . . . to go to graduate tchool. ANN LOUISE ANSHUS. Camden BA.. Piychology . . . minor, Muwc . . . K.D.E. . . . Eyecutive Council. B.S.ll. . . . Religiov Council . . . Senior Ordei . . . Fuman Singe . . . Vice-Pietident Student Body . . . Honor Court . . . Secretary ol Pc igiout Affair lor Women. Prender.t' Cab-net . . . Vrce-Pretident, Junior Clan . . . Chairman. Election Boaid . . . Social Standard 8oard . . . Marthal Board . . . Frevhman Adviio; . . . Rat Court . . . May Court . . . BONHOMIE F.ralilt . . . Homecoming Court... to teach. BURL HUNTER ASHLEY. Great Fall 1A.. Religion . . . minor. Sociology . • • North Greenville Junior College bander ... mmntry. NANCY VANCE ASHMORE, Greenville BA.. Political Science . . . minor, H.ttory . . • Vl«-Preiident, Young Democrat Club . - •,, e .' : Preiident. Canterbury Club ... St. Mary Junior College tran er ... to teach. GERALDINE EDNA BABB. Botton. Mat . BA.. Piychology . . . minor. Hittory . . No'th Greenville Junior College Vender ... to teach. HARLEY G. BABB. JR.. Fountain Inn BA., Religion ... to be a miniiter. BILL BULLOCK BAILEY, JR.. Greenv.lle Pieiide»t. Miriiiteiial Union . , . Piei-dent. Religiou Activity Council , . . 8.S.U. . . . Student Volunteer! . . . Argonaut . . . Frethman Football . . . Allittent Athletic Trainer. EVELYN REGINA 8ALLARD. Spartanburg BA.. Hutory . . . minor. Education . , . Spertenbwg Junior College bander ... to teach. NANCY GRACE BARKER. Wcitm.niter BA.. Engltfh . . . minor, Hittory . . . "Pa'ad.n" Staff . . . "Echo” Staff ... Pep Club . . . Senate . . . B.S.U___T WA. Council . . . Y.W.CA. Cabinet . . . Secretary, Student Government . . . Student Government Citation . . . Dean' li t. FAYE OLIVIA BASS. Georgetown B.S., Biology . . . minor. Ptychology . . . Senate . . . Secietaiy, Kappa Delta Epailon . . . Furman Srogcr . . . Student Volunteer . . . Y.WA. . . . Y.W.C.A. . . . B.S.U. ... to teach. 229 Bate Bell Bcritowitx Blackmon Blake Bleate Boley Bolton Bombay Bonncttc L. Bower R. Bowers Bowlin Boyd Braden JUDITH HAMPTON BATES. Charlotte. N. C. S.A.. French . . . minor, Education . . . l.i Salon franchise . . . Secretary, Senate . . . B.S.U. . . . y.WA. y.W.CA W.RA. ... to leach. JAMES MILTON BELL. Seneca 8.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematic . . . married . . President. Chi 8eta Phi . . . Treasurer, Phi Mu Alpha Sinlonia . . . Furman 8and . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . Honor at Entrance ... to teach in college. MURRAy JOEL BERKOWITZ. Greenville B.A.. Economic . . . minor. Political Science . . Freihman Basketball . . . Dean' Li»t . . . Day Student Council ... to enter buiinest. ROBERT ALAN BLACKMON. Greenville 8.A.. Business Admmiitration . . . minor. Psychology . . . Tao Kappa Epiiloo. ANN LEWIS BLAKE. Belton 8-A.. English . . . minor. History . . . Publicity Chairman, Kappa Della Epvloo . . . Secretary, Pep C'ub . . MMt-A. ... to teach. MARy HELEN BLEASE. Saluda 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to teach. JANICE SUE BOLEy. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor, Psychology . "Palad n'' Staff . . . Day Student Council . . . Frcihman Advisor ... to teach. JOSEPH WILLIAM BOLTON. St. Matthew 8.S., Physics . . . minor. Mathematic . . . Baseball . . . Kappa Alpha ... to go to graduate school. DOUGLAS 08RIE BOMBAy. Emerson. N.J. 8.A., Psychology . . . minor. Business . . . Frethman Football . . . Theta Chi. HfNRy HOyT BONNETTE. JR.. Myrtle Beach B .. Economic . . . minor. Sociology . . . B.S.U. ... to enter petroleum industry. LUCy WyNNE BOWERS. Greenwood 8.A.. English . . . minor. History . . B.S.U. Executive Council . . . Senior Order . . . Pet Club . . . Treasurer. Frethman Clast . . . Vice-President, Student Body . . . V.ce-Pretident. Senior Oas . . . V.ce-Preudent. W R.A. . . . Dean' List. RICHARD LEE BOWERS. McLean. Va. I.A.. Music Education . . . minor, Education . . . Ph Mu Alpha . . . Concert Choir . . . O.M.S. FARLENE PAIGE 80WLIN. Greenville B.A.. Sociology . . . minor. Psychology . . . Sociology Club . . . young Republican Club ... to do »ocidl work. NANCy LyNNE BOyD. Greenville 8.S.. Physics . . . minor, Mathematic . . . Alma College tram'er ... to enter scientific reieareh. FRANCES JANE BRADEN. Rome. Ga. B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Psychology . . . Kappa Delta Epiilon ... Chi Beta Phi . . . 6.S.U. . . . y.WA. . . . Furman Singers . . . Honor Court . . . Mouse Council . . . Dorm President . . . Dean's list ... to teach. 230SENIOR CLASS 8ETSY BRIDGES. Rockville. Md. 8.A., Sociology . . . minor. French . . Sociology Club . . . Weitey Foundation ... to do tocial work. DOROTHY BRIDGES. Eatley B.A.. Muuc Education . . . minor. Education . . . to teach. ARTHUR BRIGHAM. Greenville B.A., Hutory . . . minor, English ... to teach. WILLIAM HAYNIE BROCK. Greenville 8.A.. Church Mum . . . minor. English . . . 8.S.U. Muuc Chairman. Student Volunteer! . . . Ministerial Umon . . . BONHOMIE Staff . . ' Paladin-- Staff . . . PM Mu Alpha . . . Perilling Rifle . . . Concert Choir . . . Furman Singer . . . frethman Cheerleader Dean'i tut . . . A.U.S.A. Award . . . D..M.S. . . . R.O.T.C. Battalion S 2 . . . Honor at Entrance . . . to jo into Foreign Mission . BENNETT AL8ERT 8ROCKMAN, Greer 8.A., Engliih . . . minor. Philosophy . . . North Greenville Junior College bander .. . to teach Engliih. DOUGLAS GLENN BROWN. Beaufort I.A., Hutory . . . minor. Engliih . . . Senate . . . Bench and Bar . . . Cheerleader . . . young Democrat! Club , . . Pep Club . . . SA.E. LINDA LEE BROWN. Laurent 8.S., Chemutry . . . minor, Biology . Vic 'Pre i-dent, Frethman Can . . . VicePrebdent, Sophomore Clat« . . President. Women- Honor Court . . . Co Chairman, fiat Cov-t . . . Frethman Advitor . . . B.S.U. Executive Council . . . Senior Order . . . Secretary. Alpha Eptilon Delta . . . Kappa Delta Eptilon . . . Chi Beta Phi ... to enter graduate tchool. GLENN P. BROWNMILLER. Wathington. D. C. 8.A.. Political Science . . . minor. Journalism . . . Prett Club . . . Penhing Rifle . . . Voung Republican Club . . . Intramural ... to enter journalism. THOMAS BUCKNER. Rock Hill 6.A., Engliih . . . minor. Philotophy . . . Dean- litt . . . Singer . . . G. £ Scholarship . . . Minirterial Umoa ... Phi Mg Alpha Smfonia . . . Student Volunteer ... to enter minut-y. DIANA CAROL BULLOCH. Washington. D. C. B.A.. Sociology . . . minor, Piychology . . . VicePretident. Pep Club . . . Secretary, Canterbury Club . . . Pretident Sociology Club . . . W.RA. . . . Frethman Aditor . . . Dean’ L-»t ... to do tocial work. UDEAN BURKE. Morietta 8.A.. Muiie . . . minor. Education . . . Gamer-Webb Junior College bander ... to be a Miaiiter of Mvtic. MIRIAM McMAHAN BURRISS. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Hutory . . . married . . . North Greenville Junior College bander . . to teach. ALLEN CANTRELL. Hcndcrionvillc. N. C. 8.A.. Muuc . , . minor. Education . . . Concert Choir ... to work in church music. GARY EARL CANTRELL. Traveler Rest 8.A., Piano . . . minor. Theory . . . Band ... Phi Mu Alpha Award ... Phi Mu Alpha ... to teach in college. HARRIETTS ALGARY CANTRELL. Spartanburg B.A.. Muuc Education . . . minor. Education . . . Hittorian Mu PM Eptilon . . . Mutic Club . . . Furman Singers . . . Social Standard Board . . . Photography Ed.tor. BONHOMIE ... to teach mutic. B. Bridget 0, Bridge Brigham Brock Brockman D. Brown L. Brown Brownmiller Buckner Bulloch Burke Burnt A. Cantrell G. Cantrell H. Cantrell 231SENIOR CLASS ROGER LEON CAPPS. Anderson .. Philosophy • • • minor History . . . Sigma phi . . . Ministerial Union . . . President, Student Volunteers . . . President. Religious Activities Council . . . Honor Court ... to be n minister. JOHN CARDILLO. Fort Lee. N. Y. » .. Political Science . . . minor. History . . . Vke-President, Bench and Bar . . . I.RC. . . . Fuiman (and . . . Secretary Welfare. President’s Cabinet . . . Theta Chi ... to be a lawyer. DIANNE CARPENTER. Charleston I .A., Physical Education . . . minor. Education . . . . . . Vice-President, W.RA. ... to teach physical education. HUGH THOMAS CARTER. Atlonto. Go. B.A.. Greek . . . minor. History • ■ • North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to be a minister. EUEN SUSAN CASSELS. Easley 8.A.. English . . . minor Education . . . Copy Editor, "Paladin" . . . Furman Singers ... to teach. JOSEPH WARREN CLAPP. Spartonbur$ 8.A., Psychology . . . minor. Business Administration . . . I.F.C. . . . Theta Chi . . . Intremumlt . . . Dean's t»t ... to enter graduate school. JUDY ANN CLARK. Greenville 8.S.. Mathematics . . . minor, French . . . Chi Beta Phi . . . Mars Hill College transfer ... to teach, KAY CLEMENT. Greenville B.S., Mathematics . . . minor. Education . . . Vice-President, Chi Beta Phi . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon ... Y.W.A. . S.S.U. French Club Y.W.C.A,... Dean’s List ... to teach. ROY LEE COLLIER. Toccoo. Go. B.A., Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. History . . . Pe'shmg Rifles . . . Band . . . Intramuralt . . . Theta Chi. CHARLIE W. CONNELLY. JR.. Chorlottc. N. C. B.A., Political Science . . . minor, Economics . . . Bench and Bar . . . Young Republicans Club . . . Wesley Foundation . . . Theta Chi . . . I.F.C. . . . Intramurals . . . Tennis ... to enter law school. MANNING. A. CONNORS. JR.. Spartanburg B.A.. Sociology . . . minor. History . . . Treasurer. Student Body . . . Blue Key . . . Senate ... Ouater.on Club . . . 8.S.U. Council . . . to enter graduate school. JANE CONWAY. Atlonto. Go. B.A., English . . . minor. Psychology . . B S.U. . . . Y.wA. ... to teach. JOHN EDWARD COOK. Cheraw 8.A., Economics . . . minor. Political Science . . . President. Junior Class . - . Scabbard and Blade . . . Senate . I.F.C. Kappa Alpha . . . Football... Intramuials to enter business. BETTY DALE CRAIG. Colombo B.S., Biology . . . m-nor. Geology-Geography . . . ’ V.W.CA. Council . Furman y.W.A. Kappa Delta Epsilon I.R.C. W.R.A. Council Singers to teach. JULIA ANNE CRAWFORD. Arlington. Va B.A., Psychology . - • n”"®'. $ •'»". i. ’ A'! League . . Psychology Oub . . . Concert Cho«r . . . Music Club . . to so mto psvchology- Capps Clapp Connors Cardillo Cork Conway Carpenter Clement Cook Carter Collier Craig Casselt Connelly CrawfordGibb Gowther Donovan Critchfield Daley Dorroh L. K. Crosby DiGiaccmo Dye L. D. Crosby D-Hard Edwards W. T. Crosby Djavahery Ellcnborg LUTHER GERALO CRIB8 JR.. Saluda B.S., Physics . . . minor. Mathematics ... Chi Beta Phi ... to attend graduate school. JOHN B. CRITCHFIEID. Atlanta. Ga. BA., Economics . . . minor, Psychology . . . Recorder. SA.E Intramural . LAOSON KANE CROSBy. Charleston Mathematics . . . mmor. Physics . . S.S.U. . . . Intramurals . . . College ©1 Charleston transfer. LARRy DEAN CROSBy. Charleston B.S., Mathematics . . . minor. Physics Student Volunteer . . . Dean's List . . . College ol Charleston transfer. WALTER THEUS CROSBy R dgeland I.S.. B'Ologi . . . minor. Chemistry . . . Foatba" . . . Basketball ... to be a dentist. LEONA WINCHESTER CROWTHER. P.cLens 8.A.. Psychology . . . m-nor, Education matr.ed . . . Anderson Junior College transfer ... to teach. RICHARD DALEy. Anderson BA., Psychology . . . mmor. Speech. GAIL VERONICA D.GIACOMO. Ossming. N. y. I.A.. Sociology . . . minor. Spanish . . Treasurer. Sooo'ogy Club . . . Spanish Club ... to be a social worker. GEORGE DOUGLAS DILLARD. Decatur. Ga. BA., Economics . . . minor, English . . , Vice-President. Sooal Boa-d . . Freshman Adv.sO’ . . . No. I KA. . . . Football to be an attorney. MANOUTCHEHR DJAVAHERy. Abodan. Iran __ BA,, Psychology . . . minor. Mathematics . Noit‘ G'ccnvil'e Junior College transfer ... to be a clinical psychologist. DANIEL FRANCIS DONOVAN. Easley BA.. Business Administration . . . minor. History . . . OX Club . . . football . . . Baseball . . . University of New Hampshire transfer ... to enter business. JOANNE BETHUNE DORROH. Macon.Ga. BA.. Elementary Education . . . minor, Speech Student Voluntee-s . . T.WA, . . . Concert Choir . . . to teach. GAIL ALMARIA DVE. Anderson BA., English . . , minor, History . Anderson' College transfer . . to teach. JOHN PEEPLES EDWARDS. JR.. Chos. He.ghts BA.. Mathematics . . . minor. German Tieasu-er Ch- Beta P«. . . Parliamentarian Senate , News E'Vor Paladin'' . . , Dean’s L-lt . - . to go to graduate school. ELVIRA TyNER ELLEN8URG. Reidv.lle 233 Ellis Fr.ddlc W. Gambrcll Epting Furman Gaston Follow Furr Gault Floyd Galloway Gilreath Franklin T. Gambrell Goldsmith LINDA CAROL ELLIS. Atlanta. Go. BA,. Economics and Busmen Administration . . . monor. Secretarial Science B.S.U. ... legislature . . Elections Board . . . W.RA. ... to enter business. ROBERT LEE EPLING. Homestead. Flo. 8.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . . football . . President, S.A.E. . to enter business. LINDA JOLENE FALLAW Belvedere 8 A.. Economics and Business Administration . . . mmoe. Secretarial Science Marshal Board Mouse Council . . . follies ' l . . . Economic Club YWCA. Council B.S.U. Council . . . K.W A . . . Dean's ls t ... to be a legal secretary. CHARLES DEVON FLOYD. Loirs 8.A.. Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Sociology . . . football . . Theta On . . University ol Tulsa transfer ... to enter business. AIICE VIRGINIA FRANKLIN. Goffney B A . History . . . minor. Sociology . Young Democrats Club . . Organ.rational Editor, BON- HOMIE . . . Scabbard and B'ade Sponsor . . to do social wo-t. RONALD CARROLL FRIDDLE. Greenville B.A., Political Science . . . minor, English . . . Pershing Rifles . . Bench and Bar . . . R.O.T.C. . . . Intramurals ... to enter law school. MARY S. OLIPHANT FURMAN. Greenville B.A., English . . . minor, Mathematics . . . Vanderbilt University transfer . . to teach. EDWARD KIM FURR, Concord. N.C. 8.A., History . . . minor, English . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Pershing Rifles . . . Cheerleader . . . Pep Club . . . S.A.E. LOU RACHEL GALLOWAY. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . Kappa Delta Eosilon . . freshman Advisor . . . Day Students Council . . . Dean's list ... to teach. THOMAS RANDALL GAMBRELL. Greenv.lle B.A., Psychology . . . minor. Business . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer . . . R.E.L. . . . Dean's list . to do personnel work. WARREN GEORGE GAM8RELL. Greenville B-APsychology . . . minor. Religion . . Ministerial Union . . . legislature . . . Dining Hall Committee . . . to be a minister. ANNE WILSON GASTON. Spartanburg B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . Furman Singers . . . Marshal Board . . . Women's House Council . . . Rat Court . . . Chairman, Social Standards 8oard ... to teach. BENJAMIN SHAW GAULT. JR.. Fountain Inn B.A.. Religion . . . minor. Sociology . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to be a minister. MARY GILREATH. Greenv.lle B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Geography . . . Senior Order . . , Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . French Club . . . Day Student Council . . . Vice-President, Westminster Fellowship . . . Freshman Advisor . . . ''Paladin” Staff ... to teach. BROOKS POPE GOLDSMITH. Lancaster 8.A., History . . . minor. Business . . . Chronicler, $A,E, . . . Track. 234SENIOR CLASS PATRICIA ANNE GOSNELl. GreenvMIe •A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology • • • to teach. PATRICIA ANN GRIFFITH. Sumter I.A., English , . to teach RANDOLPH JENNINGS GRIFFITH. Saludo •A., English . . . minor, Philosophy . . Sigma Ph . . . B.S.U. Ministerial Un.on . . . Student Volunteer . . . young Republicans Club . . . young Oemo erats Club . . . Baseball Manager . . . to be evanglist. MARILyN JEAN HAMES. Acworth. Go. • A.. Elementary Education . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Scholarship Recognition Day . . . Oean's Lilt ... Wesleyan College transfer. GERALD CALHOUN HANBERRy. G-cenv.lle •A.. Church Mwtic . . . minor. MwtK Theory . . married . . . President. Furman Singers ... to be « m.nitfer ol mulic. SUSANNE HOWZE HANBERRy. Hampton. Va. B.A.. Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . married . . Senate B.S.U. to teach. VIVIAN LEE HALL. Ware Shoal B.S., Biology . . . minor. Chemistry . . Historian. Alpha Eptilon Delta . . . Chi Beta Phi . . . Dcan't Lilt ... to be medical technologist. JOANNE HAMBRIGHT. Clover •A., Phyncal Edueation . . . minor. Sociology . . . Legislature . . . Preiidcnt, y.WA. . . . Prctidcet S.CA.R F.C.W. . ■ • B.S.U. Council y.WA.Counc.: . . . BONHOMIE Beauty ... to teach. WILLIAM PATRICK HANSELL. Miami. Fla. 8.A., Economics . . . minor. Political Science . . . Kappa Alpha . . . Tcnmi . , . Rifle Team . . . Soccer . . . to woel with the State Department. JUDy ANN HARDING. Alien • A., Physical Education . . . minor. Education . , . Prendcnt, W.RA. ... to teach physical Education. SUSAN HAROy. Covington. Ga. BA., English . . . minor. History . . . 6.S.U. . . . y W.CA. y.WA. Kappa Delta Epwton . . . Furman Singers . . . Senate . . . Freshman Advisor . .. Dean's Ult ... to teach in college. LAWRENCE ORR HARPER. Honea Path BA., Economics and Business Administration . . , minor. History . . . young Republican Club . . . Economics Club . . . Dean's list ... to enter bank.ng. JOHN ABERDEEN HARRILL. Anderson 6.S.. Biology . . . minor. Chemistry . . Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . Pep Club . . . Senate . . . V e-Piendent. SA.E . . . Intramurals ... to be a doctor HAyDEN HAyES. Decatur. Ga. BA., Political Science . . . minor. Sociology . . . Kappa Alpha . . . loot ball. RALPH BEACHAM HEATON. JR.. Anderson BA., English . . . minor. German ... to teach in college. Gosnell Hame Hardy P. Griffith J. Hanberry Harper R. Griffith S. Hanberry Harrill Hall Hansell Hayes Hembright Harding Heaton 235SENIOR CLASS CAROL ELAINE HENOERSON. Central 8.A., Ptyehology . . . miner, Journal,tm . . P,e ,. dent Ptyehology Cub . . Society Editor. Paladin ’ . . . State Journalism Award . . Anderson Junto College transfer. RONNIE AVERY HIGHTOWER, Saluda I.A., Political Science . . . minor. Helicon . Butinci Manage , BONHOMIE . . Bench and Bar .,, President. Sophomore Clan . . . Senate . . . Freihman Advitor , . . Van ty Coil . . . Forman Singers . . . Election Board . , S.A.E. . . . Peo Club . . . O.n.ng Hall Committee . , . Cheerleader ... to attend law School. OLIN HILL. JR.. Lakeland. Fla. B.A., Political Science . . . minor Econom e and Boiine Admmiitration . . . Weiley Foundation . . . Kappa Alpha . . . Captain, Football . . to ttudy law ROBERT ALBERT HOLMES. Tituw.llc, Fla. 6.A. Boiine Admmutration . . . minor. Psychology . Secretary, I.C.C. . . Secretary, theta CF- . intramural . . . v.vi ti back . . . to enter management. TIMOTHY CARROLL HORLDT. Grecny.lle I.A.. History . . . minor, Ptyehology , . Furman Singer . . . Theatre Guild . . B.S.U . Student Volonteen . . . Mmntenal Union . . to entt. the miaittry. LOLA GAYLE HOWELL North Augusto B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Education . . . Ptyehology Club . . . BONHOMIE Fmalitt ... to be a medico1 technology!. DOROTHY ARIAIL HOWLE. Greenville I.A., Elementary Education . . . minor, Psychology . . . Convene College trant'er ... to teach. DORIS FAW HUGHEY. Spartanburg 6.A.. Englnh . . . mmor. Hiitory married . to teach. NANCY CLEON HUNT. Liberty B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . to teach. PAUL DOUGLAS HUSS. Charleston 8.A., Hntory . . . minor. Philoiophy . . Blue Kev . . . Quaternion Club . . . Furman Singer . . . Pie - dent. Argonaut . Pretident. Senate . . . Pretident's Cab-net ... to attend graduate ichool. LOUISE INGRAM. Atlanto. Go. B.A., Sociology . . . minor. Ptyehology . .. Sociology Club . . . Ptyehology Club . . . Theatre Guild . . . Freihman Cheerleader ... to do soc-al work. LINDA ANN JENKINS. Atlonto. Ga. 8.A.. Sociology . . . minor, Ptyehology Vice-Preirdent. Sociology Club . . . Piyehology Club . . . B.S.U. . . . Dean Lit! ... to do toeial wo k. RAE LOUISE JOHNSON. Greenville B.A., Ptyehology . . . minor. Hntory . . . Salem College transfer ... to teach. HORACE 8ENJAMIN JONES. Taylors B.A., Butmei Adminntration and Economic . . , minor. Political Science . President Cabinet . . . Kappa Alpha . . . Golf Team . . Oean'i Lilt . . . to enter buune . LEE ORA JONES, Greenwood 8.S., Biology . . . minor. Geology . . y.W.A. Coun Cil . . Y.W CA. . . B.S.U. . . . Kapp Delta Epulon . . . to teach. Henderson Howell Ingram Hightower Howie Jenkins Hill Hughey Johnson Holme Hunt H.Jones Horldt Hus L. Jones 23dJumper Kelley Lowrervce Kay M. Kirby Lawrimote Keel T. Kirby Leppard Kell Lackey Lindsay Keller Lancaster Lister JANE TATE JUMPER. Hampton BA., Preach . . . minor. English ... La Solon Franco,i . . . B.S.U. V.W.A. Sl.dent V0l-n. teen . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Furman Singers . . . Dean's L-st . . . to leach. CHARLES EDWARD KAY Wore SKools BA., History . . . minor. Political Science . . . B.S.U. . . . Bench and Bar . . . Chaplain. SA.E.... to enter the ministry, PHILLIP JOHN KEEL. Hmsdale. III. BA., Business and Eeonomics . . . minor. Political Science . . . Economics Club . . . President. Theta Chi • . . Tenn.s Team . . . Intramurals ... to enter banking CHARLOTTE AUDREy KELL. Toccoa. Ga. B.A., Music Education . . . minor. Education . . . r.wA. B.S.U. Furman S ngers . . . Concert thoir . . . North Greenville Junior College Pansier • • • to teach public school music. MARy CAROLE KELLy. Greenville B.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Geology . . y.WA. . . . President. B.S.U. . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Freshman Adviser . . . Senate . . . Women’s Mouse Council . . . Elections Board . . . Marshal Board ... to teach. MICHAEL LEONARD KIRBy. Darlington B.S.. Biology . . . minor. Psychology . . B.S.U----- Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . Vice-President. Blue Key . . . Furman Singers . . . Freshman Advisory Board . .. Traffic Court . . . Secretary. Student Body . . . President's Cabinet . . . Dean's list . . . to enter medicine. THOMAS FREDRICK KIRBy. Newton. N.C. B.A.. Psychology . . . minor. Chemistry . Religious Activities Council . . . Blue Key . . . Alp'a Epsilon Delta . . . Chairman. Oinmg Hall Committee . . . Chairman. Honor Court . . . President, I.C.C. . . . Secretary. Pi Kappa Phi . . . Intramurals . . . D.M.S. . . . Who's Who ... to enter graduate school. ELLIOTT HOBERT KELLER. Cloyton.Go. B-A.. Business Administration . . . minor. Political c • ' "' "•« ■ • • «»pa Alpha • • • Varsity rootball ... to enter busmess- LINDA PARSONS LACKEy. Carrboro. N. C. I.A., French . . . minor. Mathematics . . . Treasurer, y.WA. . . . B.S.U. . . . Dean's List . . . Freshman Advisor ... to teach. MARTHA JEANETTE LANCASTER, Grccnv.llc BA.. Psychology . . . minor. Elementary Education . . . Dean's List . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to teach. DELMER LEMOyNE LAWRENCE. Richmond. V«. B.A.. Economics and Business Admmistrjtioa . . . minor. History . . . Senate . . President T.K.E. . . . Chairman. Intramurals . . . I.F.C . . . Varsity Track . . . D.M.S. JACQUALyN E. LAWRIMORE. Hemingwoy BA.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Geology y.WA. y.W.CA. . . . Student Volunteers .. . Secretary. B.S.U. . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon ... to teach. , JAMES LEPPARD. Greenville VIRGINIA LINDSAy. Greenville BA.. Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . . . Florida State transfer ... to enter business. B08By JOE LISTER. Greenv.lle BA.. Business Administration . . . m.nor. Political Science . . North Greenville Jun.or College transler ... to enter busmen. 237C. Looper J. Looper M. Loopcr Loustalot Lowry Luorigo McAlhoney McAlister McCorrell McConnell McCurry McMillan McWilliams Mabie Malphtus CLAUDE LANE LOOPER. Greenwood BA.. Psychology . . . minor. 8usmcss Administration . . . Kappa Atp'.a . . . Inter Club Council. JAMES LEONARD LOOPER. Doeusv.lle BA.. English . . . minor. Education . Noith Greenville Junior College transfer ... to teach. MELISSA JANE LOOPER. Eotlcy 8.A., English . . . minor. French . . . B.S.U. . . . Senioi Order . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Marshal Board . . . Secretary, Sophomore Clan . . . Social Standards 8oard . . . Preiideot. Women's House Coun cil . . . McMillan Oratorical Medal for Junio i . . . MISS BONHOMIE ... to teach English. FLEETWOOD LOUSTALOT, Hottiesburg. Miss. B.A.. Business Administration . . . minor, English . . . Southern Conference Champion. Track. JON WILLIAM LOWRy. Atlanta. Go. B.A., Philosophy . . . minor. English Philosophy Club . . . Wesley Foundation . . . young Republicans . . . T.K.C. , . . freshman football . . . freihman Track ... to Bo to graduate school. PETER ANTHONy LUONGO. Greeny,lie BA.. Bunncn Administrate . . . minor. Political Science . . . Theta ChJ . . . Football ... to enter business. JOHN WILLIAM McALHANEy. Grccnv.lle I.A., Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . . . married . . . 5 gma Alpha Epsilon . . . Intramural . . to go to graduate school. JOSEPH ANTHONy McALISTER. Easley B.A.. Political Science . . . minor. English , . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. LAMAR KEITH McCARRELL. Travelers Rest 8.A. Music Education . . . minor. Education . . . Alwmn. Seoetary. Pni Mu Alpha . . . President, Band . . . Honors at Entrance ... to be a band director. NANCy HARDING McCONNELL. Dayton. Ohio BA., Psychology . . . minor. Education . . Dean's List . . Ball State Teachers College transfer ... to teach. BEN H. McCURRy. JR.. Greenv.lle I.A.. Political Science . . . minor. Economics and Business Administration . . , Pies-dcnt. y©sing Republicans . . . mairied . . . Ckmson University transfer ... to be a lawyer. MARILYN FRANCES McMlLLAN. Lodge B.A.. Musk . . . minor. Education . . . B.S.U. . . . Student Volunteers . . . Concert Choir ... to teach piano. JOHN MELTON McWILLIAMS. Greer BA.. History . . . minor. Education . . married . . . Argonauts . . . Herald. Sigma Alpha Epsfloo ... Intramurals ... to teach high school. GORDON WILLIAM MABIE. Atlanta. Ga. B.A., Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . . . Business Manager. ' Paladin'’ Publications Board . . . Treasurer, T.K.fc. . ._. Scabbard and Blade . . . Treasurer, y©vng Republicans.., Pershing Riltes ... to enter the Army. WILLIAM EDDIE MALPHRUS. Ridgeland B.A., History . . . minor. Religion . . Mm.steal Un.on . . 8.S.U. . . . Tieaiurer. Student Volunteer . . . Pershing Rifles ... to be a minister. 238SENIOR CLASS CHARLES F. MANN. Colwiclc. N.J. 8.A., Economics . . . minor, History. WILLIAM S. MASSEY. JR.. Greenville 8.A., Church Mut-c . . . minor, Music Education. THOMAS L. MATTHEWS. JR.. Hompton. Vo. B.A., Organ . . . minor, German ... to teach. MARY ANN MyERS. Greenville BA.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Sociology . . . Senior . . . K.D.E. ... to tMCft. BRIAN EDWIN MOORE. Weston. Mass. BA., Church Music . . . minor, Music Theory . . . Concert Choi' . . . Dm ‘i lilt . . . Anderson Junior College transfer ... to teach. JAMES WARREN MULLEN. Bridgeport. W. Vo. 8.A.. Business Administration and Economics , . . minor. Sociology . . "Chunk" . . . Press Club . . . Sociology Club . . . Economics Club . . . Wesley Foundation . . . KA. . . . int amvrats ... to $o to graduate school. CAROLyN BAKER NALL Chester 8.S.. Biology . . . minors. Geology and Geography . . . Secretary, Spanish Club . . . Dean's List . . . mamed ... to teach. JOSEPH TRIPPE NALL. Atlanta. G«. B.A., History . . . minor, English . . Pres-dent. B.S.U, . . . Blue Key . . . SA.E. . . . President, Freshman Class . . . President. Senior Clast . . . Senate . . . mamed ... to be a minister. ROBERT NATIONS. Greenville 8.A., Psychology . . . minor. Economics. DUNCAN POWELL NESBITT. Oneonto. N. y. B.A., Economics and Business Administration . . . minor. Psychology . - Economics Club . . . President 8lue Ke . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Pershing Rides . . . President, I.F.C. . . . President's Cabinet . . . T.K.E. . . . Varsity Golf . . . Varsity Soccer . . . Who's Who . . to go into business. NANCy LEE OWEN. Greenville B.A., Political Science . . . minor. History . . President. Ojv Student Associat.on . . President's Cabinet . . . Treasurer. Social 8oard . . . BONHOMIE Staff . . . "Helmsman'' Staff . . . Publications Board . . . Chairman. Marshal 8oard ... La Tcrtulia Espanol . . . W.R.A. Council . . , Dean's list ... to do civil service. BETTy JOyCE PAyNE. Greenville B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . , married ... to teach. LEROY W. PEACOCK. Mople Shade. N. J. B.S., Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics Basketball ... to go to graduate school. SONJA MARELENA PEARSON. Shelby. N.C. 8.A., Church Music . . . minor. Religion . . . Concert Cho r . . . Ga dne'-Webb College transfer. WALDTRAUT LOUISE PETER. Greenville B.A., Philosophy . . . minor, German "Echo" Staff . . . "Paladin” Staff . . . Concert Chou . . • to be a college professor. Matthews J. Nall Peacoel Massey C. Nall Payne Myers Nations Pearson Moore Nesbitt Peter Mann Mullen Owen 239SENIOR CLASS LESLIE JERVAIS PHILLIPS. JR.. Kvn9 »f«c B.A., Religion . . . minor, Ptychology • • - North Grekftvillc Junior College tramfer . . . married . . . to be a minitter. KAy OOUGLASS PHILLIPS. Taylor •.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. Hiitory ■ . married . . . North Greenville Junior College trenifer. LINDA JOYCE PHILLIPS. Lyman 8.A.. French . . . minor. Sociology . . . French Club . . Sociology Club . . . Pep Club . . . Social Standard. Soa-d . . . 8.S.U. . . . X.W.A. . Senio. Order . . - Dining Hall Committee . . . Frethman Advitor . . . Cheerleader . . . Student Senate . . . Queen o! Sportt . . May Court . . . Homecoming Queen . . . BONHOMIE Beauty . . R.O.T.C. Spontor . . . Who't Who ... to teach French. SAM BLANTON PHILLIPS. JR.. Greenville BA.. Political Science and Enjlith . . . minor, Eeonomiet . . . Pro dent, Young Democrati . . . Prett Club . . . Eo.tor, BONHOMIE . . . Publication! Board . . Preiident. Bench and 8a‘ . . . Blue Key . , Quaternion . . ■ Pret'dent, Alpha Phi Gamma , , Preiident. Pep Club . . . Dorm Cookie lor • • • Orienta t.on Stall - I.C.C. . . Preiident S E. . . Vanity Bateball . . . Intramural . . . Clemion Un. lenity trani'er ... Who't Wno ... to enter law tchool SAMUEL SyLVESTER PICKENS. Greenwood I .A., •utincii Admimitration . . . minor. Political Science . . . Trcaiurer, Frethman Clan . . . Student Senate . . . K A. . . . Vanity Football . . Vanity Batcball . . . Vanity Track ... to enter batmen. DANIEL LEE PIKE. Reading. Ohio B.A., Political Science . . . minor . Englitb, Hntory . . . Voung Reoublicam . . . 8.S.U. . . . Student Voluntccrt . . . Turman Smgett . . . Vanity Batketball . . . Coach. Frethrran Batketball ... to go to graduate tchool. JAMES WILLIAM PINSON. Honea Path B.A.. Hntoiy . . . minor. Eeonomiet and Buiincii Admimitration . Penh.ng Rifle . , . Scabbard and Blade . . . D.M.S. . . . T.K.E. ANN L. PLAMONDON. Aiheville. N. C. • A.. Philotophy . . . minor, Mathematict .. . Social Chairman, y.W.CA. . , . Dcan't litt . . . Hand and Torch ... to go to graduate tchool. 8ETTy POLLARD. Block Mountain. N. C. 8.A.. Englitb . . . minor. Religion . . . French Club Club . . Vice-Pretident. Wetley Foundation ... to do library work. SHEL6A JEAN POWELL. Eatley B.A., Muvc Education . . . minor. Education . . . Secretary. Day Student! Alteration . . . Furman Singer .. . Traffic Court. EARLE GORDON PREVOST. Greenville I .A.. Hntory . . . minor, Spanuh . . Warden Pi Kappa Phi . . . Intramural . . . Vanity Tenni . . . to enter law. DARDEN ASBURy PyRON. Taylor BA.. Hntory . • - minor. Economic . . "P«l«din" . . Band . . . Conceit Choir ... to enter banking. TERRy LANE RAMSEY. Greeny,lie B.A., Ptychology . . . mi non. Sociology and Hittory . . . Preiident. Sociology Club . . Photographer ’Palaa.n” . . . Photography Editor, BONHOMIE . . 1 Rifle Team . . . North Greenville Junior College trant-ler . . . to be industrial ptycholognt. MARTHA CAROLYN RANDALL. Lancavtcr B.S., Biology . . . minor, Chemntry . . Treaturer. Alpha Epiiton Delta ... Chi Beta Phi . . . Dcan't Lilt ... to be a medical technology. PAULA RUTH RAU. W.njton-Solem. N. C. BA., Sociology . . . minor. Ptychology .. . Sociology Club . . . Span-th Club . . . Wcttmmttcr Fellowship . . . YWA . . . y.W.CA . . . Social Standard. Board . . . Vi«-Prei dent. Women't Houie Council ... Frethman Cheerleader . . . Dean' Lilt ... to do tocia! work. K. Phillipt Pinion Pyron J. Phillii P.kc P-evott L. Phillip Plamondon Romiey S. Phillip Pollard Randall Piekent Powell Rou 240Raymer Rettew Riviere J. Robinson M. Robinson Rouse Rowell Rush Sonders Saylors Schaible Scogin Scigler Shaw Shirley CARMEN LEGGETTE RAYMER. Greenville I.A.. Psychology • • • minor, Sociology . . . Sociology Club . . . Psychology Club . . , Westminster Fellowship . . . Furman Singer ... to do social work. SARAH VICTORIA RETTEW. Greenville I.A., English . . . minor. Education . . . "Vicky" ... to teach. ELLIOT RIVIERE. P.ttsburgh, Pa. JOHN F. ROBINSON. Monongahela. Pa. I.S.. Biology . . . minor, Mathematics . . . "Skip" . . . Chairman, Social Board . . . T IC E. , . , 8u knell Univertity transfer ... to be a dentitt. MARY ANN R08INS0N. Hickory, N. C. BA.. Economic . . . minor. Psychology . . . 8.S.U. T.WA. r.W.CA. . . . "Paladm" Staff . . . to enter retail buying. JOHN EDWARD ROUSE. JR.. Anderson I.A. Political Science . . . minor, Joumali m . . . Press Club . . . Bench and Bar . . . Bailiff, Alpha Phi Gamma . . . B.S.U. . . . A »i tant to the Editor, BONHOMIE . . . Sport Editor. "Paladin" . . . Chairman, Dining Hall Committee . . . Secretary, Young Oemocrat Club . . . Baikctball Manager . . . Univertity o! Maryland trani'er ... to enter graduate school. ROBERT WINSTON ROWELL. Orangeburg 8.A., Religion . . . minor. Sociology . . . North Greenville Junior College trantler ... to enter religiout education. WILBUR JESSE RUSH. Taylor B.A.. Ptychology . . . minor, Religion . . . married . . . to be a minitter. DONALD GILBERT SANDERS. Hyattsville. Md. 8.A., English . . . mrnor. Political Science . . . Perihing Rifle . . . 8.S.U. . . . Cartoonist. "Paladin" . . . A-t Editor, "Echo" . . . Corresponding Secretary, Blue Key . . . Captain. Scabbard and 6lade . . . Prctidenf Cabinet . . . Social Chairman, Star and Lamp . . . O.M.S. JOOHN HOWARD SAYLORS. JR.. Greenv.lle 6.A., Hittory . . . minor, Speech . . . Endcll Oratory Medal ... to teach. CAROL JEAN SCHAIBLE. Ridgcland BA., Economic . . . minor. Secretarial Science . . , Business Administration Club . . . Secretary, Y.WA. . . . Vice-President, Y.W.CA. . . . B.S.U. . . . Marthal Board, MAMIE E. SCOGIN. Avondale Estates. Ga. B.A., French , . . minor. Education . . . "Betty" ... B.S.U, . . . Senior Order . . . K.D.E. . . . Houte Council . . . Publicity Chairman, W.R.A. , . . Do m President . . . Treasurer, Junior Clast ... to teach French. ROLAND SEIGLER. Pelter B.A., Church Music . . . North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to be a minister o! church mu ie.'s. DOUGLAS DELANO SHAW. Winnsboro BA., Economic . . . minor, Political Science . . . "Doug" . . . Sociology Club . . . Pres Club . . . Rat Covt . . . KA. . . . Football . . . Baseball . . . Intramural ... to enter management. JAMES EDWARO SHIRLEY, Belton B.A.. Business Administration . . . mrnor, Psychology . . . married . . . Anderson College transfer ... to go into business. 241Shockley P. Smith Stultc Sightler W. Smith Swain Simmons Stevens Sweet Simpson Stewort Tolbert M. Smith Stroud L. Toylof DONALD ELLIS SHOCKLEy. Greenville B.A., Business AdiRiniitritiM . . . minor, Mathematics . . SA.E. . . . Clem son University trans'er ,. . to be a sales engineer, IRENE MARION SIGHTLER. Greenville 8.A., English , , , minor. Education , . . Day Stu dents Council . . . Student Voluntee'i . . . Furman Singers ... to teach. JAMES W. SIMMONS. III. Atlonto. Go. B.A., Economics . . . minor. Political Science . "Sy" . . . KA. . . . Intramurals ... to go into business. EDWARD WHITSON SIMPSON. Clemton B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . . . Whit" . . . President, Paladin Divert . . . Pershing Rifles . . . Secretary, Intramural Council . . . Secretary. T.K.E. . . . freshman football ... to enter product-on management. MARGARET ANN SMITH, Greenville B.A., Elementary Education . . , minor. Psychology . . La Tertuliu Etpanola . . . B.S.U. . . . y.W.CA. . . . BONHOMIE Staff . . . K.O.E. . . Elections Board . . . Forman Singers . . . Secretory. Marshal Board . . . Social Standards Board . . . Pep Club ... to teach. PATRICIA ELLEN SMITH. Grcenv.llc B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . La Tertufia EspanoU . . . B.S.U . . . y.W.C-A. BONHOMIE Staff . . . Marshal Board . . . K.D.E. . . . Social Standards Board . . . Elections Board ... to teach. WILLIAM CHAPMAN SMITH. Stortcs 8.S. Mathematics . . . minor. Chemistry . . Secretary. Theatre Guild . . . President. Wesley foundation . . . "Paladin" Staff . . Freshman Cheerleader . . . to be a doctor. NANCV ANN STEVENS. Decotur. Go. 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor. History . . Theatre Guild . . . Pep Club ... to teach. JOyCE ANN STEWART. Lake C.ty 8.A., English . . . minor. Education . . Secretary, Wesley Foundation . . . Senior Order . . . Chairman of Big-little Sister Program . . . May Oay Chairman , . . Freshman Advisor . . . Recording Secretary. Pep Club ... Secretary of Student Body . . . Dorm President . . House Council . . . President's Cabinet ... to teach English. TONI DONNE STROUD. Greenville 8.A., Elementary Education . . . minor, French . K D.6 . . - Janus Society . . . Wesley Foundation . . Associate Editor BONHOMIE . . . Senior Order . . . Oean't List . . Pep Club . . . y.W.CA. . . . Women's Council . . Secretary. Junior Class . . . Freshman Advisor Blue Key Sweetheart ... to teach. MARIE R. STULTZ. Winston-Salem, N. C. B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Music . . . y.M.CA . , , Furman Singers . . . Music Club . . . to teach. PATRICIA ANN SWAIN, Sportonburg B.A.. English . . . minor, French . . . Le Salon Francais K.D.E. . . . Freshman Advisor . . . Dean's list . . . Honors at Entrance ... to teach English. TIPTON yANCy SWEET. Foils Church. Vo. B.A., Business Administration . . . minor. Political Science . . . Tip" . . . KA. . . . Intramural . . . Personal Management in government work. CAROLIN LEE TALBERT. Baltimore. Md. B.A., Psychology . . . minor. History . . . Psychology Club . B.S.U. . y.WA ........................K.D.E. . . . Elections Board . . . Treasurer. Senior Class . . . to teach. LyNN TAyLOR. Greenville B.A., Music Education . . . minor. Education . . . B.S.U. . . . Fuiman Singers . . , Music Club ... to teach public school muve. 242SENIOR CLASS TONI REEVES TAylOR. Block Mountain. N. C. 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor, History . . . President, Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Women's Hooie Council ... to teach. OAVID THOMAS. Greenwood Biology . . . minor. Geolagy ... to enter biology field. DAVID OTIS TOMLINSON. Columbia •-A-. Philosophy . . . minor. English . . . Blue Key . . . Quaternion Club . . . Who' Who . . . Honor at Entrance . . . Sigma Phi . . . Janui Society . . . Alpha Phi Gamma . . . Editor. "Paladin” . . . Publication Board . . . Historian Phi Mu Alpha . . . Furman Singe s . . . Dean' List ... to teach in college. FRANCES COLEMAN TURNER. Greenwood B.A.. Sociology . . . minor. Secretarial Science . . . Sociology Club . , . Le Salon Francois . . . 8.S.U. . . . w.RA. ... to be a secretary. MARY MALINDA TURNER. Pickens 8.A.. Elementary Education . . . minor, Mu .e . . . Band . . . r.WA. . . . 6.S.U. . . . Dean's tut to teach. JANE HUNT UNDERWOOD. P.ckens B.A., Psychology . . . m.nor. Sociology . . . State Vicc-Pictidcnt. Sociology . . . Marshal Board . . . y.W.A. . . . Majorette . . . W.R.A. Council . . . Kappa Alpha Sweetheart . . . BONHOMIE Beauty . .. May Oay Attendant . . . ft.O.T.C. Sponsor ... to teach, LYLE D. VAN VALKEN8URGH, Rye. N. Y. BA.. Political Science . . . minor. Journalism . . . Theta Chi . . . Tcnnii. GERALD WIRTH WAGNER, Ph.lodclph . Pa. 8.A., Political Science . . . minor, Bwsincst Admmit-tration . , . Temple University transfer. EMliy JEANNE WATERS, Alexandria, Vo. 8.A.. Art . . . minor. Education . . . Vice-President. Art Club ... to teach. WILLIAM S. WATSON, JR. Charlotte. N. C. B.Aj. English . . . minor. Philosophy . . . Blue Key . . . Quaternion . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Pre ' dent. Student 8ody . . Honor Court . . . Treasurer. SA6. . . . Southern Conference Champion, Tennit... to entei seminary. MARTHA RUTH WATT. Greenville B.A.. English . . . minor, French ... La Saloon Francai . . . Mary Baldwin College transfer ... to teach. OLEN CLyDE WATTS. Nichols B.A., Political Science . . . minor. History . . . Pershing Rifles . . . B.S.U. . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Battalion Commander. R.O.T.C. . . . Secretary, young Democrats Club . . . Psychology Club . . . Star and Lamp Club . . . O.M.S. PLATO HILTON WATTS. JR.. Florence B.S.. Chemistry . . . minor. Mathematics ... Phi Mu Alpha . . . Furman Singers . . . Furman Band. BEULAH THERESA WEBB. Greenville B-A.. Piano Pedagogy . . . minor. Education . . . Mj Phi Epsilon . . . Concert Choi' . . , North Greenville Junior College transfer ... to teach piano. SANDy ANNE WEBB. Decatur. Go. B.A., Church Music . . . minor. French . . . Student Volunteers . . Paladin” Staff . . . Presioent. Mu Phi Epsilon . . . Program Chairman, Music Club . . . Vice President, Concert Cho.r . . . Dining Hall Committee ... to be a church organist. Toylor Underwood Watt M. Turner Watson S. Webb Thomas Van Valkenburgh O. Watts Tomlinson Wagner P. Watts F. Turner Waters B. Webb 243SENIOR CLASS ALICE KATHERINE WHEBY, Bcckley, W. Va. B.A., Elementary Education . . . minor. Psychology . . . Senior Order . . , Treasure , Fu'man Singers . . . Pep Clvb . . . Freshman Advisory tot'd . . . Vice. Precedent Women's House Council . . . Oean's list ... Vice-President, Kappa Delta Epsilon ... to teach. LEONORA E. WHITSON. Asheville. N. C. B.A., Latin . . . minor. Education , , . Marshal Board . . . Furman Singers . . . Wesley Foundation . . . to do graduate work. MEREDITH B. WHITTINGHAM. Atlonta. Go. BA.. Spanish . . . minor, English . . . Art Editor, BONHOMIE . . . Pep Club . . . Secretary, Social Board . . . Secretary of Social AMai's lor Women. President's Cabinet ... to enter public relations. BETTy LOUISE WICKER. Spartanburg B.S., Mathematics . . . minor, Religion. BARBARA ANN WILLIAMSON. Atlanto. Go. I.A.. Voice . . . minor. French . . V.cc President. Concert Choir . . . Vice-President, Mu Phi Epsilon . . . B.S.U. . . . Dean's List ... to teach. VIRGINIA LEE WILLIS. Grcenv.lle B.A., Spanish . . . minor. French . . . Furman Singes . . . President, la Tertulia Espa.nola . . . Le Salon Francais . . . Janus Society . . . I.R.C. ... to teach. MARIE ELIZABETH WILSON. Greenville 8.A., English . . . minor, Education . . . Kappa Della Epsilon . . . Furman Singers . . . Freshman Advisor . . . Honors at Entrance . . . le Salon Francais . . . Janus Society . . . Y WA. Council . . . Secretary, B.S.U. . . . President. V.W.CA. . . . Oean's List ... to enter graduate school. ROBERT JEFFERSON WILSON. Ill, Holly Hill B.A., History . . . minor. Religion . . . Ministerial Union . . . Student Volunteers . . . Football Manager . . . to be a minister. CLAIRE BELLE WINKLER. Oceatvr, Ga. B.A„ Elementary Education . . . minor, Polrtical Serene . . . Spanish Club . . . Wesley Foundation . . . W.R.A. ... to teach. FENDALL GREGORY WINSTON. Atlanto. G«. B.S.. Physics . . . minor. Mathematics. SUSAN ALLISON yOUNG. Greenville BA., French . . . minor, English . . . Senate . . . Freshman Advisor . . . B.S.U. . . . le Salon Francais . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . to teach. Whittingham Whcby Whitson M.W.Ison Wicker Winkler Williamson Willis Young R. Wilson Winston 244245MARTHA MocRAE. Vce-Presidcnt: TREASURE BARROW. Treojurer: ELLEN GRAy. Secretory. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS MASON TRULUCK President1965 France Billie Addis Emma Lee Alexander Anita Alexander Bill Allen Jesse Lyles Alley, Jr. James Thomas Anderson Patrick Randall Anderson Susan Ao3ell Jackie Irelene Arms Charles Edward Auslander, Jr. Betty Babb 8cverly Barden Penny Treasure 8arrow Thomas Lucius Baughman Maigaret Judith 8auknight Betty Beale Jennifer Caroline Benson Letitia Blackwell Roselyn 8litch Horold A, Boncy, Jr. Danny Dowling Lou-sc Elizabeth Bramlctt Jackie Broadway Bill Bugg Emaline Burnette William A. Burns Linda Callaway Nancy Carolyn Carlton Julian Carnes Paul Wayne Carpenter Gene Chandler Don Cherry Maurice Cherry Claudia Louise Clarke Robert E. Clyde Ron Colcmon Trenton L. Connelly Riley Brown Cordell Annette Page Corn Fred L. Cotney 247CLASS OF Dan Cox Nancy Cox Janit Crockett Judith Culbreth Jean Watcrt Culpepper Margaret Daniel Lmda Damclvon Merchant Davenport Walter Glenn Davenport Eugenio Davit young Dovit Joel Dean Mory DeVenny Donald Dobbint Richard L. Dolan Michael Jamet Duncan Mike DuPre Jamet Allen Edwordt Jeanne Edwardt Jim Edwardt Jack Ellenburg Judith Ann Elliion Linda Faye Emmett Elaine Event Ronnie Ev.nt Lou Ann Facey Anne Feert Bill Field Mory Louite Finley Ronald Fowler Fleming Marion Wynctte Fore Millie Forte Fred S. Fowler Charlet Nicholt Fronchino R hord H. Franklin Sandy Freemon Marie Fullerton Virginia Louite Geiger Richard Giannini Richard Giddingt 2481965 Ned Gilman Gordon Godfrey Martha Catherine Goode Bonita Small Gossett Linda Graham Ellen Gray Carolyn Janice Green Cam Gregory Mary Jo Griffin Jamie Guy Richard Von Hallman Hugh B. Hammett Mary Ellen Hard.n Brenda Harley Jean Harrison Ralph Harwood, Jr. Brenda Haygood Beth Heaton Peggy Hendrix Gordon Rea Herring Horton S. Hickerson Lucky Hickman Charles Blesse Hill Ralph Hill Joyce Holfeld Charles Holloway Susan Suttle Horn Michael Ernest Horton G. Brooks Huggms Robert D. Hughey William Humphries John Irby David R. Jacoby Montie James Jenna Jones Joe Barton Jones Linda Jones Karen Lynn Jordan Carol Joy Charlotte Anita Kearns 249CLASS OF Mark Wentworth Kellogg Carolyn Elizabeth Kennedy Elizabeth Kennedy L. Lamar King Sharon King Carl F. Kohrt Harriet Ann Kuglcy George F. Lnmbrako Diane Carlton Lane Jamce Lanford Wendell Lee Billie Lindsey 8obby Gene Lindsey Carroll Lindsey George Edward Lmney Joyce Faye Lisenby William Max Loopcr George P. Lott Gerald B. Luckodoo Sh.rlcy Ramsey Luckadoo Michael E. Lucas Doug Ludlum Jonathan L. Luhr Pui-Jun Lui Fred Mann Oonna Marshall Sharon Martin Mary Mauldm Marilyn Mayfield Norma Attaway McAlhany John McCormick Tappy Mclrwen John H. McKeown Perky McKim Morthe MacRae Elhott MeLett MelUchamp Marlene Merck Willard Wayne Merritt Eddie Miller Robert Marion Miller 2S01965 William Mimt Mary Miner Jeanie Mitchell Marie Montieth Faye Moore Charles Moseley Linda Mull William Steve Neal Harold Eugene Newman Raymon Newsom Jimmy Ney Johnny Nn Worth Kurt Oeischlager Toma O'Neal James Otr Gerald Roger Owen Maty Augu tos Ow.ng Harold Parmelce Mile Pate Jeanne Patterson B.lly Patterson William Ashley Percival Martha Phillip Frank B. Plant, III James Carroll Plemmon Nancy Polatty Fred Pollard Phillip Potter Buddy Puckett Sue Pull.-am Mary Garvin Radcliffc Janet Sloan Rankin James H. Ray. Jr. Everett Emile Reconnu Harold Reed Cheryl Sue Reynold Tom Rhoads Peggie Faye Roberts Jim Monroe Robinson Wilbur Robinson 251CLASS OF Sandra Rogers Becky Rogcti Oonna Ann Rogers William Kerry Rue Notman Schaffer Nick Sehilti Ted Screw! 8eth Scruggs Donnie Sell Larry Woyne Self David Selvy Ken Shakelford Clarence Raymond Shaw, Jr. Betty S mmont Elisabeth Simmoni Thomas Simmon! Bette Simpion Nancy Skinner Susan Catherine Smith Betty Sole! Bobby Spink! Carolyn Spoon Kenneth Sprouic Larry Spruell Richard Alexander Stanford Jean Stcnhouie Tommy Stevenson Karen Stovall Cary Stroud Roy Talbert. Jr. Richard Tapp Melrta Ttate Claudia Taylor Nancy Taylor Spencer Taylor Thelma Taylor Jamei Thompson Mory Amelia Tindal Sarah Elisabeth Tolson Billy Turcntinc 2521865 Toby Tyler Curtis Varnadore Brian Van Nostrand Beverly Kay Vaughn Ben Robertson Wagner Frances Mane Walker Lee Waller. Jr. Ludie Watkins Eugene Watson Robert Mac Watson Sandra Watson Sandra Jean Welsh Allen Robert Werwa John Wesner Edward Carlyle West John Quinn West. Ill Joyce Virginia White Fitrhugh Williams Gail Williams Nancy Jane Williams Peggy Williams Terry Williams Sandra Sparks Wills Joel Gary Wilson Larry Wilson Steve Wingard Carolyn Ann Woodson Karen Workman Jenny Vates Phyllis yonkers Ernest Zuberer 253CHARLIE CARPENTER Treaturcr: SANDRA THOMASON. V.ce-Prew-dent: CLAIRE LONG. Secretary. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS JOHN FIELD President1966 Nancy Aaron Virginia Abigail Ackerman Lmda Aiken Postcll Allen. Jc. Jody Alley Sander Anderson Stuart Gregg Anderson, Jr. Lmda Anthony Sown Arthur Judy Babb Dick Baldwin Roy Barnet Janet Barrett Betty Alice Baynes Frederick Betland Sandra Biggs Kay Blackmon Sandy 8lackwell Honey Booker Sandra Boone Phyllis Borgeson Valerie Bowen Dale Boyd Jamce Bradbetry Libby Briggs Robert Brissie Harold 8rooks Betty Jane Brown Joan Bass Brown Tommy Brown Allen Bruce Ervin Buice Johnny Burrell Betty Butler Robert Buxxell Larry Wade Byars Hugh McNeil Byrd Linelle Yvonne Cameron Luanne Matalrce Cameron Raymond Earl Campbell 255CLASS OF Carol Ann Capcll William Larry Cappt Warren Carlton Charlet Carpenter. Jr. Yvonne Carton Carol Carter Jo Carter Rachel Chappelcar Carole Lane Cheney Michael Chetter Karen Childt Gary Clark Jimmy Cody Jamct Coleman Jeanne Collim Mary Catherine Cowherd Bunni Cromer Carolyn Culbcrtton John Valentine Dacot Elizabeth Dantzler Ben Oavit, Jr. Bryjon Dean Ratr ck Devaney Bob Dewt Ray Dorman. Jr. Margaret Doweling Carol Dunville Philip LcMcrcicr duQuetnay, Jr. Gut Richard Edwards Jean Edwardt Mary Ann Edwardt Michael Edwards Clinton Ellison Zclda Eplcy Danny Ergle Linda Kay Ettas Larry Eitridgc Julie Evint Peter Fail Jerry Fender 2561966 John Field Alma Filet Harriettc Fitti Grey Fitzgerald Wayne Floyd Nancy Frady John Frank Judith Ruth Frederick Katherine Fowler Sara Lynn Gardner Ned Gartner Gray Gcddic Rena Geer Sutan Gilletpie Kathy Gilliam Gail LaVerne Gilrcath Michael Eric Gilitrap Richard Godsey Tommy Greene Muriel Jean Gregory Ned Gregory Carol Gunter Carol Ethel Haggett Archie Ingram Haley. Jr. Melba Hall Roy Honton Mary Hood Harney Richard Harper Howord Heoton Mory Louitc Hcffcman Jamet Henderton. Jr. Sandra Hentley Dorothy Herin Roger Hibbard Nancy Hiott Carolyn Hodget 8rady Hollifield Clarence Norman Holllngtworth Jeff Holmet Mary Frances House 257CLASS OF Robert Howes Carolyn Huggins Myra Huggins Carey Ann Hunter Nancy Huntington Helen Hussey Ann Hutchins Carolyn Ingram Caroline Irick Jean Jackson Beth Johnson Engrum Lee Johnson Roger Jones Sandra Ann Jones Sandra Elizabeth Jones Kay Kelley Frances Keough Jimmy Kerr Sheryl Melody Key Walker Kimbell Donna Faye King William Kruse John Ladley Dwight Emel Langston Ganne Leughmiller John Lawther Edmund LcRoy Fred Lowson Lewis, Jr. Linda Lineberger James Kenneth Lister Sally Lister Joyce Elaine Litchfield Amy Hathaway Lively Clare Long Linda Lovett Virginia Lyle John McCarty. Jr. William McCuen Harry McCulley, Jr. John McEIvccn 2531966 Gayle lee McGowan Corol Ann McKee Buddy McKfnney Robert Mclone Thomas Powell Maddox Lucy Madsen Sharon Maggro Patty Major Margaret Marks Diane Maroncy WW ” Robert Marsh Joe Martin Nancy Boyce Martin Nancy Ann Mattox Jan Meadows David Mellichamp Wanda Maroncy Sarah Chatham Metz Charles Willard Mims Jimmy Mixon Maty d'Avant Moore Michael Moorhead Uz Muth Joyce Myers Kirk Neely Robert Neff. Jr. Sandic Nelson Ellen Nrkula Lynne Joyce Nogle Bess Oswald Sue Ellen Owings Thomas Ladd Painter Carol Parker Roger Parsons Edward Peddycord Ashley Penncbaker Peg Pennebaker David Kelley Pepper William Pepper. Jr. John Pettctt. Jr. 259CLASS OF Wendell Pope Jeffrey Porter Williom Porter Tom Potey Joyce Rainet Clyde William Rector Jean Redd Joan Reid Eleanor Rhode Ralph Gordon Rickctt David H. Robert Eddie Lowery Robcrt on Mile Ro3er Donna Rook David Roper, Jr. Fulton Row Pitta Routako Robert Rou e Craig Royal Sylvia Sammons Avery Sayer Barbara Lucille Self Grealon Seller Bill Sherry Harry Shucker Bob Simmon Robert Simmon Curt; Sleight Jamct Horvey Smith Lewi Smoak Arthur Sneod. Jr. Dave Spark Dori Stewart Billy Stoudenmire Julia Sudduth Sharon Sullivan Anna Maria Summer Gerald Taylor David Tew. Jr. Cheryl Ann Thacktton 2601966 Alon Thorpe Sandro Thomoson Woddy Thornton. Ill Keilto Tomotsune Noncy Sue Townsend Donold Truluck Billy Turner Joyee Turner Corolyn Ann Tyler Donold Lee Voushon Anne Ventert John Voorheet Dionne Woddlc Wolter Woll Suzonne Wotlins Soroh Weover Jomet Webb. Jr. Dov.d Jones Wellt Jim Wtlliomi Dione Williomt Louise Williomt Charles Shelly W.llit Horriett Wilson Robert Withers, Jr. Camille Woodward Jomes Wri0ht, Jr. Sammy Wyche Anne Elizabeth Wylie Harry Youngblood 261KAREN WURTZ Secretory: FRANK TIMMERMAN. Vlcc-Piciident; GEORGE JOHNSON. Treoiurer (Not Pictured}. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 1967 Alan Abrahams Elbert Adams Thomas Franklin Adcox Peggy Alexander Seott Allen Barbara Anderson Susan Armstrong 8etty Ann Arnold Ottie Ruth Arrington Cordelia Ashley Charles David Atkinson John Bailey Nita Baker Georgia Balentine Joan Banister David Francis Barksdale Joseph Barksdale. Jr. James Barley William James Barnes June Barton Charles Francis Bechtel Susan Lynne Beech Susan Bell Charles 8enton Charles Bingham Anthony Blackwell Mary Grady Blanton David Blaier Susan Vance Bolt Samuel Goodlctt 8omar Doug Bowles Susan 8'odcn Kenneth Bradley Roy 8rasington Edwin Bridges Rick Brinkley Ike Brissey James Brock Murray Wilson Brockman Sammy Gene Brooks 263CLASS OF Janet Broom Mary Ellen 8room L nda Rayc Brown Pres Brown Donna Broxson Mary Anne Bryant Carol Bur’ec Caroline Burnett Marion LaVc n Burr Ann Cannon Joe Corey Bob Carr Elaine Carson George Marshall Carter Lynn Chapman Mite Chesser Gene Cbildes David Clyde Carole Coates Chorlcs Coates William Colvin Shoron Comeaux Douglass Connell Ed Coppedge Jon Cordcr Patrick Cockran Norman David Cotter Betsy Cox Jean Marie Curry Marilyn Daniels William Groy Daniels. Jr. David Davidson Edward Davis Judith Davis Barbara Roc Dean Eloine Denard Rembert Dennis. Jr. Michael Anthony Dente James Duncan Courtney Dunlop 2641967 John Durst Mary Rebecca Edward Ron Edward Peggy Ellison Wayne Babb Elmore Anne Epting Michael Erp Ann Ervin Ann Evans Alton Ewing Patricia Faulkner John Feotherstone Stephen Ferrell Alfred Marion Finklca, Jr. Mary Beth Fo Boyce Frederick Karen Frick Carol 8ernord Ftiddle Furman Gene Funderburk Beverly Galphin Louie Gambrell Carole Gormon Joyce Garner Nancy Garrison Mane Gay Robert Gecklcr Monte George Barbara Godley Susan Elaine Golczynjki Paul Good. Jr. Jim Goodie! Lynne Gordon Charles Graham Donna Graham Lyle Groham Betsy Grant Kay Grastie Mary Lynn Gticr Margaret Griffin Mary Marshall Gunnoe 265CLASS OF Sylv.a Eugene Guthrie Dale Thackilon Gurnell Chad Hale Kenneth Hamne Robert Hancock Roy Hancock Marion Oneida Hanna William Robert Harris. Jr. Johnny Hart Gwen Havlick Tommy Hawkint Karen Hayet Martha Lynn Haygood Janet Hendri Martha Ann Herndon Claude Hickt. Jr. Veldee Hightower Alan Gordon Hill Sharon Hillhouse Gloria Hiott Pete Holland George Judion Holliday William Howland. Ill Jerry Albert Howie Phillip Huber Robert Huckabce Donald Huffaker Lynn Hunt Bonme Jo lib'll Betty Jamcion Chartet Leon Jernigan Bader Johni David Johnion Dennii LerOy Johnton George Johnton Miriam La Delle Johnson Alexia Evelyn Jonct Linda Elaine Jordan Kenneth Stanley Kappt Lawrence Kaops 2661 1967 Ocbby Kellchea Lonnie Kelly Morris Kelly Bruce Anthony Kendrick Rolfc Mason Kennedy. Jr. Claudia Doris Kenney Derry Knox Ronald Knox Carole Kuhn Judy Kuhn John lanford. Jr. Ceole Langham Charles Lankford Marsha Lawrence Steve Lawrence Robert Jackson Ligon Johnny Litchfield Hannah Lively 8oyd Norwood Lockaby Sue Long Susan Inez Lunsford Martha Lyc Larry McDonald Mary Susan McElwec Ellen McEver Shirley McGee John McKinney Martha Elaine McKinney Doug McKoon Ronald March Leonard Thomas Martin John Mason Marshall Mathers Dwight Ralph Mays Anne Meadors Virginia Gayle Metis Kathleen Miller Richard Scott Miller Robert Miller. Jr. Virginia Lee Miller 267CLASS OF Dave Mitchell Jacquelyn Hope Mixon Dean Mooney Ann Morgan Ted Morris Charles Moseley Nancy Mullins Gail Murphy Mike Muth William Nelson Carol Nichols Ney John Robert Norton Joe Orr Richard Harper Osborn Patricia Ann Padgett Emil PandoHi Sarah Frances Patterson Thomas Patterson Douglas Payne David Kelley Pepper Mickey Petersen Carol Petrie Gmger Pierce Larry Pitts Dale Poole Neal Proctor Paul Proffitt Sally Pruitt Kathy Poerschke Sharon Estelle Ragland Dorothy Sandra Rcames Lester Walter Rebman Cheryl Reynolds Florence Rhodes Easton Rice. Jr. Frankie Rice Coleman Richardson Calvin Rivers Marion Rivers Donnie Robinson 2631967 Reid Robinson David Rohrbaugh Fulton Rose Judy Ruckcc Linda Ruggles Thomos Smith Russell Frank Saicr Lehr. Salisbury Fred Sanders Gay Scarborough Sharon Schmidt Keith Schroycr Anne Sedberry Susan Senn Tommy Shaw Mac Shealy. Jr. Elia Sherwood Ruth Shuman John Chorlcs Simpson Sylvia Ann Simpson Douglas Sirimek Barbara Smalling Dole Smith Judy Snyder Nancy Spelman Allan Steely Doris Stewart Roy Still Bill Stillerman Robert Earl Stillwell Susan St. John Harolyn Stokes John David Stoudemire. It Steven Roy Straub Karen Ann Suitt Jomes Sullivan Mildred Talbert Lorry Tote Tommy Taylor Thomas Teate 269CLASS OF 1967 Te»y Teed Jamet Ray Thigpen. Jr. Claudia Thomat Dan Thornton Sandra Tidwell Frank Timmerman. Jr. Harold Ttoder Harold Tuck Anne Turner Linda Turner Martha Turner John Van Horn Ronald Vaughn Wade Henry At Dean Watton Joieph Webb. Jr. Wanda Ann Webb Steve Weeh Stephanie Carroll WeW Carole Whatley Frederick White Marcia Grace Whitcvde Mary Woodl Emily louite Wood ton Karen Wurtz Mary Gayle Wynkoop Ronnie Young 270271EDITOR’S EPILOGUE The 1964 BONHOMIE and its production now belong to history. Founded, confounded, hindered, but ultimately produced and disseminated—that is the history of this year's BONHOMIE. Many long hours of hard work by a devoted staff shaped the history of the book. To thank individually everyone who contributed to the assemblying of the BONHOMIE would be virtually impossible. There are certain individuals who deserve high plaudits for their contributions. Nancy Poletty, a most able associate editor, devoted her utmost to the ‘64 BONHOMIE. Merchant Davenport, as business manager, supplied the needed funds for producing the BONHOMIE. Buddy Puckett contributed many ideas as assistant to the editor, and he produced an excellent sports section. Other section editors who devoted much of their time, ideas, and determination to the BONHOMIE are Joyce Lisenby, Rena Geer, Peggy Williams, Kirk Neely, Buddy Brock, Linda Lovett, Diane Maroney. Staff Photographer Terry Ramsey and his assistant, Charles Coates, photographed many scenes during the year. Henry Elrod and Bennie Granger are responsible for many of the photographs within these pages. A special thanks to Neil Gillespie for his fine work and genuine interest in the BONHOMIE. The faculty advisors to the BONHOMIE, Miss Elizabeth Donnald and Dr. John Crabtree, were most cooperative and helpful. Also, thanks to Laura for her many contributions. The ‘64 BONHOMIE seeks an atmosphere of freedom found today on the American college campus. Along with the theme of freedom, the BONHOMIE attempts to attain a realism of today's world. Pictures were enlarged and copy reduced. The paper on which the book is printed was changed in order to insure better printing. Various sections of the BONHOMIE have been revamped. The major change in the ’64 BONHOMIE is its attempt to portray this year in full. Everything that was possible was included from this spring. The 1964 BONHOMIE was produced for the Furman Student Body. This is your book—criticize it, praise it, abhor it, or cut it up for a scrapbook— this is your record of the 1963-64 year at Furman. In many ways it was a successful year—in other ways it failed. In many ways the BONHOMIE is successful; in other ways it failed—this is what you must judge and accept. We sincerely hope that the 1964 BONHOMIE meets all expectations—for you it was produced. —PHILLIPS. 272ADVERTISEMENTSWelcome All Graduates — Knjov the many services provided by your Furman Alumni Association. Keep us informed of your accomplishments. The Alumni office on campus was established for your convenience. M. B. (Bobby) Morrow, Alumni Secretary. ALUMNI CLUBS •Join your local alumni club. If not listed write to The Alumni Office, Furman University, Greenville, South Carolina. Mr. C. A. Hollins. Vwitfrnl 3831 9lh Court. South Mountain Terrace Birmingham. Alabama ltcv. E. B. Bugby, Jr, Prrtidenl First Baptist Church Honca Fatli, South Carolina Mr. Philip Cl. Foil, Jr., Pretidenl 215 Briarinoor Hoad Atlanta 6, Georgia Mrs. Betty Sncllings, Pretidenl 2803 Oakland Drive Augusta, Georgia Mr. Hazel Gilstra| , Pretidenl St. Andrews High School St. Andrews Branch Charleston, South Carolina Rev. James F. Burris. Pretidenl first Baptist Church ffest Columbia. South Carolina Mr. J. W. Johnston, President 1211 Providence Hoad Charlotte. North Carolina Rev. David A. Wells, Pretidenl West Hartsville Baptist Church Hartsvillc. South Carolina Mr. Boyd Hicks, Pretidenl 307-A Lafayette Circle Florence, South Carolina Mr. Ilnrold Goiter, Jr., Prrtidenl lilK North Main Street Greenville, South Carolina Mr. Kdgar W. Davis, Prrtidenl ■111 Jennings Street Greenwood, South Carolina Mr. James C. Dew, Pretidenl Ocean Drive South Carolina Mr. Charles Gambrell, Prrtidenl 580 Fork Avenue New York 21. New York Mr. Lewis C. Griffith. Prrtidenl 7907 Neuson Court Richmond 29, Virginia Dr. E. M. Colvin, Prrtidenl 102 Rosewood I.anc Spartanburg, South Carolina Tri-County (Orangeburg, Bamberg, Barnwell) Rev. Bernctt M. Waitt, Prrtidenl F. (). Drawer H Kcevosvillc, South Carolina Tri-Countv (Lancaster, Chester, Rock Hill) Mr. Clyde II. Wade, Prrtidenl 911 Crescent Drive Lancaster, South Carolina Mr. James H. McGlothlin, Prrtidenl Covington and Burling 701 Union Trust Building Washington 5, D. C. Mr. W. Grady Southern, Jr., Prrtidenl F. ). Box 3199 Winston-Salem. North Carolina Woodruff, S. C. (Officers not elected yet) FURMAN ALUMNI BOARD OFFICERS 1963-1964 W. Newton Turrcntine, Prrtidenl B. O. “Tommy” Thompson, Second Vice-Pretidenl Mrs. T. J. Mims (Valma Gillespie), Mrs. Ryan Kklund (Betty Galloway), Secretary Pint Vice-Pretidenl BOARD OF DIRECTORS-ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Mrs. Ben Geer, Jr. (June Blackmon) Mrs. T. A. Flaver, Sr. (Geraldine Bell) Mrs. J. D. l'lowdcn (Grace Fearson) Dr. Kathleen Riley Mrs. William C. Wright. (Ethel Russell) Rev. E. B. Baghv, Jr. Dr. William L. Ball. Jr. Mr. Edgar W. Davis Mr. Philip G. Fou, Jr. Judge Earle Rice, Jr. Mrs. W. S. Baker, Jr. (Nancy Balentine) Mrs. William W. Haywood (Martha Whitlock) Mrs. F. M. Kinard (Elizabeth Jones) Mrs. Fred Whitencr (Edna Dennis) Mrs. Stuart B. Wilson (Grace Alexander) T. M. Callaway. Jr. Herman Hipp Rev. Albert lluvck James R. McQueen Grady Southern, Jr. Mrs. William Gregory (Betty Jo Payne) Mrs. Cliff Flowden, Jr. (Patricia Hinson) Mrs. Thomas H. Robelot (Dorothy Anderson) Mac Christopher, Jr. Jerry Davis Ray Davis Junius Gnrrison, Jr. Cameron Gregory John Fiver, Jr. Charles L. West277KEYS PRINTING COMPANY Established 1809 Greenyiijjs, S. C. BOB’S MEN'S SHOP THE COLLEGE SHOP GREENVILLE. SOUTH C AROLINA Clothing Styled With The College Man In Mind Compliments of CAROLINA THEATRE and SKYLAND DRIVE-IN THEATRE ’'Greenrilie's Finest 278RAINBOW DRIVE-IN CO. We Specialize in Orders to Take Out TELEPHONE CE 9-1659 The Place for Furman Students to Eat 1218 Poinsett Highway Crek.wu.lk, S. C. RAINBOW DRIVE-IN“PET.you bet!” PET MIlKtOMPASr DAIRY DIVISION 705 POINSETT HIGHWAY HALE’S Jewelers ami Diamond Merchants Since 1850 OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR CLASS RINGS Complete Selection of Fraternity Jewelry and Favors 280SHAW’S PHARMACY No. 4 1704 POINSETT HIGHWAY + + + Free Deliver Service to The ('ampun from x A.M. to O P.M. on Week da a GREENVILLE, S. C. da yau «ffoff... that you are graduating into one of the most promising areas of the nation? A recent urban research study forecasts "a linear city” for the 300 miles stretching through the industrial Carolinas. Here, in the 20.000 square miles served by Duke Power, scores of thriving towns connect busy cities. Research centers, colleges and universities, and hundreds of industries thrive. Here in the Carolinas Crescent, there is real challenge and opportunity. There is a olace for you to fill, a job for you to do, in an exciting future that begins—right note DUKE POWER w 28!W. A. SEYBT CO. Office Supplies and Equipment 211 K. Washington St. Lake Forest Shopping Center GREENVILLE STEEL AND FOUNDRY COMPANY Your Steel Service Center STRUCTURAL AND MISCELLANEOUS STEEL WAREHOUSE COMMODITIES DYEING AND BLEACHING EQUIPMENT BOX 128 GREENVILLE, S. C. SHIRBY - VOGUE BILL DeLANY'S 225 North Main Strkkt Swart Readtf-To-Wcar For The College Miss SPORTING GOODS "SPECIALISTS IN SPORTS" TELEPHONE CE 5-0415 209 N. Main St. Giiricnviijj-., S. C. ?$2YOU’VE GOT TO BE SHARP! A company is only as good as the people who work for it. Cone Mills through its people has achieved an enviable position as a major producer of high quality textiles. To maintain this position Cone needs sharp young people with initiative and intelligence. Cone offers opportunities in four areas ... production, administration, sales and research. Interested in joining this progressive organization? Write Industrial Relations Department, Cone Mills Corporation, Greensboro, N. C. TO WORK FOR CONE... CONE MILLS CORPORATION "Where fabrics of tomorrow are woven today." EXECUTIVE OFFICES Greensboro. N. C. FINISHING PLANTS Carlisle S Greenville. S. C. Greensboro Haw River, N. C. MANUFACTURING PLANTS—Avondale, Cliffside. Greensboro, Forest City. Salisbury, Pineville. Reidsville, Gibsonvitle, Haw River and Hillsboro in North Carolina. Greenville in South Carolina. 783Skuvint. Grkkxvii.i.k SlN'OK 1921 Fidelity Federal Savings And Loan Association GREENVILLE, S. North$ii»k Branch Main at McBkk Pi-karantbcrc Branch Hr.si Wishes STANLEY BROWN IN GREENVILLE. IT'S Stualj Utlamt, iCtii. For Distinctive Clothing Ladies and Gentlemen T«WV ,00R CMIv»Oi|TvJ VMOM • » ___________________ __________________ MIKE PERSIA1 TELE1MIONIC CE 9-9001 100 BLOCK COLLEGE STREET GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA CHEVROLET • CHEVY II • CORVAIR CHEVELLE • CORVETTE Radio Sponsor for all Furman Football and Basketball Games 284Your Professional Laundcrer and ('leaner TOWN AND COUNTRY iienMitn cuMtn ■ DRIVE-IN PLANT CONVKNIKNTI.V NEAR NEW CAMPUS Popular Hates HOTEL GREENVILLE Recommended for Student Occupancy Always a Friend of Furman HIOTT PRESS ( •21 East McBkk Avk. Gkrknvii.i.k, S. C . I). W. HlUTT Him. Hi wit Ho Hiorr Waste not. Want not . . . MAHLON POLK CLEANERS Furman Headquarters for Quality Cleaning GREENVILLE, S. C. 2SSBELK - SIMPSON CO. 104 Son'll Main (Jrkknvii.i.k, S. (’. also I,K VIS 1 1,A . A SlIOl’l’INO (V.NTKK Pl.KASANTIIl'KO SHOTTING C’KNTKR IIV Give S.iS-H. Green Stamps REASONABLE PRICES • PROMPT SERVICE CAROLINA PRINTING CO. Greonvillo, S. C. PHONE 233-4387 200 Poinsett Highway CONVENTIONS TRADE SHOWS CONCERTS 8 A S K E T 8 A L L KNOXVll! 'ASHEVILLE CHARLOTTE GREENVILLE COLUMBIA •ATLANTA AUGUST Ax the heart of the textile industry GREENVILLE MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM Fully Air-Conditioned 4,000 permanent teats — 3,500 temporary seats 62,770 sq. ft. of exhibition space FOR DETAILEO INFORMATION, writ MERMAN J. PENN, MGR. P. o. Box 10185 GrearwilU. S. C. OffiNVILLT, SOUTH CAROLINA STAGE SHOWS WRESTLING EXHIBITIONS Catering to the Needs of Furman Students LEAWOOD CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY 1228 Poinsktt Highway Phone CE 5-1485 (lUKKNVII.I.K, S. C. Frank Prttujmu’s Mint's i luip I.akk Kokkst Shotting Ckxtkr (fUKKNVIl.I.K, S. ('. 266COMPLIMENTS OF H. NEIL GILLESPIE PHOTOGRAPHER of THE BONHOMIE — 1964 — Official Photographer for Miss South Carolina Reprints May hk Ordered Dihkct from: II. NEIL GILLESPIE 2227 AUGUSTA HOAD GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA 287TOWN HOUSE RESTAURANT DRIVE-IN Poinsett Highway Travelore Rost SERVING ONLY FINE FOOD PHONE VE 4-9631 CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF ’04 SITTON BUICK CO. Greenville's Authorized Buick and Opel Dealer SPECIAL. SKYLARK. LESABRE. WILDCAT ELECTRA. AND RIVIERA by BUICK 38 Westfield St. Phone CE 2-5901 dkmutiUp Nnms South Carolilia’s Lead inf Newspapers GREENVILLE PIEDMONT WATKINS TEXACO SERVICE TIRES — TUBES — BATTERIES ACCESSORIES Intersection ok Oi.i Buncombe and Poinsett Highway Route No. 7 1 2 Mile from Campus Dial CE 3-9447 THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints, Vakxishks, Laqikhs, Lkaixs, Oils, Exam kin. Bkushks and 1 AIN TKBS S PEC IAI .Tl ES 213 Colleok Street Greenville, S. C. ?:3PASSPORT Won at last, alter years of study and hard work, this piece of paper is your passport to the future. Just ahead lies life's biggest decision — your choice of a career. Choose wisely. Kilter the business with opportunities unlimited — the textile industry. Ever expanding, ever progressing, our industry constantly seeks intelligent, resourceful, imaginative young people who welcome the challenge of progress. Learn more about the opportunities offered you by the textile industry. Write to: Director of Industrial Relations, J. P. Stevens Co., Inc., P. O. Box 1089, Greenville, South Carolina. J. P. Stevens Co.. Inc. Fine Fabrics Made in America Since 1813 289THE 1964 BONHOMIE STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENSE INCOME Student Fees .....................................$ 11,425.31 Advertisements ...................................... 2.458.0$ Organizational Space .................................. 202.73 Hush Money from Publications Hoard..................... 500.00 Petty Graft............................................ 894.87 Embezzlement from Student Body Funds.................... 38.67 $ 15,579.63 EXPENSES The K. L. Bryan Company...........................$ 293.11 Charlotte Engraving Company ............................ 49.00 II. Neil Gillespie Studio............................... 24.09 Student Photographers ............................... 7,404.00 Supplies ................................................ 7.98 Postage, Tel., and Tel................................. 089.04 Editor’s New Car..................................... 3.245.95 Business Manager’s Spring Vacation .................. 2,778.99 Sports Editor’s Debts to Southern Conference Bookies .. 471.19 Staff Salaries........................................... 1.95 Kick-back to Campus Politicians......................... 99.99 Staff House Party ..................................... 259.92 Petty Graft.............................................. 6.90 Steaks and Beverages................................... 130.48 Traveling Expenses of Editor and Business Manager ... 100.38 $ 15.579.03 April 1, 1964 290JIFFY AUTO WASH Phone ( E 5-8167 State Park Road Gkkknvii.i.k, S. C. CONORATI’ LATION8, Cl.ASS OK ’64 UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP Poinsett Highway CAROLINA FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 22 West McBeE Greenville, S. C. and EVELYN CARROLL'S BEAUTY SALON Montague Circle We Cater to Furman Men and Women 291'JENUO- Hearing Aids BAPTIST BOOK STORE E. W. LIGON Dispensing Optician to the Physician Bibles, Books and Church Supplies Phonic 2-1482 17 E. North Strkbt Grk.kxviixk, S. 108 VVkrt McBkr Phone 289-4206 AnAWAY-EASTERLIN PONTIAC, INC. C OXGKATITI.ATIOXS TO CUSS OK '64 PONTIAC — TEMPEST PHONE CE 2-1806 rsE1) ( AH DEPT.— CE 2-0595 40 HETHEKEOHI) HOAD gheexyille, s. c. Com ri.iM kxts ok MERCHANTS CANDY SPECIALTY COMPANY 11' hoiesale I)istribu tors and Penthouse Restaurant Located in Downtown Greenville (fKKKNVII.I.K, S. (!. 407 North Main Street Call CE 5-8531BYRUM BATES League's Merchants in Fine Music Conn and Magnavox Organs Story 6 Clark, Sohmor Kimbroll Pianos RCA Victor. Magnavox and Philco Stereos and TV's Dial CK 5-8611 248-245 N. Main St. (!o l I’l.I.M kxts ok MAXWELL BROTHERS FURNITURE 22-24 Soi’tii Main Strf.kt Piionk CK 2-6704 COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSITY PARK MOTEL QJlje Haquet Mb. and Mm. Ima J. Kvebktt KttiJrnt (hcnen-Managtr Highway 29 North, Wadf. Hampton Bi.vd. HEYWARD MAHON COMPANY Restaurant on Premises Television • Telephones 293PEARCE - YOUNG - ANGEL COMPANY Wholesale Foods FRESH — FROZEN — CANNED — DRIED PEOPLES BANK OF GREENVILLE. S. C. 294m FORD-HORNE "South Carolina's Largest Ford Dealer" GREKNVILLK, SOUTH CAROLINA "Dedicated to Sendee” HOME DECORATING SERVICE CENTER Staff Headed by Max V. Mkntskin DIAL CE 2 4491 101 - 109 POINSETT HIGHWAY GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Smith oCine an d St ora e co inc. MOVING—STORAGE—DISTRIBUTION—PACKING—CRATING GREENVILLE, S. C. 120 N. MARKLEY ST. PHONE 233-8335 P. O. BOX 2226 29SM KM BEK OK FkDKKAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CoKK. SOUTHERN BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 806 EAST NORTH ST. 3300 AUGUSTA ST. 1300 PENDLETON ST. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 314 EAST BLACK STREET, ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA . . the Church is involved in higher education to help students get a Christian education, i. c.. an education in which a person is enabled to see all truths and facts in relation to the biblical truth and fact of Jesus Christ and is freed to live as a whole person and to participate rc-sonsibly in the covenant community, the Church.” The First Baptist Church L. I). Johnson, Pastor GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA COMPLIMENTS OF CAROLINA VEND-A-MATIC COMPANY GREENVILLE, S. C. 296Compliments of SULLIVAN HARDWARE COMPANY Greenville, S. C. • Anderson, S. C. • Spartanburg, S. C. Asheville, X. C. Distributors of BUILDERS, MILL FLOOR COVERINGS ELECTRICAL FARM IMPLEMENTS PLUMBING AND HOUSEWARES HEATING SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS Freedom of Worship is the Inherent Right of Every Citizen . . . Make Use of This Freedom by Attending the Church of Your Choice Regularly. Compliments of THE ORIGINAL f a Jfftrpplarp iErstaarant SOUTH PLEASANTBURG I)K. GREENVILLE, S. C. 297Congratulations, Class of '04 ARROW LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS Best Wishes L. B. CLARDY, DIVISION Quality Work and Friendly Sendee Distributors of 842 Buncombe St. Call 233-2741 SC’HHAFT’S FAMOUS CANDIES HAV-A-HANK WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER ON DISPLAY CARDS 298PRINTED AND BOUND BY THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY. COLUMBIA. SOUTH CAROLINA

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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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