Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 152


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1902 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1902 volume:

The Bonhomie llnlmur elun C,. W. Cimkoham. EdkOt-inChl't f. T. Co , 'os C. C Scaih.'oj t_M,l.irfCOMa.'oi A. J HvkkiCvit.‘of J. A. Mcf'NKasOX.'Oi S- O T»ou aanx.i. o| I Itur.'w ) f. Taowaaiocr. of C. I.. Knotty, ‘of $. M U'Oin. ■»!, Inlmi N U(» H t BlACKW(I.L, o|. AtillUml Mmiln,., Published Annually by the Students of Furman University Greenville, South CarolinaThe I.. 'Jtryan Company Masonic Temple Columbia, South Carolinafable of Contents l-ACE Bird's Eye View of Greenville.............Opposite Title Page Dedication ................................................. 7 l)r. Judson (Illustration) ................................. 8 Charles HallcUe Judson. LI,. I ............................. 9 Greeting (with Illustration) .............................. to A Brief History of Greenville.............................. tt Greenville (Illustrations) ................................ t- Furman University Judson Alumni Hall (Illustration) ................ . 22 Furman University...................................... 24 Faculty ............................................... 26 Committees of the Faculty.............................. 27 Board of Trustees...................................... 2$ Alumni Association..................................... 29 Furman Fitting SettoOt. Fitting School (Illustration) ......................... 30 Faculty ............................................... 32 Faculty (Illustrations) ................................33 Fitting School......................................... 34 Corps of Cadets........................................ 36 Classes ............................................... 37 Y. M. C. A............................................. 3S Montague Literary Society.............................. 39 Fitting School Literary Society.......................... Barracks' Mess. O. I.. Jones' Mess. Monday Afternoon Guards................................................. 4 PACE Tobacco Beaters. Wednesday Night Rat Blacker . Razor Strop Club, Rocking Squad. G. F. C. Loafers............................................ 42 Report of Delinquents................................... 43 Yr. Varsity Main Building (Illustration) ........................... 44 University Calendar .................................... 4b President Montague (Illustration)....................... 47 Andrew Philip Montague.................................. 48 Faculty t Illustrations) ............................... 49 Student's Dream (Illustration).......................... 52 Academtc Departs!i:nt Senior Class (Illustration)............................. 54 Sen or Class............................................ 55 Ye Senior (Illustration) ............................... 36 Prophecy of '02......................................... 57 Senior Class History ................................... 59 Junior Class (Illustration) ............................ 62 Junior Class ........................................... 63 Ye Junior (Illustration) ............................... 64 History of "03.......................................... 65 Sophomore Class (Illustration) ........................ 66 Sophomore Class......................................... 67 A History of Wise Fools................................ 68 Freshman Class (Illustration).......................... 69 Freshman Class.......................................... 7® History of '05.......................................... 7-PACK Literary Department First Meeting After Exam (Illustration)............. 74 ColltRt Publications—"!nr. Bonhomie Staff (Illustration) ................................................ 7 The Furman Bonhomie.................................. 77 Furman lithe (Illustration) ......................... 78 Pint Term litho Staff (Illustration)................. 79 First Term litho Staff............................... 80 Second Term litho Staff.............................. 81 Second Term litho Staff (Illustration i.............. 84 l.ittrary Sotittiss—Adclphian Literary Society Hall (Illustration) ........................................... 84 Adclphian Literary Society (Illustration) ........... 85 The Adclphian Society ............................... 86 The Adclphian Roll .................................. 87 A Short History of the First Twenty Years of the Adclphian Literary Society....................... 88 Philosophian Literary Society (Illustration) ........ 89 The Philosophian Society............................. 90 The Philosophian Roll ............................... 91 Y. M. C. A........................................... 92 Athletics Athletic Association................................. 94 Fool Hall—The Faculty Foot Ball Eleven................. 95 01 - 02 Foot Ball Team (Illustration) .............. 96 University Foot Ball Team of 01..................... 97 Junior-Senior Foot Ball Team......................... 98 Fresh-Soph Foot Ball Team............................ 99 Record of Carnes Played by Varsity Foot Ball Team.. too After the Caine (Illustration)....................... tot PACK Base Ball—Varsity Team '02...,.......................... iw '02 Base Ball Team.................................. 103 Clubs Glee Club of Furman University (Illustration)....... 106 Furman Glee Gub..................................... 107 Furman Quartette (with Illustration)................ 108 Kodak Club (with Illustration) ..................... toy Montague Hall (Illustration) ........................ no Montague Hall....................................... Ill Semo Club........................................... 112 The United Order of Bums............................. M3 S. H. B. Club....................................... 114 Montague Hall Tennis Club. The Temple of Discord.. 116 Mess One 0l-'02 (Illustration) .. .................... 118 Mess One................................................ HO Statistics.......................................... 120 Quartette. The Brigade.............................. tit Tennis Club......................................... 122 Swipers Club. National League of Liars.............. 123 Rough on Hats....................................... 124 Smogar Club. Current Topics......................... 125 "Initiating Rats i» Strictly Prohibited”(Illustration).. 126 The Tale of a Rat .................................. 127 The Tale of a Pug, Moral (to Girls) .................... 129 Vidi Hoc ............................................... 130 A Midwinter Night's Dream............................... 131 A Junior's Book Shelf................................... 133 Queen of the Reception.................................. 134 The Montague Hall Reception (Illustration) ........."... 135 The End................................................. 136 Advertisements.......................................... 137Dedication To CHAS. HALLETTE JUDSOX, LL. D. Dean of Furman University loving ansi grateful remembrance of his fatherly interest in the welfare of every student, and of his beautiful life of devotion to our beloved institution, ter dedicate this, the second annual Bonhomie BOARD OF EDITORSCHARLES HALLETTE JUDSON, LL. D. Charles Hallktte Judson, LL. D.. was born in Connecticut eighty-two years ago. coining front brave and upright stock. Possessing small means but a mind better than great wealth, indomitable energy, and a spirit in which hope and courage found happy blending, when still a young man. he had taught school in several places and had won five diplomas at the University of Virginia, at that time in reality, though not in name, the University of the South. Coming in 1854 to the chair of Mathematics and Mechanical Philosophy in Furman University, bringing with him a well founded character, a cultured mind, and the purpose, with God's help, to succeed, he began the career which has l een the chief credit to Furman and one of the highest honors to South Carolina. Time and again called to positions of honor and places that offered great salaries, he preferred to remain with the college of his choice, the institution in which, for over fifty years, he lias been the leading figure, whose prosperity he lias done far more than any other man, living or dead, to promote. In standing bv Furman, he has made sacrifices: hut he has also through eminent ability as a teacher, intellectual power, and devotion to the right, won a reputation second to that of no man in the South. In Furman he has largely shaped the policy, and directed the activities that have made the institution one of the strongest colleges in all the South. Throughout our country arc men. once his pupils, always his friends, who will tell their children and their children’s children of the noble man. the great teacher, who did more for them than any other man on earth. The years have been kind to I)r. Judson. for though he can count more than four-score, he is strong as of yore, his eye is keen and yet serene, his figure is upright, his mind is powerful, and his heart heats with love for the good and sympathy with every noble thought and act. Wise counsellor, true friend, illustrious teacher, may he be spared for many years to bless the college in which his name is a benediction. A. P. Montague. 9GREETING Nine golden months have past and gone, our effort is complete. Forth to friends the Bonhomie comes lx th old and new to greet. Dear reader, pause for a moment's time, we have somewhat to ask Of you. ere you In-gin to scrutinize the worth of our humble task. If in this volume there is aught which seems not well expressed, A thought, of worth e'en little, not in choicest diction drest: li anything herein is found which seems to be misplaced, A word, arrangement of material, perchance, which do not suit your taste; It in these pagc% you fail to see grand tladics of genius rare— Be lenient toward all faults; for we are not infallible. Pray spare Our labor, ye critics! Yea, rather seek for something worthy of praise; If. indeed, no other you are able to see. at least thro the shimmering maze Glimpses of the virtue of earnest effort may pierce. At last the end 1 And now it rests with you to play the role of critic or friend. Kim tor-ix-Chief.A Brief History Naturally one who feels an interest in Furman University feels an interest in the home of the institution. We quote Miss Havilene Tompkins: "The beautiful verdant foothills of the Blue Ridge were loved and roamed by the Red man centuries ago. long before the covetous eye of the pale face turned upon their lieauties. Memories of the old braves and their swarthy squaws arc still preserved in the legendary lore that clings to every mountain crag, to even-murmuring stream in the Piedmont, while more tangible mementoes of their presence are frequently found in the form of arrow heads and implements. "In 1777. Richard Paris ‘discovered’ the mount which now bears his name. A settlement was made later by Scotch-Jrish at the foot ot the mountain, on the banks of the Reedy River. During the remainder of the Revolutionary War this isolated baud of pioneers suffered greatly from the depredations of the lories, whose settlement was just south. 11 of Greenville "The famous but bloodless ‘snow-ball’ battle of the winter of 1777 was fought near Greenville. "In 1831, the little village of Pleasantville was incorporated and the name changed to Greenville, in honor of General Nathaniel Green. The charming little village, with its shaded roads, mountain breezes and lovely drives ! ccamc the summer home of many of the wealthy families in the lower part of the State, among whom was Gov. Alston and his wife, the beautiful Theodosia Burr. "The growth of the little town was gradual until the last decade, when with a Ixwnd she leapt from the semi-sleepy state of the village to that of a full-fledged town, with ambitions and determinations commensurate with the municipal progress of the twentieth century.” As an educational centre Greenville ranks among the foremost in the South. Her railroad facilities afford easy access from all parts of the country.KKOM THK CKKST o| PAltlS MO I'STAINTilK llosii: OK ONE OK OI K TYI'JCAL MOUNTAIN NEIGHBORS A HIGHLAND IIOMKHOWS OS THK FARMSOMK SCKNKS IN DIXIKHTiiAKaaao xaoav exons jvjjsOTHKit FASCINATIONSM..MK OK TBK c;oU.V.va:!.«M KIS«; i r M AIN STICKRTI . s. COURT IIOVSR AXI' POST OFFIC . ORKRXVILI.K. s. C. 1Jl l ON ALUMNI IIAM.iPunnmt UntorsitnThe Past Furman Fifty-one years ago it was decided by the Baptist hosts of South Carolina to establish Furman University at Greenville. .A dusty old room, a few rickety wooden benches, three instructors, and sixty students were present at the oj»ening session. What a Faculty ! Iiut these men were the greatest of their day. They placed their ears dose to nature and caught the sound of rumbling, rushing progress. They served well their own generation and won the gratitude of posterity. They dreamed and planned and acted. The dawn was bright and hopeful, but soon the shadows came. Where is that Southern school that did not feel the rude shock of the war trumpet’s blast? After a decade of growth, the school closed its doors, and two hundred and sixty young men went forth to the bitterest conflict ever waged. When the battle dag was furled by a broken-hearted and desolate people, the first thought of the maimed heroes was to re-open the school. For years the way was dark and failure imminent, but with sublime courage these men brought Furman safely through. The character of the men who founded the institution is stamped forever on its work. Other colleges may become tainted with modern materialism, but this one. never! Students will continue to l e taught University to walk in the footsteps of the lowly Xazarcnc. and following this pathway in the search after truth, they will comeat last into the light and life of eternal day. The Present It is hard to write of the Present of an institution which advances as rapidly as Furman. To-dav has not what to-morrow will have. Every year thousands of dollars arc expended in new buildings, new schools and departments are added, and the student-body grows year by year. The first effort of the present administration was to place Furman prominently Ik fore those whose duty it is to give it their hearty support. This effort has produced fine fruit, and to-day every lisping Baptist child knows and loves Furman University. The Baptists have been taught that it is their college and they arc justly proud of the work which it is doing. The Faculty have assimilated all that is best of the old and the new methods of instruction, and the thoroughness of the course is unexcelled. No other institution in all this Southland is better known than Furman University. The larger and older colleges of the North recognize her degrees at their face value. The records of Furman students 2iin the Northern universities are sources of pride to the friends of the Baptist University of South Carolina. The present, then, is full of work, of energy, and of enthusiasm: there is pride in the past, glorious achievement in the present, and hope and ambition for the future. The Future Out of a struggling past, out of a present, as it were, pregnant with hope, Furman University will come strong-armed f r the future. Dangers gloomy and dark have lx-set her, but the crisis has been passed, and she lc»oks to the vears to come for the crown of glory that awaits her. First, there were school days, days of trials and difficulties and hopes and plans. Then came college-life, strong, brave. courageous, and the future will see Furman a university in fact as well as in name. In the young days of the present century new departments will l e added, the student-body will grow from hundreds into thousands, and the whole world will know Furman by her works. The dreams of the fathers will Ik realized when the university which they founded is hx kcd down upon by the mid-day sun of the twentieth century. And never once will it have turned aside from its purpose and end—the l etterment of man and the glory of God. The solution of the problems which are vexing the minds of the thinkers of the age is Christian education. and the day is riot distant when the great hosts of students will be turned into the walls of den: mi-national colleges. Then will Furman come into the light of her true day.FACULTY Andrew Piiti.il Montague. A. M., Pm. D.. I.L. D. President and Professor of Latin Charles IIallot JuhSon, I.L. D. Deo it and Senior Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Harvey Toliver Cook. M. A. Professor of Creek and Instructor in Latin William Franklin Watson. A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Biology Cordon Beverly Moore. A. B., I). D. Professor of Philosophy, Political Science and History, and Director of the Summer School Edgar Maximilian von Finoerlin. Pu. B., Ph. I. (University of Koine. I(Rly) Professor of Modern Languages Marshall Delhi Carle. M. A.. M. M P. Professor of Physics and Mathematics Bennettk Eugene Geer, M. A , M. M IV Professor of linglish and History Rev. I. W. Wikco. It. A.. D. I . Lecturer on Biblical Literature Processor E. L. Hughes Lecturer on Pedagogy Hugh Charles Haynsworth. B. A. Headmaster Purman Pitting School, and Instructor in linglish Columbus Ben Martin. B. A Instructor in Creek and Latin John Washington Moore. B. S. Commandant of Cadets and Instructor in Mathematics 2aCommittees of the Faculty On Admission of Students Professors Geer. Jcdson. an Kaki.e On Athletics Professors Moore, Geer. and Haynswoxth On Degrees Professors Cook, Moose, and Kaki.e On the Museum Professors Watson. Cook, and von Finceki.in On Diseif line Professor Jvdson. Cook, and Geer O n li n tertu i n men ts Professors von Imngrkun. Moor.-:, and Watson On the Library Professors Ji:dson. von Finceki.in, and Wingo On Circulation of Catalogues Professors Wingo, Cook, and Geer On Schedule Professors Kaki.e. Moore, and Watson On the fitting School The President, tin Dean, and the HeadmasterBoard of Trustees WITH EXPIRATIONS OF Tf.ltms o» service Rev. I). M Ram MY, l . D.. President, Charleston. S. C. Rev. I). W. Key. D. I).. Secretary, Greenville. S. C. Mu. H. P. McGee, Auditor. Greenville. S. C. 1902 Mr. I,. F. Dorn. Parksvillc Mr. C. K. Henderson, Aiken Rr.v. I). V. Key, I). I)., Greenville Mr. J. J. Lawton. Hartsvillc L)r. I!kooks RuTLEDGE, Florence 903 Rev. H. C. Buchiiolz, Chester H. J. Hay.vs worth, Esy.. Greenville Rev. Louis M. Kopek. Spartanburg Rr.v. D. M. Ramsey. I). D.. Charleston Key. A. C. Wilkins. L . D.. Batesburg 1904 Mr. R. J. Alderman, Alcolu Rev. K. P. Easterling. McColl V. H. Lyles. Esy., Columbia J. W. Siiklor. Esy.. Walhalla J. L. Tribble. Esy.. Anderson 1905 Mr. ). A. Carroll. Gaffney Hon. J. H. Hudson. Bennettsville Rev. W. J. Langston. D. I).. Greenville Mr. H. P. McGee, Greenville Hon. S. G. Mayfield, Denmark 1906 Dr. J. B. Earle, Greenville Hon. J. A. Fant, Union Rev. V. E. Thayer. Rock Hill Mr. W. F. Cox. Anderson W. C. Miller. Esy.. Charleston EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mr. H. P. McGee. Chairman Rev. D W. Key. D. D.. Secretary H. J. Haynsworth, Esy. Dr. J. B. Earle Rev. W. J. Langston. D. D. H. J. Haynsworth. Esy.. Treasurer of the University B. E. Geek. M A.. Assistant Treasurer II. T. Cook. M. A.. Proctor 28Alumni Association PRESIDENT Prof. J. V. Gaixies, Hartsvillc, S. C. SECRETARY Prof. A. II. Mii.i.er. Orangeburg, S. C. TREASURER Prof. B. K. Geer, Greenville, S. C. 29KI'RMAN IITTINC 3CIIOOI,Ufanttatt Ifittimj SrlumlFITTING SCHOOL FACULTY Andrew Philip Montague, I.L. D. President of Furman University Hugh Charles Maynsworth, B. A. Headmaster and Master of Hughs It Columbus Bf.n Martin, B. A. Secretary and Master of Creek and Latin John Washington Moore, B. S. (S. C. M. A.) Commandant of Cadets and Master of Mathematics 32I'KOFKSSOK IIAVNSWOKTH 1‘KorK.ssOU MARTIN CAITAIN MOORSFurman Fitting School At flic Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees of Furman University, held June. Kjoo, it was decided t abolish the Preparatory Department and to establish in its place a school to lie known as the Furman Fitting School. This school was to be mo le!ed after the great high schools of the North and of England. Dr. Montague conceived the idea, and through his indefatigable laliors made ilu plan feasible In securing generous suliseriptions from the citizens of Greenville. These, regardless of denomination. rescinded lil er-allv in their donations, as they have since done with their patronage. A Building Committee, consisting of Dr. Montague. Dr. Moore and Mr. H. I’ McGee. set to work to have erected a home foi the school: an l as the result of their labors, a small I mi comfortable and neat building of brick was erected, on the bluff overlooking the falls of the Reedy River, at the foot of University Mill. The school was organized with Mr. II. C. Mayns-worth. B. A., as Headmaster and instructor in Eng lisli: l’rof. II. T Cook. M A.. Professor of Greek in Furman University, as instructor in Greek; Mr. V H. Miller. M. A.. M. M. ! . instructor in Latin; Mr. C. B. Martin. B. .. instructor in Mathematics: Mr. C. M. McGee, instructor in History. course of three years work was arranged. The discipline of the school differed from that of the college. in that the students were under the eyes of the instructors during the five regular school hours, instead of simply attending the recitations. The success of the $ch | was surprising to its most sanguine friends. The cajiacitv l cing reached m its first year, and the total number of full students enrolled amounted to l. in addition to which _ 5 college students were enrolled in one or more studies in the school. Nevertheless, while the dqiortment of the students during school hours was of a high order, the lack of supervision outside of the school was found !•» be a serious drawback to successful work on the part of the itoarding pupils. To remedy this defect, the Board of Trustees at their annual meeting in June. h i. decided to establish a military feature in the school. This dcittrtincut was introduced in order that the pupils might be continually under the watch care of the instructors. |. V. Moore. B. S.. of the S. C. M. A., was elected instructor in Mathematics. The departments ofLatin, Greek, and History, were combined and put in the charge of Prof. C. B. Martin. What was formerly "mess (3)” was turned over to the school to be used as l arracks; in which the three instructors were to reside with the students. The session of 1901-1902 has opened with a larger initial enrollment than that of the previous year. The results obtained by the students sent into the Freshman Class of the University, and the large number returning this session, show the value of this department to the University. The work and deportment of the students this year being superior to that of last year, shows the value of the military department. Since the school has been placed under military discipline the boys have learnt to hold themselves tip. ami to carry themselves w ith a more manly tearing. They arc profiting physically from the "setting-up exercises." The boys look exceedingly well in their suits of grey. Every thing points to a glorious future for the school.FURMAN FITTING SCHOOL CORPS OF CADETS BATTALK X )RCAN IZ AT ION Major, Caw. J. XI. Moorf. Lieutenant end .Adjutant. S XI. 1 Iowako Lieutenant and Quartermaster. B. Pinson Sergeant Major, I . |„ Kvgi t:v COMPANY A Captain, Perry. F. First Lieutenant, GOODWIN, T. I. Sceand Lieutenant. NtciiOl.S. V, First Sergeant, BakYOK Sergeants, Wells. Calla.nax. Williams, H K Corporals. McGill. Caknkll. Williams. S. COMPANY B Captain. Humphries..). M First Lieutenant, Cash, J B. Seeond Lieutenant. Davis First Sergeant. Beattie. S. Sergeants, Dargan. Browning. Thomas. W H Corporals. Mabry, Jones, uams. E. B. privates, company A Allen Denson XIcBee Sloan Barnes Greek McCall Smith. C. Beattie. H. Hammett Pack Smith. H. Hr AM LETT. 0. Hawkins Poe Turner BrAM LETT. S. E. Johnson Shuman Walters Goi.BS.MlTH King Singleton Young privates, COMPANY b Blair. C. S. Km mitt Lancaster Preston Bristow Gentry Luro Price Brow n CootiWlN Mallard Stokes Celt C.RAllAM McGee WinoO Copy Hardin Mitchell Karl : Hudson Poston Ellison Kennedy Pinson CLASSICS nm class Blair, C. S. Hmamlett. C. H. Brami.ktt, S. E. v.' sh, J B Cf.lv. V. K. Chambers. I . P. Dicky. T. J.. Jr. Davis. J. O. Kzki.l. K. D. Goodwin, T. L. Coopwin, V. H. GREER, It. E. Hawkins. V. K Howard. S. M. I 11: M I'll RIES. J, M Kit.lkv. E. i. McGee. H. P . Jr. Nichols, V. Perry, F. Pinson. B. J. Poston. C. T Price, A. W. Shaw, T. McC. Thomas. V. H. Wells. O. R. WlNCO, J. P. Aoams. E. «. Bar Nr.s, P. Barton. W. P. Bfattif. S. M Brown. J. D. Browninc. G. A.. Jr. Callanan. W. Carnfll. F. V. second CLASS CotiY, E. I). Dakcan. V. E. Dkxsen. W. R. Kaklf. E. Goi.ps i IT11. H. S. Hammett, H. P. IIarpix, K, C. IIl'ihsoN. E. S. Johnson, A. It. Jones. J. M. Mabry, J. F. Mali.akk. H. G. Jr. McGill. S. F. Mitchell, J M Pack. A. S. Preston. X It. Singleton. J. E. Sloan. J. C. Smith. II C Ti rner. G. S. Walters, W. E. Williams. II. K Williams, S. Voi no, K. G. Allen. R. E. Beattie. II.. Jr. Bristow. J. II. Ellison. (' D. thirp class Km mitt. J. T Gentry. I). II Graham, F. W. Kennedy, K. J. King. F Lancaster. S. It. I.II'SCOMH. R. I. U'Ni, !•' C Smith. C. I). McBke, a J Me Bee. 1. M. Poe. R. F Shl-man, J. M.Y. M. C. A. Adams. K. 11. Barton. V. I . Brami.ktt. G. Brami.ett. S. E. Brown S F. McGill President C I. Kuglry. Vice-President II. K. Williams. Recording Secretary J. O. Davis. Corresponding Secretary W. P. Barton. Treasurer J. O. Davis S. E. Brami.ktt B. E. Greer V. Goodwin committees Devotional E. I.. Kugi.EY, {'hairman E. C. Hardin IS tide Study S. F. McGit.i.. Chair man B. F.. Greer I: inanee W. P. Barton. Chairman J. M. HCMPHKIES Membership II. K. Wii.i.iams. Chairman $. M. Howard E. G. Mai.i-ard. Jr. Pros. C. B. Martin. Advisory Officer Y. M. C. A. MEMBERSHIP Davis. J. O. El. 1.1 So N. C. D. Gentry. E. H. Graham Greer, B. E. Hardin. E. C. Hi'MI'iiriks. J. M. Jones. J. M. KCOCKY, E. L. Mallard. E. G.. Jr. McGili., S. F. PosToN Siicmax. J. F. Thomas. W. H Williams. H. H :isMONTAGUE LITERARY SOCIETY Fall Term W. N'lCiioi. s, President H. K. Williams, Vice-President W. GOODWIN, Secretary and Treasurer W. H. Thomas, Senior Censor W. P. Barton, Junior Censor Prof. Haynsworth, Critic J. O. Davis, Chaplain F. Perky, Corresponding Secretary E. L. Kucley, Sergeant-ut-Arms OFFICERS Spring Term J. M. Humphries, President W. P. Barton, Vice-President F. Perry, Secretary and Treasurer E. I,. Kuglky. Senior Censor P. F. Mabry, Junior Censor Prof, Haynsworth, Critic J. O. Davis, Chaplain H. K. Williams, Corresponding Secretary J. M. Mitchell. Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Barnes Chambers. P. P. Hardin Pinson, B. Blair, C. S. Dargan Howard Pinson, R. Bra m LETT, G. Densen Johnson Poston Bra m i.ett, S. E. Dighy Jones Price Brown Earle King Turner Browning, G. A.. Jr. Ellison Lancaster Wills Callanan Ezell Lipscomb WlNGO Carnell Goodwin. T. McGee Young Cash, J. B. Greer McGill FURMAN FITTING SCHOOL LITERARY SOCIETY Fall Term H. Smith. President Km mitt, Piee-President Su an. Secretary Waiters, Senior Censor Adams, Junior Censor Prot. Martin, Critic Alucn Bristow C'Et.Y Gentry GOLDSMITH Graham Hammett Hawkins Hudson Kjn.nt.oy MEMBERS Stokes Spring Term H. Smith. President Cody. Vice-President E. 15. Adams, Secretary H. Beattie, Senior Censor S. Beattie, Junior Censor Poor. Moore. Critic I.UID Mallard Me Her.. A. J. McBce. 1.. M. Pack Pox Preston Shuman. J. M. Singleton, J. E. Smith. C. D. FURMAN FITTING SCHOOL GLEE CLUB Phot. H. C. Hayjsswoktii, Leader First Tenors—McGill, Humhiries, Young Second Tenors—Jones. Barton. Thomas Alto—Kuclky Bassos— Pin sen. Cash Bassos— Brow n i nc, ExEU. ■10BARRAC K S MESS WITH NICKNAMES McGill.. Dude Turner, Fresh Karnes, Flirt Markin, (.' : • Hoy (). L. JONES’ MESS WITH NICKNAMES Jones, J. M.. Heart-breaker Goodwin, T.. Hayseed Blair. Old Biscuit Ei.mson. Fanny Kit.i.i.v. Uncle Pud Perry. !• ., Big Bind X1CH01.S. W.. Five Cents Humph RUES, Hun Davis, Bear W'rxis, Rentier Pinson, Bin-Daughter Cash. Old Fake Dicnv, Long Tom Ezei.l, Jesse James Carnki.L. . Inut Sarah oi: sc.. Bull Dog Bkamuvjt, S. !v, Old Lady Brown ini;, Coulter Brown. Hog-eye Gooowin. V„ Good-man Lancaster, Nat MONDAY AFTERNOON GUARDS Vounc. Chief Walker Smith. H . First Assistant Smith, C Second Assistant Em mitt. Third Assistant Graham. Fourth Assistant Preston, Fifth Assistant Goldsmith. Sixth Assistant Object—To make ihc ru:i J in front of the -k-hoo! building level 11TOBACCO BEATERS Younc, Chief Jones and Cahnkll. Assistant} Wednesday Night Rat Blackers Drowning, Chief Blacker Mabry, Second Assistant Barnes, First Assistant Pinson, Third Assistant Object—To initiate new students Razor Strop Club PERRY, Chief Wells, Nichols and Diciiy, Assistants Object—To keep quirt in Barracks after O D. has retired to indulge in pleasant dreams of ne.vt morning breakfast Rocking Squad Ellison, Captain Price, First Lieutenant Hammett. McUee and Earle, Privates Object—To keep Jones and Chambers at home caeh evening G. F. C. Loafers Barnes, Chief Loafer McGill. First Assistant KcctEV, Second Assistant McGee. Third AssistantReport of Delinquents FEBRUARY 1ST, 1902 Reporting Officer—Officer of Day. )elinquenl—H ari i n . Report—Chewing Ins cu ! while marching out of mess hall. Reporting Officer—Officer of Day. Delinquent—T urn kr. Report—ruling while the Grace was licing said. Reporting Officer—Commandant. DelinquenI—L a N c AST kr. Report—Sleeping under mattress. Reporting Officer—Commandant. Delinquent—Smith. H. Wanted to Exchange.—I will exchange a pet Latin pony. Cesar by name, guaranteed not to kick, bite, or hah at the wrong time, for a 1902 chainless bicycle. Apply to S. M. Howard. Address Graduating Class. Furman Fitting School. A third classman. Lancaster by name, went to the F. 0. lately, and asked the clerk to show him some Report—For having only one shoe shined at section formation. Reporting Officer—Commandant. Delinquent—Prick. Report—Being late every day in January. Reporting Officer—Commandant. Delinquent—Jones. Report—Being found at a young lady's house when he should have been serving restrictions. Reporting Officer—Commandant. Delinquent— Perry. Report—Late at supper formation on account of sitting on fence near Chicora's campus. samples of 2C. stamps, and he is wondering till vet why the clerk scorned him. A second classman. Turner bv name, boarded an up-bound trolley lately and asked the conductor if students were allowed cut-rate trips on the cars. The Editor wishes the gentleman success in his endeavor to secure reduced rates. MAIN HU!.mXU Ia'CIok' llOOHii. I'hj-»lcal ami Chemical IaU.raiorlc. Library ami Km-lltic Kooaiffp larailyUniversity Calendar 1901. June «S—Commencement Sermon. June 9—Contest for McMillan Medal. June 10—Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Address before Literary Societies. June 11—Alumni Exercises. June 12—Closing Exercises. Conferring of Degrees. 1902. September 24—Beginning of Session. November 27—Thanksgiving Recess. December 17-23—Fall Examinations. December 24-January 1—Christmas Recess. 1903. February 2—Beginning of Spring Term. March 24-2.8—Spring Examinations. April 4—Field Day. April 17—Anniversary Society Debate. May 2—Annual Picnic. May 30-June 6—Final Examinations. June 7-10—Commencement Exercises. J'KKSIDKNT MOSTAUIKANDREW PHILLIP MONTAGUE Andrew Pun.up Montague was lx r» in Essex County. Virginia, in 1854. He graduated with high honor from the University of Virginia in 1875 and was immediately called to an instructorship of Latin in the Preparatory Department of Columbian College. of which school he was soon after made Principal. In 1894. he was given the responsible position of Dean of Columbian College, having l ecn previously appointed to a full Professorship of Latin. He received the academic degrees of A. M. and Ph. I), from Columbian University and the honorary degree of LL. I), from Richmond College. He was called to the Presidency of Furman University in ,s,,r Doctor Montague is a leader of rare gifts and varied attainments. In him arc combined progressive scholarship, high Christian character and a charming personality. As an executive officer, he has few equals. He is an indefatigable worker. Under his administration, Furman University has passed into an era of prosperity and increased usefulness. 4XI'ROFKSSOft vox KINGKKMKI'ROPKSM KARLKI’KOKBSSOR COOKAratomtr ippartmpntSKN'IOK CLASSSENIOR CLASS J. A. J. F. J. H. 8. F. Carson. Saluda I. . D. Coftnirr. Swansea F. T. Cox. Fountain Inn C. W. Cunningham, Madden A. J. Graham, Greenville J. E. Johnston. Rock Hill L. A. Jones. Sally Color—Maroon Motto—Suits nemo eft Yell Hull- -abu-luck. cowac. cowac! Hull—abu-luck, cowac, cowac! Wa-luxi. Wa-ltoo! Nineteen two. F. U. F. U.' OFFICERS McPherson. President Watson, I'iee-President Mitchell. Secretary and Treasurer ROLL J. H. Mitchell, Greenville J. A. McPherson, Greenville R. B. Pitts. Laurens P. B. Watson, Greenville J. F. Watson, Dillon J. H. Workman. Woodruff W. H. Yeldell, Longm re YK SKNIOKProphecy J. B. Workman i» a» good-natured. a of old. He i !tow practicing law in a neighboring county, where he is very popular. He ha al o been trusted by his fellow-citixen to repre-«ent them in the State Senate—he ha lieen elected to this office twice. Mr. Workman i Mill unmarried, btit hi engagement ha recently been announced to a very eharrning young lady of this city. When we all left the University, every one knew that our very vigorous ela s-matc. J. F. Watvsn. would he heard from. And we were no: disappointed He first created great consternation by getting married, and that almost immediately after graduating. When next heard from, he wa» devoting himself to literary pursuits, having taken charge of a religion journal, lie. whom we all expected to achieve success in the field of oratory, is now the editor of a large Southern, religious journal. J. K Johnston taught school a few year after graduating, lie then went North, where he entered one of the great universities. Mathematics wa» hi specialty, ami after three year , he received hi degree of Ph D. He was immediately offered a position on the faculty of that institution; but refused it. to accept a professorship in u Southern college. Mr. Johnston is now President of a State University. When our dear class-mate. Allen J. Graham. left u he went to the seminary’ at Princeton. There he spent three year delving in the mysteries of Theology But to little u e wa all this theology ever put. for when he had finished his education. he offered liim»clf a a missionary to Africa He. with so many bright prospect lieforc him. resigns them all. to preach !■• the savage of the Congo Vet »ueee s i crowning hts work—he has organized and taken control of the entire Central African missionary field. 57 of 02 Teaching i» the thin which most young graduates first re- ort to after taking their degree. L A Jones. like mo.fl of the rot of u». began hi career n a pedagogue. The country school did not offer a field wide enough (or hi genius so he devoted himself to the .study of dentistry, and after graduating he began practicing near his home. Although rather grey, he i Mill unmarried. That he ha not ceased to pay attention to the girls is testified to by the rumor that a young lady has entered suit against him to recover damage for sundry injuries he ha indicted on her heart. Having always shown a strong interest in literature while at College. IV F. Carson continued hi work in thi special field. While he ha spent mo t of hi time teaching in an academy, he still finds time to devote himself to literature, and some of his pieces in general literature which were published in magazine form have gained considerable eminence in literary circle . J 11 Mitchell, who sva always a devoted student of Philosophy. did not let his interest lag in this department on leaving Furman. He is now holding the chair in philosophy in a Virginia college, lli contribution to the science of Psychology and Pedagogy are of considerable importance. The work, that has brought him fame—but not financial success— is his book on Metaphysics. In the western portion of this Stale, there i a large and prosperous farm, owned bv one of Furman's old students. The bouse is large and roomy, and all the surrounding buildings give evidence of thrift and industry. It is the home of V. H. Ycldcll. In connection with hi farm, he also conducts a general merchandise store. lie also has the honor of representing hi county in the State Legislature. After leaving the classic halls of Furman, P B. Watson ap-plied himself to the Mudy of electricity. While pursuing hi studies in that branch he came under the control of the tno » powerful of all electric magnet’’, the bright eyes of a pretty little maiden He married and is now in charge of an electrical supply house in hi. native city. ) A. McPherson i« now occupying the chair of ChemWtry in one of our large t unisvrsitie Since hi graduation he ha. applied himself diligently to hi chosen profession, and ha become among the leading authorities in hi line of work. While at college the class of 'oj felt that the genius of it honored President would shine forth in the future, and they certainly are not disappointed Hut. strange to say. he ha no: married a yet. One of the members of the cla » of 'oj became a soldier. Quiet in hi halicts and a hard worker in hi classes, no one dreamed that L. D. Corbett would ever have chosen the pro-fession of arms. He enlisted a» a private three year after graduating. Some ay ilisappointment in love wa« the cause. But a man with real merit will always find recognition, and promotion oon came. He ro e from lieutenant to captain. 11c i now detailed a military attache at Pekin. China .1 G. V. Cunningham i now Profcwor of Agronomy in one of the great Wnttnl univerotie . Being of a very original tuni of mind, he became famous by worlring out hi great theory of the Conic section in it relation to the Nebulae hypothesis. He ha not only become well known through hi theoretical endeavor . hut alto hi name i» famoa in connection with comiderablc improvement he ha ma«le on tome of the agronomical instrument . F. T Cox i larger and more rotund than ever. Hi portly frame »cvm well able to carry the dignity of I). I). On bidding good-bye to Furman he went directly to the seminary and remained there three year . Hi career in the ministry ha l ecn one of uninterrupted »uccei . a pttlpit orator. Iii fame i» e»tabli hcd through the South, and recently the honorary title of Doctor of Divinity wa conferred upon him by hi old school. When R It Pitt left Furman he went to Harvard to complete hi« education. He secured one of the fellowship in Latin and devoted him elf to fc»earch work. Hi merit were oon rceognircd and he wa made one of the instructor He i» now l rofe»»- r of Latin in that great institution. Senior Cl Simkf.sj’Kark divides the human life into seven parts which lie calls stages. The life of a college class is naturally divided into four well known stages. In the individual human life these so-called stages lapse into each other without being sensibly perceived. But in the college class life they are four complete and ]x rceptible steps. The class is com-l osed of individuals all taking the steps at the same time and as a whole. This special class, of which it is ours to write the history, is now approaching the end of the fourth and last stage. With a few of our number, the relationship of fellow-classmen has existed for a longer space even than four years. It was established and prevailed ere they had reached the Freshman Class of the college proper, and no doubt the friendly rivalry which was then, and which is generally characteristic of early youth, has lingered throughout the class age. But. properly speaking, the class of 02 began its existence at the Iteginning of the session of 1898-99. It has not the same composition now. however, that it had when it was organized: for some of our dear mates who wrought with us in the Freshman course failed to continue with us in the Sophomore year. For various reasons sonic of them stopped by the wayside to wait for a more convenient season to continue their journey. This has occurred in the cases ass History of the second, third and fourth sessions, as well. And, on the other hand, some have joined us in the Sophomore and Junior terms who were not with us liefore that time. Generally speaking, then, it is the same class that l egan its career a little more than three and one-half years ago at Furman. Whether or not our dream of last year—that we enter Senior with the l est class Furman has ever known—is true, it is not ur to say. But at least we can say that the record registers a very su| crior class of work done by the class of 1902. In many respects our class has doubtless been unexcelled by any in several previous years. As to the number of men. many of the classes preceding ns have outstripped us. As to the quality of men. we have those who are hard to beat. As regards the quality of work, it has licen of a very superior grade and compares very favorably with that of any class preceding it. Xonc of our men would have contented themselves with the three years course, we l elievc, had it still been issued bv the Faculty. Two of our number will have finished the five years course in four years, as was said of three of our predecessors of last year. There are scarcely any of our number who have failed to have their names appear on the honor roll during the four years of its existence, and in the cases of some their names have appeared as often as the honor roll itself has appeared. So con spiciu us was our class during its Freshman and Sophomore stages of life for high grade work that the honored professors showed their appreciation of it hv granting certificates to many of its members with a distinction of 95 per cent., without requiring intermediate and final examinations at their hands. This was according to the rule of the Faculty that those students making a monthly average of 95 per cent, or over on any study might he allowed, at the discretion of the teacher in charge. 95 per cent, on their final mark or a choice of an examination. Nor was this confined to the Freshman and Sophomore terms, hut it was done in the Junior Class in studies of which more than average good work had ! een done. It is not only of the class room record that wc arc proud but also of the work done in the athletic sphere of the college life as well. Our boys in trying to develop this side of education have proved themselves giants there also. They have carried away their share of prizes and honors from this field. The class has furnished its proportion of men for the base-ball and foot-ball teams, and it furnished no other than those of the best of the teams. We might say that most all of our boys arc pretty fair specimens of good health. None of them are dwarfs in any degree cither intellectually or physically. All except two or three have allowed their physiques to »t 1 e tested t« »r tour years with the phases oi mess hall life, and those who arc acquainted with the quality of fare furnished in mess halls can testify t the hardihood of a student who has been cast into this furnace for four years and has come out victorious. This has been the case with a great majority of our hoys, and they arc all still living and enjoying the best of health. In Society work and other public functions of the student-Ixxlv. the Ikjvs of 'o. have played a conspicuous part. They have shared their j ortion of the honors therefrom, and in return have reflected great honors upon these bodies iu the performance of their duties. In the inter-society oratorical contest recently held to decide u| on the liest man to represent Furman at the State Oratorical contest, the first and second honors were both awarded to men of the Senior Class. Mr. C. V. Cunningham receiving the first and Mr. I,. A. Jones the second. Some of the men of the class have distinguished themselves in the art of vocal music. Nearly one-half of the members composing the Furman Glee Club are to Ik found in the Senior Class. It has already been a perplexing question as to who can he found to take their places when they are gone. Last and l»est of all. we are glad to speak of the high standard of morality and Christian integrity which this class has maintained. In all my experience in connection with college life I have never seen oa class as a whole t . excel this one in this rcsjwct. Without exception every member of the class is also a momher ami in g« xl standing of some evangelical church. Very many of these men have taken active parts in the V. M. C. A. and other Christian work while in college. This is a tact of which we arc all extremely proud. We will ever congratulate ourselves that we belonged t a class of such noble young men. In conclusion, we feel that wo shall not I e trc'jwss-ing on the prophet's ground to make a few predictions concerning these men in connection with their past and present histories. There has existed among these Ikivs the strongest sympathy for each other, due to the fact that they arc striving for the same pnr|K»se. and yet while we have a general common pur|K se—to attain the highest culture and refinement | ssible—there are diversities of aims with re-- | ect to occupations i:: life. There are a few who may not have definitely settled upon their life work. But some expect to make teaching their profession. Others are preparing themselves for the combat of the forum. Others to carry "tidings of joy" to parts known and unknown. The tendency to specialize and t«. pursue higher courses of study f. in higher uuivcrsilio i manifesting itself in still others. We arc glad this idea i- taking hold ujion some of our Southern men and csjKvially of Kurman men—for there arc so few who see the need of such higher work. We have no douht that most of our views have been changed from what they were tour vears ago as to what college life means. We have found that there has l een a lot of hard work connected with it. but the student must have hi , "ups ami down- -' as well as other | eople. Ami although there are many and great struggles connected with college life, vet there arc many pleasures as well. More than this. Our lives arc remoulded, so to speak, by such a struggle. ami we arc made to form higher ami broader conceptions of what life in general means. This is the class of 1903. And it is with reluctance that we break the ties of college class-mates to enter u|x n the arena of the outside world. But sad times of parting come to all. In the great drama of life these men, we lielicvc. will perform their rcsjKrc-tivc duties as it becometh educated citizens and men to do. And the motto adopted by the class—"Suns nano ,•. "—will l e the motto of its men throughout life.SSV'I. HO IX. IfJUNIOR CLASS Motto—Per asfera ad astra J. M. Ftu. President I. I.. Wright. I'ice-President M. R. Alexander, Secretary and Treasurer Veil Hah! R:.li! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rc! Wc arc the boys of nineteen three The Faculty’s alright We arc all right The c!a-s of '03 is out of sight ROLL Marshall Rov Alexander. Greenville John Milton Bell. Parksvillc Benj. Lewis Blackwell. Camden Jas. Herbert Brannon. Inman Myron Ernest Brockman. Greers George Brownlee. Fairview Isaac M. Bryan. Jk.. Greenville Howard Enoch Chapman. Inman John Henry Cheatham. Phccnix Hiden Toy Cox. Simpsonville Horace Johnston Crouch. Elko D. Nixon Dorn. Parksvillc Theron Earle Elgin, Honea Path Henry Hollingsworth Harris. Greenville William Stephen Hough. Landlord Elias Allen Miles. Greenville Samuel Alex. Moore, Simpsonvillc Glenn Peake Parrott. Clinton John Rowland Pittman, Greenwood Elmer Eucknf. Putnam, Barksdale Darlington Decatur Richardson. Simpsonville Daniel Effingham Ridgell. Batesburg Paul Hamilton Rogers. Society Hill Glover Conyers Scaife. Woodruff Jas. Lee. Smith. Greenville Julian Uaktripck Strong. Ulmer Silas Duncan Trowbridge. Piedmont William James Wilder, Sumter James Roland Williams. Norway Samuel Marion Wolfe, Anderson I.ucius Lawton Wright, Honea Path • 3Q YK Jl'SlORI listory It is a somewhat noticeable fact that of all the classes in college, the Juniors arc the least conspicuous. They have passed the time when the sclf-im-portance of a Freshman or Sophomore gave them notoriety, and have not yet reached the stage of true greatness which is found in Seniordom. For three years we have worked together, each more or less faithfully according to his nature, all striving towards the same goal, which hut few shall reach—the goal of graduation. Many arc cal let I but few are chosen. ( nc by one the boys, who started in this four year race, have fallen hv the way; and now a faithful few alone are left of the brave array that so gallantly began in the autumn of ‘99. Toil on. fellow-runners in the great race of young man-hood! A few more months and we -hall say farewell to Juniorhood and enter the promised land of milk and honey, where only Seniors dwell: the envy of juniors and the despair of Soph and Fresh. Although there is nothing which characterizes our class, of which we can Ik especially proud, yet there is nothing which our worst enemies among the « of ’03 Sophs could say against us which would reflect dis-credit upon our fair name. Frank, t rue-heartc l and manly, the class 0 '03 lias won the g« x! will of every one. Faithful in a few things, they shall yet l c rulers over many things. When one short year more shall have gone the way that most years go. the class of ’03 will have liecome the Senior Class of Furman, ami it is Imt tine our alma mater-to-he that front this time forth we should rcmemlter what dignity and honor is ours. .Vow that we arc no longer children, let us put away childish tilings. Let us leave Itchind us the things of the past, with its freshness—soph ness, etc., and assume, with a proper sense of our rights and privileges, the duties our high |x»sition brings u| on us. Lei us look around us at the world which is ours for the taking. Let us be up and doing. Our time is short and there is much to he done. Let us go forth and conquer, and none shall say us nay: for arc t c not Juniors already, and Seniors soon to l c ? ----------- 03-SOrilOMOKK CLAMSOPHOMORE CLASS Motto: "Adhtbe rational difficult,itibus' I.. M. Lipscomb, ’resident E. In max. Vice-President C. F. Haynswokth. Secretary and Treasurer Veil Some clashes reap Some classes sow Rut we II Jos. LaFayette Harnett. Woodruff JUNIUS Law Hass. Darlington Ren;. Ai.ex. Bentley, Easley Willi aw James Brown, Jr.. Florence William Kaymono Bryant, Orangeburg Pleasant Butler. Greenville John Manning Culbertson, Fountain Inn John Monroe Daniel. Johnson Charles Lewis Fowler. Chester Claude Pruf. Gentrv, Greenville Robert Alex Gentry, Anderson Clement Furman Haynswortii. Greenville Wyatt Eucekc Hawkins. Bishop Jas. Guyton Hopkins. Fork Shoals Crawford Toy Howle, Darlington Essie Inman, Mi. Joy Thomas Marion Jordan. Bulge Spring Vanderbilt Vernon Kendrick. Gaffney Jamf,s Crawford Keys. Greenville Alva Bf.e Lancston, Madden Sloan Duncan W do both in 1904 ROLL John Fred. I.anham, Summerton James Edward Lipsoomu. Asbury Lewis Moore Lipscomb, Ninciy-Six Ai.ex. Archibald McAuSTER. Greenville James Hickman McCall. Quitman. Ga. Silas Arch. McDaniel. Greenville Henry Abner McGee. Honca Path Root. McIIardy Mauldin. Greenville William Capers Milhous, Blackvillc Wm. Marion Pack. Greenville A. G. Quattleraum. Winnsboro I. Rex Rice, Belton Alexander McBee Scruggs, Greenville. Frank II. Shirley, Anderson Jos. Fletcher Shirley. Honca Path Alvaii Tin DAI. Sublett. Summerton Fr.ASTEK Triiiui.e. Anderson Jas. Leland Vass. Greenville John Bunvan Watson. Wards Edwin Ernest Ware. Greenville NS, GreenvilleA History of The class of '04 is 011c year nearer its goal ami now bears the name of Sophomore, ami along with it goes everything nec Ictl to produce a model class in mtmliers as well as the work done by them. We are proud of the toot-prims left in the sand while Freshmen. and with high ideals in view, arc rushing on, day l v day. to capture the prize which awaits us in 1904. Some of mir lx ys were so unfortunate a$ n« «t tore-turn to us this year (among these our last year's President), yet others have dosed in the broken ranks and are on the march to victory. One of the most pleasant occasions of last year was an afternoon spent at the home of our hospitable President, when a unique reception was given our class bv Mrs. Montague. Dainty refreshments l c-ing served, and an oftioruinity given us to mingle with the fairer sex. made it an occasion long to lie remembered. One night of April, in the year 1901. we—then Freshmen—with a few fellow-juniors, filed up street ton )H»pular cafe, where a banquet had I icon prepared for us. There were several "snappy" toasts given by members of both classes. It was a great occasion for those who were so fortunate as to lnr members of the Freshmen ami Junior Classes. From among our ranks this year came five of Fur- 1 8 Wise Fools man’s sturdiest foot-ball players, who won glory on the gridiron tor themselves as well a for their class—one among the number being the Captain of the team. While at present we cannot say. yet judging from last year's team and the present prospects, we are satisfied that the class of ’04 will l c well represented on the diamond also. Amidst the down jiour of rain on a dreary afternoon in Decemltcr. the Freshmen and Sophomores combined and played a game of foot-hall against the Juniors and Seniors. Although the result was a tie. we are proud of the good work done by the noble Sophomores in upholding the name of their class. To attempt to write the History of the living is almost a paradox, for there is no chance for romancing. to say nothing of flattery. The very term History signifies a statement of cold. unint|Xisstoilcd facts, and as it seems impossible to obtain the truth concerning the living: so that unless we had the forceful eloquence and enforcing argument of some of our senators, ours must of necessity l an uninter-esting task: however, we will compromise with you (our much under-rated students) by promising that when we have achieved that fame ami distinction we know wc are cajxahlc of. ami are ready to shuttle off this mortal coil, we'll «! » better, as historians. Historian ok '04.KKKsHMAX CLASHFRESHMAN CLASS Mutt : Id vi toriam nih A. J. Hi'Nmcit. PrtfidtnI !!. R. Cam mix. ‘i c-Prftidenl J K. FaKT. St rrtary jnJ Trfuinrtr yell Many may try Many may strive Km none can « jual Naughty five! HOW. IIcxrv MrxutXHAU Allen, Greenville Emu.C Vanhorn Barr, Eden Chak Robert Bailey. Greenv ille Herman II. Rrvmiam, Manning J. Irvin BkakaU. Anderson Robert I). Brownlee. IXm.iIds Henry Keep Cvuniru, Belton Fred. Garrison Carkntcr. Greenville Jt'Lian E»Cak CUXkKaU). Belton Aris Wellington Cox. Belton Jas. Franklin IX nnau . Piedmont Clai'oc Eon ari . Greenville V. King Easley. Greenville Pearce Cvnnuxc. Tatum Rooney Ham mono Etheridge. Saluda John Roy Fant. Cnlon Lemuel E. M. Freeman. Maynard S Taylor Garnett, Park»ville Jar. Thomas Goings. Mt Joy Thomas Charles Govver. Greenville WavmaN Crawford Hall. l twndetvillr MacMillan Harrison. Palmetto. Fla Bi .wax Holcomb. Kdton Aaron John HlXNICCTT. Anderson Gary lion; Irby. Ibarras Fielding Joshua Jameson. Campohcllo Oscar I.eonihas Jones. l’el er Ki-. vr Bernard Lancaster. Sandy Springs. N. C. John Thomas Lawrence. GramMing J‘ v Trimrv Lawrence. Greenville N’mios Bri-nw Uiadhult. Fairfax Sam'l Fmb Marsh n Ir Shirley I avii. Kenneth McCull. Benneit-villc Claude I). M artin, Anderson Raymond Waldo Mathinv, Hlackvillc Thor. Earle Mauldin. Greenville Howard Christian Montagu. Greenville Jos II. Moorman. Uiirnt Clinton J..xr« Makan. Greenville Cavuyell FaULKXCR MUCKEXEUIW. Greenville Wv. Edgar Xe.ighmors. Clinton Arthur C. Xorman. Fair Forest TOJt c CurniN PumuKK, !Uir' c Wiimn» P «:. Cr«nvillc WrttMOc Hoc OM'.v. Level Land )a». Wii.ua,m K . :i am Monet:. K xm 'V R" xi iSwacTto!! A •;i— x M.uo-m S'i ■ '-••tin. Sutttrrcrson W %txii R. McC. Siimwok'. little Rock B(KJ. Sumx. Creenvilte W»i. Sm'.v.n, Jacltin Cha . Vmxox St. x»ku.. WoodvilK-klCIlAKI" lit HUT SfllU.1I Suilllltcftdll Emv up H"»"i xh Tavi' . Omnvllr 71 F«STft.V TkoWUCIUCI:. Piedmont n. V(t CoXftAD Wak::. n r.: . mkr-oti Sl XNCH McB. WllUAKr C««tflv :i Ea«(. Wilson, l.auretu Jw. E-.'CKXf. Wiiw.v H.'WJ I’atb J »in K.v-i'H Wilson, Ridgeway Cui w: Hicks Wo k iaS. Woxtruft Number in College................... Number in Fitting School............ Number in Summer Scli,- l. .... Total number in University,Historv For the first time the | ages of the Bonhomie arc to lie the means of placing Ixtore the public the his-toty 1.1 05— a class which, judging from its present standing, will make a record in the history • •» the L’niversity excelled by none. ()n (Jctolxr the first, nineteen hundred otic, a large number of I m vs assembled in the Jndson Memorial Hall ami enrolled as Freshmen. Kor several days after ••nr arrival we wore that woc-liegone look 0 becoming a Freshman, who has left his home for the first time t sail out on the sea of college life. During those days of gloom and sadness we were thinking of friends and loved ones at home. But this was not to last always. One night after supper the dreaded words. "l - kotit. Rats!" were heard. We hurried to our rooms, but finding that an unwise thing to do. we came forward like men and recited • ttr speech or sang our song. whichever we were advised to do. After being duly initiated and becoming acquainted with the boys, we Ixgan to feel at home and fall in with the wax - peculiar t • college life. And soon Senior and Freshman were seen strolling alxout the campus together. It was decided hv some of the most prominent "Freshies" that this noble band of bov$ must have a ci rps i • 1 officers. Ace- .rdinglv a meeting was called and a President, Vice-president, and Secretary were of ’05 elected. There being no further business, a gentleman arose ami mover! that we adjourn "without mu-sine) s) of die(ing) All through the session the Freshman has taken a prominent stand. In the class-room and ott the at It lei if field lie has proved himself crptal to the occasion. When the foot-liall season opened. the c-ach wisely chose five from our mimlwr to play « u the 'Varsity eleven. These won laurels not only for thcmsclve hut for our team. And from the present pr.»s| ccts some will make a brilliant record on the diamond. He has been equally successful in the literary department. M out sixteen of our Itoys graduated last session with honors at the Furman Fitting School. Before bringing this sketch to a close, wc wish to thank the upi er-clas$n cn for the kindness they have shown us. Many times the Senior or Junior with a dignified look has given us valuable information. They have even furnished us "ponies" that wc might "ride" down the long and tedious avenues of "An cient Languages.” Awl now. in conclusion, we wish to say that it is generally $up|K scd that historians have no regard for the truth. But this is an exception; for. in fact, the "half has not yet lieen told." So. dear reader, yon need :i« t marvel at this, for in a short while we will hear the title of Sojdtomore. antl then we are going t make an even grander record.VIHKT MEKTIXC AITKH KXAMH.QfoUpgp PublicationsT1IK BOXIIOMIK STAKKFhe Furman Bonhomie PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY Edit or-in-Chief C». W. Cunningham Associate Editors J. A. McPherson S. D. Trowbridge L. M. Lipscomb A. I. Hunnicutt 1 . T. Cox G. C. SCAIFE I. R. Rice J. P. Trowbridge Easiness Manager S. M. Wolfe Assist. Business Manager B. L. BlackwellWOLPK Camox CCNNINOIIAN Unroll MlTCIIKI.I. Yelukli. Johxiton KIKsT TKKM KCUO STAKK Blackhkm.The Furman Echo PUBLISHED RV THK I.ITF.RARY SOCIETIES 0lf VI; R M A X i; XIVERSITY FALL TERM Editor-in-Chicf J. H. Mitchell Associate Editors A del pit ion Y. H. YeldellaxdS. M. VVoi.Ee Philosophian G. W. Cunningham axd B. L. Blackwell C. B. Martin, Alumni .Votes W. S. Hough. Y. M. C. A. .Votes J. E. Johnston. Business Manager B. F. Carson. Assistant Business Manager 80The Furman Echo SPRING TERM Editor-in-Chief J. If. Mitchell Associate Editors Adelpliian J. A. McPherson and P. 15. Watson Philosophian I.. . Jones and A. 15. Langston C. 15. Martin, Alumni Soles C. L. Fowler. V. M. C. A. Soles J. F. Johnston, Business Manager LI. F. Carson, Assistant Business Manager siPutnam Martin Johnston I.ANOftTON Watson Mitchell SECOND TERM ECHO STAKE Fowler McPhersonA OKI.I’ll I.VN MTKKARY SOCIETY MALI.The Adelphian Society FALL TERM R. B. Pitts, President B. K. Cakson. Vice-President L. L. VRIGHT, Recording Secretary D. E. Ridgeu., Corresponding Secretary J. M. Preston, Senior Censor J. C. Keys, Junior Censor W. H. VELDES. ,. Treasurer L. M. Lipscomb, Scrgeant-at-Arms H. E. Chapman. Ass. Scrgeant-at-Arms M. E. Brockman, Librarian J. II. MlTCHEU., Senior Critic I . E. Ridgeu.. Junior Critic J. L. Smith. Chaplain Executive Committee B. F. Carson. Chairman J. F. Watson S. M. Worn: Committees for Fam. Term Query Committee L. L. WRIGHT. Chairman W. H. Yeldell J. M. Dakiei. Library Committee XI. E. Brockman, Chaiiman L. M. Lipscomb II. A. McGee SPRING TERM J. F. Watson, President L M. Lipscomb. Treasurer L. L. Wright. Vice-President R. M. M. ceding. Sergeant-at-Arms D. E. Ridgeu., Recording Secretary R, R. Pitts. Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms M. E. Brockman, Corresponding Secretary J. || Brannon. Librarian H. E. Chapman, Senior Censor s. M. Woj.ee. Senior Critic P. H. Rodgers; Junior Censor W. H. Yei.dei.i.. Junior Critic P. S. BUTI.ER. Chaplain Executive Committee L. L. Wright. Chairman V. V. Kendrick J. C. Keys Committees for Spring Term Query Committee I). E. Ridgeu.. Chairtn: n B. F. Carson A. A. McAi.ister Library Committee j. H. Brannon. Chainmtn j. M. Daniel J. I.. Smith 80H. H. Bxadiiam J. II. Brannon J. I. Brazeai.r M. K. Brockman I . S. Butler F. G. Carpenter B. F. Carson H. H. Chapman A. W. Cox J. M. Daniei. W. B. Easley I Easterling K. H. ETHRIDGE J. K. Fant S. T. Garnett M. M. Harrison Tun A DELPHIAN ROLL C. F. Haynswortii A. G. Qi-atti.eisaum A. J. Hunnicutt I. R. Rice V. V. KENDRICK I). E. Ridcell J. C. Keys P. II. Rodgers J. T. Lawrence J. M. Rutland X. I?. Load holt VV. It. M. Sherwood I.. M. Lipscomb J. L. Smith K. M. M.ulpind S. D. Trowbridge T. B. Maii.uind J. P. Trowbridge A. A. McAlister J. L. Vass J. A. McPherson J. F. Watson J. II. Mitch ei. P. IJ. Watson XV. M. Pack S. M. Woi.ee R. It. Pirrs L. I,. Wright J. It. Preston J. C. Plow den W. II. Yeldell 87A Short Historv of the First Twenty The Faculty atul students realizing the worth of such an institution in connection with the University, in the year 1850 or ’51 (the date is not accurately given), resolved to organize the Adelphian Literary Society. The motto adopted was: "Get wisdom, and with all thy getting get understanding." The object was mutual improvement in literary attainments. The first meeting mentioned in the records was held on Friday evening. April 23. 1852. During the fu-t two or three years 135 members were enrolled, and immediately good results began to show forth. A greater interest was shown in literary work than formerly, and the membership of the society began to increase. A year or two after the organization, as the result of a dispute, several members withdrew their mem-liership and united in forming the Philosophian Society. Soon the friendlv rivalry, which has been so evident of late years, sprang up. On October 4. 1861, the Society disbanded in re- Years of the A Delphi an Literary Society spouse to South Carolina's call to defend her rights and almost even member joined the University Riflemen. Furman's quota of defenders, first under command of Capt. John F. I.anneau and later of Capt. Leonard Williams. They went to the battlefields of Virginia and followed such leaders as Robt. F. Lee. Stonewall Jackson. J. H. B. Stuart and Wade I lampton. After the close of the war the Adelphians had all their work to 1- over. The -Society was reorganize! on March to. iX6d. with 42 mcml crs. During the first twenty years of its existence the Adclphian Society had many men as members who have since won honors. Glancing over the roll of membership during that period one sees the names of such men as: J. B. Hartwell. John G. Williams. I. I). Pitts. R. 13. Watson. C. M. Furman. A. Blythe. Joseph H. F.arle. John C. Sheppard. K. C. Dargan. C. C. Brown and our own 11. T. Cook. Let us rally around our banner and keep up the standard which has licen raised for us. K. M. M.u uux. 04. xsG. J. I; i). : The Philosophian Society KAI.I. TKRM A. J. Graham, president J. K. Johnston. C icc-Prcsident F T. Con. Recording Secretary 1.. I) CoRIu tt. Corresponding Secretary 1.. A. JONES. Senior t ensor H. T Cox. Junior Censor A It. Langston. Treasurer K. V Ma.iiexy.Scrgeant-at-.lnns J. M. Bell, Librarian ('. V. Ct NNINCMAM. Senior Critic E. E Putnam. Junior ritie I). ! RlCIIAROSoN. Chaplain tixeeiititv C uim ittee X C nxiNgiiam. Chairman Johnston sj. Dorn COMMITTEE for Fall Term Hall Committee H. J. Crouch, Chairman L. IX CojintT i G. P. Parrott Query Committee F T. (V . Chairman K. K. Putnam Y. $. Hough SPRINT, L. IX CoRfc’TT, President F. T Cox. I 'iee-President Y J. Wiii.ik Recording Secretary E E. Putnam. Corresponding Secretary G. I Parrott. Senior Censor A. It. Langston. lunior Censor PERM Y. v. Milhous. Treasurer A. J Graham. Sergeant at-. I mis B. A. Bentley. Librarian H. T. Cox. Senior Critic II II H arris. Junior Critic C 1. Fowler. Cbnfilpiii H.veen! i: v ('■ in m it tee A. J. Graham. Chairman I.. A. Jones H. T. Cox Committees for Swing Term Query Committee V. J. Wii.ues. Chairman J. E. Johnston It. I.. Bl ACKWEl.l. Hall Committee IX X. Dorn. Chairman J K. Clinkscai.es II. II Harris SHiThe Philosophian M. K. Alexander E. V. Babb C. K. lt.MI.KV J. I.. Bass B. A. Barnett J. M. Bku. B. A. Bentley B. I.. Blackwell J. Brown V. K Rkvant J. I1'. Cl.INKSCALKS I. . I . Corbitt I . T. Con II. T. Cox H. J. Crovch (V W. CcNNINCHAM I). X. Dorn T. K. F.lcin C. Ellison C. I.. Fowler 1.. E. M. Freeman R. A. GENTRY C. P. Gentry J. T. A .1. Graiiam V. C. Hall II. II. Harris 'l‘. B. lloi.Co.Mi: J. G. Ilol'KINN V. S. Iloi C.ii C. T. Howlc E. Inman G. I' Ikhv J. K. Johnston 1.. A. Jones E. B. Lancaster «.»l Roll A. I?. Langston J. K. Lll'SCOMB C. I . Martin k. V. Matiieny C. Manors S. A. MookC 0. J’. Parrott .1. R Pitman K. !•:. Pl TNAM C.. C. Scaur I . II. Shiki.ky C. V. Stan six J. II. Strong W. J. WlLOER .1 R Wii.uams J 15. WorkmanV. M. C. A OFFICERS UO-OI .1 II. MlTCiiEI.. President F. T. Cox. I ‘ice-Presidcnt E. E. Putnam. Treasurer ). [•'. Watson, .SY -»r «iry 01-02 H T. Cox. [‘residetil 15 I. Bi.ack well. I’icc-Presidcnt A R l.ANGSTON. Treasurer M. K. Brockman. Secretary Devotional B. I.. Blackwell. Chairman G. 1 Irmv 1). !). Richardson COM MITTEKS Bil le Study M K. Brockman Choir man H. T. Cox I. E. M. Freeman Hand Hook M. E. Brockman, Chairman J. (1. Landrum I C Martin J l Daniei. M. B. Sams J. K. Bhakf.meld F T. Cox R, l„ Blackwell Townee A. B. Langston. Chainu m Jno. M. Daniel W. E. Neighbors A. J. IIunmcutt Statistics Membership, active................ Membership, associate .... Bible Study Classes............... Mission Study Classes ... Regular Meeting held............. Delegates to Summer Conference Delegates to State Convention . . Mission W. S llofCH. Chairman A. B. l.ANGSTON K. V. Babb Member shit1 C. L. Fowler. Chairman B. I.. Blackwell E. E. Putnam B. l.ANGSTON W. S. Hough W. B. McG. Sherwood 5-3 20 ■ I 3 5 02Athletic Association OFFICERS G. Conning ham, President J. E. Johnston, Vice-President L. L. Wright, Secretary M. E. Brockman. Treasurer J. P . Workman, Manager Foot-ball Team A. J. Graham. Manager Base-ball Team A. T. Si'Ri.KTT, Captain Foot-ball Team L. I- Wright, Captain Base-ball Team 91The Faculty Foot Ball Eleven C. II. Jl'DSon, Manager A. P. Montague, Captain ami Center W. R Watson, Left Guard 11. T. Cook, Right Guard H. C. IIaynsworth. Left Tackle C. R. Martin, Right Tackle E von 1‘inckri.in. Left find G. B. Moork, Right End C. H. Jl’dson, Quarter Hack I. W. Winoo. Left Half Hack B. E. Gkkr. Right Half Hack M. 1). Eari.k, Hull Hack Substitutes E. L. Hughes J. W. Moore •x,•Iil-Vi FOOT BAM. TKAMUniversity Foot Ball Team of ’oi J. B. Workman, Manager A. 'I'. SubleTT. Captain Chas. S. Roller. Coach (V. M. ., ’oi) M. Workman. Cotter Shirley. Left Guard H. A. McGee, Right Guard J. B. Workman, Left Tackle W. R. Sloan, Right Tackle J. T. Lawrence, Left End I). K. McCall, Right End McKellar Townes. Quarter Back F. G. I. an mam. Left Half Back G. C. Scaife, Right Half Back A. T. Sublett, Tull Back Substitutes R. A. Gentry R. H. Sublett F. V. Tribble E. B. Lancaster 91Junior-Senior Foot Ball Team 1.. L. Wright. Manager 1.. I). Corbitt. Captain Ci. ('. Scaife. Coach S. A. Moore. Center J. M. Bei.i.. Left Guard J. II. Cheatham. Right Guard II. J. Crouch. Left Tackle D. K. Ridgei.l, Right Tackle II. E. Chapman. Left End W. H. Yei.deu., Right End h. L. Wright. Quarter Hack R. B. Pitts, Left Half Hack I. M. Bryan. Right Half Hack L. D. Corbitt, Full Hack Substitutes M. E. Brockman P. B. Watson J. A. McPherson bsFresh-Soph Foot Ball Team J. F. Donnai.d. Manager A. G. QuattlEbaum. Captain F. G. Lanham, Coach J. M. Daniel, Center R. K. Rutledge, Left Guard S. T. Garnet, Right Guard . J. Hl xxicutt, Left Tackle J. E. Clinkscales. Right Tackle W. B. Easley, Left find P. H. Rogers, Right End A. G. Quattlebaum. Quarter Back J. F. Doxxald. Left Half Back A. M. Scarborough, Right Half Back A. A. McAlister, Bull Back Substitutes J. C. Pl.OWHKN V. V. Kendrick L. M. Lipscomb 99Record of Games Played by Varsity Foot Ball Team October 15th, Atlanta, Ga.—Furman, o: Georgia Techs, 17. October 22d. Columbia. S. C.—Furman, o: Carolina. 12. October 26th. Greenville. S. C.—Furman. 5; Georgia Techs, 5. N'ovember 28th. Greenville, S. C.—Furman. 17; Wofford, o. Four games l eing called off accounts for the incomplete arrangement i the schedule. Result of Soph-Fresh vs. Junior-Senior game, played December 9th. University Campus, Soph.-Fresh. vs. Junior-Senior. 0-0. 100-J Oalii«A ©3? 8KVf) HIIJ. HXUY 1A. J. G(AH.vM, Manager ). K. Slluvan. Coaeh I.. I.. Which T, Captain Workman. J. B.—Catcher SUBLET!. A. T.—P. Dokkald, J. F.—First li. Chkatiiam. J. H.—Sccotui P. Corbitt. 1.. I).—Third H. Wright, I.. I... Captain—S. S. Trowbridge. J. P.—A’ • . Ql-attlebaum. A. C.—C. P. Irky. Povr.—L. P. Ik’NNicrTT, A. J.—Sub. ’. Substitutes Inman. E. Scaife, G. C.•'. BASK RAM. TKAM(£luhsOLKB Cl it’H OP KIKMAS I'NIVKKSITYFurman Glee Club voGai, II. C. Haynsworth, Director First Tenors—A. 15. Langston. G. Y. Cunningham Second Tenors—L. A. Jones. F. T. Cox First Bassos—A. G. QvatTI.Kbaum. H. T. Cox Second Bassos—M. E. Brockman. II. C. HAYNSWORTH INSTRUMENTAL 1. R. Rice. Director Violin. I. R. Rice Mandolin. M. R. Alexander Guitar. C. Edwards. A. J. Graham, C. T. Howi.e Cello. F. T. Cox Piano, C. M. McGee S. M. Wolfe, Manager 107G. Y. Crxxixc.iiam. First Tenor 1 T. Cox. Second Tenor M. K. Brockman, First Bass M. C. Mayxsworth. Second Bass 10$Kodak Club i Allen J. Graham., President R. B. Pitts, Vice-President S. I). Trow it ridge. Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS H. J. Crouch J. E. Johnston 1). X. Dorn Howard Montague A. J. Graham R. B. Pitts W. C. Milhou.s S. I}. Trowbridge E. II. Taylor P. B. Watson L. M. Lipscomb 109M«»NTA«;l »: II Al.l.Montague Hall J. 15. Workman. President J. I . Watson. Vice-President I». E. Of.er, Treasurer Miss 1;i.okii a Williams. Matron ADVISORV COMMITTEE H. A. McGee, First Floor I,. L. Wright, Second Floor J. 15. Watson, Third Floor IKSemo Club V. V. Kendrick, President Pearce Easterling, Pice-President J. C. Plow den. Secretary P. H. Rogers. Scrgcant-at-Arms J. R. Faxt. Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms Object: To destroy loafing MEM HERS V. V. Kendrick ). C. Plowdex Pearce Easterling P. H. Rogers J. R. Faxt A. M. Scarborough Essie lx max X. B. Loadholt 11. E. Chapman H. H. BraihiamThe United Order of Bums OFFICERS S. T. Garnett. Chief Bummer D. E. RiDGELL, Next Best Bummer J. F. Donald. j Cooil Bummer M KM BEKS I . Easterling J. 13. Watson II. E. Chapman W. C. Milhous S. T. Garnett D. E. Ridcell J. F. Donald J. F. Shirley E. Inman H. J. Crouch I. E. Lipscomb Object: To cut down expenses 113S. H. B. Club Object: I ligh Rolling Chief Pastime: Eating MOTTO Roll large, roll small Re a high roller, or don't roll at all Time of meeting: Any dark night Place of meeting: "Out of sight" OFFICERS Chief. Chapman. "Robin" Quartermaster. Bell, "Tom" Burden Bearer. Garnet. "Ajax" Scout. Riogell. "Jack" Cook, Dorn. "Nick" 114Montague Hall Tennis Club G. C. Sc a in-;. President L. M. Lipscomb, Secretary and Treasurer FIRST SET G. C. SCAIFK D. X. Dorn S. A. Moore A. J. Graham THIRD SET H. K. Chapman I. R. Rice R. M. Etheridge J. M. Daniel S. M. Wolfe SECOND SET P. H. Rogers J. F. Watson S. D. Trowbridge L. M. Lipscomb iki The Temple of Discord J. M. Bell. Grumbler in Chief J. B. Watson, Assistant Grumbler OTHER CKr.MIM.ERS R. K. Rutledge S. T. Garnett J. E. Johnston Pearce Easterling A. M. Scarborough Webb RobinsonMess ©nrMUSS ONE ,OI-,WMess One Motto: Loyally Comiks : Purple and Mack Song: Old Polks at Home Yell Hottamale. Hotta-male. Meat number one. Good and jolly, good and jolly, best under the sun. Merry? Yes. scarry? N'o! always full of fun. Bet your life, leave your wife, and come to mess one. G. W. Cunningham. President G. P. Parrott, Treasurer .1. L Bass, Secretary W. S. Hough, Caterer MEMBERS Bass, J. !.. Blackwell, B. L. Brockman, M. E. Brown. V. J. Carson, B. L. Cox, F. T. Crouch, H. J. Cunningham, G. W. Howle, C, T. Hough. W. S. iKBV. G. P. l.ANGSTON, A. B. l.IRSCOMB, J. E. Matiieney. R. W. Milhous. W. C. Parrott. G. P. Pittman, J. R. Strong. J. H. 110Statistics NAME NICKNAME characteristics Bass Fishy Coming home Blackwell Lasses Making breaks Brockman Tater til ashing Brown Mary Cutting Chapel Carson Logician Laughing Cox F. T. Smoking Crouch Buncom be Swiping Cl X.NINO HAM Balaam Humming How EE ('.RUM BEER Growling 1 loUGH Oi.i) Maid Riding Jacks Irby Rat Meekness Langston Pot me Racking sand on Pendleton Lipscom b Frog Padding Mathhnky Rubber John Sleeping Mii.hous Rabbit Chewing Parrott Gravy Making love PlTTM AN Ki.ocutkr Getting left Strong Weed Strength (?) 120Quartette G. YV. Cun x i xcham, First Tenor A. B. Langston, Second 'Tenor i T. Cox. First Boss M. K. Brockman, Second Boss Object: To fill the air with music Result: Successful The Brigade J. L. Bass, Drill Muster companv Black wem. 11 OUCH Brockman Irby Brown Langston Carson Lipsoom r Cox Matheney Crouch Mii.nous Cunningham Parrott Howi.k Pittman StrongFennis Club Y. S. Hough, President G. Y. Cunningham, Business MEM BEKS Bass Blackwell Brockman Brown Carson Cox Cunningham Manager Howi.k Hough Langston Lipscomb Matiikney Milhous Parrott PittmanSwipers Club B. L. Blackwell, President Active members, in good and regular standing Objeet: To keep chickens off of the campus, for they do eat up the lawn grass. Requirements for membership are as follows: One: Be able to hold one quart of pinders in open hands. Two: Well versed in the art of getting out of difficulties. Three: X’ot at all bashful. Four: Pockets with sufficient space to hold one peck of apples. Five: Be able to rob hen's nest without attracting attention, and last but not least he must have a good understanding (feet) and knows (nose) a plenty. Lipscom n I 'akkott Bass Crouch Milhous M ATHF.NKY 123 National League of Liars G. P. Parrott. Chief Liar W. C. Mn.nous. Alternate H. J. Crouch, Soliciting Agent OATH OF OFFICE In assuming this place of distinction in this League it shall lx. your duty to further its cause and to ever uphold the enviable reputation which it now enjoys. The officers ot this League arc elected exclusively upon their merit, and in order to be eligible to office, they must have devoted five years of earnest work to this cause. Bass Brown Carson Cunningham Cox Hough The members must MEMBERS Howle Brockman Langston Mathkney Irby Lipscomb have remarkable memories and possessing the faculty of knowing how, when and where to lie.Rough on Rats Motto: "Strike while the breeches are tight.” YEI.L Roll him over, turn him over, hit him every time. Beat him up. kn ck him up, never get behind. Push him up. stand him up, get him on the run. For we are the hot stuff, of old Mess One. A. B. Langston, Judge B. F. Carson, Sheriff PALL REARERS Crouch Parrott Howle Blackwell Milhous Bass A‘ats' cry: "Ain't it a shame, a measley shame.” Subjects: Matheney and Irby Result: Blisters 124Smogar Club REQUIREMENTS I. Be able to sit in the middle of room and sp'.t in the fire-place. II. Be able to chew and smoke at same time. III. lie able to buy "three-for-five” twice a week. IV. So meml»er allowed to smoke anything but "three-tor-five.” unless picked up on the street or obtained otherwise herein and not sjxcified. All those not able to use all the alx vc mentioned articles may l e considered an associate meml cr and lx allowed a duck each night. SOLE MEMBERS Ford Todd Cox Current Topics Milhous—Still handling silverware, expecting an immense fortune at an early date. Matheney—Is waiting with some misgivings his advertisement for a wife (.his picture accompanied the advertisement). Langston—After a long struggle trying to get between the sheets, found that some one had taken off one and doubled the other. Board has gone up fifteen per cent., and Caterer Hough is wearing a new spring suit. Brockman—On a bleak E eccml er afternoon, while talking to one of the fair sex. suddenly became much interested, and picking up his hat fanned himself vigorously.INITIATING RATS is STRICT!,Y I’KOIIIBITKI)fhe Tale of a Rat Ox the twenty-fifth of Se| tcnil er I left home, having for my destination Mess One. It was through the kindness of a friend that I had learned of the inner life in said mess, so I arrived there with many forebodings. I’pon approaching the building 1 found that several lx ys had preceded me and were standing about the door talking in a lively manner. The topic of their conversation was soon apparent, for they were not whispering at all: each one manifesting much interest and was quite eager to put in a word. They were discussing the l esi "ways and means' for initiating new members or "rats.” as they are called. It did not take me long to find out that 1 was a “rat." for as I passed them on the way to my room, I heard such expressions as: "He'll go good, won't he?” “Ain't he fat?" "Boys, have you got your paddles ready?" Bv the time 1 had reached my room I was beginning to think it was not so pleasant, after all. to lie away from home and at college. However. I went into my room, gazed awhile at the bare walls, and then, in order to allay any suspicion that might arise, as to my homesickness. I cgan whistling some familiar tunes. It was late at night before 1 could consent to sleep. Boys all over the building could he heard discussing some kind of plans, and I thought they might per- tain to me. in sonic way, so it would l c best to remain awake until all was settled. The next morning I appeared at breakfast on time, looking, however, as one who had not slept well. The boys all seemed to l c in good spirits, and they w ere still talking about “rats." By this time I had become an actual hater of the word. It seemed to be on the lips of all. especially when I was around. The situation remained the same for a week, and I was beginning to think that the hoys were acting only in jest. But, alas! The first Saturday night I attended a society meeting in one of the halls and listened to the big speeches. The Seniors made a deep impression upon my mind, hut it was soon eradicated by the succeeding events. Immediately after adjournment, a fellow stepped up to me and said, "We are going to have heaps of fun to-night, ain't we?" I made no reply, but hastened to my room, only to find it deserted: my room-mate, for some reason unknown to me. had absented himself. Not knowing what else to do. I w ent down to a room on the first floor: but soon learned that my hopc-to-l)C friend was the sheriff of the mess, whose duty it was to bring all "rats" before the body. So. I in the same quiet manner went back to my room—fully decided to give myself up to meditation. Scarcely had 1 seated myself, when 1 heard a big fuss in the 127lower hall. I stopped meditating and caught these words: "Rats, rats!" “Get im. boys." “Room number seven." The seven was on my door, and Iwfore I knew what to do. the lx ys were standing at my door, holding in their hands straps and paddles of all description. 1 arose immediately and. for the lack of something else to say. stammered. "C-co-conic in. lx ys." They all quickly obeyed, and after clearing away the books which had collected on my table, invited me to a place of prominence, which happened to l»e on top of that table. From this place of eminence 1 could obtain a good look at all those boys. Their very countenances made me want to come down: but this privilege was not given just then, for a little fellow who had a paddle with red letters on it. exclaimed. "Make him singanother, "Make him speak." The rest saying little or nothing at all. showed their appreciation of mv situation by acting. I stood surrounded by difficulties. My wits left me—1 couldn’t sing. I couldn’t speak (I could feel, though), and 1 was beginning to think those boys couldn't stop, but they did. And I assert without the least degree of shamefacedness. that I en joyed that part the most of all.THE TALE OF A PUG Mary ha l a little pug. Its tail curled in a knot: And everywhere that Mary went. That pug was sure to trot. Mary had an ardent beau, With looks and wealth and fame: The time had come when he would ask Of her to change her name. Mary’s beau had come to call. This night he swore would tell. If he should live in heaven or If he should live—Ah. well. Mary on the sofa sat. The pug was by her side: Her beau was getting up his grit To say. "Now be my bride.” "Mary, lovely rosebud's breath, Quintessence of the morn, Accept this poor unworthy heart, That loves from dawn to dawn.” Mary so excited grew As lie did thus propose. She grasped the pug up in her arms And kissed it on the nose. Mary lost her loving beau Because she lost her head: Because she kissed that ugly pug And not her beau instead. Mary's now a set old maid— Obliged to be. you know. As it is known she kissed her pug 'Stead of her loving lx?au. Moral (To Girls) I i you have an ugly pug. With a still more ugly "mug.” When your beau starts to propose. Never kiss it on the nose. B.-Ikk. 129VI 1)1 HOC They sat beneath a spreading oak. The scat was made for two; The plank was old and so it broke. His arm proved strong and true. Out dashed the maiden, rosy red, “How dare you clasp my waist? Good sir, you must have lost your head, To show such horried taste." She tried her best to look abashed. Rut. Oh, 'twas all in vain: He saw the love her brown eyes dashed And clasped her once again. He gently turned her head and kissed Those rosebud pouting lips; She did not in the least resist, But squeezed his finger tips. Now tell me would you call her bold Or would you call her coy? For of these things I've ne’er been told. You see. I’m just a boy. B.-Ike. 130A Midwinter "Oxck upon a time," al out "the witching hour of the night." a tired, brain-weary student closed his volume of Shakespeare, leaned back in his chair and gave himself tip to reflections upon the great author and reader of human nature he had been studying. "I wonder." he thought, "if Shakespeare meant all the complex and far-fetched plots which are attributed to him by the commentators. Are not the greatest men and the greatest ideas the simplest ? And then. too. jn-ople no longer allow Shakespeare to mean what he says. Hamlet is insane, though lie gives us his princely word that he is mad only in cunning. There arc no such things in Macbeth as witches—thev are evil thoughts in the minds oi Banquo and Macbeth. Macbeth did not see Ban-quo's ghost, he only thought he did. They say there were no ghosts or witches. even though both were as plentiful and as real in Shakespeare's day as people are now. What will the commentators come to next? They even doubt if Shakespeare wrote his own plays. Why do they seek to do away with the romance and mystery of what is best in literature? I low I wish 1 might speak with Shakespeare even as Hamlet spoke with his dead father." N'ow. every one has heard that it you speak of the angels, you may hear the rustle of their wings, and the student hearing, or rather feeling, a slight move- Night's Dream inent coming from the shadow cast by the shaded lamp, gave a start that almost "made his seated heart knock at his ribs." Advancing towards the fire was a figure which the student at once recognized from the picture in his l ook as that of the man he had longed to see. "Conscience doth make cowards of us all.” and for a moment the only words he could utter were those of Hamlet: "Be thou a spirit of health or goblin damned?" These somewhat discourteous words did not irritate the ghost, for lie smiled in a gentle and serious manner, and said: "Be not lost so poorly in your thoughts; one should not fear the spirit of a man who loved his fellow-man so much or treated his frailties with such a kindly pen." The student began to summons courage, and thus addressed the ghost: "I have loved your works so much, and yet in many places it is so puzzling, and the commentators’ —"SjJcak not of them." interrupted the ghost, in a rage. "Every day they do cause the poor departed dead to turn over in their graves in anguish to hear their works so much abused. In these days when one reads an author, he must first read what the author says to find what he really meant, and then read the commentator to see what he ought to have said." The ghost stopped, overcome with its own emotion, and the student asked. “Well, how al»out the witches in Macbeth. i:tland who was the third murderer and”—“Seek not to know these things." exclaimed the ghost: "even a spirit must take care of its earthly reputation, and were it known for certain what 1 meant, manv of my most ardent admirers would call me dull and uninteresting. Let every one read what he will in my words, for there is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so." The student had by this time had so recovered his wits that he could examine his visitor more closely, and now more composedly said: "I beg pardon, gentle ghost, but the spirit of curiosity bids me ask concerning your strange apparel. Why is it made of asbestos, and why are the buttons all of platinum ?" There are some things which even the patience of a ghost cannot stand, and bv the time the thoughtless student had finished, the ghost was striding up and down the room with its mysterious eves blazing with anger. "What fools these mortals be." he at last exclaimed. "Rash man. were it not for the fact that you know nothing of ghostly etiquette. 'I would harrow up thy soul, freeze thy young blood and make thy two eyes, like stars, start from their spheres.’ However, tin youth pleads for thee. Know that these garments you so much wonder at, are but the uniform of that warm country of which 1 am an unwilling inhabitant, which in ignorance I called ‘that undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveler returns’—for we do return, that wc may see the evil we have wrought and going hack he torn the more by remorse. What sin am 1 expiating? you ask. The sin of having used the God-given talent of poetry to write that which is obscene and impure in some of my plays. But think not I am alone in this punishment. In the same department with me. but for longer terms, the proprietor of our establishment holds for punishment Keats, for his sensuality: Milton, for defaming the characters of his opponents: Dean Swift, for the vileness of his character and the cruelty of his sarcasm. Our proprietor only very lately was discussing with his assistants plans for enlarging his place of business and the construction of a ‘seven times heated furnace’ for such of your modern writers as Robert Herrick, of Chicago, Sinkiewicz. DuMaurier. Corelli, and the innumerable host of the pernicious ‘dime novel’ writers and"— here lie laid a shadowy hand on the shoulder of his hearer, and said impressively, "for you and all who arc not pure in thought and deed. But soft—mc-thinks I scent the morning air." He drifted back into the shadows and was seen no more. The student rubbed his eyes thoughtfully a moment and murmured: “Angels and ministers of grace, defend us." P. B. W.A JUNIOR’S BOOKSHELF As You I.ikk It." I. "Circumstances”—The cause oi "cuts." 4. "The Ruling Passion”—Great results, little work. 3. "Sky Pilot”—Prof. Earle. 4 “Ships that Pa ' in the Nigh:”—Bright thoughts that »hould have been used during the day. 5. "Old Fashioned Girl"—The College Bell(c). 6. "The Crisis '—Soph's Final in Trigonometry. 7. “The Strenous Life”—First year in Philosophy. 8 "Jungle Book.” Volume I.—Phychology. t). "Jungle Book.” Volume II.—Logic. 10. "A Comedy of Conscience"—A Freshman's excuse for an absence. it. "Black Beauty”—"Prof.” Sam Talley. 14. "Much Ado About Nothing”- Remarks on the F. F. S Boys. 13. "Chatterbox”—Prof. "Von.” 14. "Anticipations”—May picnic. Senior Receptions at Chi cora and G. F. C. t;. "Kittle Men"—Camel. Bcntly, Brannon. "Monty." “Pol." 16. "Innocence Abroad”—The Coming of the Freshmen. 17. "Black Rock”—Mes» Hall Beef. t8. " Peccavi”—1The failure to recite verbatim to Prof. Watson. i “When the Sleeper Wakes”—Music in Dormitory. jo. "When Knighthood was in Flower”—Before the Co-eds departed. it. “Opening of a Chestnut Burr"—Prof. Cook telling a joke. 23 "The Cavalier”—Any classical student. 43. "One of our Conquerors"—Dr. Moore. 44 "The Story of an Cntold I«ove”—What Freshmen intend saying at Receptions. 45. "She"—The youngest boarder at Montague Hall. 46 "l-ove’s l-il or l«o t"—F. F. S. boys in society. 47. "Prisoners of Hope"—Awaiting results from final exam . 1.13QI’BEN OK TIIB RKCKITIOXThe Montague Hall Reception Easily the most elalx rate social event of the session was the reception given to Mrs. B. F.. Geer and daughter. Miss Sarah Rice Geer, on the evening of January 23. by the students in Montague Hall. The large and handsome drawing and sitting rooms were tastily arranged and looked specially inviting. Early in the evening the crowd began to gather, and soon twenty-five couples or more thronged the hall. There were soft blue eyes, roguish brown eyes: there were smiles and arched smiles: there were messages, speechless, whispered and spoken. There was a host of pretty girls, a phantasmagoria of pretty gowns. An hour's rollicking ring of laughter and talk. At ten o’clock the respective couples went to the spacious dining room, where in the most appetizing manner was served the following menu: Oysters Croquettes Stewed Fried Salad Turkey Saratoga Chips Crackers and Olives Sherry Cream with Cake Fruit Coffee and Chocolate After tea, toasts were in order. C. L. Fowler. J. Y. Moore. S. M. Wolfe and R. B. Pitts addressed briefly remarks to Mrs. and Miss Geer. Miss Geer expressed her inability to tell in words her thorough appreciation of the honors of the evening and called upon her father. Prof. Geer, who responded with zest and dignity. The hands on the dial had assumed and passed the perpendicular when the participants, tired with pleasure, began to repair to their homes, and Montague Hall cataloguing an indeed royal occasion rocked back into the ordinary tenor of its way. ’ W. 135TIIK KNI) ') , -rd$t4 9t' AW?Y LfOu Ot v , S CotU Lj Cusi Lj jcvt' C 71 'x "7 y C ??VV j uJd fo o uia { P ? Ut yK. O kuLA .Charleston and Western Carolina Railway ATLANTIC COAST LINE The Best Line, Most Direct Route between Greenville and Newberry, Columbia, Sumter, Florence, Charleston, and intermediate points Leave Greenville..............12.22 p. in. Leave Charleston...............7.00 a. m. Arr. Newberry .................3.06 p.m. Arr. Sumter....................9.42 a. ni. Arr. Columbia..................4.30 p.m. Arr. Columbia.................11.10 a.m. Arr. Sumter....................6.13 p. m. Arr. Xewberrv.................12.42 p. m. Arr. Florence..................7.35 p. m. Arr. Greenville................3.25 p. m. Arr. Charleston................9.20 p. m. Comfortable trains, convenient schedules, with special reference to students going to, or returning from college. For further information, apply to H. M. EMERSON, G. P. A., W. J. CRAIG, G. P. A., WILMINGTON, N. C. AUGUSTA, GA. GEO. T. BRYAN, General Agent, Greenville, S. C. J. W. JONES, Ticket Agent, Greenville, S. C.“Am! 10 show appreciation Of uch printing—such line art— I'll chew up the Combination, So it notles near my heart! " So said this goat in exultation— llis eye then caught the name below : ” I see plainly now the reason, ‘Bv I’ltP. R. I.. Bryan Co.’ " Goat you may not be, dear reader. Ballet girls may make you frown ; But for publishing your Annual This firm's eijual can't be found. Said a goat: “Here i some printing That's exactly to my taste; Quite digestible's the writing— Though I do not like the paste. 01 U' IS. 1C. 53 rtjatt (£mu}tamj Books, Stationery ______'___________ ‘Printing, ‘Binding Blank Book Making T. S. B R r A S, President R.. B. 'BRYAN, r. President G. A . SR 1. H Y , M tin fixer J. T. MeC IIP, Secretary '■ fHaamur 0rmplr »Jf (Columbia. § . (C. f VI t VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI V hi West McBee Ave., Greenville, S. C. IS IV Official Photographing IV jj for The '02 Bonhomie ♦V $ done by I W. m.Hhprlrr GILREATH-DURHAM CO. new store: 208-210 SOUTH MAIN STREET (J« t aero . from our oW Maud) Jewelry, Silverware and Fancy Goods China, Glass and Housefurnishing Goods MIGHGRADL. Kill ABU GOODS 10WIST POSSIBLE PRICES Back Hgain at the Old Corner With a brand new stock of everything in MEN'S WEAR. We extend a cordial invitation to Furman Students to call and see the handsomest line of CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS and FURNISHINGS ever shown in Greenville. Terms Cash. One price to all. Smith Bristow 101 Main and 110 Washington Streets GREENVILLE, S. C.The Southern Railway Company The Greatest Southern System. Operating the Finest 'Trains in the South ------ROUTE OF THE------ “Washington and Southwestern Vestibuled Limited” “New York and Atlanta Express” “The United States Fast Mail” Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars. Library Observation Cars. Gentlemen's Club Cars. Pining Cars Operates Dining Car Service on all Through Trains the Year Round Ample Way Trains to accommodate local travel. Close connections made for all points in all directions. For further information as to schedules, rates, connections, etc., apply to any agent of the Company, or J. D. McGEE. Passenger and 'Ticket Agent Greenville, S. C. W. E. McGEE. Trav. Pass. Agent Augusta, Ga. W. 11. TAYLOE, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. Atlanta. Ga.ALL THK ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY THE Electric City Engraving Company 507 to 515 Washington Street BUFFALO, NEW YORK Largest Engraving House for College Plates in the States Write for prices and samples .4 Ynlerren koowand t’-e AVn- Harr t'-ts ■nt: " The question of uiuir iu tht tmrrU •» ftv tt fritrtj is solved br 4. S3NGS Of ALL THE COLLEGES .(? which :» alike suitable for the collegian of ;'A the past, for the student of the present. and for Ok boy Kor fin) w-.th hope : alvofor the music-loving vstcrand a fellow’s best girl " •• "All tit «tw tenjet. ait ; f oi l. i. xfi. .tn iit A-fti ar if f tillW j .,V’ aav. . iw r i n r»r. nn Sl.iO-nooK ro fc. . MC»IC DKAU!K«.-Sl O it! HINDS «c NOBDK. Publishers. v” «- -0-l.'-l3-H Cooper Institute. N«w Yokk Seh»lU-ok« 01 »i. niU t.n at. insuiuic. osu iomk —— r» at use store ' Webster’s International NEW EDITION NEW PLATES THROUGHOUT Dictionary No Ai'-icJ 25,000 NEW WORDS, ii.,. ». k«c. Prepared under the direct supervision of V. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., I.L.D., United States Conimitaiower u{ Kdiicutaan, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists and editors. Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations. e-i’ht lHt,-rnati«HalUKti irtlitiurjin $ ,«• , ■ .• Altfi lt ef lnttrK«l: K, : ::vji inut.i in ,■ .. ■ ». (,. t Stint i• A If Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with Glossary ol Scottish Words and Phrases. " First c’.ass in quality, second class in site." N: hoi v Mvknay UnLKIt. Spoinic n | j,;cs. etC.,of both books sent on application. GTO C. Merriarn Co., Springfield. Mass.JCMtftt C. Svillll WM. GollOiMITII. JR Smith Goldsmith REAL ESTATE AGENCY GREENVILLE. .... SOUTH CAROLINA Host Land and Sites for Farms and Factories. Timber Land and Water Power. Mineral Springs. Before buying Greenville city property, sec Hoyck Lawn Property. A new and select residence portion. Electric line connections. AUGUSTUS H. SHAVER -----DEALER IN- Fresh Meats OR ALL KINDS BOTH PHONES No. 718 Pendleton Street, West End, Greenville, S. C. WE ARE “RIGHT” ON Groceries and Grain also “Whitman’s Candy” Tobacco and Cigars FINLAY BROS. GREENVILLE, S. C. - - GO TO---- Reynolds 6arle - FOR - Pure Drugs and Medicines Our SODA WATER and ICE CREAM -------is Up-to-Datc--- III N. MAIN STREET GREENVILLE, S. C.Translations Llltnl, j«. Interlinear, fi.jo, 1,7 roll. I; Dictionaries ;• German, French, lutUn.Spenltb, I; Latin, Greek, and $1-00, Completely Parsed Caesar, Book I. Hatonraed pa e. imtfUmtmr : translation, lin-sl translation, and ;! trtwj, word nmfltttly parted. $1 yv Completely Scanned and Parted At- neid, Book 1. $,.y KtsJ? : HINDS NOBLE, Publuhen. j: as-t-it-id-uCooper Institute. N.Y.Clty. • ScittUmW t etlfuH ilfutw tu . HIGH GRADE CLOTHING HIGH GRADE FURNISHINGS AND HIGH GRADE TRUNKS AND VALISES -------A T------ H. ENDEL'S No. J20 MAIN STREET, GREENVILLE, S. C. IT IS TO YOUR INTEREST To examine our immense stock of SPRING GOODS. It is without a question the largest assortment in the upper part of the State. We have SI ITS to suit everbodv’s pocket-book. A fine line of FURNISHING GOODS and HATS of which every man can be proud. Call on us before purchasing. L. ROTHSCHILD THE CLOTHIER GREENVILLE. S. C. GREENVILLE, S. C Up-to-date Turnouts GIVE US A CALLCHOICE MEATS OF THE SEASON Always on Hand::: Gilreath Boling 638 Pendleton Street GREEN VILLE, S. C. “€be Gem Cafe JJ8 WASHINGTON STREET GREENVILLE, S. G C. L. Becknell, proprietor A First Class Restaurant for Ladies and Gentlemen. Every thing in season. Furman boys always welcome HOtt ■•tGGl. rmijiil R. 1 UOI,VI «.hnMtM W I.. OUMVM, C i»l l Hmerican Bank Greenville, S. C. Capital, $75,000.00 Surplus, $16,000.00 Km, Bum A I.M..I 0 D. Dn»t«i DIRECTORS A R C r « t f R. C. GltH R. t, All C. O. All |m I.. On r a INTEREST ALLOWED ON TIME CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT All cash collections remitted for on day of receipt. Accounts of individuals, firms, banks and other corporations solicited. Promptness, accuracy and safety guaranteed. MARSHALL’S CLEAN COAL amt COED ICE SAIVED WOOD BOTH PHONES ICE MILL, 412-420 Whitmire Street GREENVILLE, S. C.W. H. HOUSTON BRO. Booksellers and Stationers Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Books, Magazines, Newspapers Blank Books, Stationery, Xmas Goods, Picture Frames, Pictures, Etc. 122 MAIN ST, GREENVILLE, S. C. DR. J. P. CARLISLE DENTIST MAIN AXI) WASHINGTON STS. OVKII I.KWIS ,V HARTZOO'S . DRUG HTOIIK GREENVILLE. S. C. ©We buy school-books Aa4 »« t»zA fru to »nr »rr3f««t VT«Mcd" C Uk v n(OT«f;W •cboc Vxk . w.'. th« plwt flwWl we « «Bl k« J-Ao»J » w«U “ «« book . We pay cash Vor 11 rr.«rk »•« ■!« eehoo'.-Vr V . or JEC n r«liS n .;mii iu cm • - t«r,t, •-■ l j.;.! tv 11 la.-'i-'-KbWi,-j book from tuut Co Urn oiw J. HI5DS HOBLE A 4 Cooper Institute New Tork City Jfr»rxa« tin aJ. fjlEMEMBER The White Brick llj Store, at 240-42 Pendleton St , where you can “join the army” of those who have already learned that their prices can't be touched elsewhere. Volunteers are daily falling into ranks. Complete line of Gents' Furnishing Goods, Ladies' Shoes and Groceries. MAJOR-BUSSEY CO. GREENVILLE, S. C P. S.—Tailor Made Clothing made to order at any timePICTURE FRAMES FOR FINE NOTE SALE PAPER YVA L L AT P A P E R FELTON’S store EST. 1877 Won at Last! The reputation of keeping CHOICE MEATS OF ALL KINDS. Our meats have been used on the campus during the past season, giving satisfaction. We tender our thanks for past favors, and earnestly solicit your patronage in the future G. M. TURNER CO. lioth Phones 309 Main Street GREENVILLE, S. C. FRESH CAKES £ £ £ S AND CANDIES DEAL’S BAKERY CONFECTIONERY AND CHOCOLATES A SPECIALTY J. S. DEAL, Proprietor GREENVILLE, S. C. FOR FIRST CLASS WORK GO TO NEW WINDSOR BARBER SHOP Special prices to students. Baths in connection S. H. Dark, Proprietor Greenville, S. C. Che Slest 6nd Drug Store SOLICITS YOUR TRAPK OUH SERVICES ARE AT YOUR D I S I () S A L JVIulUnS, for JVIedicines CQcot €nd Drug Store Greenville, 8. C. TAKE The Baptist Courier IF YOU WANT AN Up-to-date Baptist Newspaper PUBLISHED AT Greenville, S. C., at $2.00 a Year P. F. COX J. I. WEST COX WEST DEALER IN Staple and Fancy Groceries The Celebrated Roller King Flour always in stock CORNER PENDLETON AND RIVER STREETS GREENVILLE, S. C. JOHN G. PERRY The Store Nearest the University DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS, CANDIES, CRACKERS, NUTS TOBACCO, CIGARS, CIGARETTES FANCY BOX PAPER, TABLETS, PENCILS INK, PENS, c., c. Prompt Service. Low Prices GIVE ME A CALL 401 AUGUSTA ST. Both Phones GREENVILLE. S. C.J. 11. MORGAN W. H. AUSTIN. JR- MORGAN AUSTIN DEALERS IN --CO A L = DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, SHINGLES, LATHS, LIME, CEMENT ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER. PAINTS OILS. VARNISHES. ETC. GREENVILLE. S. C. T. J. SBYLE L. C. RICHEY SEYLE RICHEY DEALERS IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, HAY AND GRAIN 608 PENDLETON ST.. GREENVILLE. S. C Sob DiitriNitcn: MELROSE COFFEE, POSTEL'S ELEGANT FLOUR SsKcbltUN COUNTRY PRODUCE. FINE JERSEY BUTTER t • • D R U G S • • • LARGEST STOCK DRUGGIST’S SUNDRIES COMPLETE LINE Best 5ct. Ggar—“CINCO” BRUCE Sc DOSTER TAKE H. A. T. FOR a HEADACHES Always cures. Sent by mail on receipt of price, 10c. CARPENTER BROS. DRUGGISTS GREENVILLE, S. C. G. W. PIEGLER Making and Repairing Fine Shoes (SECOND DOOR ABOVE POST OFFICE) GREENVILLE. S. C. Student customers promptly attended to and greatly appreciated The Bonhomie Published Annually by Students or Furman University GREENVILLE. S. C. Let every loyal son of Furman give this publication his support1851 190 2 Furman University GREENVILLE, S. C. A. P. MONTAGUE, Ph. IX, LL. IX, President Two courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts (B. A.), and Master of Arts (M. A.). Library, Reading Room, well equipped Chemical and Physical Laboratories, excellent Dormitory facilities. For catalogue and further information, apply to Dr. A. P. MONTAGUE, President or Dr. C. H. JUDSON, Dean Greenville, S. C.

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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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