Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1903

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1903 volume:

 JrJT frJ) • Irfll •'' ■JJ '■ 9 f(r’J '' vA,T n - " IfyJr' 'T if vA ’’ 'Jt ' ilr’ •ivJf t'% iAiu r- i r'll i ;tXy'r ■J. XC X fn i?K Era The Bonhomie Ihilumr alirrr 7 KfS t. I. V M.M I . OlUt-in f lll Aa«Piialr EtHlpr J. M. Wotrr. 'pi R. M. Mavldik. 'oi R. H. Lth« ii g«. H oi 'GfcJt SrM H' Hl HA, ,•• ' » B A Rtstiiv. 'o» T I. MMi.Mii. ‘ • rP JDi AtV r-t J. R. Pittman-, 'oi «»■•- ». Mtmo' H I Chapman, oi. . J. O. Wiuurr. ’oft r C. linn, ‘os j .‘tTivK r Ig Ammi Imhhi Published Annually by the Students of Furman University Greenville, South Carolina S. D. WATKJLXS. — -—-—: , 7 m'.,; to 1351 III .9 SM ."UM.WI • i.'ii v i.j u r y »• U«A si V 'Bl i CIVIU. ,£,cmor 10 JFUS % dl c.a KROM TIIK CREST «K I'ARIS MOUNTAIN W f. .. Hryan Company M atonic 'Temple Columbia, South Carolina II . l .I.U-i % -I IJ J. • VMM • U75569 To The Alumni Association of Turman University li’t 'Dedicate this the third volume of The 'BonhomieTable of Bird's-Eye View of Greenville.....................Frontispiece Front the Crest of Paris Mountain—Illustration............ 2 Dedication................................................ 3 Greeting.................................................. ® University Calendar ...................................... Furman University Main Building—Illustration ........................... 8 Furntan University .................................... 1° Board of Trustees .................................... 12 Paeulty ............................................. 13 Committees of the Faculty ............................ M Alumni Association ................................... 1-’ Judson Alumni Hall—Illustration ...................... 16 Dr. Judson—Illustration .............................. 1“ Faculty—Illustrations................................. Is The Smoker's Dream—Illustration ...................... 21 Moonlight Scene—Illustration .......................... 22 Ac.m-emic Department Senior Class ......................................... 21 Prophecy of Class 'oil (with Illustrations)........... 2. . Individual Records of Class ’ 3....................... 32 Senior Class History .................................. 35 Class of '04 .......................................... 38 Junior Class—Illustration ............................ 30 The Class of loot..................................... -to Sophomore Class ...................................... 1 Sophomore Class—Illustration ......................... 42 The Class of UK 5..................................... 43 Freshman Class........................................ 45 Freshman Class—Illustration .......................... 40 Freshman History ..................................... 47 Contents I.ITKHAKV Dr.PAkTMf.NT The Musician—Illustration ............................ 50 College Publications—Tiie Bonhomie...................... 52 Tii». Bonhomie—Illustration ........................... 53 The Furman Echo—Illustration....................... 55 The Furman Echo ................................... 56 First Term Echo Staff— Illustration.................... 57 The Furman Echo ....................................... 58 Second Term Echo Staff—Illustration.................... 59 Our Friend, the Cop— Illustration...................... 60 Literary Societies—Philosophian—Illustration ............ 62 Philosophian Literary Society—Illustration........... 63 Philosophian Society ................................ 64 The Philosophian Roll ................................. 65 Phitosophian Society Hall—Illustration................. 66 History of Philosophian Society........................ 67 Adelphian—Illustration ................................ 68 Adelphian Society—Illustration ........................ 69 The Adelphian Society and Roll......................... 70 Adelphian Literary Society Hall—Illustration........... 71 The Adelphian Literary Society......................... 72 Y. M. C. A............................................. 73 History of the Y. M. C. A.............................. 74 Clubs Glee Club—Illustration ................................ 78 Furntan Glee Club ..................................... 79 Dramatic Club—Illustration............................. so The Furman Dramatic Club............................... 81 Minstrel Club—Illustration ............................ 82 Furman Minstrels ...................................... 83 Kodak and Furman Boxing Clubs.......................... 81 4Our Own Work—Illustration ............................. $5 A Few More Snap Shots—Illustration................ .. 8'J Baby Football Club—Illustration ..................... Dormitory Flinch anti Baby Football Clubs............ Montague Hall German ami Secret Meals Clubs........... Si Turning anti Jantr Clubs............................... 90 Moot Court oi A. I.. S. ami Furman Fencing Clubs..... 91 Town and Dormitory Tennis Clubs........................ 92 Montague Hall ......................................... 93 Mess One Mess One Hall—Illustration ........................... Oft Mess One............................................... or Concerning Us.......................................... 9S Songsters and Tennis Clubs........................... 9'. The M. X. R. and Flinch Clubs......................... 103 Flinch—Illustration................................... 101 Drama Entitled "The Unexpected Visitor"............... 102 Post-Graduate Course—Illustration .................... 103 Atiii.etics Athletic Association ................................ to. . Footfall—Illustration................................... Kill Football Team—Illustration ............................. 107 Football Team l'J«2 and Class Football Team............ tt)S The Junior-Senior Football Came.......................... H° Hascball—Illustration..................................... Varsity Baseball Team .................................. 112 Ban-ball Team—Illustration ............................ I-V:;m. n Fitting School Furman Fitting School—Illustration ...................... IH Fitting School Faculty .................................. US Faculty................................................. 11- Fitting School History ................................. IN Classes ................................................. H Y. M. C. A.............................................. 120 Montague l.itcrarv 121 Fitting School Literary Society ........................ 122 Books and Who Wrote Them ................................... 122 A Story That Is N'ot Original .............................. 121 We of ’M.................................................... 12? At the Mess Table .......................................... 128 As We See Ourselves ........................................ 29 Advertisement............................................... 121Greeting Sweet emblem of the days that time and age Will tell us were our happiest, it is With joyous hearts we hail thee—pretty thing— And now, fair flower, prick thy petals to The morning’s sun and hid the alchemy Of love make thy parent stock bloom on, That each year’s youth to come may pluck a kindred blossom.University Calendar 1902. September 24—Beginning of Session. Xovemljcr 27—Thanksgiving Recess. December 17-2:}—Fall Examinations. December 24 to January 1—Christmas Recess. 1903. February 2—Beginning of Spring Term. March 24-2s—Spring Examinations. April 4 Field Day. April 17 nniversary Society Debate. May 2 Annual Picnic. May :}() to June -Final Examinations. June } 10 —Commencement Exercises.MAIN BUILDING Lecture Room . I’ll jri leal and Chemical Uteniorln, Library and Heading RoomFurman UniversityFurman Th As early as the loginning of the nineteenth century the leading Baptists of the State saw the need oi an educated ministry. With this need in view they began to plan. 'I'he result was the establishment » f the Furman Theological Institute on the high lulls about the Santee. Shortly afterwards the school was removed to Winns-lx ro. in Fairfield District. At the same time an agricultural department was added and the literary department broadened. From here, more than half a century ago, it was transferred to Greenville, it' name having been changed to Furman University. The institution was widened in every rcs| ect and. despite the thickening shadows of the war. never was there such a bright prosj ect for the future as now. With a faculty composed of young men versatile in talent, noted for their depth and breadth of learning and jx sscssiug rare mental vigor and acuteness. Furman University promised to lie at once the foremost college of the South. The student Ixxlv grew larger and larger every year and the dawn of Furman’s history was bright indeed. But clouds l cgan t gather. The blasts of the war trumpet and the thundering of cannon called the two hundred and sixty, who had gathered within her peaceful walls, to lay aside their lxx ks and march to battle for the cause espoused hv their State. University e Past Four years later, when the battle llag was furled by a people. defeated and cast down but not destroyed, tltc first thought that nine to the battle-scarred heroes was to re . ] en the school. What devastation filled the land! For years it seemed as if failure was inevitable. The era of Reconstruction hung like a pall over all her fortunes. but with a courage, true and sublime, these men brought Furman safely through. To write the present history of a school such as Furman is no mean task. Though in the past her progress has lnreu great, never in her history has it l ccn wlrt it is to-day. New buildings arc constantly being added, the student Itodv increasing, and now the endowment is being added to. The present administration has been very successful, indeed, in its effort to put Furman prominently Indore those whose duty it is to support it. To-day she is more widely and better known titan ever before. The Baptists realize that it is their school and are proud, and justly so. of the work which it is doing. The faculty stands for all that is 1 est in lw ili the old and the new methods of teaching, and nowhere will you find a more thorough system of instruction. The work of Furman is well known throughout the Southland and recognized by the older and larger institutions of the North as the equal of any. 10The present then is a medley of work, energy and enthusiasm. There is pleasure in the past, a glorious work at present, and hoi c and wishes tor a pros) erous future. Out of a struggling and doubtful past, out of;» present filled with hopes which arc already lteing realized, Furman University will issue forth with an impregnable armor on ready for the 1 tattle with the future. Furman has had days that were dark and dreary, but these have passed away. And since she is growing stronger and stronger every day her golden days must lie in the future. To the future she looks for the crown of glory t that awaits her. With increased endowment, new departments will Ik added and new schools oj cned. The student body will grow from hundreds to thousands. Then w ill the dreams of our fathers who founded the institution he realized and Furman Ixr a University indeed. The day is coming when the great host of students will turn to the walls of our denominational colleges. Then will Furman reach the height of her glory; then receive tiie long sought for crown bound hv the tics of the lietterment of man and the glory of God. Irorne bv the hands of her noble sons. B. A. Bknti.ky iBoard of Trustees WITH r XI'I RAT ION OK T I. If MS or SERVICE Rr.v. IX M. Ramjuv. I». I).. President. Charleston. S. C. Mr. A. 0 Furman. Secretary, Greenville. S. C Mr. H. P. McGee, Auditor, Greenville. S. C. 19(0 Rw. J. ||. BoLDRtn.r.. I.aneastcr H. J. Hayns worth. Esq.. Greenville Rw. t„ M. Rom. Spartanburg Rr.v. D. M. Ramsey. 1 . !).. Charleston Rev. A. c. Wilkins. L . I).. Batcshurg two Mr. J. A. Carroll. Gaffney Hon. J. H. Hudson, Bcnncltsvillc Rr.v. W. J I.ancston. I). I).. Greenville Mr. H. P. McGr.r. Greenville Hon. S. G. Mayfield. Denmark 1904 Mr. R J. Almckman. Alcolu R»:v. K. P. Easteruvc, MeColl Hon. W. H. Lyles, Columbia J. V. Shelor. Esq.. Walhalla W. II. Hunt. Esq.. Newberry 19M Mr. W. F. Cox, Anderson Dr. J. It. Earle. Greenville Hon. J. A. Fa NT, Union W. C. Miller. Esq., Charleston Rev. W. K. Thayer, Rock Hill Mr. L. F. Dorn, Parksvillc Mr. C K. Henderson. Aiken Mr. A. G. Furman. Greenville Mr. J. J. Lawton, Hartsville Dr. Brooks Rutledge. Florence Executivf. Committef. Mr. H. P. McGee, Chairman Mr. A. G. Furman, Secretary Dr. J. B. Earle H. J. Haynsworth. Esq. Res W. J. I.ancston. D. I). II. ). Haynswortii. Esq.. Treasurer of the l.'niversity B. K. Geer. M. A.. Assistant Treasurer H. T. Cook. M. A.. IX Lilt.. Proctor 12FACULTY College Charles Hallettk Juusox, LL. D. Acting ‘resident, and Prof. Mathematics and Astronomy Harvey Toliver Cook, M. A. Professor of Latin and Grech William Franklin Watson, M. A. Professor of Chemistry and Biology Gorkin Beverly Moore, I). D. Professor of Philosophy, Political Science and History Marshall Delvh Earle. M. A.. M. M. P. Professor of Mathematics and Physics BnnxKm: Eugene Geer, M. A.. M. M. P. Professor of English and History Hugh Charles Haynsworth, B. A. Professor of Modern Languages Professor E. L. Hughes Lecturer on Pedagogy Fitting School Columbus Benjamin Martin. B. A. Headmaster, and Master of Latin and Greek John Furman Thomason. B. Lit. Mathematics. History, and Physical Culture Allison W. Honeycutt, B. A. Secretary of Faculty. Master of English, and Geography 13Committees of the Faculty On Admission of Students PROFESSORS Jl'USON, C.FXR. AND EAR IS. On Athletics PROFESSORS C.KF.R, 11AYNSVVORTH, ANO EaRI.K On Degrees Professors Cook. Moore, and Earle On the Museum Professors Watson. Coox. and Hayxswortii On Discipline Professors Jl'PSox, Cook, and Karls On Entertainments Professors Haynsworth. Moore, and Watson On the Library Professors J i d.son. Havnswortii. and Gf.er On Schedule Professors Earle. Moore, and Watson 11Alumni Association. PRESIDENT C. E. Bikts. Black ville. S. C. SECRETARY C. B. Martin, Greenville. S. C. TREASURER B. K. Geer. Greenville. S. C. 15TIVU ISK.TIY Kos'l.KI K. JUIKSO.VPROKKsSOK MOORK rituPKSgoR COOKI'ROFKSSOK WATv»N FICOFKJWOK OKKKrROFESSOR EAltl.K l'UoKE$» »K 1CA V N SWI ■ KT1IMOONLIGHT SCKSKAcademic DepartmentSENIOR CLASS Mono: "Wisdom is better than weapons of war.” B. L. Blackwell, I1 resident L I. Wjucht. Pice-President Horace J. Crouch. Secretary II. II. Harris, Historian Ridcei.l and Crouch. Prophets Coi jrs : Carnet and Iilach Yell Who yah ye yor Who yah yor yah S-c-n-i-o-r ycr Senior!! Marsii.mj. Rov Alexander, Greenville, S. C. John Milton Bell, Parksville, S. C. Bknj. Lewis Blackwell. Camden. S. C. Jas. Herbert Brannon, Inman. S. C. Mvron Earnest Brockman, Greers, S. C. Howard Knocii Chapman, Inman. S. C. Hardee Robinson Chapman. Greenville. S. C. Hi den Tov Cox. Simpsonville. S. C Horace Johnson Crouch, Elko. S. C. D. Nixon Dorn, Parksville, S. C. Members Henry Holuncsworth Harris, Greenville. S. C. Samuel Alex. Moore. Simpsonville. S. C. Glenn Peake Parrott. Clinton. S. C. John Rowland Pittman, Greenwood. S. C. Daniel Efnkgiiam Ridcell, Batcdmrg. S. C. Harry I.. Riley. Greenville. S. C. Glover Conyers Scaite. Woodruff. S. C. James Roland Wiluams, Norway. S. C. Saml'El Marion WotrK, Anderson. S. C. I.vcics Lawton Wright. Honca Path. S. C. •21Prophecy of Class ’03 "It"ben shn!I ue three (plus seventeen ) meet again?" Hitch your tcagon Iff it star.” Marshall Roy Alex an nett—“Alex”—Following the star, Alex, went to Oklahoma; there he -ettlcd and sold sewing machines for a while, hut later was promoted ami now has charge of one of Uncle Sant's reservations. "V » more stivel hells jingle out of tune." John Milton BCU.—Intmediately after leaving the University he went to a Northern University to study medicine, where he led his class, and now has a lucrative practice, a fine Southern home and a pretty wife. “A very gentle heasl and of good conscience.” Benjamin Lewis Blackwell—On leaving the University he went to the Seminary. After four years of diligent study assumed the pastorate of a small church, and in a few years he fills the pulpit of one of the first churches in a large Southern city. Wedding bells have just ceased ringing."( in’ me some terbaeea II. ki»: : Robinson Chapman . I- an easygoing old fellow, a fairly good preacher, is popular with hi' congregation, and lives happily with his better-half at his country home in a fine section of Southern Georgia. “They that £tn cnt the most make least noise." Hunts Tov Cox.—Is a steady man. deep thinker; after spending a while at home, takes a course in Columbian University. He i» now Professor of Philosophy in one of our Southern college . "Let me have audience for a word or two:' Hokacr Johnston Cxouch.—"Horace" suffered a great deal from hcart-Burn(s). He studied law fur several years and gradually built up a fine reputation as a criminal lawyer; his people have honored him with many offices and he is popular in hi State."iSever unprepared." Jvmks Mkhiuiky Brannon. A hard student: returned to his home for a few years: was engaged in business with his father, now Principal of the best High School in the State. "Paige" is fond of telling jokes yet. "How dnn a foundation." Myron Earnest Brockman:.- After several year of hard study he wandered off and was found "asleep in the deep.” When aroused from his slumbers he said. "I wil(J) so(o n marry.” He :s now living hapi y—with his. and is a most successful farmer. "You way get the wedding garments ready." Howard Enoch Chapman.—He returns to his home after a few years course in Northern medical schools and takes up his father's practice: he increases in popularity, a very successful physician, "(’hap.” is now married and wears as sweet a smile as ever."Thtre lies deal of deviltry beneath that calm exterior." I). N'ixo.v Dorn—Niek.—I- the Miiallcst mail in the ch » in body): a business boy, be is in the mercantile business. a good financier, and is doing well. "Xot to-day—I’ll do it to-uwrroxv." Hknrv Hoixi.vsworyii Harris—Harry.—Read Jaw for a few years, then got in with a lawyer of fine reputation and lias worked himself u(i to be tlic leading member of the Greenville bar; has twice l eon a Representative in the House and on his next run will make a dose shave for Governor. "Forsooth a great mathematician.v Sami'ix Alrxakhkk Moorr—“$« .”•-Taught school for several years, and was very successful; but his nature seemed to call him to a quiet life on the farm, where he has all that tends to make happy—i$ a good farmer ami has a loyal friend in hi wife.7 tench my lifs itx sweetest smile.' Glenn Peake Parrott—'"Folly."- Did various things after leaving College, and went to see the girls without hesitation until hi breaking of hearts began to turn on him, and reviewing his past record, he returned to his first love, and is now a prosperous merchant in the upper jwrtion of this State. "Thy looks become lliee as thy words." John Rowlakh Pittman.—Was very popular with the ladies, a good business manager, studied law tor several years, and from perseverance has attained a prominent position as attorney, having been employed on various occasions by trust companies, and also sings in the choir of his church. "Ploys such fantastic tricks before high heaven as make the angels laugh.” Daniel Km.Nc.HAM Rwgeu.—'T."—Was for some time in the front ranks with “Thelma" at the Broadway Theatre. X. Y. Twenty years hence finds "KIT." a prominent member of the Senate. and now he is practicing law in one of our leading cities. Time has dealt gently with him and he is the same jolly "F.flr." we used to know. (We pass now from the ridiculous to the sublime.)"He w n reat observer and looks Quite through the deeds of men." Harry I.KE RlLEV.—A smart man he was, an l as he delved into the 1km»Wn on philosophical thought, he attained for himself prominence in the denomination, being the leading pastor in the State, and fora number of years President of tlse Southern Baptist Convention. A quiet, unassuming man—but a deep thinker and a true friend. •'.Vo where so busy a man as he there was " (I i.over Con vers Scaife—'"Cloter."—Was a student for two years at Vale, where he played a tar half-hack on the Varsity eleven. He is a distinguished member of the bar and after a numl er of years he s.ts upon the Supreme Bench He hath done tile State a service, and they know it. "elnd one small head eould carry all he knew." James Roland Williams.--After completing his course at the Seminary, with highest honors. "Jim” is called to fill the pulpit in a South Carolina village in the lower part of the State. He re main an old bachelor.“Good sentence's oud well pronounced." The opinion of the public, "He if « great unitor." Sam ukl Makion Worn:—“Samuel '—I s a shrewd politician, and is candidate for member of Congress. By his strong, well-rounded and thoughtful speeches during the campaign, he is caught by the cars of many, and at the polls he is elected in the first primary. "Samuel." "as the majority of the ’ox's. has taken unto him a wife." and is singing, "Home. Sweet Home." "Thou art a fellow of good respect.” Lt'cu-s Lawton Whicht.—He studies pharmacy, ami as in other things he is successful, settles at home, has great inllucncc in his community, and is the source of much good in his vicinity. "I.awt." is happy at home with his own. • II." .t ”F. Individual Records of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three M am it ah. Roy Ai.cxanpkr. Greenville. S. C. Secretary of the Class 'ni-’02; member ’02 Glee Club; Left End on Senior Football Team '0:5; member of Philosophian Society; Treaiurcr first term Junior Critic second term ’02-'«3. John Milton Bell. Psrksvillc. S. C. President of Junior Class 01-02; Vice-President of Athletic Association 02-’03; Left Guard on Junior-Senior Footfall Team ’0I-'0t; Right Tackle on Senior Football Team 02-’03: member of Philosopltian Society; Vice-President first term of '02-’o:s. B. I,. Blackwell. Camden. S. C. President of Freshman Class 'OD-'OO: President Senior Cla-s '02-'03; Vice-President V. M. C. A. '0l- 02; Associate Editor of Annual 'OO-’Ot; Assistant Biisine'S Manager Annual ’01-’02; A' sociatc Editor of Echo first term ‘01-‘02; on oratorical contest ’Oo-'oi; mcmlter of Philosophian Society; Librarian second term 'OO-'OO; Chaplain first term "oo-'ot; Recording Secretary second term '«o-'ol; Junior Critic first term '0|-'02; President first term 02-'03. Myron F". Brockman. Reidsville. S. C. Treasurer of the Athletic Association '0l-’02: Center on Junior-Senior I'oothall Team ‘0l- 02; Center on Senior Footl all Team ’03; Right Field on Senior Bascltall Team '03; Director of Glee Club 'nj-'03; Business Manager of The Students Handbook for two years; Recording Secretary of Slate I.-C. O. A. 'o2-’o3: Recording Secretary of Y. M. C. A. W2-'a3: numU-r of Adclphian Society; Librarian first term of ’01-' 2; Senior Censor first term o2-'im; Associate Editor of Eeho second term ’OS-OS: Chaplain second term «i2 '03. James Hckhkxy Brannon, Inman. S. C Left End on Senior Football Team '03; Short Stop on Senior Baseball Team '03; member of Adclphian Society; Librarian second term of ’01-'02; Junior Censor first term of '02-’03; Treasurer second term of 'n2-'n3; Associate Editor of Eeho first term '02 03. II. K. Chapman, Hardcevillc. S. C. Member of Philosophian Society. Rigiir End on Junior-Senior F'ootball Team 0®; Full-back on Senior FVrthall Team ’03; Second Base and Pitcher on Senior Baseball Team 03; Captain Senior Baseball Team '03: member of Adclphian Society; Librarian second term ‘OO-'OO; Scrgeant-at-Arms first term 'on-'ot; Senior Censor second term '01-'02; F'ditor Eeho second term ' 2-'03; Vice-President first term '02-'03. H. T. Cox. Simpsonvillc. S. C. First Base on Junior Baseball Team '02: First Rase on Senior Baseball Team '03; Recording Secretary of Y. M. C. A. 'OO-'OO; Vice-President of Y M. C. A 'OO-’OI; [’resident of Y. M C. A. ‘(i2-’03; on Oratorical Contest ‘01-‘02; member of Philosophian Society: Junior Censor first term '01-‘02; Recording Secretary second term 90-’oo; Senior Critic second term '01-’02; President second term 02-’OU; Editor-in-Cliief of Eeho first term ’02-'03. 32lIojtAcr. Johnston Crouch. Elko. S. C. I-cft End on Junior-Senior Football Team '02: Half-back on Senior Football Team '03; Manager attd Left Fielder of the Senior Baseball Team: Manager Mc«s 1 Tennis Club ’02-‘O3; Right End of Minstrels 01-'«3; Secretary of Senior Clao (B: tncnilicr of Philosophian Society. D. Nixon Dorn. Parksvillc, S. C. Highest average in the University for Honor Roll 11)00-'01; Secretary and Treasurer of the Class 'oo-'oi: highest average in class ’oi-'ot; Associate Editor of the Echo first term ©2-'03; Manager Varsity Baseball Team lfiOtt; inenil er of the Philo-sophian Society. Hitsrv Hoixtscsworth Harris. Greenville. S. C. Left End o:i Senior Football 03; Center Field on Senior Baseball Team 'o::; successful debator on Anniversary Debate '02: member Mess I Tennis Club: member of Minstrel Club: Chairman May Picnic '02- 03; member Philosophian Society: Sen or Critic first term 02-’03; Chairman Executive Committee 02-'0:$: s.iK:atc Editor .lnnual '03: Editor-in-Chief of lie ho second term 02-‘ 3. Samuci. Auxanukk Moore. Simpsonvillc. S C. Center on Junior-Senior Football Team '02; Right Guard on Senior Football Team 03: Left Field on Junior Baseball Team '02; Third Base on Senior Baseball Team '03: member of Plnlo-sophian Society: Treasurer secosid term '00-’OI; Junior Critic first term '02-’03; Senior Censor second term '02-'O3. 3 J. Rowland Pittman. Greenwood. S. C. Left Guard on Senior Football Team '03; member of Philo-sophian Society; Librarian '1 0; Junior Censor '01; Junior Censor «; Vice-President second term ’02-'03; Assistant Business Manager Echo '02-'o;t; Business Manager Annual '03; member of Dramatic Club; member of Glee Club. Glenn Peake Parrott, Clinton, S. C. Attended South Carolina College before entering Furman looo; Treasurer Athletic Association '02: Pitcher and Captain oi Junior H:tsc1 all Team '02: Pitcher and Second Base Senior Baseball Team '0J: Right End on Varsity Football Team tOOO-'Ot: Advisory Committee of Dormitory 'OH; winner of McMillan Medal JJKtt: Treasurer Mess I 1902; Acting President of Sophomore Class ’00; member of Philosophian Society: Junior Censor first term ‘oo-’OI; Senior Censor second term of ’Ol-'te; Associate Editor of Echo first and second terms 02-’03. Daniel Krrinoham Riocell. Batcsburg. S. C. Right Half Back on Senior Football Team ’03; Right Tackle on Junior Senior Football Team ’08: Short Stop Junior Baseball Team ’i 2: Catcher on Senior Baseball Team ‘03; End Man in Furman Minstrels ’«i-’03: Advisory Committee of Montague Hall ’02: Manager Senior Banquet ’03; Finance Committee Athletic Association ’03; member of Adclphian Society: Junior Censor second term ‘OQ-’Ol. Corresponding Secretary second term 00-'01: Junior Critic first term ’oi-'02; Recording Secretary second term 'ot-'CE ; Vice-President second term '(H-'OJ: Chairman Judges on Improvement Medal; Chairman Executive Committee, twice on Oratorical Contest. 3Mabry I.. Rn.r.v, Greenville. S. C. Meinl)cr of Adelphian Society. Cixwnt Con vc s Scaifs, Woodruff, S. C. Right Half Back on the Varsity Football Team ’OO-'Ol. '0l-'02 and "02-'03: Manager of Varsity Football Team IW2 ‘0B: Captain Varsity Football Team 'OO-'Ol; Right Field on the Varsity Baseball Team 902 and 1903: member of the Philosophian Society: Senior Critic second term ; Associate Editor of Echo 1000: Associate Editor of Annua! 1902. James Roland Williams. Greenville. S. C. Member of Philosophian Society: Chaplain second term '01-’02. Samuel Marion Wolfe, Anderson. S. C. Member of the Adelphian Literary Society; Assistant Manager loot "fionhotnicwinner of second honor in Inter-Society Oratorical Contest 1902: number of Committee to Redraft and Revise Constitution for the Adelphian Literary Society 1902; Senior Critic A. L. S. 1902; President of the Adelphian Literary Society first term of 1908-1903: Left Tackle on 03 CIa»s Football Team: Business Manager 1902 Glee Club: Badness Manager 34 1902. Literary Editor 1003, ‘'Bonhomie;" Manager 1903 Dramatic Club: winner of first honor in Iillcr-Society Oratorical Contest 1903: Furman's representative in the South Carolina Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest a: Greenwood. IW 3; winner of first honor medal in South Carolina Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest 1903: South Carolina's representative in the All-Southern Oratorical Contest at Sewanec. Tenn.. 1903. Lucius Lawton Wright. Ilonca Path. S. C. Short Stop on tlu- Varsity Baseball Team ’99-'00, '«l-’02 and 02-'03: Center Field on Varsity Baseball Team '00-'01: Captain Varsity Baseball Team ’Ol-'OS; Quarter-back on Junior-Senior Football Team '02; Quarter-back and Captain of Senior Football Team ' 3; President of Athletic Association 03; Secretary of Athletic Association 'ns; Assistant Manager Baseball Team ’92: Caterer and President of Montague Hall '03; Vice-President of Junior ami Senior Class; memlwr of the Adclphian Society; Associate Editor of lie ho first term 'oo-'oi; Treasurer first term •oo- 0l: Junior Censor second term 'nn-’Ot; Recording Secretary first term ’0t- 02; Vice-President second term 'OI-'tB; Senior Critic first term Q2-‘03: Editor-in-Chtc of Annual "u3.Senior Cla When Uncle Stiles was sole dictator and tyrant of the Prep, he held tinder a semblance of control the most anarchistic band that the high class had ever known. From his | et Latin text, t'iri Roinae, we learned strenuosity and by his gentle talks we discovered that power of argumentation which the lower classes so sadly miss. That combination, like the missing planet, could not exist long as a unit, its mem-l ers are now found in all the walks of life—Uncle Stiles quit. The next session lieing the closing year of the nineteenth century, the memlvers of the house of Furman put their heads together in order to bring about a new epoch in the history of the University and sent Montague as a herald to proclaim that a large collection of wise and strong youths were wanted to undertake the journey from Virgil to Lucretius, recognizing the ability of the former preps, by making one of their teachers the guide in English for the journey. But lo! when they came their wisdom was of many kinds—they were strong in many ways, making. with those of us who had l cen already initiated, the queerest combination of recruits any captains of knowledge were ever called upon to uniform. Each outlined a M. A. course: our age ranged from fifteen to married men: two co-eds., and heads of every size, color and hue. It was impossible for any one student 3 ss History to call ns to order. The Sophs, decided to stop hazing. However, the President, realizing that there must he some head to such a motley herd, decided to coral us himself. So. alter compliments in chapel, he requested our presence in his room: there, after hours « i parliamentary discussion and balloting, it was found that sixty-nine members had cast seventy-two votes and a president was elected—but who, Hair or Harris? Dr. Montague said one way. the class another. Alter a week of meditation the second primary came on. when a dark horse, in the person of a very meek, quiet looking brother, hut a born and well dcvclojied politician. Mr. B. I.. Blackwell, was chosen. Of our wanderings for that vear much might l e mentioned, hut like other great deeds they live in the memories of men. In one particular we were noted— we stoml in with the Seniors and. better still, with the Seniors of the G. F. C.—more Fresh, at the Senior reception than ever before. Mr. H. T. Cox distinguished himself as an orator in the inter-society contest. We had the largest and most noted Bible class in the history of ecclesiastic teaching in our State. After the happy consummation of our year’s work, our Professor decided to confine himself to preaching. Judging by the numbers of those who decided to abandon the tour, the first stage of our journey might lie descrilied as facilis dccensus ax crno. However, whilesome did not answer at reveille, others joined our caravan while we wandered joyfully along1, many parasangs over where 1 loiner and I for ace had trod. From the latter we soon learned "tu'C scire fas csl omnia.” "Dulce est desipere in loco.” W hile we tor the lirst time realized tor ourselves and thorough!) impressed upon the Freshman. “Par-mini panv decent." not till then did we appreciate the comforting saying. "Pauper nim non est cui remun suppetet." Mr. A. II. Miller was the veterinary of the hippodrome, while Mr. S. Hair was our lead-horse. That session Furman won the championship in baseball—several of the ' :{’ were members of die team. It was also during these prosperous times that a special in the form of a W'olf from Patrick’s, formal and lx»ld. came uj on the campus, knocking for admission: he was kept at the dt r until his unexpected salutation at the oratorical contest, when he was taken into the fold. Then was our lirst Annual published: its business affairs, its illustrations and a large ] or-tion of its poetry and prose work saw their perfecting through the genius and talent of our class. Moreover. since this is a history, we shall not boast: it was during these joyous months before our co-eds. left us to moan and seek other diversions, that our Class Glee Club sang so merrily: we were often prayed for. so enticing was the harmony: our music did more than soften breasts; it was indeed of such a golden tongue it proved an universal language, for the 3 Dean s old sorrel forgot his three decades, sobered bv mathematical calculations, and followed us to the home of the beauties the G. b C.—at midnight. 1 here our harmony was so enticing the very cooking vessels vibrated so lively that—the lx-st of our history is tmwrittcn. Phc times became s.. strenuous that faculty meetings were always in order—some of our class were usually present to consult concerning the welfare of the University. Our Junior year was spent in hard work: this was necessary to counterbalance the conspicuous labors of the noted '0 2 organization. Juvenal and Tacitus were our monitors. The former impressed ti|x n us "Scire voluiit ounics. meccdem solvere nemo." We paid in full for our knowledge, but the epigram of Tacitus. "Rara temporurn felicitate, nbi senlirc quae velis et quae scnlias dieere licet." does not closely dc-scriljc our life. Because our thoughts were often wrong, while a few were so much entranced in man’s first gift, their speech was sometimes far. very far. from the cardinal topics. The Seniors, having for a long while abandoned ho| c of competing with us. refused to play baseball. Inu urged us in joining them to hold down the weighty eleven of the husky Sophs, and crude Fresh., which we accomplished in a satisfactory manner. Most of us went to the Charleston Exposition-taking things by storm going, while there, and returning. If there is any doubt about this in the minds of Cthe incredulous, the writer refers them to any of the class. For the first time in years the Inter-Society Anniversary Debate was held with a ’03 man on the winning side. That year Mr. J. M. Bell was our tribune, or. according to Billy Baxter, "the bell-cow." The tale of the last quarter of our race for the sheep-skin is too recent to need chronicling. We outplayed the Juniors in both foot- and baseball. Our representative won first honor in the State Oratorical Contest. Our Professor of Philosophy was so pleased with our record, he decided that as ’04 was such a 3 contrast, lie would stop teaching. We l camc so charmed with our studies. I cing especially enraptttrcd with Astronomy, that we fully believed with Lucre-tins. "Labor vst cliam ipsa voluptas." and spent many hours in serious though happy conversation and speculation with those skilled in the affairs of Venus—the favorite celestial object—until our Professor brought us Kick to the things of this mundane sphere by reminding us of the proximity of the ruddy Mars, whose color mingled with the symbol of the feelings produced, gave us the emblem of the greatest class Furman has ever known. U. fe. 7Class of 1904 Colors—Garnet anil White {’resident: J. C. Keys J'iee-President, W. J. Brown, Jr. See re lory and Treasurer, S. 1). Watkins Members B. A. Bentley, Easley W .1, Brown. Jr.. Florence I’. S. Bvti.v.r. Greenville J. M. Daniel. Daniel T. K. Elgin, Pclzer C. I,. Fowler, Chester C. F. Haynsworth, Greenville McDavid Horton. Anderson W. S. HofCii. Landstord E. Inman, Mt. Joy J. C. Ki'.vs. Greenville S. I . Watkins, J. E. I.ipscomii, A'lmry R. M. Mauliun. Greenville . . McAlister. Greenville I. It. Rice. Belton P. II. Rogers, Society Hill A. M. Scruggs, Greenville D. W Smoak. Sinoak J H. STRONG. Greenville . T. Sriturrr. Stmnnerton J. I.. V.xss. Greenville A. B. I.angston Madden Greenville 3SJUNIOR CRASSThe Class of 1904 So.mk one has divided the college students’ life into four periods: “A comedy of errors.” "Much ado alxmt nothing.” “As you like it." "All’s well that etuis well." All of these divisions suit '04. but most especially the one for the Junior year. The first year of '04’s existence has become Ancient History to most of us. As wc look back over the years very clearly comes up to us one September morning in 1900 when we, as a class, came across Furman's campus for the first time. How important wc ielt until taken down by the Sophs! Then we recall one pleasant May evening, when we strolled down town to a popular cafe and held our first banquet. The pen of the historian has also dealt with our Soph, year. As wc now look l»ck over our Soph, year it seems, indeed, to have been "Much ado about noth- ing." We were so ;vise, and yet. as a class, wc did not escape the envy of the other classes. But the third period is the one which interests us most. The chief characteristic of the Junior Class is "As you like it." Several of our actions have tended to make us unpopular among the other classes (though wc think there is a wee bit of envy at the l ottom of it), but '01 lets them take it as they like it. But what has ’01 done in her three years? She is the only class that has held annual Ixtnqucts. She is the first Junior Class in some years that has passed in Philosophy without leaving some one behind. With such scholars as Rogers and Watkins, such orators as Vass. Smoak and Daniel, such an all-round athlete as Sublctt. and such a musician as Rice, we claim that we are second to none, not only in Furman but in any other college. 40SOPHOMORE CLASS President. G. P. Irby I'iee-Presidcnl, L. L. Rice Secretary and Treasurer, H. P. Campbell Motto—Ad fietoriain niti Colors—Old Gold and Navy Blue H. M. Au.es. Greenville C. R. Bailey. Greenville S. E. Bon'EV. Yorkville H. H. Brabham. Manning H. A. Brewer, Indianapolis, Ind. G. M. Brown. Florence II. R. Campbell, Belton J E. Clinkscai.es. Belton L V. Courtney. Kitchings Mill J. M. Culberson, Cross Hill P. Easterling, Tatum J. W. Edwards. Woodruff R. H Etiieredge, Saluda L. E. M. Freeman, Maynard J. T. Going, Mt Joy M. M. Harrison. Palmetto. Fla. C. K. Hill. Darlington A. E. Howard. Fork Shoals A. J. Hunnicutt. Lebanon G. P. Irby, Laurens O. L. Jones. Greenville S. F. Marshall Shirley K. W. Matmeny. Blackvillc T. E. Mauldin. Greenville D. K. McColl. Bcnnettsville C. J. Morgan. Greenville C. F. Muckenfuss. Ridgcvillc A. G. Quattlebaum. Winnsboro L. L. Rice. Belton W. Robinson. Level Land J. V. Rutland, Moncita A M. Scarborough. Summerton W. B. McG. Sherwood. Little Rock J. F. Shirley. Honca Path Ben Sloan. Greenville G. Smith. Greenville C. V. Stansell. Greenville E. H. Taylor. Greenville S. M. Williams. Greenville 41sOI'llnMOKK Cl.ASS1 he Class of 1905 On October the first, nineteen hundred and one. a crowd of trembling, gazing lx ys assembled in the Alumni I ball and enrolled as Freshmen. ere you ever a Freshman? It so. you can ltcttcr imagine how we felt than I can tell. This woe-begone feeling, however, was soon gone and. after organizing our class, we set out on a record breaking march of progress, a march excelled by none and worthy to be taken as a model by classes to follow. W'c were prominent lx th in the class room and on the athletic field, where men front our class won honor, not only for themselves and their class, btu for the University as well. But it is a well known fact that time changes all things, and one short year has made many changes in the class f and among these changes it has brought us the much coveted name of Sophomores. At the first of this session, when we assembled for the second time to l c enrolled as students of this grand old institution, we missed many of our old comrades, among them our President-elect, but wc soon closed in our ranks and resumed our march. One thing especially that amused us was the appearance of the Freshmen, and wc have often asked ourselves. "Is it possible that uv once looked like these?" In the class room this year wc have won distinc- tion. We have associated in Knglish literature with such men as Chaucer. Shakespeare. Milton. Pojxt. Burns. Johnson and others. In History we have summoned ami dissolved parliaments, crowned and deposed kings, fought battles, suffered defeats and won victories. In Chemistry, we have conquered the deadly II,SO,, but were forced to retreat at the approach of IPS. In Batin we have enjoyed (?) the odes of Horace and are now preparing ourselves for old age with Cicero’s "Dc ScnectutC.” All Soph. Math, "esl (livisa in paries ties." Cieometry. Algebra and Trigonometry. Here wc have measured cones and spheres, made rapid '‘progressions" and emerged still alive from the "mystic maze" of Trigonometry. Creek has made us acquainted with Homer and Thucydides. and also those ancient nightmares called verbs. In our other studies also we have been able to keep our beads up. On the athletic field we have also made a "rep.” On the university eleven, considered to l e the best Furman has ever put out. our class was well represented. while on the Kasekall team we have kept up our record. Unusual interest was taken in football this year, as is shown by the spirit in which the class went to work to put out a football team. In the two games against 43the Freshman team, the first resulted in a tic. 0 to 0; but at the second, we marched proudly off to the victorious tunc of 12 to o. and judging from the comparative strength of the other teams and the Freshmen. it is very probable that the dignified Seniors or Juniors would not have had an easy time walking over the "wise fools." The outlook of the Sophomores is very bright in regard to the class baseball contests, and the present Ixascball season will no doubt have as many honors with us as did the past footlxall season. A peculiar fact about the Sophomore Class is that every member is a native of the State except two, one of these hails from Indiana and the Other from Florida. And now. thanking you for your kind attention, we remain, until next year. The Sophomore Class. 44FRESHMAN CLASS '•vsideut, W. C. Taylor ricf-Prejidenl, ). M. Humphries Secretary. V. C. Clinkscai i s Colors—Purple and White J. M. Humphries. Gaffney B. F. Allen. Dillon J. E. Attaway. Saluda l . E. Palestine. Lauren B. T. BoatkiciiY, Ridge Springs S. E. Bramlctt. Raplcy J. U. Brockman, Greers W. T. Brockman. Greers R. K. Burkiss, Anderson G. C. Ch ndi.ke. Bamberg W. C. Clinkscai.es, Anderson J. P. Coleman, Laurens R. F. Curry. Jcnkinville J. O. Davis. Ora J. O. Denny. Vaughnville J. B. Duckett. Anderson A. S. Fast, Belton T. V. Farrow, Fountain Inn A J. Gregory, Lancaster W. R. Hawkins, Greenville Iv. O. Groce. Duncans J. R. Hiu,. West Union J. G. Holland, Edgefield J W. Horton. Pendleton O. R. Horton. Lownde-ville Pratt Kino, Anderson E. L. Kuglf.y, Charleston F. CL Laves her. Blacksburg W. L. Laval. Columbia J. T. Lawrence. Granitcvillc C. S. Mark, Cordcsvillc W R Milford, Ilonca Path U. F. Moore, Plains W. A. Moorhead. Mt. Tabor D. II. Owxncs, Laurens W. W. Poe. Greenville W. C. P'V kk. Anderson J. E. Redden. Ilonca Path J. C. Stone. Parksvillc W. R. Sloan, Fountain Inn A. B. Taylor. Pickens W. C. Taylor. Greers W. R. Thomson. Lancaster A. R. Walden. Fair Forest W. B. Wallace, Belfast C. M, Watson, Anderson L. I). WELLS. Wells J. 0. Wilhite, Anderson H. K. Williams. Spartanburg 4.1KRBSIIMA.V oi.assFreshman History On the twenty-fourth of September, nineteen hundred and two. there arrived at the college a number of lx vs who very soon made it known that they were to Ik enrolled as Freshmen. The next night after our arrival, when we were sleeping quietly, a great shout was heard in the hallways of “Rats!" “Rats!' This veil soon awakened us and we sprang up and I tolled our doors, hut this availed nothing, for we were compelled to open our doors, h.ach one of us had to take his turn in furnishing amusement for the crowd. After that we were duly initiated, and then we began to feel very much at home. A few days later a meeting of the Freshmen was called and the class organization was formed. A President, Vice-President anti Secretary were elected. There lx-ing no further business. a gentleman arose and said. "Mr. President, have not we forgot to elect a Sergeant-at Arms?" In the class room and in the athletic field, the Freshman has acquitted himself well. Several Freshmen were chosen for the football team, anti they won many laurels for themselves and the team. As the baseball season is now on. we have no doubt but that we will acquit ourselves in a creditable manner. The Freshmen this year are greatly indebted to the higher classes in teaching us the use of "ponies." In conclusion. let it l e said that if the Freshman Class should return next year, it will no doubt Ik- the wisest Sophomore Class that is yet to 1 seen at the University. '06.Literary DepartmentTHU MUSICIANCollege PublicationsThe Bonhomie PVW.ISHKH A Nl AI.I.V BY STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY L. L Wright. lidilor-iu-Ctiiff Associate Ebitors S. M. Worn:. ' » II. II Harris, 'o:i R. M. M.u i.mN. '01 15. A Rknti.ev. - U J. K. Pittman, Ifu.unrst mmagsr If. F.. Chatman, ’03. Asx't liusitu'ss Manager R. I I Et IIIIKEBCE. '0. T. E Maui.mn. ’OS J. O. Wii.iiiri:. "oft R. C. Hurts, ' «;iloNlloMIR ST15he Fvirmevn Echo Published by the Literary Societies of Furman University Fftll Term liwKW'iN -Chief H. T. COX. o:i Assistant Editors Adelpliian V. B. Sherwood. 'o:. J. C. Kkvs, ’oi Philosophian 1). X. Dorn. W. I. Brown, 'oi S. .'5- Woi.n:. Associate liditor Heho, Fall Term I'.xi'J-'O.i C. B. Martin, 'frti......................Alumni Department ). M. Daniel, ' u..........................Business Manager J. R. Pittman. 03................Assistant Business Manager Editorial Department. H. T. Cox. Bailor THU I'AST ACT. CHOUS I). One of ilic most important qtic.v IFflF.RF. IS IT? lions claiming attention to-day. is the position ntliletirs should occupy ill the college machinery. An institution that does not encourage physical culture is regarded a lacking college spirit, therefore, not many degrees removed from a lifeless condition. On the other hand an institution that allows athletics to overshadow everything else is certainly laboring under a hallucination because mind culture becomes J. II. Brannon, "os (i. P. Parrott, '03 KIKSTTKItH KVIIO STAFF Brown Kf)» Parrott Daniel I'll Ur. n Brannon Cox PornT5 ?e Furman Echo. Pubiifhcd by tht Literary Soeiftifs of •' urman 1 'nivrrsity Spring Terns KwrtwoiN-CHicr Ik.VKV H. HARRIS. 03 J. M. Hr.li.. •«:: Greenville. S G. Assistant Ewtors Phiiotofhian E. Inman, 'fti C P. Parrot. ’03 Parkxvillc. 8. C. Union. S. C. Clinton. S. C M. E Brockman, Adflfhiau II E- CitAfM N, '03 Keidsville. S. C. Brannon, S. C J. M. Damki.. ’«» . V McAlist»:r. 'oi Greenville. S. C. Saluda. S. C. 1 R Pit;max. ‘i 3 Greenwood, S. C. editorial Department. Hkskv H. Harris. Editor Salutation. It i a coincidence that the writer who m recently had pres:-■Icntial inclinations find hi rival the fonticr Editor in the coveted place wearing the royal purple while he i» called upon to take up the journalistic work so well begun. We have no cxcit'c nor apologies to offer for this copy. norSECOND TERM ECHO STAFF Parrott Tiai man liftman Inman Brockman Harria Kell Daniel McAIUteror It FRIEND. TOE COPLiterary Societiesri!II.O!»4 i'HI. N I.ITKKAKY SOCIETYPhilosophian Society FALL B. L. Bt.ACKWnx. {‘resident )■ M Bru., I'ice-President B. A. Bentley, Recording Secretary G. P Irby, Corresponding Secretary !•'. Inman-. Senior Critic J. R Pittman. Junior Censor TERM M R. ALEXANDER, Treasurer ). K. ClinkSCales, Serge ant-at-A rms C. V. StaXSEI., Librarian H. If. Harris. Senior Critic S. A. Moore. Junior Critic J. R. Williams. Chaplain COMMITTEES FOR FALL TERM lixccntive Committee II. T. Cox Chairman V. S. Huron {{all Committee G. I'. Parrott. Chairman I). X. Dorn Query Committee B. A. Bentley. Chairman M. R. Alexander S. A. Moorf. II. II. Harris J. E. Litscomr SPRING TERM H. T. Cox. President S. F.. Bonev, Junior Censor J. R. PlTTMAN, Pice-President ). E. Lii-scomh. Treasurer W. ). Brown. Recording Secretary J. M. Ct’UMCRTSON. Sergeant-at-Arms W. S. Huron. Corresponding Secretary G. C. Scaife. Senior Critic S. A. Moore. Senior Censor M R. Alexander. Junior Critic II. K. Williams. Chaplain COMMITTEE FOR SPRING TERM lixeeutive Committee H. II. Harris. Chairman E. Inman A. B. Langston Query Committee W J. Brown. Chairman !.. W. C0UR7NEY D. X Dorn flail Committee C. L. Fowler 64 J. M. BELL. Chairman G. P. IrbyThe Philosophian Roll M. R. Alexander T. H. Elgin V. A Moormiead J. M. Box C U Fowler M. I). Moore B. L Blackwell I.. K. M. Freeman W. F. Moore B. A. Bentley Farrow E. A. Miles W. J. Brown J T. Going G. 1'. Parrott C. R. Bailev A. J. Gregor v J. R. Pittman S. K, Boxer II. H. Harris J. E. Redden C. M. Brows Y. S. Hough G. C. ScAin: S. K. Bramlette C. T. HowlC C. V. Stansei. C. II. Bramlette C. E. Hill J. II. Strong H. T. Cox J. B. Hill J. C. Stone H. J. Crouch Howard D W. Smoak II. R. Chapman E. Inman A. M. Scarborough J M. Culbertson C. P. Irby T. E. Seago 1.. W. COURTNEY Jv L. Kugley G. Smith J. E. Clinkscai.es J. E. LIPSCOMB W. C. Taylor C. K.Clinkscales A. B. Langston A. B, Taylor G. C. C H A N Dl.KK V. II. Lipscomb J. K. Williams R. !•'. Curry T. Ci. Lavender II. K Williams J. V. Coleman S. A. Moore L. 1). Wells 1). X. I)0RN R V. Mathkney W. B. Wallace J. O. Davis C. F. Mvcxenfuss j. M. Humphries WALDF.N 65TIVII AJUI.KX N VI U.|os '|I||.|A Short History of the I'.aklv in the fifties, amid the dark clouds of a heated deliatc in a ociet of brotlterlv love, the Philo sophian Society was l rn. t first her members were few Intt were determined. The same spirit that !e l them to revolt now urged them to face various discouragements with brave hearts. Krc long their faithful work began to teap it reward, and the work and strength of the society began to show for good among the students. In a short time the society was in a flourishing condition, but it was soon to he cut down for a period. 'Phe clouds of the Civil War were gathering thicker and thicker every day. At last, early in ’• I. the call came to the colleges for volunteers. The students of Furman responded, and among them were many I’hi-losophians. Many a brave Philosophian laid aside his hooks and buckled on his sword, never to lay it aside, perhaps. fter the din of war and the cause of Dixie had fallen, the Philosophians who returned to Furman, for Philosophian Societv many brave ones fell, reorganized the society. They set to work to build it up to what it had been bet'ore the war. Men of the very best quality were needed during the dark days of the Reconstruction. The men who labored for the society during these days are the ones who. in a great measure, have made it what it is to-day. The society Iris growtt in nieml ers and usefulness, until to-day she ranks among the best college societies of the South. Her past is a noble one: her future bright. Her purple is mutual improvement in literary attainments. She keeps this over in view. l c-lieving that by this meins men will be letter prepared to battle with the world when they are brought t« face it. Men of the Philosophian. let us awake to our duty, and with Kxccisior as our motto, keep tip the standard raised for us. and endeavor to raise it a little higher every year.ADKLHIIAN gOCIKTYThe Adel phi an Society FA EE TERM OFFICERS President. S. M Wchfe I'ice-President. II. E. CHAPMAN Recording Secretary, J. C. Keys Trcosnrer. I . II. Rogkks SPRIN'G TERM OFFICERS President. I.. !.. Wright I'iec-Prcsident, I). E. Ridgku. Recording Secretary, J M. Daniel Treasurer, J. H. Brannon Idle Adelphian Roll AU-KN, B. F. Eastf.ru.nc. P. C. Milford, W. K. Attaway, J. E. Etiiercix-.e. R II. QlWTTLERAUN. A. G. Boatwright. It. T. Fant. A. S. Rick. 1. R. Bkakiiam, II. H. (‘.randy. I.. 1). Rice. E. E. Brannon. J. 11. Harrison. M. M. Ripckll. 1). E. Brewer, II. Haynsvvortii. C. F. Robinson, W. Brockman, J. E. Hoxton, J. W. RocFjts. P. IE H kick man, M. E. Horton, Mcl). Rutland, J. W. Brockman. W. T. Horton, 0. R. SnvJtwooD, W. B. McG. Rurriss, R. E. HcNNiccrr. A. J. Thomson. W. R. BcTir.it. I . S. Junks. O. I.. Vass. J. I... J«. P.UKTS. R. C. Kkvs. J. C. Wi: ii. T. E. Car winter. E. W. I)r. Eawrf.nck. J. T. Wll.HITE. J. O. Chapman. H E. Marshall, S. F. Wolfe. S. M. Daniel. J. M. Mauldin. R. M. Wright. E- E. Dknnv. J. 0. McAustfr, A. A. Riley, H. E. Dl'CKETT, J. It. 70AOKI.I'IIIAN I.ITKRAKV SOC1RTV IIAI.I.The Adelphian l. Furman University was established, and the following year the most sterling and spirited of her students organized the Adelphian Literary Society. Taking the name from the Greek ’A X oe, meaning brother, anil for a motto. “Get wisdom and with all thy getting, gel understanding." literary society is acknowledged as one of the most im|x rtant adjuncts to an educational institution, and certainly the work of the Adelphians fully warrants the claim. In every way have they equalled and in many respects surpassed the standards set l»v larger and higher similar organizations. For many years the Adelphian Society was the only one of its kind in the university. Growth almost necessarily means discord, and as an instance of this kind there was a division of the Adelphians. and a separate society formed known as the Philosophian Literary Society. Since this change there has existed between the two societies a friendly though heated spirit of rivalry which has but tended to augment the work and growth of both. W hen the new Alumni Hall was built, two especially pretty rooms were dedi- Literary Society catcd to the respective societies, and immediately there was begun an effort on the part of the one t » excel the other in their adornment, which resulted in two of the most elalnirately yet tastefully c |uip| cd college literary society halls that can probably be seen in any of our Southern schools. Kivc years ago Furman was admitted t the Intercollegiate Oratorical Association. It was determined that her representative each year should l c the successful speaker in a contest between the Adelphian and Philosophian Societies. The record so far gives to the Adelphians three first honor men out of five, to wit: 1 . F. Watson. Ridge Spring. S. C.: V. L. Daniel, Daniel. S. C . and S. M. Wolfe, nderson. S. C. And three second honor men out of five, viz: J. F. Thomason. S. M. Wolfe, Anderson. S. C . and J. I,eland Vass. Greenville. S. C. The Adelphians pride themselves u|K n the records of their men. both lie fore and since graduation— many of them having won high literary. |x litical and clerical distinction. They are anient parliamentarians and earnest workers. 72Y. M. C. A OFFICERS A. B. I.ant.ston, President C. L. Fowler, Fiee-Presidem G. P. Imiy. Treasurer B. F. Allen. Recording Secretary R. C Bunts. Corresponding Secretary COMMITTEES Devotional W S. Hough, Chairman B. I.. Blackwell H. T. Cox S. F. Bramlet T. E. Elgin Jack Strong Hible Study E. Inman. Chairman M. E. Brockman P. H. Rogers B. A. Bentley Finance 0. I . Irby. Chairman R. C. Burts. R. H. Etiieredge R. F. Ct'KKV F. 0. I.AVCNHEK Inter-Collegiate Relation R. C. Burts. Chairman 0.lex Smith W. C. Tayloi Missions C. I.. Fowler, Chairman E. I.. Kvglev, H. K. Williams T. M. Daniel I). E. Balentise Membership J M Humphries. Chairman I.. I). Wli.l B. F. Allen I. R. Rice A. B. Langston 7.‘tHistory of the Sinck the founding of Furman University, there was always keenly felt the need of some Christian organization, conducted by the students and for their lienclit. Previous to the year 1 !»S. prayer meetings were held by the students: however, in February of this year, a Voting Men's Christian Association was organized, consisting of only fifteen members and having as its object devotional worship. By the influence and never-tiring zeal of these faithful few, the power for good soon began t » be revealed among the students, and from the first there has been a steady increase in incmlicrship and development in the sphere of its works. Delegates have been sent every year t the summer Conference at Asheville, also for two years representatives have been sent to the International Convention, thus keeping in touch with the work in other sections and getting better methods of carrying on our work at home. t present the ssociation has about sixty members. four times as many ns at the time of organization. There has also been a wonderful increase in the Bible classes. There arc now fifty students in the various departments of Bible study. So much interest has been taken in the work that the faculty has decided to let the work done in these classes count an hour in Y. M. C. A. the college curriculum. The Y. M. C. . State Convention met in Greenville in February, all the Associations being represented except South Carolina College. Many of the strongest leaders in the Association were present and delivered able addresses. All who attended were enabled to grasp a clearer conception of the work done under its auspices, not only at home, but in foreign lands. It was certainly a beautiful sight to see so many young men, the hope of the twentieth century, engaged in Christian work. The evangelistic work also has been introduced, and this year Mr. Van Horn, of Asheville, conducted a series of meetings, resulting in the conversion of some and the spiritual awakening of many. This year the policy was adopted to have prominent men from the various walks of life to address the Association. Hon. M. F. Ansel, representing the bar. delivered an able address on "The Prospect for a Young Man Filtering Law as a Profession." Col. Janies A. Hoyt, representing the press, favored the Association with an address—subject. "The Fditor's Place in the World.” We ho| e to have similar addresses from time to time in the future. An effort is being put forth to establish a library, and the prospect is that it will lie a success. T4What shall Ik the future of this great organization? We can best estimate this by what it has done in the past and what it is now doing. However, we feel that the untold good that is now being accomplished is but a mere prophesy or tore-gleam of the unknown future. Realizing as we do. that to accomplish the great things of life we must have a definite purpose, we have many special purposes to accomplish. Among these, is to so revolutionize the influence of college life as that parents will no longer Ik afraid of their l»ys falling into the temptations now so prevalent in most colleges. It is the desire to so train the students that as they go out into the various vocations of life they may use their influence to make the work a worldwide movement. When the evil influence shall have been eliminated and the day dawns when the many other purposes shall have been accompli sited, doubtless we will Ik able to realize that our labor was not in vain: but even then there will he heard a voice whispering. "The half has never yet been told." 7 Clubs !1.BK CLl'BFurman Glee Club Members E. I.. Kugi.ky S. A. Li Lancston M. W. C. I’OORE .11 J. R. Pittman H. I. R. Ricf. O. D. E. Ridgeu. w. S. M. Wolfe j.; J. O. Wilhite K. Bosky 1C. Brockman I. Brockman J. Crouch II. Horton S. Hough VI. Humphries 7 I K. MATI 4’l.l‘BThe Furman Dramatic Club Organized January, Manager. S. M. Wolfe Directress. Miss Jonas Treasurer. W. J. Brown Members S. Elmore Boney Alex. A. McAlister William J. Brown J. Rowland Pittman Annie Chandler Alex. M. Scruggs Selina Parker Dean A. Malcolm Scarborough I‘red E. Goodlett Edna Pearl Webb Sarah Pelham Wheeler Annie Lowe Jonas Samuel Marion Wolfe siMINSTKKI. CM'BFurman Minstrels Interlocutor. W. S. lloucii VOCALISTS H ».I.and BROCKMAN, M. K POORK Night find LanmcUM Kidoki.i. Crouch PART I. Overture..............................Miss El; a Hammond “The Mauled with the Dreamy Eyes.".............Mr. Holland “Home ain’t Nothing l.ihe Thi-."..........Mr. Scarlmrongh “Asleep in the Deep.”..................................Mr. Brockman “Emalync my Valentine.”........................Mr. Poore “If you Can’t be the Bell Cow. Fall in Behind.”_Mr. Landrum “Kiss Yourself Good-Bye.”..............................Mr. Hammond “Over the Ocean Blue............................Mr. Cagle PART II. Me Bee Landrum. a''i tcd by Master Houston Woarn. in the Musical act. introducing their Original Musical Bottles COMEDIANS CaCix Bosky Humpiiriks Left End Hammond Harms SCARBOROUGH PART HI. The one act Farce Comedy entitled “Society." introducing Mr. Frank Hammond, Jr., in Ins Great Cake Walking Specialty. Mr. Vandcrwilt. a swell.......................Mr. Hammond Samuel Jones..................................Mr. Holland Little Willie Green........................Houston Wearn John Jacob Astcrbilt. .....................Mr. Scarborough Hefty Sam..............................................Mr. Ridgcl! Miss Winnie Doolittle..........................Mr. I .aval Miss Susie Stephighcr..................................Mr. Poore Miss Jennie Highflier..................................Mr. Crouch and Jake Brown.................................Me Bee Landrum Hathcock and Stuart Hathcock in Acrobatic Stunts Me Bee Landrum Mixstrf.i.s Opera House. Greenville. December It. ISO Judson Alumni Hall. April 0. tpor: Opera House. Greenville. April 20, 1903 Limestone College Auditorium. Gaffney. April -. T 1003. S3Kodak Club II. M. Au.cn' W. J. Brown A. A. McAlister D. E. Rioeeu. J. E. Lipscomb. President C. E. MiU. rice-president W. B. Wallace, Secretory and Treasurer MEMBERS D. K. McCou. V. R. Thomson H. J. Crouch W. B. Wallace R. F. Curry I). X. Dorn 1.. I . Wells C. E. Him. J. E. I.tfSCOMU The Furman Boxing Club OFFICERS President. W. ). Brown, Jk. Secretary. O. P. Parrott Pice-President. C. F. H.WNSWORTH Treasurer. A. A. McAlister Heavy Weights Brown, McAlister. Haynsworth. Morgan Crouch Han tain Weight Middle IP eight LtPSCOMP, Holland, SUBLETT, Daniels Clinkscai.es. Parrott. Harris. Howle MEMBERS Brown. W. J.. Jk.. McAlister, A. A., Haynsworth, C. F.. Lipscomb. J. E.. Harris, il. H.. Clinkscai.cs. C. E.. Morgan C. J., Parrott. G. P., Subi.stt. A. T„ Howri.. C. T.. Daniels, J. M. Holland, J. G.. Crouch, II. J. Object—To keep tile members’ checks rosy and their eyes dark blue. S4OUR OWN WORKA FKW MORE SNAP SHOTSBABY FOOT8A 1.1. CLUBDormitory Flinch Club Object—To practice cheating Emblem—(.mxhI lessons or otherwise ‘luce of Mee.ing—By a big fire Time—"Study I lours" Poore, President Scarborough. First Cheater 11 orton. Close Second Cl.iNKSC M.KS. Alternate Cl.iNKSCAl.KS. J. K.. "Fill Clink" Ci.inksc m.ks. W.C.. "Little Clink' Kastkri.ixg. "Ilo:e C AV‘ Horton, McIX. “AfcDavit" Horton. O. K.. "Maim Or " I ’ookk. "Double C." Marshall. "Sam Fair" ScARitoRorc.il. "Jasus ." Baby Football Club Veil "Run. tumble, fall. Not very tall. Poor 'ittle fellows Taut piny ball" Colors—Baby Blue Manager— . V. Honeycutt Captain—J. O. WiLlItTK Center—Markk A'. G.— Hawkins .. G.—Thomson IE 7 —Hm. .. T.—Bkntlky K. E.—Crouch E.—Brannon Quarter Hack— , 11 kga x L. II. If.—Campbell A . . B.—Wilhite Full Back—Pok 8SMontague Hall German Club Objcc- To l.i Dr. Carpenter By-word—"0 my corns" President, Joe Hou.and CieePresident, (». C. SCAiEE Secretary and Treasurer. Marsh am. Sc wee. "Conjers" Hou.axi . "Big Injun" Kmv arms. "H alt" ScARKOKoroit, "Wit" Kastkrlixc. "Bidd er" Marshai.i.. “S. • ." Poore. "Clara" Scri.ktt. "Sub" Bei.U. "Poe" Brown. "W. J Parrott. "Poll" Wright "Little Doe" Time of Meetings —l ri lny Evenings Club of Secret Meals Place of Meeting—Behind Locked Doors Emblem- Skull and Crass Bones Motto—Roll and Be Fat Chief Cook. Poore Chief Swifter. Horton, McD. Assistant. Fant Assistant, Watson Honorary Members Dl'CKETT Bckriss Ci.inkscai.es Horton. 0. K. Faster i. i no DennyTurning Club Object—To prevent continuous slumlier Place of Meeting—In all Dark Corners Time—I■’.:{() to l A. M. Emblem—“Modestness" Subjects—"Rats" Vki» Robinson, President Jim Hopkins. Vice-President Privatks Hastickmnc Ci.inkscai.ks Bradiiam T he Jantr Club Jack's the one who gets the cherries: Ajax hears the spoils of all the "Jerries;” Xix’s the scout who finds the fowls ; Tout lifts them oft. sly as owls: Robin looks, the chicken co ips. And away for ever with our books. Object—To sustain the delicate organism of our mortal frames l v supplying dessert for dormitory dinners. Time of Meeting—After the cock crows at midnight i as he then falls into his deepest sleep and awakes in the world lxiyond.) Motto—No hen—no men X Iwcr—no cheer Xo wine—we pine Bad lieginning—a good end Offices Stable street half block from »en. Chicken building and Vegetable lawn. nl ovc )nion smelling shop. 90Moot Court of A. L. S. Judge- W. G. Sikkim: Clerk—J. C. Kkys Sheriff—A. A. McAlistkr Slate :v. McDavjd Horton, charged with grand larceny. Counsel for Stole S. M. VVoi.kk, Solicitor J. M. Da.niki.. Assistant Counsel for Defense I). E. Riik’.KL J. L. V. ss. Jk. We. the jur to decide the case of the State of South Carolina vs. Me David Horton, charged with grand larceny. find the said defendant guilty. 11. T. Boatwright, Foreman. Sentence—The sentence of the Court is that you. McDavid Horton, he confined in the State prison, at hard labor fora period of one year, that you shall return the haunana to the Chicora Girl, and present the Judge with a V. pound box of Havana cigars. Coutt adjourned sine die. Furman Fencing Club Ti»k Ft 'km a x Frxcixg Cun is the first one of its kind ever organized at Furman University. It has only been in existence a short while, and at present can boa-t of only a few members. Some of these, however, handle tile foil well for l eginners and give promise of becoming quite expert, with a little training. The Club i composed of the following students: A. A. McAt.tsTKR. President V. I. Browx, Vice-President C. F. Hay ns wort it. Secretary and Treasurer | H. Rogkrs J. K. LiPsepMit R. M. M.u't.ntx I. R. Rick suThe Town Club Object—To Cross the Bridge Characteristic—Wonderful Recuperative I'«» vcrs Mkm bkrs M. R. Alkxaxder 11. H. Harris C. F. Haynswortii .1. C. Keys A. A. McAlister R. M. Mauldin Wilkins Poe S. I). ATKINS II. A. Brewer T. F. Maui.pin C. J. Morcax Bex Sloan C. 1'. Ml CKEXFL’SS The Dormitory Tennis Club Rogers Brown Rice Daniel Object—To Hit Cuts G. C. Scaipe, President P. H. ROGERS, Secretary and Treasurer FirsI Set Scaipe Cam pbell Second Set HayxsworTii Denny Third Set Edwards Moore '.'2 Ktheredce WolfeMontague Hal! I.. I.. Wright. Caterer Mrs. Cai.mes. Matron At 1 AW AV Drnnv Inman Sc a lit Am.kn l)rcK»m Kino SCARBOROUGH Bacgot ICastf.ri.ix . I.a Boon SlIfiRWOOD Bm Edwards I.AWRfiNCF SlIlKI.V. F. T. Bkntlcv El IIKRKfX.fi I.AVAI. Siiiri.v. J. F. Boatwright Fast I.iimim: Sl.OAN Bra dii am Farrow I.IPSCoM K Smith BkAMUTT Fowi.kk M ARF.fi Smoak Brannon Gkntry Marsiiali Stansm.i. Brown, ( ». M. Goixr. McCou. Stonk Brown, W. J. Gkanpy Milikki Svnum, A T. Bukriss Him.. C. E. Moork Svbi.ktt. R. H. Brurs. Him.. J. B. Mooskhkad Tavmw. A. B Charm a n Hoi.i.ano Parrott 1 ‘ ■ Y Cl.INKSCAI.fi?, .1. LC. Hopkins Po-lKfi 1 Al LOK. . V. it Cl.IN KSCACGS. W. C HoRTON. J. W Qcatti.khavm AtPCN CoiRTNF.Y Horton. Mcl . Rihcfm. Watson Cox Horton. O. 14. Rom n son Wi.bb Cl'RRY Howard Rockks WofiVC Daniki. Hl'NNICUTT Kiti.and Wright 03Mess OneMUSS ONE HAM.Mess One Balentink. Blackwell. Honey. s. 1 Brannon, J Brockman, Brockman, Motto—Loyalty Colors—Purple and Black OFFICERS A. B. Langston, President V. S. Hough, Caterer Mrs. Cora Harrison. Matron MEMBERS D. F.. Brockman. M. E. Howle. C. T. Pittman. J. R. B. L. Chandler, G. C. Humphries, J. M. Redden,J. E. Chapman. H. E. Ikkv. G. P. W.M.I.ACC. V. B. . H. Crouch. H. J. Langston. A. B. Wells, I.. D. J K. Gregory. A. J. Matiienf.y, R. VV. Williams. H. K. )■ F. Hough. W. S. Moore. U. F. Williams. X. B. EDITORS H. J Crouch H. E. Chapman B. L. Blackwell C. T. Howl Concerning Us UALLKNTINE.—'"And now abideth Faith. Hope and Charity, tltetc three, hut the greatest of these is Hope." BLACKWELI-—"The fairest work of the great Author, the edition is large, no man should be without a copy —1woman. BON EY.—"There are others' (but he won't believe it). BRANNON —"The stillncs of thy youth the whole world hath noted." BROCKM N. J. E.—"All coons look alike to me." BROCKMAN. W. T —"If looks were all. then.. BROCKMAN. M K —"What's the matter that you have such a February face." CHANDLER —"Cod bless the man who invented sleep." CHAPMAN.—"Hereupon, confess I am in love." CROUCH.—"I do admire nice little—girl ." GREGORY.—"As ire h as dew upon the green." HOUGH.—"I hear in the chamber beneath me the patter of little feet.” HOW LG '—"They always talk who never think.” HUMPHRIES.—"Though I look old. I am strong and lusty." IRBY.—"Silence is the perfected herald of joy." LANGSTON.—"Let the world slide I'll not Imdge an inch." MATH EX EY,—"This 1 know I love to play (mandolin) while other work." MOORE.—"Into the lean and slippered pantaloon, with spec lacles on nose, and pouch on side." PITTMAN.—"And when he yelled me thought an ass did bray.” REDDEN.—"L k; he is winding up the watch of his wit; by and by it will strike. WILLIAMS. H. K.—"He doth, indeed, show some sparks that are like wit." WILLIAMS. N II.—"According to his virtue let us use him." WELLS.—“All's well that ends well.” WALLACE.—“Adams (Pepsin gum?) is my favorite." 98Songsters QUARTETTE A. I?. Langston , First Tenor J. M. 11u .m piirihs. Second Tenor M. K. Rkockm n . First Hass V. S. Hough. Second Hass Others—‘‘Sing a little tenor, sing a little baritone, also sing a little bass." Boxky Brockman, J. 1C. Howi.k Bran non C ii apm an Pittman Crouch Tennis Club V. S. Hoi'Cit, President Horace J. Crouch. Business Manager C. T. Howi.k W. S. Hough A. B. Langston J. U. Pittman H. J. CROUCtl B. i.. Bi.ackweli. K. W. Math ex ky M. K. Brockman G. C. CllANOl.KR Members L. D. Wkixs I. K. Brockm vn V. B. Wai.i.ack I. M. Humphries A. J. Gregory II. K. Wuxiams Prof. A. J. Hunxicvtt H. H. Harris V. U. Thomson G. P. Irby t»9The M. N. R. Motto—Eat. Drink and Be Filled, for To-Morrow We "Bust." H. J. Crouch, President L. D. W'ki.i.s. First Cook C. T. How us. Secretary K. V. Mathenky, Second Cook W. B. Wallace, Treasurer G. C. Chandler, Third Cook H. J. Gregory, I Pater Boy Time of Meeting—Friday night. 10 to 12:30. Favorite Song—"Home ain’t nothing like this.” Place—Rooms :5 and 7. Menu Potatoes (until they are housed) Turnips (before frost falls) Chickens (if any roost out-side the coop) Sausage, pickles, catsup, crackers, cheese, etc., etc. Apples (if a wagon comes on the campus) (when we get a check from home) Object—“To Grow Fat Flinch Club Howi.e and Pittman, Biggest Growlers Hough and Gregory. Biggest Cheats The Thrcc"C’s" ( Chapman,Crouch and Chandler ) The Tricky Tricksters Members Howi.e Irby Pittman Wallace Wells Other Players Br an non-Brockman. J. E. Brockman, M. E. Motto—“To Pass OtT Time” Blackwell Chandler Crouch Gregory Hough Chapman Moore Redden tooThe Great Drama Entitled “The Unexpected Visitor” Dramatis Personae Visitor, Dr. H. T. Cook Chief Speaker, W. S. Hough Second Speaker, ). K. Pittman Others—Bi.ackwem., Langston, Irby. Howi.k, Crouch. Brannon. Chapman, Brockman, Wei.i.s. Boney, Humphries. Act I. Scene—Hough’s room. Time—8:30 P. M. Pittman. Hough. Blackwell and Irby seated at table quarreling over "Flinch.” In boisterous tones all join in. Pittman—“Flinch!” (Knock at door). Blackwell—“Slide under!" ( Enter Dr. Cook). Dr. Cook—"Gentlemen, this is not a very orderly room." Exeunt. Hough. Pittman, Blackwell. Langston. Irby. Howie. Crouch. Brannon. Chapman. Brockman. Boney, Wells. Humphries (part in closet, part under bed. part out window and Howie through key hole). Curtain falls. Act II. Same scene. Time S:40 to 12:00 P. M. Hough and Pittman seated studying. No visitors, no noise. no cards. Curtain falls. 102roST.ORAm'ATK COtltSKAthletic Association Officers President, L. L. Wkiciit 'ice-president. !. .!. Bell Secretary, A. G. Oratti.ebal-m Treasurer, VV. S. Hough Executive Com mittee J. M. Bei.l D. E. Ridgkll B. L. Blackwell S. M. Wolfe L . X. Dorn Games Played by Football Team Octolier :{. at Asheville—Furman 12: Bingham o. Octoljer I;, at Greenville—Furman 0: A. M. of X. C. 0. October 10. at Davidson—Furman 0: Davidson 0. October 11. at Chapel Hill—Furman 0; University of Xorth Carolina 10. October 111. at Raleigh—Furman .r ; . M. of X. C. 2. October 18. at Athens—Furman 0; University of Georgia 12. October 22, at Greenville—Furman 0: Clcmson 28. October 28. at Greenville—Furman 0: Georgia Tech. 0. Xovember 8. at Greenville—Furman «»: St. Albans 0. Xovember I I. at Greenville—Furman 10; Carolina 0. November 29. at Charleston—Furman 5: Charleston 5. The championship of the State was undecided. 105KVXi TtVflUXMFootball Team, 1902 Captain. A. T. SuBLKtT Manager, G. C. ScaiPE Coach, ('mas S. Roller. Jk. Might End. La Boon Might Tackle. Sloan ami Lidki.i. Might Guard. King Center. Wfrb l.eft Guard. Shirley. I’ . H. Left Tackle. Left Hud. Lawrence Quarter-back. Townes and Sharpe Might Half-back. Scaipk Left Half-back. Holland Hull-back. Subi.KIT. A. T. McCou. and Edwards SUBTITUTES Parrott Clink sc ales. VV. C. Duckett Sublett. K. H. CLASS FOOTBALL TEAMS SENIOR TEAM Left Hud. Alexander Left Tackle, Wolfe Left Guard. Pittman Left Half-back. Riikif.i.l Quarter-back. I.. L. Wricht (Cap .) Centre, Brockman Right End, Brannon ami Harris Might Tackle. Bell Might Guard, MOORE Might Half-back. Crouch Full-back. H. E. Chapman Substitute, Dorn JUNIOR TEAM Might End. Inman Right Tackle, Langston Might Guard. KEYS Right Half-back, McD. Horton Full-back, McAlister, Captain Center. Daniel Left End, Smoak Left Tackle. IIowlk Left Guard. Lipscomb Left Half-back. Rogers Quarter-back. Brown. V. J. V Haynswortii, Substitutes Mauldin and Rice, I. R. 10sFRESHMAN TEAM Right End. Horton, O. R. Right ’ 'tickle. Stone Right Guard. Attaxvay Right Half-back. Brockman. J. E. Full-back. PookE. Captain Left End. Wallace Left Tackle. Burriss Left Guard. Denney Left llalf-back. 11VM PHRIES Q uarter- back. Lava i. Center. Allen Substitute. Horton. Wm. SOPHOMORE TEAM Right End. Williams Right Tackle. Bonky Right Guard. Courtney Right Half-back. Scarborough Full-back. Irby, Captain Left End. Sloan Left Tackle. Rick, L. L. Left Guard. Bradham Left Half-back. Morgan Quarter-back. Mauldin. T. E. Center. MaTiienky Substitute. Rutland GAMES PLAYED BY CLASS TEAMS Seniors 0; Juniors 0. When time was called the Seniors were on the Juniois five yard line. One game—Sophomores 0; Freshman 0. Two games- Sophomores 12: Freshman . The resi of the games were not played out. 109rhe Junior-Senior Football Game I he Juniors, confident of an easy contest, swung out on tile gridiron, amid the hurrahs of their sup|X rtcrs. and began to toss the ball to one another with an easy grace. X«t many minutes later, with specimens oi LilipuTians, Goliaths and Ichabod Cranes. "The Sc-niois" rati into the interior and began their practice; the swift running and pretty interference in this practice brought forth a murmur of applause. The Juniors won the toss—the whistle was given, and the pigskin llew into the air from the mighty weight of "Full-back Chapman's" foot. The ball was brought luck five yards bv "Full-hack McAlister." The first down lost them three yards; second down was more successful, but the next they fail to make; and the "Senior Right” was given, and like a whirlwind Crouch went round the end for ten yards; the same performance around left netted ten more, a buck to center, the ball was fumbled, and Junior fell on it. McAlister tries center and gets three yards: he tries around the end. but "Moore" bucks through and loses him three; the next down and they lose the ball. The Seniors attempts an end run—tumble and lose the 1»11. The Juniois try guards, but find them like walls. McAlister hurdles the line, but meets Chapman’s head with his nose, and water is called into requisition; one more down, and Seniors ball. The whistle blows and first half is over. The whistle blew and the ball went spinning in the air: seized by Crouch and brought fifteen yards forward. Chapman goes through left guard for five yards. "Right" repeats the performance: Crouch the same. Tries end run. but Juniois secure the ball on fumble. Here "Moore" plays star game for the Seniors, tearing through their giant-looking left-guard, tackles for a loss each time: Juniors lose ball on downs. Then the tearing of Junior line commences, with a fake through right guard. Chapman. Wright and Crouch go through the wagon road made by Moore through left guard: this is rtjieated until in half yard of goal, when time is called by the Junior time-keeper. l erausc we played half minute over the other half. noVarsitv Baseball Team Captain, A. T. Sum.KTT Manager. Prof. B. K. Gkkk .Assistant Manager. !). X. Horn X. 15. Williams, Catcher . L. Lava!.. Pitcher anti Third base L. L. Rick. First base J. (». Holland. Second base A. T. Si BLKTT. Pi.eher and Third base L. L. Wright. Short Stop G. C. Sc a ikk. Right Field Shaver, Center Field W. C. Clinkscalks, Left Field Substitutes Pope Iruv “Dick" Asiimore E. Inman B. T. Boatwright 112BVSKH 11.1. TKAMvi'kman rirriNt; m iioolFurman Fitting SchoolFitting School Faculty C. H. Ji ixsox. LL. D. .deling President of Furman I ‘nreersily Coi.lmiics Hkn Martin. B. A. Headmaster, and Professor of Latin and Greek John Furman Thomason, B. Lit. Mathematics, II is-ary Ai.j.ison V. Honkycutt, B. A. Secretary of Faculty, Master of English and Geography I litrxm’w" tmon w .vFitting School History Tiib Furman Fitting School was instituted in June. 1!»00. It supplanted the preparatory department of the University, giving a broader course oi instruction. Instead of a two years’ course as formerly given, the work now covers three years. The number of instructors was made three instead of two. A handsome new building was erected on the east side of the University campus for this new institution, placing both teachers and pupils in the closest touch with the University and its advantages. In the fall of HUM), the school was opened under the efficient management of H. C. Havnsworth as Headmaster. with a full corps of assistants. Since the date of its establishment, the Fitting School has been it) charge of painstaking instructors—men who arc specialists in their branches and devoted to their work. The thoroughness of the work done and the comprehensiveness of the courses given is evinced by the high stand taken in classes of other institutions by students going out from this school. At present the institution is under the management of C. H. Martin. Head-master, and Master of Greek and Latin: A. V. Honeycutt. Master of English, and J. F. Thomason. Master of Mathematics. Furman University. Mr. Martin's Alma Mater, gave him the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1 •.»!». Mr. Thomason graduated from the same institution in 11)00, while Mr. Honeycutt took his degree from Wake Forest College two years later. On the evening of April 24th. at the annual public meeting of the Montague Literary Society, the following program was rendered: 1 Plantation: J. G. Graham. Subject. Death-bed of Benedict Arnold. Essay: F. M. Latimer. Subject. Modern Business and Transportation Methods. Reading: F. S. Skinner. Subject. Mr. Brown Gets his Hair Cut. Declamation: A. B. Mathis. Subject. My Mother. My Country. My God. After the usual program. Attorney B. M. Shuman addressed the society. Hisaddre s was able, entertaining and well received by all. At Commencement the following young men will represent the first class in an oratorical contest for a gold medal given hv Mr. H. Kndel to the successful contestant: S. F. McGill. A. S. Pack. J. G. Graham. Silas Williams. F. M. Latimer. 118President—Brow nino. Adams, F, B. Browning, C. A. Bacxott. W. I! Barton. V. P. Celt, W. R. President—Si i'M an. Am.en, K £.. )v. Asmuom:, P. C-Bate . C. O. BEAT71E. H.. ) , Bozeman. T. L Brown, B. B. President—Bristow, J. Beattie, J. Iv. Jr. Bristow . J. H. CLASSES FIRST CLASS Color —Maroon and Old Cold G. A. Pice-President—Craham, J. G. Secretary—iAcGux, S, F. MEMBERS Caixanan, V. Latimer, F. M. Roberts. J. Coot, E. D. Matiiis, A. B. Roberts. R. Craiiam. J. G. Mitchell, J. Shaver. C. R. Hankinson, R, J. McGill. S. F. Williams, S. Harrison. J. I.. Pack. A. S. Sloan, J. SECOND CLASS Color —Garnet and Black [. M. Vice-President, Bates, C. O. Secretory—Skinner. F. S. MEMBERS Drummond. T. A. Dowlinc, II. Earle, R. II. Ellison. C. D. Gentry. I). II. Graham. F. W. Kennedy. R. J. Latimer, J. H. Lii'scomp. C. L. Li do. F. C. Harrison. J. P. McAlister. M. C. Smith, C. D. Shuman. J. M. Skinner, F. S. Tannahili.. J. D. Williams, N B. Williams, A. THIRD CLASS Colors—Old Gold and Purple H. t'ice-President—McBee. A. Secretary—Beattie. J. E.. Jr. MEMBERS James. D. Glenn. E. G. Mitchell. A. R. McBee, A. Poe. F. W. 119Y. M. C. A. Omcta i' rxia-’Os President—McGill. S. F, Fall Term Viee-Pretident—Kccuv. E. I.. String Term Secretary and 7rcafurer—BMXOK, V. P. President—Kueuv. E. L. I'iee-President—Drum mono, T. A. Secretary and Treaturer—A hams, K- B. ASHMORE. P. C INHUMAN. T. I.. BKAMtert. Caixanan, V. Gentry, I). H. Graham. J, G. Harrison. J. P. MEMBERS Latimer, K. M. McGili., S. F Mathis, A. B. RontRTS. R. Rohekts. J. Skinner. F. S Shuman. ). M. 120Montague Literary Society Orricexs run luoz-'oa Pall Tenii President—Mucntu.. J. M, I'iee-President—On mi au. J. G. Secretory and Treasurer— McCill., S. F. 11'inter Term President—Graham. }. (1. I'iee-Presidettl—Ko«r 7», J. V. Secretory and Treasurer— Mathis, A. B. Spring Term President— Harkison. J. I . I'icc-Presidrnt S lUMAX. J. M. Secretary and Treasurer—Statist . F. S. MEMBERS AsilMCttK. P. C. Bozkman, T. I. Bhowxixc, G. A.. Jk. Bamox, V P. Bjnwvsi, It B Cai.ianan. W. Duchmoxii, T. A. Kihson, C. I . Gf.xtry. D H. Graham. J G. Harrison, J. P. Havkimcox. K J. HaRRISON . j- ». I.ATIMIK. F. M I.IPSCOMB, C. I.. I.iro, F. C. McGill.. S F. Mirciui.i. J Mathis. A. II. KOHKRTS. R Howrys, J Skinsiv. F S SlIl'UAN'. J M Tannaiiiu.. J. D. WksYHkiok, J. V 121Fitting School Literary Society OrncTRS rot 1902 '0:t fail Term l'ies-Pnsidsnl— ’tuj. sii. S. Stsrdary and 7 am OT— BeatTIK. J. It'inIsr Ttrm I'iss-l’rstulsni—Graii am. F. V. Sstrtutry and 7V.-uiir.T- Earle, R. H. Spring Term Fiw Vrti'A-w-Cu.v. W. Sa r. ijry jhJ TrsMMrsr -Poe. F. MEMBERS Arams. E. B. Kennedy. R. J. Ai u:s R. E.. Jx. I.AYtMEK. J. Rates. C. 0 McA1.1rrr.11. M. C Bkattic. II.. Jr. McBik, A. Rr.Amr. J McRkc. 1. Bristow. J II, Mitchell, A. R Cn.v. W M Pack, A. S. Conv, F.. 1). Poe. F. W Dowu.vc.. if Smith. C. D. Harm. R II Sloan. J. (‘•Lr.sK, H. C. Williams. S. C.MAIIAM. F w. Yown. K Vrtirfrwf—Sloa.v, ) PWidSNlSloan. ). I’residsnt—Williams. SBooks arid Who Wrote Them THE LATEST PRODUCTION BY OUR LITERARY TALENT. "The fen it mightier than the twoni." "L'xrtii Two Fuw. .” by A. T. Sublet! and V. T. Edwards. For reference apply to Dr- II. T. Cools. Price 1 V. "How ro Dance Gkacixuv." by P K Easterling. Contain in formal ion concerning many Mcps never attempted by any other dancer . Meat pamphlet on "Rr: K.rK vri KS,'‘ or How to Keep "Fresh." by A. }. Gregory (copyright applied for). “Lome, CoiRTStttr amp Mauimx.” by II. E. Chapman. Price $|N.OO. "How to Grow Fat," by J. M. Daniel (free). Sequel to the above, by J. C Key (for 2c. stamp). "Tilt Racckdv, Raggery Max," by S M. Wolfe. (Call in per von for further information). "Astronomy." by II. H. Harris. containing many new tyttenu and hypothesis never though: of by any other Astronomer. For reference apply to Dr. C 11 Judton. Cloth bound. I .coo page , postage $3 00. Price lie. “Tnr Mystery or the Dormitory." or "Who Swirco the Era; ." l.v McDavid Horton A thrilling account of an everyday occurrence. "SciE.vnriC Baseb.au." by J W. Horton Beautifully .llus-trated with blank pages. Contains everything the author know of the game. 2 page . Price $3 25. "Rag Time Songs.” arranged in verse with music, by A M Scarborough "The Art or Ia»E Making." by G. P. Parrott. Contain many rich and interesting experiences of the author, ar.d will serve as an incentive as well as a warning to all who ate inexperienced or liasltfiil. We have the exclusive right for these books and they can only he obtained from tis—beware of imitations). "Latest Classic Mesic." by J. Rowland Pittman. By the 100 yard . 10c. each )23A Story That Is Not Original Tiikrk is something in the very nature of every man that causes him to desire to repeat what he hears. It he is taken in by a joke he likes to get even by getting it off on some one else. Or it lie hears a secret or anything interesting his first impulse is to tell it. I being like every Ixxly else in this res| ect wish to relate a story told me recently by a s[ ocial friend of mine. But please bear in mind, kind reader, even to the end that this story is m l original, so it it happens not to please, blame not me hut that friend of mine. I le liegan by saying that lie hail two friends, by name Jones am! Smith, of course. They were two handsome young graduates of the law department of the University of Virginia. They hatha very strong attachment for each other, ami resolved to cast their lot together. Having finally decided to seek their fortune in Europe, they at last located in the attractive city of Paris. Their first lalxir was. of course, to Itcconte familiar with the French language. Smith succeeded well in mastering the language, but Jones could not for the life of him. as he expressed it. do anything at all with this ordinarily easy tongue. So he finally decided to give it up, ami leave his very dear friend and return to America. As it liapjiencd, it was about this time that the great bicycle craze was sw eeping over this country, and Jones had a special friend engaged in the manufacture of these world-popular mobiles. He. hearing that Jones had returned, prevailed upon him to go back to Paris ami represent his firm as advertising agent in that city. Our friend went back to the city which he had ■ recently left in disgust, and began with enthusiasm his newly assumed duties. After a few days he decided to look up his friend Smith. He had no trouble in finding him. as lie bail o|x ned upon one of the most popular streets in a very elaborate office. Smith was delighted to see his old friend, and to know that he would again lx- with him in Paris. He explained that he was having remarkable success in the practice of law. and was sorry his friend was not a sharer in his good fortune. While they talked, a client came in and Smith asked to lie excused, and told his friend to amuse himself with a magazine or cal! again, and to just make the office his loafing place while he stayed in the city. Jones rose and thanked him very much, and just as he turned to go. saw through the glass front, a young lady pass. As it liap| cited. as so often docs, she looked in at the same time and their eyes met. Every nerve in him was thrilled: as lie felt that in this young lady was the realization of his long cherished ideal of beauty. He hastened to the !oor and got another glimpse of the fair form as it moved gracefully up the street. That aftcr- 124noon ami even way into the night his mind was occupied by thoughts of the lair creature that he had seen hut once and hardly hoped to meet again. However. Cupid became interested in their affairs, and so arranged that they should meet each other again the following afternoon. I Ic passed her on the street l wice this afternoon, and the second time was certain that he delected on that remarkable face a faint smile: ami received from those lieautiful brown eyes one little look like those that are so common between young people, yet which have baffled psychologists in their attempt to explain. As fate decreed, about a week later our friend again saw Ins ideal. This time she was walking out toward the suburbs of the city with an elderly lady that he supposed to be her mother. He resolved to follow them at a safe distance and learn, if possible, where she lived. Before they had gone far the young lady accidently looked l ack and recognized again her unknown friend. As they proceeded she continued to look back, as though she were anxious to see if her friend were still following. They soon came to one of the most beautiful residences in the city. Jones was agreeably surprised to see them stop liefore the gate and open to enter. Just as the young lady entered behind her mother, she dropped a card ami looked again at |oites as though it were meant for him. His heart Itouudcd with joy. and he hastened to get the card and learn its contents. But it was. of course, written in French. and. as- we know, our friend Jones could not read a wor l of that language. He hastened to return to the hotel, and after supper asked the chief clerk to interpret the writing on the card. The clerk read it amt handing it back to Jones replied that he was sorry, but lie would have to ask him to pay up his hill and leave the hotel at once. Jones requested an explanation, and began to explain that he was entirely ignorant of what was on the card, and related how it came into his possession. and also alxnit his deep love for the young lady. The clerk would only reply that to save further trouble he had best arrange to leave the hotel at once. To avoid a row. he resolved to change his boarding place, ami in a short time was comfortably located in another one of the l est hotels. The next morning after breakfast be told bis story to the clerk, who happened t be idle, ami asked him if he would kindly read what was on the card. Of course, be agreed to do so. But after glancing at it for a moment. to Jones' surprise, be returned it. saying alxnit the same tiling as the other clerk bad told him the evening before. He protested and tried to argue, but all in vain. So lie again changed hotels. 1 le resolved early the next morning to carry the card that had caused him so much trouble t bis friend. Smith, and ask him t«» translate it. Smith was very glad to sec him. and listened with interest to his story. I le took the wonderful epistle, and as he looked at it Jones saw his countenance change. 1 le handed it backto Junes and tolil him that they had been devoted friends from childhood. but for him ! • consider their friendship from that time severed forever, lie said dial lie did not even care to have him seen again in his office. Indignant, yet mystified, he left forever the dearest friend lie had upon earth and returned to his rooms. In a few days his employer came over from America. After investigating his methods of work, he complimented Jones very highly and proposed to raise his salary. After their Intsincss was finished and they were talking pleasantly together. Jones told hi-- employer of the trouble he had had and a: once secured bis sympathy. He offered to read the card himself for bis employee. But after glancing at it lie looked slowly up with the same expression that he bad seen on the face of his friend a few days before. Instead of translating the words, lie told him to call at his hotel the next day and they would have a final settlement, as he no longer needed his services. All remonstrance was useless o the next day he received his discharge. Our tin form- natc friend then returned to his room to jiondcr upon what he should do. lie had l ecn expelled from two of the Inst hotels in the citv: lost his best friend; and finally had been dismissed in disgrace by his employer. And all on account of a few little words, unknown to him. vet written by one whose beauty had completely captivated him. He happened to think of a friend of his lather who was then Professor of Modern Languages iu Oxford College, Kngland. So he decided to iC|K rt to him at once, and ask that he translate the wonderful words on his card. In a couple of days he found himself in the presence of Prof. Pane, of Oxford. The professor was very glad to see him after he learned who he was. and insisted that he remain for dinner. Later iu the aiternoon Jones told his story and insisted that the professor promise that if he would not interpret for him this the greatest enigma of his life, that he at least would not become offended. The professor promised. So Jones readied in his picket for his purse from which to get the card, and what do you sup-p -se he found ? Not a thing hut a little pile of ashes.We of 03 “All the I'liirersity is a sijrs nnd the Senior Class are the flayers.” Way back iti ihc fail of ninety-nine. There came an angry inoh of hity-nne Dcsiroui t lx. In the cla» of nineteen three. In September of nineteen hundred. Forty-nine not yet Mumbled. Continued to he. In the da»» of nineteen three. In the Autumn of nineteen one. There remained still thirty one. Anxious to ! e. In the ciajs of nineteen three. I.eok for the !o« since ninety-nine. Now of the eleven piut nine. Who are we. In the clan of nineteen three. II. J. C. 127At the (Mess) Table • iickk 7»r Bens Met tkk Bk.s .“ Caterer Hough had a little |mg. It lair was the color of lead, It ate one day a Mc»» Hall biscuit Anil won that pug was dead. Just step it: at 2:10 1’. M„ and we will show you that it is not all of life to live, nor all of death to die. The Baptist State Con vention founded the University. then the University a Board of Trustees, and the Trustee in turn created the Mess Hall And they all looked upon what they had done and saw that it wai«— not Rood. This idea i deeply impressed three time a day upon each student {warding there—that it i not Rood—. the grub. The bell ring at 2 P. M„ and at 2:10 it is clean 4thr table) gone (the grub). At we enter we hear:—"You can pas the H.O:“ another. “Hand me the C, ,Ha and another. "Pass the sogum." Oh! thou «oguin--(if I be allowed to ijuolc): “Oh! thou sngurn. thou cursed food, that thou xva'st made able To be brought to ihi old Mr» Hall table.” “Speed, oh! time, to lietter days. When from this place we turn: We'll wonder then a we do now. W hy Me»» Hall grub our health did ruin." 12 As we See Ourselves The following statistic were compiled by the ta(T of The Bonhomie hy distributing question Wank . to be filled out and voted by cloves. No name wa» required, «o tile result art .11 near accurate a the usual collection of ihi» kind of fact . They are obtained by majority vote. From them we can closely estimate the life of that remarkable being, the average Furman ’indent He i in love, and prefer the 0. F. C. t .my other college. Mine Ola Thompson. Corrie Wilson, Ruth Mien, l.ylie I.a Crone arc his favorites there; while at Chii’ora hr desire to see Misses Cowan, Orr, Farmer and Spann Among the young ladies 'f the city he think Misses l.illian F.arlc and Su ic Graham tin- most favored with beauty and channmg manner. He t nineteen years, six months old. weighs Itl' j lion ml , ami is feet. Ttf inches in height. At one half of his opportunities to do so. he dances, smoke , or plays cards, spending half of lti« loafing time at (truce l o»ter‘» drug -tore. The w« rk of I r. Moore’s department is most dreaded by him. yet Hi Moore ranks equal in esteem with Professor Katie. who e class work he most l»rcfers. He studio nearly four Imnr .i .lay. gives to Sunday school half '«f the time, attend church more than lie doe the theatre. All except Freshmen n»c "ponies' —it j« suggested they do not know where to obtain them._________________________________________________ 2- »• WeiCHT Sr.—144. Jr.—HI. Soph—135 Hr.ir.iiT Sr.—5 ft. » iii. Jr — i ft. s m. Fresh ft ; in. Ace Sr.—2i Jr.—SO. Soph.—ntf. Fresh —U54$. Soph.—5 ft M in. Fresh.—19. I?. I Freshest Max William . Lipscomb. Rice. Curry. V.MXfsr Max Pittman. as . McCall. Thompson. Dance. Smoke. ok t's»: Intoxicants Sr - Ve . Jr.—No, Soph.—Ve . Fresh,- No. Hours or Stt.’iiv Sr - Jr.—IPi. Soph.—S. Fresh—». Best Max in Litekaky StKts rv Sr.-Cox. Butler. Jr.—Daniel. Soph. Kthcredge. Fresh.— Pi.av Cards Sr.—Ve . Jr.—No. Soph, Ye . Fresh —No, Best Class Athlete. Sr Seaife. Holland. Jr.—Sublrtt. Soph.—Kdwards. Fresh.— Best College Athlete. Sr.—Sublet!. Jr.—Holland. Soph— Holland. Fresh.— Holland. c. „ . t'.«r.ATr»r “Cnr" »W am ‘ Jr H°,,0n Soph-Marvlul!. Froh- Of . R,:st . r—Blackwell. Jr—Fi.wW ; . „ O. R Horton. Soph.-Boncy. Fred.— j;r____ Smartest Man Maree. Roger . Soph.—Jrby. Fresh — c, tv , Hutosr Crino" Well,. C’ Soph.—Boney. Fresh.—Mow PofUi A Paor. Sr.—Moore Jr.—Moore Soph.—Earle. Fresh -Earle. Hoff la Mimiuk or Class Sr.—Wright. Jr. -Key . Soph—Edward . Fre»h.— Hoorc. IjOahnc Place Sr —Bruce Rotter. Jr,—Chicora Campus. Fresh.— Before College. Fre4—Bruce Roster. Biccest Beat Sr.—Chapman. II. R. Jr- Snioak. Soph.—Scarborough. Fresh.—Pam. Handsomest Man Sr.-Chapman, H. H. Jr.—HaytUworih Soph — H ;ll Freth.—Redden. Best Wrr Sr.—Crouch, Jr.—Butler. Soph.—Scarborough. Fresh.—Williams. 11. K. Ladies' Man Sr.—Wolfe. Jr.—Rice. Soph —Morgan. Fresh — Bill Horton. Annual Cou.ixc Hxmnses Sr.-S2TiOO Jr.—$-. :omi Soph—$»;soo. Fresh.-- $2 m.oo In Lore Sr.—Yr». Jr.—Xo. Soph.—Ye Fre h.—Ye Most Popular Study Sr —-----Jr.—English. Soph.—Mailt. Fresh — Algebra. Most Uniwular Stpdy Sr.—History. Jr.—I.ogic. Soph.—History. Fresh__ Latin. Prettiest Green yillc Gi l Sr.—Susie Graham. Lillian Karlc. Jr.—Mi Graham Soph.— Miss Earle Fresh.—Miss Earle. Prettiest Girl in tiie Most Poppla Collide Sr.—G. F. C . Mi s Ola Thompson Jr.—G. F C.. Miss Currie Wilson. Soph —G. F. C.. Miss C Wilson. Fre»h —(V F. C.. Miss C. Wilson Pkhttilst Girl in Chicora Sr.—Mis‘ Cowan Jr.—Mis Farmer. Soph.—Mis Fanner. Fresh —Mis Spann. Most AmtAcnvE in G. F- C. Sr.—Miss Wilson. Jr.—Mis La Grone. Soph.— Mis» Allen. Fresh.—Miss I .a Grone. M »»f Attracove in Chicora Sr.—Miss Farmer. Jr.—Miss Orr. Soph—Mist Orr Fre»h— Miss Orr ArTKND Spndav School Sr.—Yes. Jr.—Xo. Soph.—Xo. Fresh.—Ye . l.’sc Pony Sr.—Yes. Jr.—Yes. Soph.—Ye« Fresh.—Xo, Attend Chpkch or Theaike Most Sr.—Church Jr.—Church. Soph.—Church Fresh — Church IS GiIreath-Durham Co. _2E____________ New Store 208-210 South Main Street )■« »im. Irn Oil 014 w4) JtU'f ry, Sitvtruarr and Farity Cwds China, Clan and Htustfurnishinz Cttds j;h-( oilr, RrliaMr (kmlt Lowot Fwiblf Piim s» XI XI W % $ SI XI XI XI XI XI 1 W. H. HOUSTON BRO. BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS KASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES. BOOKS. MAGAZINES. NEWSPAPERS. BLANK BOOKS. STATIONERY, XMAS GOODS. PICTURE FRAMES, PICTURES. ETC. 122 Main St., Greenville, S. C. | Greenville Female College LOCATION Near the Blue Ridge. Delightful climate. Never any serious sickness. Greenville is a city of culture and a Baptist centre. EQUIPMENT Buildings large and comfortable. Steam heat. Electric lights. Hot and cold baths. Excellent Library and Reading Room. Piano. Voice. Art Expression Studios under Specialists. Elegant new Auditorium. MANAGEMENT Faculty of long experience, numbering seventeen. Discipline careful and kind. Instruction thorough. Standard of work unsurpassed in any other school for young ladies in the South. Home-like comforts. Under personal supervision of the President. Degrees conferred. TERMS Terms reasonable. Write to President E. C. JAMES. I.itt. D. V! W St St St St SI St SI w ! SI St I St I SI St Headquarters for the Best of Everything in M en’s W ear Exclusive Agents for Stetson's Stiff Hats and the best S3.50 Shoes that money can buy. If out of town, write us. Smith Bristow, Main ami Washington Stmts GREENVILLE, S. C. THE GROCERY S T O R E O E V E S T E N I) Marion B. Leach The Best Place to pet Lowney ys Chocolates and Hon Hons IVkite Star Coffees Hostel's Elegant Flour Our Side Line LAMPS AND LAMP FITTINGS McAlister Beattie High Class Dry Goods and Gents’ Furnishings DRESS SHIRTS NEGLIGEE SHIRTS HOSIERY NECKWEAR HANDKERCHIEFS GLOVES AH kinds of Toilet Articles from the Cheapest to the Best COLLEGE COLORS McAlister BeattieG E T T H E B E S T Paul E. Wirt Fountain Pen Unconditionally guaranteed. Reputation world-wide. If your dealer doesn't have them, write for catalogue PAUL E. WIRT. Bloomsburg, Pa. Are You Looking For a Place to Educate Your Daughter? Be Particular in Selecting a School Before deciding to tend your daughter elsewhere, why not try CHICORA COLLEGE GREENVILLE. S. C. A High Grade College For Yocxg Ladies Our pattern is the Christian home. Degree courses taught by specialists. MUSIC. AR T and ELOCUTION SCHOOLS not surpassed by any college in the South. BEAUTIFUL AUDITORIUM, large Pipe Organ. Steam Heat, and every modern convenience. CHARMING LOCATION in center of city, lawn of several acres. Pure Water. Fine Sewerage. EIGHTY NON-RESIDENT PUPILS ENROLLED THIS SESSION, besides large list of day pupils. NEXT SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 18th. 190J. Write for beautiful catalogue, to S. R. PRESTON, I). I).. President.Publishing Done Quickly CA sprinter is expected to behave himself ail time keep in training, wear few clothes when he works, and run as hard as he can when he gets the word “GO!” cvv e do no poor Annual work—that’s behaving. We try to makeevery'Annual better than the best Annual— that’s keeping in training. We have a modern, rapid publishing plant, manned with skilled men, and a time-saving business system that’s few clothes. We run as hard as we can when you say “GO!” -et us have your I . I). Q. orders and also your “any old time orders,” please. THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY Masonic Temple, Columbia, S. C.I'llE ENGRAVINGS IN I MIS 1 BOOK WERE MADE BY THE Electric City Engraving Company 507-515 Washington St. BUFFALO, X. Y. LARGEST ENGRAVING HOUSE FOR COLLEGE PLATES IN THE STATES. Write for price and samples. Our work is endorsed by over two hundred Business Managers of College Annuals. Waterman's Ideal fountain Pcn H ONORS for graduates are fully expressed by presenting a Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pen IK YOU ARE NOT INFORMED AS TO THE NEAR. EST local dealer, write us and we will ADVISE YOU :: :: :: HIE IDEAL PEN FOR HIE STUDENT L. E. WATERMAN CO. ...THE LARGEST PEN MANUFACTURE'Rs IN I ME WORLD... 173 BROADWAY, NEW YORKJVhcti You Wish Diamonds Watches Jewelry Sterling Silver Novelties Cat Glass College Pins and Rings or anything in the Jewelry Line, Call on ns J. F. Bruns Sc Bro. “The Gem Cafe” 118 Washington Street GREENVILLE, S. C. T. I.. BECKNELL. Proprietor A First Class Restaurant for Ladies and Gentlemen. Everything in season. Furman boys always welcome. High Grade Clothing High Grade Furnishings and High Grade Trunks and Valises at H. ENDEL’S No. 120 Main Street GREENVILLE, S. C. R. T. WtiDOK. n. IV S. H. T. Stuumc. IV IV S. w W ELDON STERLING DENTISTS Greenville, S. C. Office: Corner Main Street and McBce AvenueWHEEL E R SOX ...PHOTOGRAPHERS... Special Rates to Students iii M c B e e Avenue GREENVILLE, S. C. The Proper Headgear 'T'O be properly dress-A ed the most essential feature of your makeup is the hat. To get the up-to-date styles and the best qualities is to visit us and inspect our line of HAWES HATS. L. ROTHSCHILD Finest Line of Clothing. (Jems' Furnishings in the city. Sole Agent for Duchess Nufaugh Trousers. THE STORK NEAREST THE UNIVERSITY JOHN G. PERRY DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF GROCERIES FRUITS CAKES AND CONFECTIONERY TOBACCO, CIGARS AND CIGARETTES STATIONERY TOILET SOAPS HOSIERY, ETC., ETC. Reliable Goods Low Prices Prompt Service 401 Augusta St., Greenville, S. C. PATRONIZE THE Gates Steam Laundry The Oldest and the Best 207 Main St. GREENVILLE s. c.DR. J. P. CARLISLE Dentist MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS. Over Lewis Hartzog's Drug Store GREENVILLE, S. C. Attention! We desire to extend to the trading public, and especially to young men of Furman, our sincere thanks and appreciation of their liberal patronage in the past, and trust that we may be in position to better serve you in future. We have always sold GOOD CLOTHING CHEAP. We now sell BETTER CLOTHING CHEAPER. Yours to please, Phillips Major Co. Julius C. Smith Wm. Goldsmith. J«. Smith Goldsmith ‘Real Estate Agency GREENVILLE SOUTH CAROLINA Best Land and Sites for Farms and Factories. Timber Land and Water Power. Mineral Springs. Before buying Greenville city property, see BOYCE Lawn Property. A new and select residence portion. Electric line connections. Sewerage. Electric cars run through this property. L. H. STRINGER ...WEST END DRUG STORE... Greenville South Carolina Drugs, Medicines FINE STATIONERY. BRUSHES. SPONGES. PERFUMES. SOAP. ETC. Prompt and Efficient Prescription Service. Your Patronage Solicited.J. H. Mokcak W. H. Austin. Ja. Morgan Austin PtA|.I«» IK ...COAL... DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,SHINGLES, LATHS, LIME, CEMENT. ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER, PAINTS,OILS, VARNISHES, ETC. Greenville, S. C. FURMAN STUDENTS ran loam practical Iommi in Economic ! )' Kani ing our Glothingaml Gent ' Fnrnirhing atiment . The I.arge t Clothing Slock in Greenville and every garment ai a guaranteed raving. ol one to ftnir dollar lc than exclusive clothing ro r . Special ditfrihuter (c r llti xction o( Siroticr Si Hroetr "High An Clothing." SHIRTS. NECKWEAR AND UNDERWEAR H. K. Stardevant Co. The Big Bee Hive Greenville's Greatest Store Boys we handle the best and most up-to-date line of Shoes carried in the State. (Everything that is new and nobby We will appreciate your patronage and guarantee you satisfaction. ¥ The Humphreys-Childers Shoe Co. How to Attract and Hold an Audience I? VERY teacher, every clergyman, every lawyer. every Bin or woaun or youin who It likely ever to have . ca»ton in comm litre. or m public. to enlist live interest - » one or i» -re hrirrrvirnt etnrimn them— -every per. km who t«er lui to. or i» liiely to have to •' vprak " to one or more listen-r will fnd In our new book a tlekr, rr» .'r bti. book whKh will enable him to tut rtJ MKr-J I ,oo Post paid-CLOTH HINDS A NOBU!. Publishers JI.M-J9 Went 15th Street. N. Y. City Wml ivli .1,' ») ,1.' . af rw i rrrHP.SKV BPKJCJ. Pinijnl K r ALI RM. VI« -Pr«U»t W. L, CAS4AWAY. C » x« American Bank Greenville, S. C. Capital, 575.000.00 Surplus, 520,000.00 Meet, A »x««l D D. DltECTOKS A. H. CMf 'V: « a «m R E Ailc« C. o Altra %. L. On r. B Vhih INTEREST ALLOWED ON TIME CERTIFICATES OK DEPOSIT All cash collections remitted for on day of receipt. Accounts of individuals, firms, banks and other corporations solicited. Promptness, accuracy and safety guaranteed. GREENVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY A. I). HOKE, Proprietor Dyeing, Cleaning and Pressing Corner of College and Townes Streets Both 'Phones Out of Town Agents Wanted GREENVILLE SOUTH CAROLINA ...CALL... Augustus H. Shaver West lirul Market DEALER IN Fresh M eats of all Kinds 'Phone 347 No. 718 Pendleton Street, West End GREENVILLE, S. C. Good Biscuits are made from the 7{oiler King Flour ! have the Flour, and a full stock of other Groceries Call and see tnc P. F. COX Greenville, S. CPicture Frames Fine Note Paper Wall Paper for salt at Felton’s Book Store Established 1877 J. P. CHARLES Greenville, S. C. Place to get your Turnouts Give us a call FOR FIRST CLASS WORK GO TO New Windsor Barber Shop Special prices to students Baths in connection R. C. Parkins, Proprietor GREENVILLE, S. C. Xs xcXvtv twtU. , r Ylk ir »Vno»»nd (kr Afar tr itn uyi: " 'Ihe tftcMK ol 'JUI in Ikr uvr J A iKta nrmJw toivod T ♦ sites of u THe couices : »ikh t »!. « wluV-e lor ti nlxtUtt of MX [.J'l. lot Ox tod«-- o! 0 « [flKCl. md IoiOm My(«r i {) i dil cMi: lli maiK-lo -t tnl f«sd»l(l iUHtjl" " ftf »►» if"tl. »tt Mr OLi ‘'Vi. At urnf I At All tkr cflirt n i i orl.i • j ■ . i»rAr«« .»-r « «• ' 1»U . HC»K PEAUM.-S1.M KINDS NOMJ: J-jb-a.Ii.r. JI.U..V. W. Utb N», S » Vor OcA-rA -U »1 u 1 ea runJ. C. FITZGERALD ... Photographer... Greenville South Carolina SPECIAL PRICES TO ALL STUDENTS Darnell Beckman 924 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. Percy Whitaker Southern Rcprotnimiv ACADEMIC CAPS CLASS PINS and GOWNS and RINGS Go To Reynolds Earle for Pure Drugs and Medicines Our Soda Water and lee Cream is up-to-date Agents for Lownev’s Candy in X. MAIN ST. GREENVILLE, S. C. BREWER PRINTING COMPANY CREEXVII.I.E. SOUTH CAROLINA 'T'HO ROUGHLY mwlrm facilities for live higlicvt of Book and Commercial Printing. Special allcntion given to designing and making ani.tic BOOKLETS PROGRAMS CATALOGUES INVITATIONS AND COLLEGE ANNUALS A Printing and Rinding Kvtaldivhmrnt eoniplete in every derail. Price the lowed continent with beet notkmanvhip. BREWER PRINTING COMPANY C R E E X V I L L E . SOUTH CAROLINAWhite Stone Ginger Ale and Water BEST ON MARKET Sold Everywhere Largest Brick Hotel in Carolinas or Georgia ADDRESS White Stone Lit bin Water Co. WHITE STONE SPRINGS, S. C. ijl Translations U«»l, joe. J,.s» i j w4 . :! ijl Dictionaries German, French. Italian. Spanish. ; Greek. $.. ». amt Si.wx ijl Completely Parsed Caesar, i m Book I. lla»orw.i.-4 jMRf. »» « ■ j J!| inniUtwn, i .invUlioo. and r:t y word {.-•■■ :,! } |uiv .! (i.va •! •j; Completely Scanned and Parsed At- 1: •;! tteid. Book I. $i yv Rr+JyA»p it. j! HINDS NOBLE, Publishers. JI-JJ.JJ Writ ISth Street, N. Y. City || "j Stif t4i t jU nUlihfri , rw lift. ;| w.YAY. -’-VAV.'.ViY-Y.Y.Y.Y. .V;V;V;’;V: i" IV. P. ROIVLET Livery and Feed Stables Fancy Rigs and Saddle Morses always on hand Satisfaction Guaranteed Patronage Respectfully Solicited mo LAURENS ST. GREENVILLE, S. C. TAKE Sajjtist (Cmuirr IF YOU WANT AN UP-TO-DATE BAPTIST NEWSPAPER i Published at Greenville, S. C. at $2.00 a YearWe Furnish Light Fuel Pleasure Your kitchen will be cool in the hottest weather, if your food is cooked on one of our gas ranges Special rates for gas used in ranges Gas and Electric Fixtures for Sale We shall he pleased to have you call GREENVILLE GAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. Corner Main ami Washington Streets ® NEW edition mum ] ____ WEBSTER’S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY New Plate Throughout. 25,000 ADDITIONAL WORDS Phrase and Definitions Prepared under the ducct aupervivlon ef W.T. HARRIS. Ph.D.. IX.D.. United State Cemmlwlootf or Education, auiated by a large corp of competent apccialUta and editor . Rich Bindings. 2364 Par.es. 5000 Illustrations. mtrTir u fint iumtJim rjoev -.O-rf-v i'.jf.i f.v.r" Ttr .Vrtar H AoradriWwi mw» Webatef'a Collegiate Dictionary mih Ceja •itr • « beottidt Weed, ami , •• Pin in sualiiy. Wtiood il» a |cSS5t)_______ NV-uc M. ..iv I .... , miima iftOMt tap , ecc-.e-t MfeMnmiMatykrtiw. 0.0 C. Merriam Co. Sprlngtleld. Maa . AGENCY FINE GANDIES Send us your mail orders (or anything in Drug Line. Carpenter Bros. ...Dniggirts... GREENVILLE. S. C. SPECIAL AGENT LOWNEY'S FINE CANDY Stationery Soda JVater Best je Cigar -Cairo Bruce Doster Drug Co. ALESTER G. FURMAN REAL ESTATE STOCK and BOND BROKER Greenville South Carolina Bargains for the College Boys The Boys need to save money on their purchases, lor a little pocket change saved in that way goes a long ways. We pay special attention in our Clothing and Furnishing Goods Room to the wants of "the boys." If you will take time. boys, to investigate this statement, you will he many times repaid lor your trouble. THE MANUFACTURERS' OUTLET GREENVILLE, S. CSign of the Red and White Flag 4-pIv Linen Collars—tin? «$c kind —our price 10c. Three brands—“G. F. C." “Furman" and "Chicora.” 4 pairs or Seamless Half Hose for 25c. Black, Red or Fan. Fhc best 50c Unlaundcrcd Shirt on the surface of this ;;rccn earth. BARR’S DRV GOODS 114 and 116 S. Main Street Greenville, S. C. J. S. DEAL ...BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY... Cakes a Specialty Popular Price Cmuiies 107 N. MAIN STREET 'Phone j75 The Bonhomie PUBLISHED ANNUALLY B STI DENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY Friends of Furman ! I lelp the boys in their efforts to get out a creditable annual every year by giving them yotir subscriptions. They will be grateful to you for the kind- ness.FURMAN UNIVERSITY Greenville, South Carolina CHARLES HALLETTE JUDSON, I.L.D., Act ins President Two courses are offered leading to the degrees Bachelor of Arts (B. A.) and Master of Arts (M. A.) Library and Reading Room in charge of Librarian; well equipped Chemical and Physical Laboratories; excellent Dormitory facilities. For catalogue and further information, apply to PRESIOKNT, or H. C. H A YNSWORTH, Sec. of Faculty

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, 1902 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


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