Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1904

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1904 volume:

‘$yXt r c v .H TOR MAN I'NIVKKSITY- M i Rru.nixuSo £ t| r C u i| a I 3f a u r ij u u ft r r h lllr OriHratr lliii. Ihr fourth unlumr of £l«i' Uiimlimmrfable IVdlcntion ............ (lIWllKK............... University Calendar Kl KM AS UNIVXKMTY A Sketch of V.V... Board of Tru.tiv- .... Faculty • • • • ■ Alumni Association . The Kmlowmout ACAfM-MIC DKfANTMKST Senior Clw --------- Prophecy of " '01.” — Individual Record Claw Poem .... .... History" '• » "..... In Meinorlam..• .... Junior Class........ History of "'05."... . Soph»morv CL-uu .... History of .... In Memoriatn Kmhtnnn Cla « Kre hinan History ... LtTBKAKY llKI-AimiKXT Priw Poem .......... Prise Story ........ Stolen Krult........ “A Story” Poem to Kurniati.... COIXKKIK PUUUCATIOSa Bonhomie Stall The Kunuan Koho. S H « ? r. tK S?:i2.«ira of Contents, :» Tin- Knrman Keho 6 Utkk.miv Sociktiks ' l'hilonOphlan, Ollleets . I’hlliMophtan Roll 10 Int«r-Society Rrcunt 12 Ailclphian. Olllivrn 13 Ailclphian Roll 14 Y. M.C. A 21 History of the Y. M. C. A.. . Ct-UIW 2« Furman Minstrels Tin V lkcr Cluli......... MnHOnoClulM................. ClulMon and ,.|f the Campiw Class Ifcise-hull Clubs..... TheSc Mon Cluli Statistics.................. Field I My Mont.ijtuo Hull ..... Mom- One............. Amuents Athletic Association ....... Claw Foot Ifcill Tram....... Varsity llvololl Tmm........ Ft'UMAX KlTTSM. SciliMlI. Fitting School Kttoully..... Flttliijr School History.... CUuura...................... Montague Miorary Society... l’olrat Literary Soolol) UtniyiN'olW 06 Poem os Tt 74 » • N» XI M V. hi w 01 ua KJ t l Ml i 101 l«l ion 110 112 111 llx 110 120 I 127 1 Illustrations. llonhomti- .... I Main ItulMing...... ......... •• ..... » PmfwwBT Ifanw . p Alumni Hull ....... .... .. H nmiij ..... .... u Mr. Allen______ « Mr. King Senior CV»M. St v .1 Brown, .ir. 37 ClMa 3s ClMndioup ... ..... ............. ••• Sophotnow CLiw ... ...... K Soph nn rv Croup .. 13 D. K. IMcMlnt ti Ftv-himin Clu ».................................. 46 Krr hiimn Croup 17 IhW -------- ... ......... .... --------- l.ll»nirjr lV'|v«rtim-nl .. ... W K«mr Stogy of College I.lfe.................. to Uonhomle Stuff .. (O City Churchy .. 61 Kurmnn Kebo ...... to Hall Term Stuff.... ........................... 67 Spring Staff 111 Hlr»t Reception .... ... .. 70 Mtontr]' Socktb ..................................... 71 I’MloNopfetan .. ... 78 Groan T.t gMMjrlbU Trt A 1.1] li i.m 7 Croup.............................................. 7i» Society Hall.......................................... Ki Clwrge. C«e irt Charge! Vl MIbmnI Club............ Montague Halt (cartoon) M M intrigue Hull................................... W Me One............................................. "t Athletic Afeucintlon................................. 107 ' ■ -1 'i K it t ill Train .... IW .lunlor-Senlor Kooi-lmH T«im..... ..... kiO Bate-ball............................................. m Cut vl VorMly ...................................... 113 Furman Kitting School............................... Ill Faculty.............................................. II" Montagu Lltrmry Society............................. lit Some College Type ........................... .... 18.' K. K S............................................. I iGreeting With warm gratitude in our hearts to those who have so kindly and generously aided us in preparing this volume, with sincere appreciation to all who have shown an interest in the work, and with love for our Alma Mater, we present to you the fourth volume of the BonhomiePRKSIOKNT'S MANSION. OR. LOWS RKdIDKN'CE. PKOF. WATSON'S RRRIDBXCK. Fjmxo school barracks.University Calendar 1903 September 21 Beginning of Session November 2? Thanksgiving Recess December 17-23 -Fall Examinations December 24 to January 1 Christmas Recess 1904 February 1 Beginning of Spring Term March 24-28 Spring Examinations April 16 Field Day May 2 May Picnic May 20 to June 4 Final Examinations June 5-8 Commencement ExorcisesJuruuut luiumitgA Sketch of Furman University. Furman University, like all other terrestrial things is a product of the times. Its history can be divided into the periods which chequered the history of our government and of our state. While its creation was due to pious men and its management has been under religious auspices, the history of the school has answered largely to the spirit of the times. The efforts to raise endowments were failures in periods of short crops or panics: they were always partially or wholly successful in prosperous periods and good crop years. Prior to 1852. Furman University was in the stago of development. About 75 years of educational agitation preceded the first small effort in education under the convention's trustees. Oliver Hart about 1751 began the agitation ar.d Richard Furman succeeded him in the work but did not live to see the inception of the School at Edgefield in 1827. The beginning of things is never disclosed to mortal eyes, but for our purposes. our religious school work began with Oliver Hart and was carried on in succession by Richard Furman. Basil Manly. Sr.. William B. Johnson. Jas. C. Furman. Charles Manly. A. P. Montague. C. H. Jud-son and E. M. Potcat. as leaders. The Furman Theological Academy was removed from Edgefield after a two years' trial, to the High Hills of Santee and therein December. 18S4.it was suspended for two years. It reoponed near Winns-borough and continued growing in importance until its evolution into a university. Besides the regular college courses. Furman opened with a theological course and both Law and Medicine were to be added later. The present main building was erected in the early fifties but the plan of the building called for a higher tower on the east of the building with a duplicate of the mathematics room and the part of the building west of it. This is the fiftieth year since the building was finished ar.d its composite features have 6tood the blasts of winter and the heats of summer. It has wonderfully resisted the tooth of time and the knife of the thoughtless student. On April 2nd. 1865. I was walking for tho first time down Main Street through the dilapidated village of Greenville. It was a bright beautiful morning, such as is not unfrequently seen in April and October in this Piedmont region. A Presbyternn friend, pointing across the river, said: "There is tho Southern Baptist Theological Seminary." There it stood towering above and peering through the dark green foliage, and glistening in peaceful repose in the early morning sunshine. The Confederacy was dying. Our hopes were expiring and gloom as to our future was settling so deep that it could be felt. The contrast between my own boyish subjectivity and that seronc. contemplative picture, as if it were tho abode of fairies, left a deep impression, which has not faded after the same building has been seen for 33 years from every angle of vision. Dr. Furman was the main pillar on which Furman rested in the post bellum days. No narrator of his silent self-denials has stood forth, but his part in Furman's history will always be one of those silent un- 10answerable arguments which are more tangible than granite walls a noble incarnated purpose which neither poverty nor age could turn aside. Dr. Manly was the teaching president. He was relieved after his first four years from travelling in the merest of the school by the financial agent. R. H. Griffith. Under him the first growth after the war began in the increase of students and erection of buildings. The short term of Dr. Montague was a lustrum of intense activity, and in toils that wasted health and that disturbed the equanimity found in more quiet stations. He was the first president that was supreme in the faculty and preeminent among the trustees. He was unselfish in financial matters but ambitious to succeed and large success in getting students and in raising needed buildimgs marked his career. Dr. 0. H Judson was the power behind the throne from 1869 to 1897. The chief events of thoscyears were largely due to his fertile planning, excepting the mistake made in 1870-75 when the free tuition programme was adopted against his judgment. The nom-:nation of professors, the opening the school to women, the declin-: o endowment income and a dominant influence over the trustees may be put down as plus and minus quantities in estimating the sum total of the weight of his great natural abilities and unsurpassed power to make small bodies see as he did. Clear thought and clear character and unquestioned loyalty to the school, were the foundations of his influence. In 1905. when Joel I. Allen was nearing the ond of his race for the $100,000 endowment. Dr. Judson put up l his offer of $20,000 in the even , the general effort succeeded. In Dr. Furman's regency, he had a 6pecia! regard for the trees on the campus. The rusticity of the situation was preserved in such a way that one who drove along the winding wagor. roac could not see the various buildings nestling here and there until ho was near them. When he was superseded by Dr. Manly, he felt that it was a notice of age and infirmity served upon him by the trustees and he bore himself as it became one of his high type: but one day when the faculty was summoned to meet or. the campus to select a spot to be cleared for a game ground he listened until he discovered that the meeting was to select the spot and not to consider the propriety of digging up the pets he had nourished and protected for 29 years. Then he quictlv withdrew, unobserved by those who were the busiest in locating the spot. Dr. Furman was a tall, wiry, dyspeptic man. so graceful as a speaker that words came out like coins from the mint. His whole body was expressive and it was impossible for him to be two-faced. As he walked off from that meeting, crest-fallen, one of those present ga?.cd at him. read ■'.is thoughts, just as he afterwards related them In private, and followed in full sympathy. Dr. E. M. Potoat entered on his term of office under better prospects than his predecessors. He found last November fewer student than usual, a still smaller endowment and tuition income, but the hopes for an enlarged endowment soon became a fact: and his work in the school ar.d in the State are intended to be like lines converging toward one point more and better students. lBoard of Trustees Rev. D. M. R «sev. President. Charleston. S. C. Mr. A. G. Furkan. Secretary. Greenville. S. C. Mr. H. P. McGee. Auditor. Greenville. S. C. 1905 Rev. J. H. Boiomoos. Lancaster H. J. Hay.nsworth. Eta.. Greenville Rev. L. M. Roer.R. Spartanburg Rev. D. M. Raxsey. D. D.. Charleston Rev. A. C Wilkins. D. D.. Batesburg 1904 Mr. R. J. Aloerxan. AIcolu Rev. E. P. Eastehuno. McColl Hoh. W. H. Lyles. Columbia J. W. Shelor. Esa.. Wathalla W. H. Hunt, Esa.. Newberry 1905 1906 Mr. J. A. Carroll. Gaffney Hon. J. H. Huoson, Bennettsville Rev. W. J Lanoston. 0. D.. Greenville Mr. H P. McGee. Greenville Hon. S G. Mayhelo. Denmark Mu. w. F. Cox. Anderson Dr. J. B. Earlii. Greenville Hon. J. A. Fant. Union W. C. Miller. Esa . Charleston Rkv. W E Thayer. Rock HiU 190? Mr. L. F. Dorn. Parksvii'.e Mr. C. K. Henderson. Aiken Mr. A. G. Furxan. Greenville Mr. J. J. Lawton. Hartsville Dr. Brooks Rutlsook. Florence EXEC I 77 E ( Omi Z TEE Mr. H. P. McGee, Chairman Mr. A. G. Furxan. Secretary Dr. J. B. Earle H. J. Havnswoktm. Ess. Rkv. W. J. Lanoston. D. D. H J Haynswortm. Eva- Treasurer o the University B. E. Geer, M. A . Assistant Treasurer H. T. Cook. M. A . D. Lilt. Proctor uF A C U L T V. COLLEGE. EDWIN McNElL POTF.AT. D. D. President, and Professor of Bible and Philosophy. CHARLES HALLETTE JUDSON, LL. D. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. HARVEY TOLIVER COOK. M. A.. D. Lin. Professor of Latin and Greek. WILLIAM FRANKLIN WATSON. M. A Professor of Chemistry and Biology. CHARLES MASSEY LONG. Pmd. Professor of Political Science and History. MARSHALL DELPH EARLE. M. A.. M. M P Professor of Mathematics and Physics. BENNETTE EUGENE GEER. M. A . M M. P. Professor of English. HUGH CHARLES HAYNSWORTH. 13. A Professor of Modern Languages. PROFESSOR E. L HUGHES Lecturer on Pedagogy. FITTING SCHOOL. COLUMBUS BEN MARTIN. B. A Headmaster, and Master of Latin and Greek. SAMUEL ALEXANDER MOORE. B. A. Mathematics. History, nr d Physical Culture. ALLISON W. HONEYCUTT. B. A. Secretary of Faculty. Master of English and Geography. MISS HARRISON. Librarian. 13JOIMOX AI.CMNI HA 1.1.Alumni Association. PRESIDENT C. E. BURTS. Blackville. S. C. SECRETARY C. B. MARTIN. Greenville. S. C. TREASURER B. E. GEER. Greenville. S. C.PRES1DKXT I OTKATDK. JtflWONPKOKKrtgOR WATSOX. PROCESSOR COOKPROFESSOR 1.0X0. PROKKS.XOK tiBKK.PKOnMSOK BA It I.K PROOTttMMt HAYNKWOKTII.The Endowment of Furman. For a number of years it has beer, seen that Furman University had to be endowed or suffer seriously from the lack of it. Friends of the institution who loved it as their own soul, had planned and prayed long for an opon door by moans of which money might be raised for a permanent endowment. It was during the year 1902 that many men begun seriously to devise ways and means for a forward movoment. But it was given to Bro. King, a member of Rev. Joel I. Allen's Church. Dillon, to suggest the plan that was adopted and which succeeded. This would have failed had it not been that a champion arose who was willing to pull off his coat, roll up his sleeves and enter the arena to win. At the State Convention which met in Greenville in December. 1902. Bro. Joel I. Allen submitted the plan to the convention for consideration. Some opposed it. others were cold and indifferent. But Bro. Allen showed that he meant business and so by his earnestness and his profound faith in the plan he won the convention to this place. Thus we have the birth and launching of the plan that saved Furman in an hour of great tribulation. A Samson, a new judge, had arisen to judge Israel. For a long twelve month this apostle of faith went up and down the State pleading with men to open their hearts and hands and pocket-books to Furman. Necessarily the work was slow and tedious, requiring long and careful planning. But slow as it was and dark as the clouds often appeared, when the convention met at Sumter in December. 1905. tho glad news was soon heard that Bro. Allen and his co-workers had landed successfully and one hundred thousand dollars were added to Furman's endowment. THE VENERABLE JUDSON. Some weeks before the convention met Dr. Charles Halleuc Juason. of the Furman faculty, a man who has given his life to the institution and who has been dean of the faculty, proposed that if the Baptist people of the State would givo one hundred and five thousand he would add to that a gift of twenty thousand. This great offer at once thrilled the hearts of the people and they rallied around Furman freely adding the other five thousand. To Dr. Judson and Joel I. Allen the students bare their heads in sincere thanks for the great gift and the splendid work that saved the institution. C. L. F. MK. AI.l.KN MK KISHArafouttr 9?partumttMorn): "Apply r w»on lodilRcnltif .'' K. INMAM, Po-aMoM G. F. HaYNKWOKTM, 1« PrwWl‘ll! H. M. Mauldin. Sm»-tnry S D. Watkins. Historian L. K M. Fur.i van. Poet C. L Fowler, Prophot Colon: Garnet Benjamin Alexander Bentley, K:i ley, S. 1. John Moxkor Daniel. Johnston. S. : Charles Lewis Fowler, Glientor, S. G Lemuel K. M. Freeman. Maynard. si O. Clemeni Firman Havn-woktii, Cn-nvllU-. S. C. Wti.Li.w Stediikn Hoioii, LnucUfonl, 5 . C. Esmk Inman, Mt. Joy. S. fl. Sloan Di ntan W James Ckaweord Keys, Greenville, S. C. Ai.va B r Lanonton, Mnddeu. S. C. Jami Edward Liincomh. Arlmry, S. ’. Koukrt MoIIakdy Mauldin, Gn-«iiville, S.C. Ikzan Hex Kice. Beltou, S. .li man Haiciiuikir Stkonu. Uiwnvllli', S. C. J ames Lkland Vans Greenville, S. O. kin , Greenville. S. C. 'Prophecy of Class of '04. "Braun conquorcrs !■ - for so you arc." " Virtue $ bokk and gaodnto never earful," BEN ALEXANDER BENTLEY 8vnr Prtty you read softly."— Ben will ro west At once. For year.-, hi-, dreams will be gold and silver. Into mining, banking and fanning he will plunge. Great wealth will Ixi his. Wlinn old. hi conscience will no , bn easy fo-- Iw will ft-c! that he shwihl h ive led .1 liter ary life. To eat. this Ik- will bncorixi a nun 01 laigc boturvo-ler.ee ami will do imieh to foster and build up litjjhor education. CHARLES LEWIS FOWC ER "C. Lewis." o may yet t ' .1 piupheC— Immediately upon his graduation Ik- is married, a step which Wight hie fondest dream as a foreign missionary. Aftor his graduation at Newton Theological Seminary in 190?. he accepts a call to a strong church mi South Georgia, from which field he goes to a largo church in New York, whore he ia Still located. Me has bccumn quite distinguished as a philosopher and a poet. The best known of Ins work-, is. ptobal iy. a philosophical treatise entitled. "Vestigia Nulla Retrumum." which has been translated ir.to --evcral foreign language' '1‘ropliccy by B. A. Bentley), JOHN MONROE DANIEL "John. "O. (or .1 hor.se with wings.”— John wiil study law ar.d will be aont.lUd to tiic bar in two yeurs. He will soon enter politics which suits his nature, lie will first go to the legislature six years, after which he will go to the State senate. Here lie will slay four years. Hi’ impassioned speeches will land hirn in the mayors oilke of his home town, where tie will spend his old days in peace.LEMUEL E M. FREEMAN—"Lem " • Thanks, to non oj noth min-is,' - A year of i|uiet study lie will choose, during which time holl deeply drink of the Pierian water . Then to the seminary tnree years. He will bo elected to the chair of ancient languages «n a western colics and there will ipend a e known to few strangers but honored and loved by those who kmw him. Few men will do a more durable and lasting work. WILLIAM STEVE HOUGH-'Stave' M no eyes .ire w.i. After graduation. Hough wilt wonder what to do first His first desiro lead him to get married, but his better judgment says no. for a while, but is finally ovorcome. This settled, he will go to Eastern North Carolina where he will build up a successful pastorate. In 1914 he will come back to his old homo in South Carolina. Those will be warm days with the colored race. Steve will become leader of his people in their righteous cause and will go to the State senate where he will stay twe'.vo years doing a work for his State that will make him immortal CLEMENT FURMAN HAYNSWORTH —"Ckment. -"twin look you out an easy turn." Clement will go at onco to Harvard where he will study law. graduating with honors. Ho will locate in hi home city where he will, at once, become famous as a criminal lawyer. He will be sought far and wide as authority on fine points of law. This distinction will take him to the judge's bench where he will win laurels as a jurist.ESSIE INMAN " Vfo" "He bvedHc mutt he married' Fete will l c the first one of h:s class to fit married. He will study medicine at the north and will return to hit home where he will toon become the lc.td:r (r physoan n the county Ho will grow to be vc»y wealthy, but with ail e will be la'ge hearted and benevolent In 1924 there will be seen a large and elegant structure standi-g on old Furman’s earnout, which will stand at a monument to this noble ton. This hall will be a hall for tho Fhlotophlan bterary Society. JAMES CRAWFORD KEYS J. GV Ihw firm a found- AtH n,“ J. C. Will accept a very rcspoavblo positron with Uncle Sain." Here he will provo himself worthy and true I’romo-t-’Ofi after promotion will cow hit way until he will occupy the very highest honor given by the government He will marry a pretty Chicago girl who will marc him a sweel and helpful wife. In I94»» he will retire from Uncle Sam't service and enter the banning busmest in f ort Royal. S. C. wh h at that time, because of the turning tide of commerce, it one of the largest and most prosperous cities in the United Stales. ALV All BEELANCSTON--Langiton" "Ihd I thb ch -ck ro harhe my Ifis upon." Lirgston w II enter the Scmnary at leuisvilte neat fall. He will graduate at the head of hit class in 19W. Then listen for oddmg bolls ai Pendleton Street Church. H t first pastorale at Ft. M II will not be iong but successful. lie will have strong .nclmatkms to labor In the foreign fields, but his greater desire to climb here will overcome. Me does not see tho great in great places, to .n later life lie will give himself to the more obscure fie.ds of need in Western North Carolina, and wilt build lltorc an immortal monument in tsc hearts of the people.JAMES EDWARD LIPSCOMB -"Lip.”--“Los: you miss your diphma. 'Tis not good to col in the morning”—-Up” will enter business at or.ee after graduation. He will be sure that he knows all about men. but when the third year has ended and ar. assignment has been made he will vow that "all men are rascals." But this will be his fortuno A friend wi I help him to his feet and in a short time ho will bo a noted man of wealth and business tact. Through his large benevolence a new hall of science will stand on Furman's hill in 1951. Tm finer development will be due to his wife whom he will marry in 190?. U3ZAN REX RICE—"Re ."—"His nature » too noble {or the world.”— Rex is very fond of the ladies and is very popular with them. He will meet tho girl on May picnic day. who will win his heart forever. A love affair, dramatic and exciting will await this couple. After many ups ar.d downs they will be married on January 4th. 1906. After leaving college Rox will study cotton milling for several years and will become very profic.-ent in ail the details of iniil work. Ho will cbmb rapidly in this line and in the year 1918 will be elected president of tho mid jus: then oroctod at Oon-eld's. His follow classmen visiting Rex w.ll find him deeply absorbed in his home relations and financial duties. ROBERT McHARDY MAULDIN—“Afc." -Love r.a. the thing yo hvc may otto."—'“Me" will spend three years in Yale whoro he will specialize pursuing a course in English. A year and a half abroad will prepare him for a chair in a western boys’ college. Years and years from r.ow his classmen will find this boy who was so wild over the girls. living an old bachelor's life In his western home, however. Ire will bo noted as a scholar and ready thinker. He will lecture occasionally on sociology.MR JULIAN HARTRIDGE STRONG —"Jack”—-And yet he bves himself." "His loftiest dreams are realized, his highest hngings satisfied."—Jack having accomplished hi greatest task, now look into the future with uncertainly. Ho will stand (or a moment waiting for some one to step down aod say. hero take my place. Whon no one docs that then he will enter the fight and will win success. Hs will become a popular lecturer, and will do a great good as he goes up and down the land. JAMES LELAND VASS. —“ aw.''-"On fancies fed. yet he lives." Leland wiii attend the University of Virginia where he will study law. Graduating with honor he will set up a law office in tho Indian Territory and will soon become a popular attorney. For ten years he will take tho country over his competitors. he will be so faithful and successful. At the close of the ten years he wilt give himself to the ministry. In this following ho will be a great powor. SLOAN DUNCAN WATKINS Shan" -"Punish me r»t with your hard thoughts."—Sloan will becomo reporter for a popular daily paper and will soon win fame as a writer. His success will lead him into a life of journalism. He will become editor of one o- our largest southern dailies and will increase its popularity until it will be the most widely read of any southern paper.Individual Records of the Class of 1904. I . A. Bkntley. Easley, S. 0. MomU-r of PltUonophiati Literary Society: Librarian Spring Term "Ol-Ytt: Kccordini; Secretary Full Term '02-'08; Vicr-Ihrvsident Poll Term ‘Oil-’ftl; Associate Editor of Bonhomie '08 '03; Associate Editor of folio Sivriui: Term '03 ’OJ: Mon-Hor of nbr Ctav 08-'04. J. M Daniel, Daniel. S. C. Secretary of Cla x 00-‘01: Outer on On Foot-I ml I Team Three Y«n ; Mcnilier of Adelphiati Literary Society: Mom-Ur of Query Committee •Ol-tW: Junior (hritic Kail Term ‘u2-'tM: Record uu; Secretary Spring Term "03-‘ 18: Debater for Inti rSorfoty Debate 03-'08; President of Society Kail Term ’rtt-tM: Senior Critic Spring Term WW: Manager of Kobo '03-'03; Alternate on Intor-S riely Oratorical Context ’02-'03: Winner of McMillan Medal 're!; Winner of luter-Soeietv Oratorical contest 'i 3-'01: Furman's Representative in State Inter-CoHejjmte Oratorical Coolest '08- 04; Secretary ami Treasurer of Athletic Association lire.) 'u3-‘0l; MemU-r of Adviwity Committee of Montague Hall '02-'03; Vice-President of Montatrue linll Tennis Club '0.VH; Manager of Montague Hall 03-'01: Vice-Ptexidcnt of S. C. I O. A., 'ttt-'oi. C. L. Kowlkk, Cheater, s.C. Editor of Echo 'M-'W-'OI: Representative of Y. M. C. A. at Columbia State Convention ' 3: Delegate to Asheville Summer Conference -0J: Chairman of Mom. Coin. Y. M. C A. ’03: Vico-Prwidfiit of Y. M. C A. 02-‘03: Relegate to Y. M. C. A. Convention 'OS; Teacher of Y. M. C. A. Bible ’ •• .'03: Teacher of Mission Chi 'u3t‘04; Member of Philosophuin Literary Society: Chaplain '08: Speaker in Inter-Society Oratorical Context '04; Chosen by Faculty ami Trustei-x to n-preneut Knrmnn in ‘03: Chosen to can vans for Furman Endowment '03 : I'roplict of Senior Clous '01. C. K. HaYXxwokiii. Greenville, 8. 0-Member of Ailelphian Literary Society: Sergoaiit-n»-Anns» Full Term '02-'08; Junior Censor Spring Term '02-’03; Jnnior Critic Full Term '08-' M; Treasurer Fall Term WW; Chairman of Executive Committis- Sprint; Term Vicw-Pr - Went ' Kt-'n4; Sjs-aker in I liter-Society Oratorical Contest '08-'04: Debater in Intcr-Soeicty Debate ’08- 04; Secretary ami Ton surer of Class '01-'o2; Vioe-Prv ident of Class HJ-'W; Center FiehU-r on Class Ra«e-tall Team ‘02-'03; Ix-ft End on Senior-Junior Poot-lall T um 'o3-'Ol; Cluiinnan of Arrangement Committee for ('lass Banquet ’02-'U3; Chairman of Field Day '08-'04; Vice-President of Athletic Association 'CCj-'Ot; Associate Editor of Echo Fall Term ’0S-'ti4; Pivsideut of Montague llall Tennis Cluh 03-'04. 1-. E. M. Fkeemax. llaynanl. S. C. MemU-r of Philosophian Literary Snriety; Junior Critic Spring Term '03- 01: Debater in Inter-Society Delate '08-'04; t ’liiss Poet '03-'04. W S. HOUOII. LomWord, S. C. Member of Philnsophinn Literary Society; Jnnior Critic 99 00; Junior Censor 'OO-’oi: Senior Concur 'oo-'oi; Corre -imnding Secretary 'itt-'CW: Prerideut of Society 08-‘ K|: Tr.-as urerof Athletic Association '01-'02: Caterer Mrs Onc'Ol-'OI: President of Tennis Club '02-'ui; Right Field on Junior Ih--linll Team ; Associate Editor of Bonhomie '01. E. Inman. Mt. Joy, S.C. Vico-President of Class 0l-'08: MrmU-r of PhUocoptilnn Literary Society; Janitor Sprint; Term '01-'02; Senior Oenmr Fnll Term ' 2-'0«: Junior Cntic Fall Term ’03-'0t; President of Society 'lvi-'04; Assorinte Editor of Echo Spring and Fall Term •02-tKt-'03.'04: Cine Bate-ball Team UFOS; Class Foot-boll Team -02- W; Pnwideut of Class 'OS-'04. J. C. Key . Greenville, S. C. Vice President of Class "OO-'OI; Associate Editor of Bonhomie W0I; Presiilent of Class 'O2-'08; Chief Marshall Commence-meut M3: Member of Class Ball Team Three Years; ]•' » -lollT.-ain Two Years; Viee-Pr. -id-nt of Athletic Association |n .| • hi- 04; Kditor-iii-Chlef Bonhomie r ) ‘ist-iii; Corn hjmmli ut for 'The State" and tl.....Greenville Now " WOJ; Mi-mlsr of Adelphun I-it. niry Society; M- inU-r Kx. Com. Wt-W- 03- m; Junior Oittor "i. o : Secretary Junior Critic 02-'CCS; Cliainnnu t oery Committee '0$-'08; AonoLilc K iitnrof Keho •tW-'OS; Bditor-ln-Chhf of Kcho "Ott-'Ol; Senior Critic ‘0.1 n|; 'I'wim r |rv 1 ''Ct-oi, Member of Committee Awarding lnii.rovom. nt Modal M-tUt Ctt- «M. A. It. l. Nn T wc, Madden. .S. C. Member .f Pliib.sopliian Literary Society; Junior Censor Full Term ’!»-00; Treasurer Sprint; Term 01 - tr ; Score-tore Fall Term OS-'OI; Associate Kilitor of Kcho Spring Term oi-'n ; Ttvwurvr of Y. M. ( . A. Dclejtato to Asheville "l- o . 02-t«; Proident Y. M C. A Member .f QIco ( lot. 01 ”04. • .• .u;, i..ft TiRkld on Ctfuw Foot-bnil Team A c!atc Kditor of Bonhomie 'O.V’Op. Debater against Woke F rv f ‘0Cj-' V4: President of Mew One W-’OJ, at-ot. J. K. Unx-oxn. Asimry, s. C. President of Athletic Avuioinliun 'ttt-'OI; BuidnesK Mutinijor of Koho 'Oct-tM; Member of Phih -o|diiiui hit entry Society; Treasurer Second Term WttJ; Senior 'ritio First Term 'KJ 'fli; I-eft (Sunni Clan F.s.t-lvill Team '02- 08: l eft Tackle on Junior Senior Foot-boll T.wtn 'flK.'OI; Itight Fielder Class Iktse-lctll Team 01-02; PrcsWimt of Kodak Club 02-03; Cbninnun Advisory Committee Montague Hull ‘ Kt-'0i; l!u«i- " . Manager ..f Ronliomie Y 3-'(M; Chairman of May Picnic OH-'nj. It. M. M. i:miin, Greenville. S. C. MetuU-rof Ad.-lphinn Literary S x-iety ; Serjyant-al-Anns '01.'(ri; Senior ,'Iiim 'nit.’nj Associate Kditor I Souls miie Managerof Class Duse Ibill Teittti '02-W. First ban- umu mi Class IkiM- lmll Team V'YW; Secretory and Treasurer of Senior Chi Yet.'01. Editor-Ill-Chief of Koho ' £{-04. I, It Kick, Holton, S. 0. Member of Adolpliian Literary So.-i.ty: Member of Kx-rentivc Committee. Spring Term. ’02-’C«: Member of t u. ry Committee. Fall Term. 'ti-j.'tKLCorroipmdiuKSeen'tnry ’t 2-‘ W. Krcocding Secretary XNt-'OI; Chairman of t nery ■ ommlttce nct-'OI: Moodier of Executive Committee Wot; Associate Kilitor of Bonhomie ol - r . YC.'nj; IWnvtnrof F. C.Orebo in •ot. tr : Sub on Class Foot-ball Team "2-''«; Treasurer of Moafngue Hull Tennis Club W0I; Associate Kditor of Ivcho 'tCS-YH; Presiding olilcer at lntcr-Society Oratorical Contest WOI: Praident of Montague Hull '(({•’M. J. 11. Stt: Mi. Greenville, S. C. MemlK'r of the Phihoopllisui Literary Society; Vice President. Spring Term 'OS-'ill; Associate Kditor of Keho Fall Term tO-’W. J. I., v.vss, Jii„ Greenville, S. C. Member of Adelphian Society : Com | mding Secretary. Fall Term 02-‘CCS; Mendier of Kvevutive Coiinnlttee, Sprint! Term, 'Og-YKt; ItepnwMilutive in Intcr-Sorlety Delstte, Sprint; "2; I'uriiuittV Alternate in S. I o. Sprint; ■«!; Ibpre hcutative m Interd'ollottiatc Ih.'Uite, Sprinir'dl; Yire President Adelpliiun Society, Full Term '(:i-'0l; Chairman Kveoii-tive Coniiiiittis-, l-'itll Term tKt 'rti: Pn1 Went Adelphian So- k'ty. Sprint; Term OJ ot; Kdit.ir-in-Chiof of llotilioniie 0-1. S. I , W i kixs, Greenville. S. C. Secretary and Treasmvr of Chtsa WfW; Associate Kditor of Kcho, Sjirint: Term 'cit-'O-t: Menils-rof Adelpbmn Lltemry Society; Cliainiiun of rnnnnittee f..r Amintrcnient of Si-ni.vr Cbix» Buni|net: Class Historian OCt 0|.To the Class of ’04. ’Tts fitting that, in solemn measure, we Review the past and then on higher wing Mount to the higher heights of hope and sing. Without a faltering note, of what may be. And now: upon a sacred tomb we lay The poet's airy wreath. And as wc stano We seem to tread the confines of that land Whence pilgrims ne’er return by any way. And bowing to the will of Heaven above. This requiem we chant to him we love : Coon and reach thy goal.O unencumbered soul Nor fear the night: For He who guides the swallow in her flight Will keep thee whiic the endless ages roll. • ••••• Before us lies the field of life With many a peak and shallow. Where men contend in endless strife O'er meadow-land and fallow. There on this field from side to side Are seas of lances gleaming : Above are vultures circling wide And eagles shrilly screaming. And where no warriors brave now fight (The grass with gore yet dripping) The craven coward, dog. and kite The noble slain are stripping. S3Beyond, outlined against the sky And bathed in light resplendent. The Heights of Fame their summits high Lift, gloriously transccndont. The road to this bright region lies Through life's broad field of battle. O'er which the greedy vulture flies. Where sword and helmet rattle. Wouldst thou press on to this bright land. My Classmate. Comrade. Brother? Wield well thy sword with steady hand; Nor lean upon another. L. E. M. Freeman, '04.The Class of 1904. This account of the Class of 1904. we wish to inform the public, is not to be regarded as a Class History. that would be asking too much of this humble scribe who firmly believes that a historian must deal with events almost forgotten, if he really wishes to make others see things in their true perspective. Ana we have only been in existence four short years 1 "A Chronicle of the Life and Works of the Class of 1904“ would come nearer to the purport of this so-called History. A word as to the spirit in which this "chronology" is written. Many class historians write as though their class is strictly "IT." while others cherish a little too much feeling towards their brother classmen. " Tis distanco lends enchantment." etc. The Class of 1904 is too near public gaze for its faults to have faded away leaving only its virtues to bo lauded to the skies, therefore, we will, to the best of our ability, merely give an accurate recitai of actual facts. (A little dash of fiction will surely be forgiven?) Wo. of the Class of 1904. are naturally modest and would oc shocked at any overplus of praise, yet we are bold enough when it comes to demanding recognition of our true worth. In the history of Furman University, the Class of 1904 has. in many respects, never had an equal. Immediately can be heard the refrain: "There are others" we do not deny it. Yet. notwithstanding, we will now present to our friends a brief paper on our achievements, trusting that those dissenting from our assertions will, at least, give us an impartial hearing. At the opening of school in September. 1900. sixty-three men. recruited from all over the State, timidly entered the chapel and enrolled themselves as members of the Freshman class of Furman University. We had gone into a battle that was to last four long years and how innocent we were! How many of us realized the dangers that iay ahead : the cannonade of jeers and taunts from upper classmen, the sword thrusts of wearied professors, the long sieges of exam inations. the horrors of mental starvations, the hardtack of mess-hall fare, and all the rest of it? Not many. Yet. not a man flinched, though many were wounded and rendered unable to fight until a treaty of peace was signed by the faculty of Furman University and the Class of 1904 and the victory is ours. Soon after an organization was perfected several of our numbor manifested unusual executive ability and were chosen to lead us through the struggle and never have they misapplied the trust placed in their hands. These men were the prime movers in everything that tended to promote the best interests of their class and college and. by their enthusiasm for the well-being of every student, kept alive the spark of class spirit in hearts that had grown weary of battling against bar-riors seemingly insurmountable. The ball team put out in the spring of 1901 was the best in the history of the institution and the excellent battery work was done by three members of the Freshman class. Our class has at intervals introduced novelties that proved such grand successes that the other classmen were "put to it" to bring forward equally successful schemes. During its period of infancy the Class of 1904 held a banquet. In an April shower a number of "us Freshies" assembled around the festive board In a popular cafe in the city—the first class function of this nature ever given by students of Furman University. So delighted were we with this pleasant social gathering that it was unanimously agreed to hold one each year until graduation. When a minstrel was to be given our class always furnished its quota of "burnt cork artists.” Although true democrats, we heartily endorsed class distinctions when the question of securing class hats was brought up and once again "got there first" by ordering them in our Freshman year. In this, our first year of college work, we made not merely a "rep." as they say. for being good scholars, but convinced faculty and students that the Class of 1904 is composed of a body of determined young men who have entered Furman to work, not to loaf: to study, not to “cut." This purpose the class has sustained to this day. One more point before passing up to the Sophomore stage. Generally speaking (and some of us generally are) the Sophomore period undertakes to "salt down" the freshness characteristic of the "green Freshman." and it is due the Class of 1904 to note that its primitive stage was freer from this "know-it-all" affliction than any Freshman class in the memory of the oldest inhabitant of the campus. Now for the class of foolish »ise men. Supposedly by the law of natural selection or the a survival of the fittest, the number on our roll was halved when the session of 1901-2 opened. This year wc (pardon personalities! did good work in the class-room, not a man failing on that dreaded study Trigonometry. Five of Furman’s noblest foot-ball players on the eleven of 1901 were picked from the Sophs. For fear of being accused of sophistry will pass to the next country "Juniordom." In the fall of 1902 twenty-three men took up the work of what is considered the hardest year in college. We bravely tackled the syllogisms of Logic, examined the mental processes of Psychology and for the first time in years the class in Philosophy passed to a man. With barely enough material from which to pick an eleven our athletically inclined men put class spirit into their work and were successful in putting out a foot-ball team that played a heavy Senior team "to a standstill" the score being 0 to 0. Another innovation in class circles was the beautiful stationery adopted by the Class of 1904. which was admired by all who saw it. This gentle hint did not go unheeded on the part of the other classes, either. Just before March "exams" in the spring of 1903 class rivalry was at fever heat and for several days there was certainly "something doing" around the old tower. Who started all this excitement? “The Naughty Fours." to be sure. After chapel one Saturday morning groups of inquisitive students gathered here and there on the campus and every man had his gaze fixed or. the lightning-rod on top of the belfry where the Junior colors garnet and white were vproudly floating to the breeze! “How did the 'daredevil' Juniors scale this dizzy height" was asked by the curious crowd. First, we--------. socond. wo------. but that's a secret. After a series of spirited tilts the "flag incident" came to a close. Each class, except the Senior, succeeded in placing its colors on top of the tower. Out of the mass of conflicting testimony there has been collected enough concurring votes to render a verdict stating that the Class of 1904 "got the best of it" in the final roundup. In baseball our class was enthusiastic but never victorious. We tried to win. to say the least. Our Junior banquet was an oven greater success than its predecessors and will never bo forgotten by those so fortunate as to be present at that elegant feast. (Exeunt Juniors.) Last fall the "faithful few" returned to play their respective parts in the last act of the drama of "The Naughty Fours." at the same time regretting the loss of several from the cast who. for various reasons, failed to return. The present roster of the Class of 1904 shows the names of only nine men who were members of that large Freshman class of 1900. the remaining six having joined since that time. The last stage in our career as a class will be treated as briefly as the importance and depth of the subject permit. This year has been one of hard work interspersed with social gayetics and. all in all. would very likely be voted tho pleasantest of the four. This year's Senior class has been the recipient of a number of delightful functions, all of which were greatly enjoyed and appreciated. Last October we were tendered a reception by Mrs. H. P. McGee and. with the Senior class of the G. F. C. present, nothin was wanting to make the evening In Mrs. McGee's lovely home a splendid success. In February the members of tho Junior class gave the Seniors a reception in the Judson Alumni hall which proved to be the "swellest" affair in the social line over given at Furman. We feel highly honored at this graceful act on the part of the genial Juniors, especially so. because this was the first time an undergraduate class at Furman had ever entertained the graduating class. It is with aching hearts that wc of the Senior class recall the one sad event in a year of pleasure and wholesome work. The removal from our midst of one of the brightest minds and warmest hearts that for almost four years shared with us the joys and sorrows of college life, was a distinct loss to our class. In a fragmentary and rather familiar way. enough has been written to sustain the premises heretofore stated and we leave our readers to draw their own conclusions, not wishing to force our views on the long-suffering public. In the last four years wc havo. it is true, left undone the things that should have been done and have done the things that should havo been left undone, yet we feel grateful for what has actually been accomplished. Ail of us hope to reflect credit on our alma mater (provided she gives us our sheepskins!. Believing that we have ever lived up to our motto: "Adhibe rationem difflcultatibus." the Class of 1904 begs to close with tho apologetic words of an old slavery darkey : "Solf praise is half scanlus. but I does enuf. I does enuf.” K3u 'Hrumriam William 3lamcii ilrnum. 3lr. Si««n Ormtihrr 21. IM) Otrft Ortrmbrt 16. 1903FiysMoui. I W. Courtsky Vict-l'iN’hiili'iii, K. H. Ktiii'.kkikik SwwiBiy uiul Tiveifnrcr, 0. F. Mickknitss Mitito: Ad Viotomm Niti. COLOR : ri»lil uiul Whim. C. R. Baiiky, (in. nvilli- S. E. Rom v. Ynrkvillo O. M. Brows. FIoo-ihv J. E. Cl.INK-1. i i;s, Rrilou I,. W.ConsrNKY, Kitchfiitcs Mill F. Estkiimso. Ihtani R. H. IvHIKUKlKlK, S liulll .!. T. Cat Xu. Mi. Joy M. M. Hakiusos. Pnlmi'ito, Fin. J. (5. Hopkins Fork SlioaL O. h. Junks, Oiwnvillc T. K. Mai i.kin. Gnwivilh 0. J. Mokuan. (Jivyiiv illo O. F. Mi KKSt'i'KS. IttiiKevilli’ L. 1. Rick, Belton I), I). Ru uAKOsuN. Shnpsonvllk- A. M. ScAKHOKOi’tiii. Saniinertnn THE JUNIOR ' I.Arts.The Class of 190s. Twice have we been compelled to close in our thinned ranks and renew our march toward the goal of our ambition, graduation. When we were Freshmen our faces numbered in the fifties, but the sifting process of time left us only thirty-nine who. in the fall of '02 answered roll-call to the name of Sophomores. In ‘03 when the old University bell recalled us to our tasks, we were saddened to sec only eighteen men register thoir names as the components of the Junior class. Wc miss our comrades of the two years fight, among them chiefly our Sophomore president and Junior president-elect. Notwithstanding these heavy losses, the old class of '05 joined hands and hearts and renewed with diigcncc the two remaining years of our college course: and now though small in numbers, we stand a strong, united class willing for our records to be placed beside those of any class Furman has ever known. Listen to the cause of our development. In athlet ics the Juniors arc second to none. They are as a class well-developed physical men. having played an important part in the athletic fields of Furman. In foot-ball, 'young giants revealed themselves in the class game last fall, when in conjunction with the Seniors, they met the sturdy Sophos. and Fresh. True. we lost, but defeat at the hands of our fellow-classmen was no disgrace. Ciinkscales. Scarborough. Mauldin and Courtney made their class proud of them that day. In baseball, too. "05 has been and will be heard from again. Rico promises to be one of the best men of Furman's Varsity this year. As jumpers and sprinters. Morgan. Scarborough and Mauldin are hard to beat. For our intellectual development just compare the thick-headed Freshmen class of '01-'02 with the well-trained. dignified men. who cross the campus daily, respected and honored by two classes: and even the Seniors do not despise our intellects. In the classroom Easterling and Erthcrcdgc arc recognized as men of ability. And in the literary societies. Courtney and Rico are counted eloquent speakers and forceful debaters. But there are three parts to every man. his physical, intellectual, and spiritual or moral natures. Education strives for the development of all three. We have shown our physical and intellectual progress, and we are proud to say that in the third our class has not fallen short. The Juniors are recognized as an important factor in the Y. M. C. A. work at Furman. They may be found among the different Bible classes, pursuing this study as diligently as they strive for intellectual knowledge. Hence, the cause of our pride. Has not the class of '05 just grounds on which to base its claims ? • Counts: Olivo, iirru'ii nml Qnrnt't •Tame Madison IIitmpiiiiika. Prvuldont Jeun ci.KVKc.Axi stone, viw-hauMmu Carroll Sidney Mares. Secretorynnrt IWurrr Benjamin Kkanki.in Ai.lkx, Dillon JodKi-ii Kiwkne Attaxvay. Saluda 1)AV11 Kpwin Balkntine, I urvnt HENRY WjCHII BauTON, TiKorvUU-John B»uy Brockman, (irvvn KlCIIAItO CLYDE BURTS. Hum Path liRIGHHY COUNTS CHANDLER, Bambmv James I'ickstov Coi.kmax, UrvvnvHKs Jkkkeiisox Oliver Davis, I.iurvn Joseeii Hkniiv Ki.Kiss, IMrlcxvillc Andrew Jackson Ukkoorv. Uimuter William Kok Hawkins, Grwnvlllo O v Ho cok IIorton. Lovrmhavllt.' JAMKS MADISON Hl'MI'IIElES, LunlTnoT KltAN'K OlLYAKO LAVENDER, BUck » tirK Raymond Waldo Matiiknev. ILuuIwtk Sumner m hkk WlU.IAM Robert MlLVOHD. HvMn Pnth 1'L.Mi Fhankun Moors, Plain William Ale ani»:k Moohbkad, Jil. Mr r.»l or Drayton Homer Owing , tjiuren William Wilkins 1 oe, Greenville Walter Cox Poors. Andi-r on JosKTO K DO A It REDDEN. Hoii.ii Pull. Joel McKall Rimiki i„ Bni««burtr Hoiikkt KENNEDY Rutledge. Suimiicrtoii Thomas Kpwarp Skago, Greenville Walter Bethea McOii.-t Sherwood. l.iitW ID L Julius Cleveland Stone. Pnrlc»vllU Rickard Huhkkt Sublett, Suinmvrton Waddv Hanpom'ii Thomson, Lancaster Lionklle Dudley Well . VIU Henry Kirby Williams, Arkwright Mills .’iUJAW , Greenville uKOPHOMOHK CLAS .History of the '06 Class. Nearly two years have passed since a crowd of boys gathered in the Alumni Hall and enrolled as members of the historical class of nineteen hundred and six: we accepted the name Freshmen very willingly, and under that name the class made wonderful progress, both in the class-room, and on the athletic field. We were well represented on the championship varsity eleven and on the base-ball nine, in both of which our men won honors for their class and the college they represented. These sturdy youths did not let athletics occupy their minds all the time : they gave due time and energy to preparing themselves intellectually for the great battles to bo fought throughout this earthly life. The average in scholarship was creditable to any class and the work done throughout the year was successful and satisfactory. Soon timo passed. June and commencement came and went, and as we gathered at the summons of the old college bell for a socond time, we were welcomed and encouraged by kind words to a new and broader field of work. Every man. upon his return, resolved to do good work, and the cnorgy of oach individual has been shown in the work we have accomplished. We have battled with the confusing figures of Trigonometry, and have gone down to the depths of Algebra and discovered some very wonderful and helpful truths. In English Literature we have studied the lives and works of the great men of letters. We have studied the rise and fall of nations, the conquests and quarrels of kings, the civil strife and individual differences of sovereigns, and the progress of the world in general. We have read the beautiful pictures sot forth by Horace and now wc are roading of his life in that evontfu! age. German and Chemistry1 have occupied our minds and Greek, too. has had its merited proportion of our time and labor. And last of all we have had the pleasure of a Bible course, and. not only interesting but one that will prove its value in time to come. With the mutual help of the Freshmen of this year, we won honors in a game of foot-ball and with olive green and garnot floating all around us we marched triumphantly from the field of battle victorious over the combined forces of the Juniors and Seniors, by a score of 10 to 5. The one sad event in the history of our class was the death of David Edwin Balentine. As a classmate. student, and Christian gentleman he was all that could be asked. He had endeared himself to us. and and we miss him sorely. The future of the class is even brighter than the past, and it is hoped that wo will meet with success in all our battles, and that in the end every one will be better prepared for this world's work it3n fllnnnrtam Daniil Eiiuiiu Ualrutiur DtfJ tfl.mh 24. I KiMJ DkaN Crain, President Joiin.8i.oan, ViccJPwritlcnt J, B. Edwards. S i-relnrv Ki'oknk B, A pams R I. Barton K. R. Bishop M. T. Carlisle W. R. Ckly F.. I). Copy V. M. Cox J. I). Chain L. M. Ka 1:1.1: J. I!. Edwards j. rtKAiiAM V. M. Jami: L. (J. Lavioro W. U Lavai. H. Lkmasick I . C. Lewis V. W. Lipmomh S. B. Marshall J. 1. Mitchell M. P. Oku A. s. Pack J. II. KasOR V. K. Rector J. Simmons J. Six)an H H. Steeply W. A. Taylor W. H. Thomivox S. WlUJAMs J. (J. Wilson mFRB8HXAX Cl.ASSFresh a i Class History. At the opening of the session there were thirty-nine new faces on the campus, who soon made it known that they were applicants for the Freshman Class. They all seemed to be full of life and in high spirits until they were awakened from their peaceful slumbers one nigh: by the terrific yell, somewhat similar to an Indian war cry: "Yc rats”! "Ye rats"! Upon an investigation it was found that the older students were seeking the Freshmen, that they might become better acquainted with them and extend to them a hearty welcome into the Seymore Club. Ono by one the Freshmen were carried beforo the high priest, duly initiated and then permitted to depart in peace. After a thorough entrance examination those who were successful in entering doomed it necessary to elect the following officers: a president, vice-president ar.d secretary. Then it became necessary that they settle down to hard work. Nine of them have, for various reasons, dropped out but tho remaining thirty have made good records for themselves in the school room and also in the literary societies. They have furnished some of the best material on the athletic field and have distinguished themselves by putting out more men on the baseball team than any other class in the college department. We hope that every freshman will return next session and keep up this good record.E v e n i n g F a n c i e s. L. E. M. F. '04. When the pine trees cast faint quiv'ring shadows o'er the meadow lands. When Dianna two days old outlines ghost-pictures on the sands. 'rhen the Muse of Rhyming leaves her fairy dell and comes to me. Bids my lawless thoughts run riot and proclaims my fancy free. Floating in the evening zephyrs, making sweet the quiv'ring air. Comes the perfumes of wild flowers robed in nature's vestments rare. Scores of honeysuckles, violets, and a thousand pendant vines Load the vernal air with sweetness in the shadow of the pines. From the waters of the brooklet comes the water-nymph's glad song Which she sings to all who listen as she swiftly glides along. From the palace in the ivies on the brow of yonder hill Night's gray sovereign shouts his mandate. "Whip-poor-will. O whip-poor-will Seated on some lofty pine tree for a forty minutes quiz Now Minerva's quaint philosopher asks of each one who he is. Think not once that aught can pass him and escape his watchful eye: Though he notes the earth beneath him. oft he sc'.ns the stary sky. From the marshes comes a plaintiff song, a drowsy broken lay. Warbled by some tawny-throated songster to the fading day. Happy may the littlo singer be if early morning light Finds that he is still uncaught by some maurader of the night. Fancy-free, my thoughts fly upward grasping at the heavenly whirl Where mistakes are quite unknown and where each player is a world. In this broad expanse is breathing room O pity this poor clod Quite enough for all and more in this infinity of Cod ! JOThere Calilsto and her son for cooling ocean vainly sigh : There the serpent drags his slimy length across the yellow sky: Hercules, the mighty warrior, with his lion-skin and shield. Holds his mighty club in readiness and scans the heavenly field. Now. a meteorite impatient with a golden train glides by Hastening on a dubious course—erratic wanderer of the sky— Treading cautiously his way he may. at length scale heaven's dome. Leave this solar speck behind and rest within the comet's home. O immensity of space 1 O brilliant worlds, so far. so far ! Could we now transport ourselves through space toward yonder gleaming star Scores of light years would wo go and lose direction of our run. Still, on looking to our goal, to find our journey but begun ! Can it be that somewhere yonder 'mong the myriad worlds above In some quiet constellation is the promised home of love? Can it be that our dear loved ones have been gathered one by one On some sinless heavenly planet whirling round the heavenly sun ? O Creator of it all. that Thou dost notice puny man!— Thou who holdest all creation in the hollow of thy hand ! Though wc may not understand Thee here and seem to walk alone. In thy radiant mansion yonder we shall know as wo arc known. A!‘The Girl (prize In a flourishing town in New Mexico, there lived two families who had come thorc a few years ago from the east. The mothers had been to Vassar together in their girlhood days, and the boys had graduated the same year from Harvard. These by chance had met sometime in the past and there had been two weddings. and two homes were built in this western city. The fathers, according to their youthful plans, entered into the practice of law as a Arm. which lasts even unto this day. When the children were born, it was natural enough that the boy should be named Arthur Lindsay Mannon. after his father's partner, and the girl Beatrice Mannon Livingston, after her mother's school-day companion and friend. Arthur was a full year oldor than Beatrice and a year, in the age of youngstors. is a long time. It was so destined that, when hlgh-school days were over, they should go east to college. Beatrice in the care of her mother. Arthur in the care of his father. Accordingly they loft home on the same day and journeyed eastward to the schools of their parents. Beatrice took her mother's old room at Vassar. and Arthur, likewise, his father's old quarters at Harvard. After a few days of longing for the silence and the shadows of his home in New Mexico. Arthur became a jubilant college boy. For the four years that ho was at Harvard and Beatrice at Vassar. he saw her but little. She was to him the same little girl that he had played with on rainy days in the attic so many times. To him she had never grown up. I Loved.” STORY.) After their graduation. Arthur went abroad for a year's study, and Beatrice, after a short stay at home, went to visit some friends at an army post in California. When Arthur came home, he found her not the school girl he had known, but a beautiful young woman. Ho was hardly prepared for the change. But it was all foreordained. While abroad ho had seen many beautiful women and at Harvard he had all but become engaged to a girl at commencement, yet he was practically heart-free. This vision of surpassing lovliness. who kissed him frankly as a sister might, almost took away his breath. When ho left the Livingston home that night, it was with the intention of winning Beatrice. All that winter he saw much of her. At the parties, at the theater or wherever he could make an excuse to meet her. he was her devoted suitor. In either family it was a foregone conclusion that in the near future another marriage would bind the two houses yet closer together. One evening Arthur called, determined to ask Beatrice to be his wife. "She must know." thought he. “how much I love her. If she will be mine. I will accept that offer of the president of the LaFayette mines and go to work at once. Then we can be married in the spring and spend the summer in travel about the Great Lakes." Arthur climbed the long flight of steps that led to the veranda of the Livingston home. On the veranda sat Beatrice and a man in blue. ia“Mr. Mannon." said Beatrice, “let me present my friend. Col. Atherton, of the United States Army." They snook har.ds arc Arthur mumbled something about being glad to see Col. Atherton, and Col. Atherton said something about being pleased to meet Mr. Mannon. Then there was some music and Col. Atherton sang. H sang well indeed and Beatrice accompanied him as only a sympathetic musician can. Arthur felt a lover's jealousy. Thought he. “why could I not have stayed away till tomorrow." But what astonished him was when Col. Atherton rose to go he said. "Then mother and 1 may expect you on Thursday in Los Angeles?" “Yes." sa'd Beatrice, and. in a laughing way added, “tell your mother 1 will give her a great deal of trouble all the way for I am going to make her tel! me all about her boys at the front. You know 1 fell desperately In love with every one of them last summer." Arthur halted for amomenl when Col. Atherton had gone. “Are you going away?" he asked with a timid voice. "Yes." she replied. "Mrs. Atherton has asked me to visit her fora month at Los Angeles. The general is just the dearest old man that ever lived, and isn’t Col. Atherton the handsomest boy you ever saw?” Arthur did not tarry longer, but hurried away and walked many miles in the country, smoking several strong cigars in his effort to drown out the regretful thoughts which harassed his mind. "What a fool I am." he uttered at last. I might have known about the brass buttons and the uniforms of those soldier boys that she says she fell so desperately : in love with. But pshaw, why did I not tell her when Atherton had gone? I'll go again tomorrow and tell her and make her choose between us. She must say which one of us she cares most for." The next day. just before he was ready to start for Mr. Livingston's, he received a farewcP note from Beatrice announcing that her father wanted her to go on with him to Sait Lake City for a few day , and. as ho had boon called away suddenly, she had gone. The note ran on. "write to me. toll me all the news." It so happenod that Mr. Mannon casually remarked something about Mr. Livingston having said something which led him to think that Beatrice was to marry the young colonel. This was a stunning blow to Arthur, but the blow was somewhat relieved by a trip which he was to make to New York in his father's interest. All the way to New York he endeavored to drive away the thoughts which rushed in confusion upon his weary mind, but with all his endeavors the thoughts would como. When he arrived at the great city, he went immediately about his business.out never for a moment could he free his mind. During his stay of three weeks, he had one letter from Beatrice, which he did not answer. He worried himself so that, when he arrived at home, he was suffering from nervous prostration. His mother and father wore anxious about him. despite the fact that he told them he was well. "Mother, is there nothing doing in town this week." he asked. She replied that there was nothing but "The Girl I Loved." which was to be played at the Grand that night, that was worth going to see.At once he made arrangements to carry his mother. They had scarcely seated themselves when the orchestra started up the song.'The Girl I Loved." from which the subject of the play was taken. Arthur turned to look about over the audience, and whom should his eyes fall upon other than Beatrice and her father? She saw him. too. ar.d quickly beckoned him to come and speak to her. but he only bowed very stiffly, turned his head and entered into a conversation with his mother. The next morning, early, there came a note from Beatrice, requesting him to take tea with her that afternoon at five o'clock. It was almost a command, and what could he do but go? Accordingly that afternoon found him at Mr. Livingston's. Beatrice hurried forward to greet him as he came in. in the most cordial manner. “You arc a a mean boy for no , writing to me. I saw you last night at The Girl I Loved " she drew back with a look of fright, asking: "Arthur, why do you look so pale? Why. you almost frighten me." He answered her. "because I stand bofore the gir! I once could have loved.” Blushing, she asked, calling him by the name she used to when a girl. "Boy. have you heard of my engagement?" " Yes." he replied, "and as Mrs. Atherton. I wish you every happiness. I suppose your engagement pleases Mrs. Atherton, his mother?" He turned away for a moment, and when he turned back he saw Beatrice in tears. Immediately he knew, and clasping her in his arms, he said: "Would you do so much to please me?" She replied, only. “I always wanted to. boy. always."FOUR STAGES OF COLLEGE LIFEStolen Fruit. A COVKOY IN ONE ACT. Scene : A cosy parlor: young man and girl seated upon a sofa together. He i am going to kiss you. She You don’t dare. He- But I am She But. I say you are not If you do I will tell papa and he will make you sorry. He—Sorry! 1 would faco armies of fathers for one kiss from lips like yours. There cou)d be no such thing as sorrow after such bliss. I He grasps her hands and Kisses her. She struggles ar.d finally escapes.) She. (angrily.) How die you dare! He. (meekly.) Now Doris don't She. (shaking a dimpled fist at him.) Yes I will. I will tel! papa. (Looks a: him moodily for a long time in silence. Her eyes twinkle and a smile chases over her face.) I am going to tell him. (Moves towards the coor.) I am going. (Giggles.) He- Now Doris don't be silly. Sue Silly, is it! (Disappears through the door.) He. (chuckling to himself.) Thinks 1 can be bluffed. Ha! ha! the little imp: we'll see. (He stands waiting and listening. Finally hears footsteps and she enters smiling.) Told him. did you? She I most certainly did. (Laughs.) They talk together for a while. Finally heavy footsteps arc heard approaching. She giggles. He. (excitedly, as footsteps grow louder.) Doris, did you really tell your father? She I told papa. (Door opens and tall man enters with gleaming, regulation size South Carolina pistol, twenty-two inches long.) Hr, (falling out of chair to his knees and holding up his hands.) Oh. sir! Oh. sir! 1 didn't mean! Oh. sir ! Please sir! Her Father What does all mean, my daughter? She. (innocently.) Father. Mr. Jones certainly wished to see your new gun. (Curtain.) A MacMaurice. It was spi in old Virginia in the year 1862. The sun was just rising above the tree-tops and the great white pillars of the porch gleamed in the sunlight as 1 rode up the long avonuc at "Oakland". A breeze was blowing from the south, and across the broad, woll-cultivaicd acres there came to my ears snatches of song from the negroes working down in the cotton fields. I was on my way to join the Confederate army under General Robert E. Lee. and my friend. Robert MacMaurice. who lived with his grandfather at "Oakland", was going with me. As I rode up to the house. Robert, with his grandfather and grandmother, came out on the piazza. He was expecting ffce and was ready to go at once. At the steps his grandmother kissed him goodbye and walked slowly back into the house. Major MacMaurice came out to shake hands with me. He was a striking figure, about six feet in height, with broad shoulders, steel grey eyes, long white moustache and goatee, and long wavy white hair, on which rested a broad-brimmed hat. The long black coat added still greater dignity to his bearing. He was a true typo of the Southern gentleman of the old school, both courteous and courageous. " By gad. sah!" said he as we shook hands, "ah wish ah wore young enough toe go with yo' sah. It's hard on us Olo folks toe have toe stay at home while yo' youngsters get all tha excitement. But tha young men these days. sah. haven't got tha spirit tha had fifty yeahs ago. Why. sah. when ah was as ole as yo' an Robert, ah had fought flvo duels, sah. and heah Robert doan know what a duel is." Then placing his hand on Robert's shoulder, he continued. "Mah boy. whatever happens, remembah that yo' are a MacMaurice an’, no MacMaurice evah flinched from danger." He shook hands with us and with Abram. Robert's body-servant, who was to accompany us. All the house-servants came forward to tell us goodbye, and then we mounted our horses and rode away. After riding for three days we came up with the Confederate army. At that time Lee and Jackson were forcing the Federal army, under McClellan, back toward the James river. On our arrival we wore placed in a detachment of cavalry under Capt. Anderson. in which detachment there were a number of men from our neighborhood, most of them were, however, from the pooror classes. The first night after our march. Abram cooked our supper at the common camp-fire and Robert and I sat down to cal at a rude table which some of the soldiers had constructed. Abram turned to us in amazoment. "Gawd A'mighty. Marse Robert." said he. "yo'all sholy ain't gwinc to eat wid dem po' white trash, is yer?" We ordered him to hold his tongue but he paid no attention. "Dis suttinly am de fust time dat dis hycr nigger cber heah tell ob de quality settin' down ter do same table wid de po' white trash. Eff dis hyer what yo' calls wah. den wah sho ain't no place fur gentlemans. I dcs wishes ole' marster wuz hyer. Who eber heah tell ob er MacMaurice eatin' wid common folks?" Some of the soldiers became 3ngry and remarked 17that they could not understand why some people wanted to bring "niggers" to the war and suggested that some folks would lose some of their airs when the Yankees began to turn loose their bullets. However, we were all too tired to 3o much quarreling, and soon went to bed. The next day. and for four days following, we wero in a good many skirmishes. On the fifth day we were close upon the main body of the enemy. Our detachment was ordered to take a Federal battery on a hill at the extreme left wing of the Federal army. Wc took advantage of some woods to get comparatively close to the battery. Between the woods and the battery the hillside was too rough for the horses, so they were left in the woods and Abram was left in charge of ours. Capt. Anderson ordered us to charge and we dashed up the hill. The battery opened fire with grape. Capt. Anderson fell at the first fire, but we kept on. The fire, however, was more than we could bear and we began to waver. Just then the color-sergeant was shot and as the colors went down the men fell back. Then Robert sprang forward, and. siezing the flag, shouted to the men to follow. With a yell we again dashed up the hill. The hail-storm of death mowed down rank upon rank but the rest kept on. We had nearly reached the battery when Robert fell and then the column broke, and those of us who were left fell back to the woods. When we reached the woods Abram ran up to me. “Whar's Marse Robert?" he yelled. I pointed up the hill and said, "with the flag." Without a word he dashed from the woods and up toward the battery. The guns were still pouring volley after volley at us. out Abram never wivered. Up. up he went, once he tottered and almost fell but he kept on. He was almost at the mouth of the guns when he stooped and lifted Robert, still holding to the flag, then he turned and came running back down the hill. The Federal guns had ceased their fire: both sides seemed to be watching the negro. As he reached the woods, a mighty cheer burst from both Federals and Confederates. and then the guns opened fire again. Abram laid Robert beside a little stream in the woods and we bathed his face in the cool water. Afor a few moments he opened his eyes. He stretched out one hand to me and the other to Abram ar.d faintly said. "Goodbye." Then, smiling up at me. he said. "Dick, old boy. tell grandfather that I died like a Mac-Maurice." We wrapped him in the flag and carried him home in a wagon. When we reached “Oakwood". the Major was standing bareheaded on the steps, his long white hair waving in the wind. When he saw us coming, he knew what had happened. 1 told him the whole story and he listened in perfect silence. When I finished, he murmured softly, "a MacMaurice." Then turning to Abram he said. “Abram, yo' are free.” "Marster. I doan wants to be free." sobbed Abram. "I wants ter wuk fo’ yo' es long es yo' lives." That evening the funeral procession moved slowly along the path leading up to the MacMaurice graveyard on the hill. Abram with four other negroes acted as pall-bcarcrs. Behind the coffin walked the Major and Robert's grandmother. The Major's broad shoulders drooped and his step was unsteady, but otherwise ho gave no outward exhibition of sorrow. Mrs. Mac-Maurice, bearing heavily on his arm. was trying to bear her grief with the courage of a Southern woman. Behind these two walked some of the neighbors and behind these, in a long procession, came the slaves. We buried him as the sun wont down, and the procession slowly filed back. I bade the Major and Mrs. Mac Maurice goodbye and mounted my horse to return to the army. 1 stopped my horse a minute upon the last rise in the road from which "Oakwood" could be seen. In the moonlight I could sec the tall, white pillars and through the still night air I could hoar the sad chanting of the negroes. That was forty-two years ago. Today I.an old man. returned for the first time since the war to "Oak-wood.” The stately mansion has fallen into ruins, only the walls arc left to toll the sad story of the wealth a and magnificence of former days. Tr.c fields are overgrown with weeds and young pines. I wa ked out to the okl graveyard, expecting to find it in the same state of dosolation. To my astonishment. I saw the walks clean with flowers growing along the borders and on three of the graves there lay withered boquets. 1 stood a moment over Robert's grave and wondered what loving hard had done all this. Then I sat down on a bench under some bushes and fell into dreams of my boyhood. 1 was brought back to myself by hearing approaching footsteps on the gravel path. Looking out. I saw on old. whitehaired negro slowly plodding his way up the hill. In his hand he carried some flowers which he gently laid on the three graves. He then turned and started back, but I called to him and he came in my direction. As he came up to me he cried. "Marsc Dick." and held out his black hand to meet mine. »To Fur man The voices and laughter have died away ; Commencement day has gone. And I. of the many who gathered hero. Stand on the campus alone. This the day of joy and hope To which I have looked for years. And yet I am sad. and in my heart Is the throbbing of unshed tears. 0 Furman, thy classic beauty seems Dearer than ever before: For realization of boyhood's dreams Means life with thee no more. Cradle of a.l my ambitions thou art. Mother of all my virtue. May he who comes after me. love thee as well And. loving thee, be nurtured. The day of careless laughter is gone. Life's battle's in earnest begun. ! go forth a soldier because thou hast taught me That courage and honor arc one. No matter how weary my heart or discouraged Thy love is a steady flame. And in victory's hour 1 ever will sing Of thy glorious name, and thy Fame. i»010Uwj Puhlirattnns . utscoMH. .. ASSQt' A n HIM 7OKS A. .V. Sk tmn. I". W, l.lfv i •; J M M'Ukrti • 11 m ir. a . nmMi . y. . iwjk . fuhto'-tti-Ch ' . ; ir. HKotrx A: 1 fin' .V.l s yr, THE BONHOMIE • • .t .v n » .1 ,v ,v .i . . • t n t s t r n .%• t s oi FURMAN UNIVERSITY Greenville, South Carolina assoua 7i inrots S. a. .1 T K MamUl . • « A' A , V, A. larglbm. BONHOMIE STAKE.FIRST MUMUYTKRIAN CHURCH. KIRHT HAI'TIST CHI'KCllVhe Furman c io. tPitblished by be jCitorary Societies of J-urman 'i nivorsity Cditor-in-Chief. J. C. KKYS. '01 yfssociatv Cditors. jftto jrA anr C. K. KAYXSWORTH. ol .1. L. VAS . .In , ot. R C. BURTS. At nt rAinnt K. INMAX. '01. C. L K0WI.BR. 01. J. II STRONG, 'ot. C. B. MARTIN, • - - - ALVMM DEUAIiTMENT. J. K. LIPSCOMB. '01, - - • Business Manaokh I.. I,. RICK. oi. - Assistant Business MaXaoEk. Editorial ‘Departmotif. j.c KeYS.eoiTo A young man pivjuring himself for life should have n definite purpose in view, and should direct all hi efforts toward the accomplishment of that purpose. When one has hi mind made up iw to rhat he will follow when he completes his college course be will naturally strive for the accomplishment Of the desired end with more interest and energy in order to fiit himself for his life work, The yonng man who has no definite aim in life seldom amount- to much. Such a young man when he luia com pleted hi collegecourse generally goes Into the kind of business that is fir»t thrown open to him. He cares not whether he teaches school A Purpose in LifeFAM. TKKM BCUO STAFF.V lC Furman Gc io. Published by tbo it or ary Societies of J'urman 1 niucrsity Cditor-in - Chief. It M MAULDIN, HI. ■ Associate Cditors. I H RICK. HI V. It SIIKRNVOOI). S. I . WATKIX.v '0 . iPAi eiopb nni B. A. BKNTLBY. HI. C. L. POXVLKK, •«. C. V. MUCKKXFUSS. C. B. MARTIN. .1. E. LIPSCOMB. XH. L. L. KICK. 'oft. - Al.tr.MNT Dir.MtTMUNT. • - HWNJ’JW MANAUKIi ASSISTANT Bl’StSSSt M an a Cctitoriat ‘Department. s» 3?. ? . 9 ouMtn. editor. V Last full in hi llrst talk to the students after becoming President of Furuiau University Or. Potent defined the college as “a fellowship, a fraternity for the pursuit of knowledge: n brotherhood f ir character building." The usual conception of the college is a place for the pursuit of knowledge, but the conception ax "a brotlverhood for diameter building'' i striking indeed. It is illustrated in many phases of college life, but in none, perhaps, so well as in tin modern honor system. In lower school the pupils are put on their honor in all things but the vigilance of the teacher is required to sustain this honor. When the aSI-RING TWO! WHO ST AW.his first reception.IHU.OSOI'IIIAN 1.11 BRAKY SOCIETYPhilosophian Society. FALL TERM W. S. Hough. President. B. A. Bentley. Vico-President David Svoak. Recording Secretory. J. M. Humphries. Corresponding Secretory W. J. Brown. Senior Critic E. Inman. Junior Critic E. Inman. President J. H. Stro.no. Vice-President L. W. Courtney. Recording Secretary A. J. Gregory. Corresponding Secretory C. S. Mares. Sensor Censor R. W. Mathkeney. Junior Censor Thos. Going. Treasurer A. G. Gregory, Scrgeant-at-Arins H. K. Williams. Historian S. E. Boney, Senior Consor C. S. Marcc. Junior Consor A. B. Langston.Chaplain TERM H. K. Williams. Treasurer J. H. Elkins. Sergear.t-V.-Arms S. E. Boney. Senior Critic L. E. M, Freeman. Junior Critic J.G. Lavfnskr. Chaplain V . J. Brown COMMITTEE FOR FALL TERM Executive Committee J. E. Lipscomb E. Inman D. W. Smoak OUERY COMMITTEE B. A. Bentley A. B. Langston C. L. Fowler HALL COMMITTEE L. W. Courtney S. E. Boney A, B. Langston COMMITTEE FOR SPRING TERM Executive Committee B. A. Bontloy C. S. Marce L, W. Courtney OUERY COMMITTEE C. L- Fowler L E. M. Freeman J. E. Lipscomb HALL COMMITTEE S. E. Boney J. M. HumphriesThe Philosophian Roll. C. R. Bailey D. E. Balen'.ine S. E. Boney S. E. Bramlau W. J. Brown B. A. Bentley E. R. Bithop G. C. Chandler J. P. Coleman W. M. Cox L. M. Courtney J. D. Crane J. 0. Davit J. H. Elkin C. L Fowler L. E. M. Freeman J. G. Graham A. J. Gregory Tho . Going J. H. Hopkins W. S. Hough •Deceased J. M. Humphries E. Inman S. G. Landlord A. B. Langston V. E. Lipscomb J. E. Lspseomb F. G. Lavender C. S. Marcc Wm. Moorebead C. F. Muckenfuss R. W. Mathecney J. E Redden A M. Scarborough J. J. Simon Thos. Seago H. H. Steedley J. C. Stone J. H. Strong L. D. Well H. K. Wilhams S. C. Wili am J. G. WilsonTIVH .'vYIIMOMf'llli.lWinners of Society and State Oratorical Contests. Year Winner at Furman. Society. Winner of State Contests. Furman's Rank. 1899 R. F. Watson. Adelphian. Clcmson. Second. 1900 V . L. Daniel. Adelphian. Erskine. Third 1901 A. P. Hickson. Philosophian. Wofford. Second. 1902 G. W. Cunningham. Philosophian. Furman. First 1905 S. M. Wolfe. Adelphian. Furman. First 1904 J. M. Daniel. Adelphian. Wofford SecondAJJKM'IUAS S0CIK1YAdelphian Society. FALL TERM J. M. Daniel. President B. F. Allen. Junior Censor J. L. Vass. Jr.. Vice-President L. L. Rice. Sergeant-at-Arms J. R. Rice. Recording Secretary W. R. MilfoKO. Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms R H. Ethercdce. Corresponding Secretary J. C. Keys. Senior Critic C. F. Haynswortm. Treasurer C. F. Haynswortm. Junior Critic R M. Mauldin. Senior Censor R. C. Burts. Chaplain COMMITTEES (OR PALL TERM Executive Committee J. L. V m, Jr.. Chairman J. C. Keys R. H. Ethcredge Query Committee J. R. Rice. Chairman T. E. Mauldin R. C. Burts SPRING TERM J. L. Vass. Jr.. President C. F. Haynswortm. Vice-President T E. Mauldin. Recording Secretary R C. Burts. Corresponding Secretary B. F. Allen. Treasurer P Easteruks. Senior Censor R. H. Ethlredce. Junior Censor L. C. Lewis. Sergeant-at-Arms E B. Adams. Assistant Sergean:-a:-Arms J. M Daniel. Senior Critic R. C. Burts. Junior Critic W. B. Sherwood. Chaplain COXMrrrcE for spr.no term Executive Committee C. F. Haynivforth. Chairman I. R. Rico W. C. Poore Query Committee T E. Mauld-.n. Chairman W. R. Milford J. E. AtUway The A del phi an Roll. E B Adams B. F. Allan H. M. Allen J. E. AtUway H. W. Barton R. I. Barton R. C. Burt W. T. Carlisle W. R Cely E. D. Cedy J. M. Daniel H. M. Dunn 0. L. Jones J. C. Koys H. Lem aster L, C. Lewis. R. M. Mauldin T. E. Mauldin C. W. McLaurin W. R. Milford B. F. Miller J. M. Mitchell A. S. Pack W. C. Poore L M. Earle P. Easterling J. B. Edwards R, H. Etheredge Z. V. Gault M. M. Harrison C. F. Haynsworth J. W Horton 0. R. Horton M. M. Jatncs V. E. Rector I. R. Rico L. L. Rice J. M. Rsdgcll W. B. McG. Sherwood W. A. Taylor W. H, Thompson W. R. Thomson J. L. Vass. Jr. S. D. Watkins Mtivii XYiiid'iaav -,'Vit. C. A.Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS R. C. Burts. President F. G. Lavender. Vico-President J. M. HuxpHRiES. Treasurer W. B. McG. Sherwood. Recording Secretary B. F. Ali.es. Corresponding Secretary COMMITTEES Devotional B. F. Allen. Chairman H. K. Williams J. G. Wilson V. E. Rector J. O. Davis Bible Study H. K. Williams. Chairman J. M. Humphries J. G. Graham A. B. Langston Finance J. M. Humphries. Chairman J. B. Edwards L. D. Wells W. R. Thomson Inter-Collegiate Relation J. T. Going, Chairman S. E. Boney J. M. Ridgell Missions D. E. Balentinc. Chairman W. B. Sherwood R. I. Barton S. E. Bramlett Membership S. E. Boney. Chairman W. M. Cox F. G. Lavender J. E. Redden H. H. Steedly L. D. Crane Music S. E. Boney. Chairman J. M. Humphries J. B. Edwards J. G. Graham siHistory of the Y. M. C. A. It was during the spring month of 1898 that the Y. M. C. A. of Furman University came into existance. Dr. Estes who was at that time Professor of latin in the University was probably the first one who agitated the movement and who infused enough enthusiasm into the students to bring about the organization of the new society for better Christian service. During the first year or two dark and lowering clouds hung over this now organization. The leaders were not thoroughly acquainted with the work, had not yet felt tho thrill of enthusiasm which was so soon to be become a very part of a great student awakening. Such men as Wharton. Bramlett. Brakefield. Mitchel and Cox poured their life blood into this new body during its first years. Since then others have arisen who have stood like great pillars of strength maintaining the high standard in the Y. M. C. A. up to which it was raised by the earlier leaders. The Association 'has been a great factor in the University, making for sound morality and pure Christian manhood. Undor its sway the entire student body, more or less, has fallen. Its regular Sunday evening meetings have been a source of great blessing to a large host of young men who. had it not been for this influence, might have strayed off from all spiritual desire and thought. One thing that has been a part of tho Y. M. C. A. since organization is its effort to enlist men in Bible study and personal work. Thore have been as many as two or three Bible classes ever since the organization. To these classes have belonged some of the very best and strongest young men. Another feature of the Y. M. C. A. has been its work of bringing the young men into touch with young men and the work of young men. From year to year a large number from the Association attend the State Convention. Here they hear the best of speakers, touch the most devoted lives and fee! the thrill of religious enthusiasm which alone is the great force at the Convention. Then too. the summer conferences do a great work. To them many, many of our men go. It is there, as no where else, that tho fellows feel that they belong to a great body whose soul work is to build up the cause of Jesus Christ and to lay broad and deep the foundations of Christian character: Thus, through these forces, the Y. M. C. A. at Furman has grown to be one of the in-despensable societies of the institution. s C. L F.C H M=jG E- CAE S.AP; CHANGE- II(ClubsMINHTRK1. Gl.t'8.The Ftirman Minstrels. Interlocutor: S. E. Boney Comedians Vocalists Landrum Scarborough Poore Williams. S. C. Rutledge Rice. L. L. Humphries Milford Horton. 0. R. Ridgcll Dunn Rasor Horton. J. W. Thomson Brown Gregory The Walkers' Cl ah, Object: To got to Chapel High Steppers J. C. Keys E. B. Adams Long Steppers E. D. Cody M. P. Orr Other Steppers C. F. Haynsworth R. M. Mauldin M. M. Harrison C. J. Morgan E. D. Cody W. M. James A. S. Pack W. A. Taylor S. D. Watkins J. L. Va$s T. E. Mauldin E. B. Adams W. R. Cely Wilkins Poe John Sloan C. F. Muckenfuss Chief Sympathizer R. K. Rutledge Chaperone H. C. HaynsworthMess One MESS ONE TENNIS CLUB A. J. Gregory. Manager D. E. Baler.tir.e S. E. Boney G. C. Chandler A. J. Gregory W. S. Hough J. M. Humphries A. B. Langiton R. W. Matheny W. R, Tbompvon L. D. W«|Jt H. K. William S. C. William MESS ONE WRESTLERS' CLUB W. S. Houom. Champion Upset ter W. R. Tmovwon. Heavy-weight J. G. Graham. Featherweight Aspirants A. J. Gregory S. E. Bonoy S. C. William VI VI Clubs. MESS ONE WATER BATTALLION S. E. Bosky. Chief Water Stinger W. R. Thompson. First Lieutenant S. C. Williams, Second Lieutenant Object: To provent telephone flirtations Rou. W. S. Hough A. B. Langton A. J. Gregory W. R. Thompson S. E. Bor.ey S. C. Williams J. J. Simmons R. W. M theny MESS ONE PIT CLUB D. E. Balcntine G. C. Chandler A. J. Gregory W. S. Hough J. M. Humphries R. W Mathcny L D. Wells H. K. WilliamsPENNY PITCHERS Object: To throw away money Motto: "Ho that splhteththo lino. gathcreth In the stakes" Key . President V s». Vice-President Haynswortm. Secretary and Treasurer R. M. Mauldin Rutlodgc T. E. Mauldin Saunders I. R. Rice Scarborough Courtney Thornton L. L. Rice Inman Lipscomb Watkins SOCIETY FOR PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO STUDENTS Object: Shorter lesions Motto: "Much stu ‘ wcarinesi to the Baiirt. Chief Otjecter Watkins. Chse Scccnd Others Boncy Courtney Clinkscalos 0. R. Horton Gregory Milford Thornton Lewis Lipscomb Scarborough HORSE SHOE CLUB Oiurcr: To kill time C. F. Hayns orth. Chit Tosser R. M. Mauumm. Chief Ringer J, C. Key . Keeper of Shoes Mf.mbkrs Ctinkscaloo Courtney Daniel Etheridge Hough James Langston T. E- Mauldin Scarborough Srrvoak I. R. Rico Watkins Williams Vais LEGGERS' CLUB Oiwecr: To get high marks Motto: For what shall it profit a man if ho knoweth the whole book and gotteth no credit for it? Watkixs. Ideal Logger Bonuy. Aspiring Ideal Lcggcr Msxoirs Bailey L. L. Rico Jones Etheridge Keys Maree Fowler StrongClass Base Ball Clubs. Freshvan Hcstor Williams. S.C Orr ........ Lewis ...... Edwards ••• James ...... Crain ...... Lipscomb • • • Adams Sloan ■ • • Cody • • • Catcher • • • ••Pitcher •• • First Base-Second Base Third Base ■ • Short Stop • • Left Field Center Field Right Field Substitutes ■ Sophomore .......Hawkins Thomson. W. R. ......Rutledge ..........Poore ........Gregory .........Elkins .......Attaway .......Ridgell ....., •... Allen • Williams. H. R. «The Se More Club. Grand High Priest. A. M. Scarborough Associate High Priest. R. K. Rutleooe Secretary and Clerk of the Temple. D. W. Smoak Most Sublime Artist. W. R. Milford Assisting Artist. L. L. Ricr. Sergeant of Ceremonies. J. C. Stone Four Knights of the Body-Guard R. H. SU8LBTT J. W. Horton We. the boys of the Montague Hall, in order to form a more perfect society of students, promote the common welfare of the college, provide for a more perfect humility of Freshmen, and secure the rights of rat submission to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the Se More Club of Furman University. ARTICLE I. Sec. 1. This Club shall be a strict democracy and all powers herein granted shall be vested in the Club sitting as a body. Sec. 2. The officers of this Club shall be : Grand High Priest. Assistant High Priest. Secretary and Clerk of the Temple. Most Sublime Artist, Assistant Artist. Four Knights of the body guard. Sergeant of Ceremonies. Prosecutor for the Club, an Attorney for Defcnso. and a Doctor in case of capital punishment. ARTICLE II. Sec. 1. The Grand High Priest, and in his absence J. E. Attaway W. A. Morehead the Associate High Priest, shall preside over all meetings and shall be Commander in Chief of the Army. In all cases of universal hostilities he shall have unlimited power, and any one questioning such power or disobeying orders shall, upon conviction by the jury of the Se Mores, suffer immediate death or. upon recommendation to mercy, shall suffer banishment to Siberia. Sclah! Sec. 2. The Secretary and Clerk of the Temple shall keep a record of all proceedings, shall swear all prisoners and witnesses and shall time all speeches, songs and other stunts of prisoners. He shall have two votes on all questions and the right to use two paddles and one bottle of ink in tho process "do so moribus." Sf.c. 3. The most Sublime Artist aided by tho Assistant Artist, shall execute all verdicts of the Se Mores and shall conduct the process "de se moribus." Sec. 4. The Four Knights of the Body Guard shallround up all alleged criminal and present them to the Sergeant of Ceremonies. They shall wear the uniform of the army and shall beat all rats into submission to the just rights of tho So Mores. Sec. 5. Tho Sorgcant of Ceremonies shall escort all prisoners before the tribunal and in cases of obstinacy shall hold their hands on the book to be sworn. ARTICLE III. Sec. 1. Crimes of Freshmen shall consist of Treason. Felonies and Misdomeanors. Sec. 2. Clause t. All prisoners brought before the So Mores shall be sworn and put under the following oath: " I hereby swear and affirm upon this book and in the prcsonce of the Se Mores that I will keep secret all proceedings herein seen and that I will submit to tho just dccroos of the Sc Mores. Clause 2. The book upon which candidates shall be sworn shall be Spaulding's " Rules of Foot-ball." Watson's Chemistry or "Hay's Games and Conundrums." Clause 3. Each rat shall sign the Constitution in blood and upon refusal to do so shall be hung by his heals to the ceiling and have the hose turned on him until he voluntarily consents to sign it. Sec. 3. The So More Club shall be considered the Guardian of all rats and the Father Confessor of all Freshmen. Sec. 4. The Se More Club, hereby declares its allegiance to the Faculty of Furman University, to the Faculty of the Furman Fitting School and to the Stato Laws of South Carolina, but reserves the right to suspend such laws, or to secede at any time. The So More Club also adopts and defends Doctrines of States' rights and Se More privileges.Statistics. Age. 20 Height. 5 ft. 6 in. Weight. 144! pounds Size hat. 7 i Size shoe. 6! Smoke? I do Chew? j't do Drink intoxicants? No Use profanity? i do Wear glasses? T't do Yearly oxpensc . $275.00 Choice of poo,cion. | Time of retiring. 11:50 p. m. Number books read this session. 8 Use pony? | do Ever been engaged? 1 have Father's profession. Farmers. Lawyers Favorite studies. English. Mathematics Favorite author. Tennyson Favorite Professors. Earle. Geer Wittiest man. Scarborough Biggest loafers. Morgan. Stone Laziest man. Williams. S. C. Most influential. Burts and Inman Best men morally. Burts and Frocman Best foot-ball players. Laval. Clinkscalcs Best base-ball players. Middlebrooks. Laval Biggest lady-killer. Horton. J. W. Most skilful ponyridors. Scarborough. Stone Most in love. I Thomson. W. R., Wells. ' Haynsworth Greatest bore. Howard Most like Ananias. Horton. O. R. Hardest students. Etheredge. Freeman Best writer. Keys Greenest man. Barton. F. W. Most boastful. Rice. L L.. Horton. O. R. Cheekiest. Morgan and Horton. O. R. ' Ric0 •• R- Burts and Most popular, j Middlebrooks Most intellectual. Vass. Freeman Handsomest man. Dunn Biggest eaters at moss. Hough. Wells Biggest eaters in dormitory. Daniel. BurtsiFirlit BagField Day Contests and Winners. April 16th igo.f. PROGRAMMR I QUARTER MILE RACK -l «. Ruor, 2nd. Foantaiu pen . W. R. Cki.y, C. F. Havxaworth 2. HALF MILK RACK—IM. 1 pair hoc . 2nd. box of c Knr .8. E. HONEY, I. R. Rice 3. BROAD JUMP. RUNNING—Umbrella...................J. E. OuxkkcaLSh 4. BROAD JUMP. STANDING—Pipe...................... R. K. RimxDox 5. HIGH JUMP. RUNNING—Hnt.............................. W. R. Ct.ly «. HIGH JUMP, STANDING— dozen photographs .................... W.R. Thomson 7. SACK RACK—1M, 25 od» wntcr ticket . 2nd. bottle olive - . E. D. Cody. A. B. Langston k. APPLE EATING CONTEST—I Rnllon pickle .........................W.R. Mu.rOKo 9. BASE BALL THROWING CONTEST— Biutt boll........................ J. G. Graham 10. WIRE WALKING CONTEST 2 picture............................. W. O. Poore 11. HIGH KICKING CONTEST— Pair of cuff button .........M. P. Oku 12. TUG-OF-WAR: SENIORS VS. JUNIORS-I dozen cum pracluM........................Seniors 13. TUG-OP-WAR: SOPHS. VS. FRESH—I down cans apples...........................Freshmen 14. HURDLE-RACE—l»t. $3.50 |cnrof shoe . 2nd. pi|x- A. M. SCAKBOROCOII. R. H Ktkekkdgk 15 THREE-LEGGED RACE— 1M. 25 1« water ticket.. 2nd. 3 ties | yai a'n Cid y vsItt. 100 YARD DASH—1 tf, bat. 2nd. knife . W. L. Laval. J. K. CUSKSCALK. 17. .V) YARD DASH—1 1. fountain pcu, 2nd, box of candy W. L Laval. W. R. Tnostso IS. TUG-OF-WAR BETWEEN WINNING TEAMS- Ham . li . SHOE RACE 1st. Umbndla, 2nd, down paired rocks . . 20. TUG-OF-WAR BETWEEN WINNERS OF CONTEST IH AND FITTING SCHOOL- 2 dozen linen collar 21. HOP. SKIP AND A JUMP—Alarm clock ... A. M. SOAKBOKOl'fltl •it. BASK RUNNING CONTEST Pipe . . 23. RKI.AY RACK—100 vWting rnnlv fonntuin pen. lut JfNIOKHMont ague Hall I. R. Ricr. President L. L. Rice, Secretory J. M. Dansel. Caterer Mrs. M. D. Ca. ki Matron Adams. L. F. Ethcrcdge. R. H. Moorhead. W A. Allen. B. F. Elkin . J. H. Muckenfuss. C. F. Altaway. J. E. Farrow. J. B. McLaurin. C. W. Bramletl. S. E. Gault. Z. V. Padgett. E. E. Brown. W. J. Jr. Horton. 0. R. Poore. W. C. Brown. G. M. Horton. J. W. Rasor. J H. Burt . R. C. Lanford. L G. Rice. 1. R Carlisle. M. F. Laval. W. L. Rice. L. L Clinkscatcs. J. E. Lowis. L. C. Ridge’l. J. M. Courtney. L. W. Lipscomb. J. E. Rutledge. R. K. Daniel J. M. LcMaater. H. Scarborough. A. M Davis. J. 0. Mareo. C. S. Sherwood. W B McG Dunn. H. M, Marshall. S. B. Srrvoak. D. W. Earle. L M. Middlcbrooks. A. L. Stone. J. C. Easterling;. P. Milford. W. R. Miller. B. F. Sub'.ctt. R. H Mess One. Motto— Loyalty Colors-' Purple and Black Officers A. 3. Lancstcn. President W. S. Hovoh. Caterer Mrs. Cora Harrison. Matron Mkmosrs Balentine. D. E. Gregory, A. J. Hough. W. S. Bor.ey. S. E. Bowen. A. N. Bishop. E. R. Chandler. G. C. Graham. J. G. Humphries. J. M. Langston. A. B. Mathcr.cy. R. W. Editor J. M. Humphries 103 Steedly. H. H. Simmons. J. J. Thomson. W. R. Wells. L. D. Williams. H. K. Williams. S. C.MR OKK.AtljlHusFurman University Athletic . Issociation. President. J. E. Lipscomb Vice-President. C. F. Haynswortm Secretary and Treasurer. R. H. Ether edge Manager Foot-ball Team. W. J. Brown. Jr. Captain Foot-ball Team. R. K. Rutlcooe Manager Base-ball Team. S. E. Bosky Assistant Manager Base-ball Team. A. J. Gregory Captain Base-ball Team. W. L. Laval Coach. W. T. Everett inOKFICKR ATHLE1IC ASSOCIATION. KKtMHMAX-KOl’ICOMOKK KOOT-HAI.l. TEAM■Jl'SlOB-SKN'lOR KOOT-BAl.l. TRAMClass Foot-'Ball 'Teams, w. J. BROWN. Jr..........Manager................R. K RUTLEDGE T E. MAULDIN.............Captain...................W. L. LAVAL jumor-m:n:or. SMOAK PHESH-SOPK. JAMES RICE. LL Right Tackle GREGORY COURTNEY . . Rigtit Guard MILLER DANIEL . . . Center GRAHAM LIPSCOMB. J.E . . ATTAWAY BONEY Left Tackle POORE HAYNSWORTH . . . . . Left End WILLIAMS. S. M. MAULDIN. T. E . Quarter Back LAVAL SCARBOROUGH . . Right Half Back WILLIAMS. S. C. BROWN. W. J, Left Half Back ADAMS. ED. CLINKSCALES . - Full Back RUTLEDGE HOPKINS . . • • ■ Substitutes . . . . . . HORTON. 0. R. KEYS .... . WELLS MUCKENFUSS . . . . . . . . RASCR MORGAN . . .... noFurman Baseball Team Manager. S. E. Bcney Assistant Manager. A. J. Gregory Captain. W. L. Laval Coach. W. T. Everett A. L. Miodlebrooks. Catcher W. L. Laval. Pitcher L. L. R:ce, First Base Andrew Bowen. Second Base H. M. Dunn. Third Base L. G. Lanford. Short Stop J. H. Rasor. Left Field C. K. Shaver. Center Field W. R. Cely. Right Field SUBSTITUTES m P. C. Ashmore J. J. Simmons J. W. Horton Brooms MarshallVAR8I1Y BASK-BAU. TKAM.J t'KMAN i lTTRKS 8CIIOOI.Jurntau JftttuujFitting School Faculty. Columbus Benjamin .Martin. B. A. Headmaster and Instructor In Latin and Creek. Allison W. Honeycutt. B. A. Instructor in English. Samuel Alexander Moore. B. A. Instructor In Mathematics. inI’ROK. MARTIN. PROP. MOOREThe Furman The Board of Trustees of Furman University looking to the greator educational interests of our denomi-tton. at its meeting in June. 1900, instituted the Furman Fitting School to supplant the Preparatory department of the University. Prof. Hugh C. Haynsworth was elected Head-master of this infant institution. and it was under his wise direction that the policy of the school was outlined. Assisted by competent instructors. Prof. Haynsworth conducted a most successful school until April. 1902. when he resigned his position to go abroad preparatory to accepting the chair of Modern Languages in the University. Fitting School. Prof. C. B. Martin succeeded Prof. Haynsworth as Head-master. Under the new administration, tho policy of the school remained unchanged, in fact, there was no break in the general order of things. The school has always stood for thorough instruction and gentlemanly deportment. The moral tone of the students has always been exceptionally high. And there has always existed between students and instructors a spirit of mutual confidence and sympathy which makes tho school-life most pleasant and wholesome. The present faculty is composed of Prof. C. B. Martin. Prof. A. W. Honeycutt, and Prof. S. A. Moore. itsClasses of Fan an Fitting School. Colors: Marune and Old Gold J. M. Vice-President. Middlburook. A. L. Secretary. Myers. D. M. President. Shuman. Allen. R. E. Ashmore. P. C. Bird. W. S. Beattie. H. Braisted. F. Bates. C. O. Bozeman. T. L. Dunn. H. M. Earlo. R. H. President. McBee. Beattie. J. E. Bentz. R. L_ Biistow. J. H. Boling. R. C. Bowen. A. Henry. Carrier First Class Roll Members Graham. F. W. Gault. Z. V. Holland. E. H. Latimer. J. Myers. D. M. Miller. B. F. Middlebrook. A. L. McAlister. C. Reed. G. B. Second Class Roll Members Goforth. C. M. Gibson. W. C. Major. Jones McBee. A. McBcc. L. Henry. Mathis Shuman. J. M. Sanders. T. P. Shaver. C. Skinner. F. S. Skinner. G.T. Thomason. B. Vaughn. A. L. Watson. M. M. Walker. H. R. James. McCollough Mitchell. A. R. Norwood. G. A. Richardson. F. Richardson. M. M. Shuman. L. Pay ten. West Colors: Garnet and Black A. Vice-President. Bristow. J. H. Secretary. Poe. F. W. n Montague Literary Society. Motto: Esso Quam Vidcri OFFICERS: FIRST TERM J. M. Shuman. President P. C. Ashemore. Vice-President F. S. Skinner. Recording Secretary A. L. Vaughn. Corresponding Secretary C. M. Goforth. Treasurer G. S. Skinner. Senior Censor D. M. Myers. Junior Censor (Prof. Honeycutt). Senior Critic H. R. Walker. Junior Critic R. Woodward. Sergeant-at-Arms G. B. Rseo, Chaplain SECOND TERM D. M. Myers. President T. L. Bozeman, Senior Censor G. B. Reed. Vice-President J. M. Shuman, Junior Censor C. O. Bates, Recording Secretary (Prof. Honeycutt). Senior Critic H. R. Walker. Corresponding Secretary F. S. Skinner. Junior Critic A. L. Vauohn. Treasurer C. M. Goforth. Sergeant-at-Arms R. C. Bowlino, Chaplain THIRD TERM C. O. Bates. President A. L. Midoleqrooks. Vice-President C. M. Goforth. Recording Secretary A. L. Little. Corresponding Secretary P. C. Ashemore. Treasurer D. M. Myers. Senior Censor H. R. Walker. Junior Censor J. M. Shuman. Sergeant-at-Arms G. B. Reeo. Chaplain (Prof. Honeycutt). Senior Critic R. E. Allen. Junior Critic IMontague Allen. R. E. Ashmore. P. C. Bird. W. S. Bates. C. O. Bowling. R. C. Beattie. H. Bozeman. T. L. Dunn. H. M. Goforth. C. M. Gault. Z. V. Gentry. D. H. Holland. E. H. Literary Society. Members Little. A. L. Middlebrook. A. L. Myers. D. M. Richardson. M. M. Reed. Y. B. Shuman. J. Skinner. F. S. Skinner. G. T. Vaughn. A. L Woodward. R. Walker. R. H. Poteat Literary Society. Officers FIRST TERM President W. C. G.-bccm Vice-President. H. Beattie Recording Secretory. R. E. Act BN Corresponding Secretory. R. H. Ear; i Treasurer. F. W. Pok Senior Censor. R. L. Bent Junior Censor. L McBeb Senior Critic. (Prof. MoOftc Junior Critic. J. E- Bkattik Sergeant-st-Arms. H. Carrie SECOND TERM President. H. Bkattik Vice-President. J. H. Bristow Recording Secretary. Ik.say Mathis Corresponding Secretory. G. A. Nc»«coo Treasurer. A. Me Bee Senior Censor. F. W. Graham Junior Center, L McBrr Senior Critic. (Prof. Meow Junior Critic. R. H. Earce Sorgcsm-at-Arms. West Payten THIRD TERM President. J. H. Bristow Vice-President. A. McBhk Recording Secretary. R. H. Earic Corresponding Secretory. A R. Mitchell Treasurer. West Paytkn Senior Censor. F. Richardson Junior Censor. G. A. Norwood Senior Critic. (Prof. Moork) Junior Critic, Hknry Mathis Sergcant-At-Armr.. Hurry Carrier i ttPotent Literary Mkmhkm A. Bowen J. E. Beattie J. H. Brittow F. Braiited R. L. Bentz H. Carrier R. H. Eario F. W. Graham W. C. Gibw H. Math-a A. R. Mitchell Society. C McAhtUr J. McCullough M Bm L. McBoc G. A. Norwood F. W. Poo F. Richard ton L. Shuman B. Thomawn P. W « M WattonMONTAOl'K MTRBAKY gOCOClY.College TypesFURMAN1 FITTING SCHOOLLibrary Notes. At the beginning of last session, the old chapel of our beloved university was converted into a Library and Reading-Room, by giving it a coat of fresh paint, and putting up some shelves, moving in some bookcases. tables, desks, hat-racks, chairs, etc. After which the books were all arranged, and now we have a very pleasant place in which to spend the time, when we arc not at recitations, reading and studying as best suits our fancy. During the winter months we have been using it for a chapel, but now that spring has come we have moved out to the Alumni Hall, and it is much pleasanter in the Library, since most of the benches and chairs have been taken out. In October or November of this session wo received quite a nice lot of new books. They were given by friends as a memorial to Mr. E. O. Macomson. who died last year, an alumnus of Furman and a member of the class of 1898. The books includo the works of Scott. Dickeng Eliot. Holmes. Whitticr.Tcnnyson. Longfellow. Shakespeare. Hawthorne. Carlyle. DcQuinccy. Burns. Wordsworth. Browning. Chaucer. Lowell. Poo. Thack-ery and others. And It is called “The E. O. Macomson Library of English and American Classics." The Y. M. C. A. also has quite a nice collection of books concerning the different missionaries and mis- sion fields and topics. These books were given by friends who are ever ready to help and encourage the young men in the study and work of evangolizing the world. Then. too. the books belonging to the libraries of the two literary societies, with the consent of the societies. have been put in here, and these with a few books given to the University by friends, compose our library. On our table can be found about twenty-five or more of the leading weekly and monthly periodicals and magazines: and on the p3per-rack we have about twelve or fifteen religious and secular newspapers. Adorning the posts in the different parts of the room, are pictures of Emerson. Arnold. Tennyson. Bryant. Longfellow. Eliot. Thackery. Carlyle and others of the great roll. Our Reading-Room and Library is not what we want it to be by any means, and we are hoping that some of our good friends will soon see our need of more books. and a nice building especially for the Library, and give us the money to get them with. Now. one word about the work, it is very pleasant. And sometimes some very amusing things occur. Among them are calls for "Shakespeare's Ivanhoe." "Tennyson's King Lear." and "a fashion book" to read up on "etiquette." Librarian. i :L ’ Envoi. And now. kind friends, to say the parting word— The hardost task of all falls to my lot. Wo ve told you of our joys and hopes and fears And other things that soon will be forgot. But still we trust that in the distant years When you again may turn these pages o'er Some pleasant recollection yet may cling Of dear old Furman’s class of nineteen four. Some by that time may win the laurel wreath Of fame, and others in Death’s cold embrace Unknown to Fortune and to Fame unknown. May rest in peace in some sequestered place. But know at least, dear friends, that as the years Roll by and we of nineteen four recall Our college days, your kindness and support Will be the dearest recollection of them all !2iAfotierttonmite.G i I r e a t h -Durham Co. ■ - r 208-2 3 0 1 ■— South Main Street Jewelry. Silverware and Fancy Goods China. Glass. House-furnishing Goods HIGH-GRADE RELIABLE GOODS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE , „ PRICES Waterman's Ideal rountain Pen , viSJ' N IV. H. Houston Bro. BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS Eastman Kodaks and Supplies. Books. Magazines. Newspapers. Blank Books. Stationery. Christmas Goods. Picture Frames. Pictures, etc. :::::: 122 Main Street, Greenville, S, C. —= Green mile Female College 1 Near the Blue Radge. Delightful Cli-I .OCiltlOll. Never any serious sickness. Greenville is a city of culture and a Baptist centre. . Buildings large and comfortable. Equipment. St03m heat, electric lights, hot and 1 r cold baths. Excellent library and reading room. Piano, voice, art. expression studios under specialists. Elegant new Auditorium. Faculty of long experience, num-Management. ring seventeen. Discipline ” careful and kind. Instructions 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 reasonable. Write to Presided E. C. JAMES. Lrrr. D.Smith and = Bristow H igh-Grade Clothiers and Haberdashers Strictly One Price and your Money Pack for the ..........'I$kingy if you are Not Satisfied.... Mail orders receive prompt attention SMITH BRISTOW MAIN AND WASHINGTON STREETS GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA J. C. FITZGERALD —pifltutjrapfrgr Greenville, S. C. SiijIj (Ilar.fl ytintugrapim iu all its Uraurlirs Official Photographer for DAVIDSON COLLEGE CHICORA COLLEGE CLEMSON COLLEGE WOFFORD COLLEGE Special 'Prices to all St title itsIVhen you want Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry. Sterling Silver Novelties. Cut Class. Collego Pins ar.a Rings, or anything in the Jewelry line, call on :::::: J. F. ‘Bruns. E. S. POOLE -- ■ Successor to Edwardi Furniture Co.- — - Near Court House, Gi:eesvii.i.k, S. C. -EVERY KIND OF w Furniture Bedding. Stoves. Curtains. Shades. Pictures. Mirrors. Clocks. Trunks. The best Cooking Stovo on the market. Everything needed for Housekeeping. Get our prices. 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. : : : Humphreys-Childers Shoe Co. Furman Students Can loam practical lessons in economic by patronizing our Clothing and Gent Furnishing department. The largest Clothing stock ir. Greenville, and every garment at a guaranteed saving of c« to four dollar {« » than exclusive clothing store . Special di tnbu«or for this section of Street Bro ,. “Hi"h Art Clothing.'’ Shirts. Neckwear and Underwear. H. K. Sturdivant Co. The Bio Be Hive Greenville’s Greatest StoreHigh-Grade Clothing 11IG11-GR A DK I-TRNISHI NOS AND HIGH-GRADE TRUNKS A N D V A LISES AT::: H . E X D E L ’ S NO. I SO MAIN STREET GREENVILLE S C. W h e e I e r Son Photographers Special Rates to Students 111 McBEE AVENUE GRH K N V I L L E . S C J. W. NoHWOM. President- W. C. ClKVKLAKS, Vice-President R. L. McGee. Cashier. The City National Bank, SOLICITS ACCOUNTS LARGE AND SMALL Ocatro Un» largo ro outoo. a4do from tin- Hank'sCapital.gerptna and IVpodU wo am In a loatlloo l c t« »d a m «: llborel lino of dl«oc«ats loCotlon Mills and other In ««d (landing, bawd on bataacm. n a. xonwooi . o. w.tavioh. m. j n ry»woi«TM. Roopootfnllr. j.ii. MOHOaS. w.H. inviva. » ».«»vraM , «.c.«unu|tD. » K. neon. j. w. so wood. You can make idle money cam 4"., interest by depositing in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. frt 11 k Qfiiruuts! Srfrr siting! Al $oba 3Fu tut tains. 3 mils (Carbonate in Unities. 3 rruts GREENVILLE. S. C- Dirwlon.HISTORICAL WATER Glenn Springs Mineral Water IT HAS NO EQUAL 'AS A TABLE WATER, NOR IN CURING DISEASES OF THE Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and Skin It tones up tho system, aids digestion, clears the complexion and softens the skin. Ginger Ale made from Glenn Springs water has no equal. Ask your dealer for Glenn Springs Water. Carbonated and Plain, and Ginger Ale. and give it a trial. Ask your dealer for it or write Glenn Springs Company, Glenn Springs, South Carolinaalso send you fifty original suggestions for improving your handwriting. ThePenThat Fills Itself ” Dip pen in any ink well or any ink, press lever and operation is over. As a matter of cleanliness, comfort and convenience, don’t you owe it to yourself to learn more about this perfect pen? If you will let tt.sseml you our beautiful new illustrated catalogin', it will make you a CONK I.IX enthusiast. The Conklin Pen Co. Madison Avenue, TOLEDO, OHIO. V Ueprowntcd In Groat Itrltain by American Agencies. I,td..3SS!uvc l.aiw . Xarrlnwlon St., Ia ml»n, K. C.i in Australia t.y Uno, Mulin ,v tilllx-rC, It Market Stm t. MoltKJ.urtie.jf Vlir rr-r fanned it .V v ffsrtol’tJm “ •■ 1 .. lAt tmrtUu tn a funJit wlwJ fcr t. ::$ C-- s-i jh: roue's •Mth •_»-'.;» « tuV« In iu lobelia ol (Senil.lMiM l.f iff' r.i_ » 4 lor «!■ bo (tofir.) null i «M |K» ir-t.« Wttsc . •MrudilrlWtbtMrur ' J il. . i . • • “ill Hi m I i" l, a- .'»l 040 !.-» o»y Mr .v » i W .« m oU kt tttU tt t'f'________ , ___ IJk-luolllolU ICU Mlito__SUM M1XM a ko»i.»: PuMi.h.c v . %M au, Now V-Ily. .lnlutM.-lnUwiliw I V J Waterman Ideal ybuntainPen A. A. Araterman ; Company L 7'6 Broadway. New York yerial AgentSnhmegs iFtur(Caufoj tutiuiirry. £oiUt Ulatrr Scat 5 rn.t Cliyar—(Ciuro linin' Dmitrr Srug (Co. JFrmtk Jfrnuuunt Dentist fflatn fctrrrl. Whirr £ttf| Naltunal UaiikThe Proper Headgear To be properly dressed the most essential feature of your makeup is the hat. To get the up-to-date styles ar.d the best qualities is to visit us an'd inspect our lino of Hawes Hats. L. Rothschild, Finest line of Clothing and Gent's Furnishings in the city. : : : Solo agent for Duchess and Nufangl Trousers. : : : John G. Perry SPAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Tobacco. Cigars. Stationery. Box Paper and Tablets. We are always glad to see you and will do our best to please you. Call to see us. 401 Augusta Street C O A L Every lump of our Coal is just so much Heat JELL1CO BLOCK. CANNAL. EGG BIRDS EYE. ANTHRACITE. NUT Builders’ Suppl ies Gaffney Lime. Cements. Sash. Doors. Blinds. Paints. Window Glass and Putty Gower Supply Company Telophono 54. Dr. J. ‘P. Carlisle, Dentist Main and Washington Si reds, over Lewis J aricog's Drug Store, Greenville. South Carolina : : : :Mansion House Barber Shop H t a n d Col d B a t h s McAlister Beattie High Class Dry Goods and Gents Furnishings Dress Goods. Hosiery. Handkerchiefs Negligee Shirts. Neckwear. Gloves. All kinds of Toilet Articles from cheapest to best. Ribbon for College colors. McAlister Beattie FULL STOCK Good Groceries At the Right Price Your Patronage Soticnto PAV Corner Pendleton and River • Streets. : : Greenville. S. C. L. H. STRINGER IV c s t E n d ‘D r u g S tore GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Drugs, Medicines Fine Stationery. Brushes. Sponges. Perfumes. Soap. etc. Prompt and Efficient Prescription Service. Your Patronage solicited.l AKC.rsr ASP "PST W'VWVI W ANTSOUTH Wrigley Engraving Co. Escrav kk s Elkctrotyi»kks Stbrotvpers Copper, Half Tone and Zinc Etchings consult ai.ah.iua asp ro snu STRUMS Atlanta. Ga. Greenville Steam Laundry A I). Hokk, Propreitor. I)ye itg, Cleaning and Pressing Out of Town Agents Wanted COHSEft Oh COU.KUK AND rouses si sifts GREENVILLE, S C- C. 1). St rad ley’s DRV GOODS. NOTION'S AND NOVELTIES The best 4-ply Linen Collar in the city for I O C • A Fine Line of Underwear and Furnishing Goods at all seasons. . How to Attract and Hold an Audience IJVERV trirhrr. evrij lri vm n. ererr 1 liaic. nay m»-. n or yemh wtivl.like-r ««r fo h» r « fc t i rorami:. 1 « nr mi'uMk. lorniunbr isianl .■! wkm m ret r«irr«.»» t . - ■.« tVfi--rtrty t«- ».n who ever h » 10. or i« lUfly » hive " .(Hi "’ to00c or iw-ti! 1i tre r will fna in our arw boo » ilfii.a-oau ,v« .V v fcjnJ-l»rok wh«h will r. U-ic liin tott-i! r«ic —$1.00 Po tpaid-eu m MINOS A NOHl.lt. I’uMUhrr. Ji-JJ-JJ Wen l lh Street. N V. Cn iWMili r r i’ rWrioi 1 ft lift: W H E N : the young men of Furman are “blue” over the memory of ill-fitting shoes let them renew their hearts, and “soles” as well, by trying the up-to-date $3.50, 4.00 5.00 Shoes to be found always hand at the Shoe Store. Students Always Welcomed. - —T A K K - (Thr Haptist (Urntrin If yon want an Up-To-Date Baptist Newspaper. Published at Greenville, S. C. At $2.00 a Year. Kelly’s Livery KERN VIL1.K, vS. C. !Place to Get your Turnouts ELKPHONE 42 J. II. MORGAN. V. II. AUSTIN. Jil Morgan Austin, —C 0 A L- Doors, Sash, Blinds, Shingles, Laths, Lime, Cement, Rough and Dressed Lumber. Paints. Oils, Varnishes, etc. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINAI). IV. Alderman Sons Co. Branch Offices All Over State. Main Orrice. ALCOLU. S. C. Manufacturers of A Tellow Pine Lumber CALL Augustus H. Shaver, WEST END MARKET DEALER IN Fresh Meats of all Kinds Phone 347. Xo. 718 Pendleton St. Greenville, South Carolina. alu' IB. (C. IKrnt (Eontpanij —COLLEGE GOODS= •111 tasl 5 ? 1 h tr i rt. (£htraiui. 311. Fraternity Pen-of the latest designs made by-experts. J. E. Payne i i 3 NORTH MAIN S T R EE T Manufacturer of all kinds of Soda Water Celery Colei A SPECIALTY FOR THE NERVES Bottler of Domestic Beers for Family Use. Delivered to any part of the city.' UiiUtiiCuiisii. I; Translations }i I j'.ffil. • iMrt'.mraf. ti y . 14? «■•■)»- i j Dictionaries Genaan. Kniwb.luUUk.SMKt ] . ij L l», br«k,(i ni Ukl Iim :!j Completely Parsed Caesar, j :: Book I. ii.• nn«(i triAtUlM. Htf l aM ;;! iri’j »»il ttmfitltlt $'.yx ;! !|| Completely Scanned and Faned Ae-neid. Book I. «. . AVa4 .«»e.i ,ia ". 1; HINDS NOBLE. PuWUW i| ; JI-JJ-JS Wr»t 15th Street, N. V. CUy |; Sst f h f H f HUIn’i tint« » . j; . iViV.VtViYiV., " ViV:ViViViV ViV;iiiViV»Vf ALL STODE.NTO " WEBSTER’S IKTERNAJKHOU L DICTIONARY j ! '■ •, ' « a—«.i •MOM.. 25.000 New Word . F.ec. a»» in»» Wifctt.fi Cktf aey IWlltelntiM.. tilMIMh f«U-‘‘ATMtl i r w iatiM. WILL PILOT YOU THROUGH ALL DIFFICULTIES alu' S’mtth (Uarnlma laytiat A weekly newspaper published every Wednesday at Greenwood. S. C.. by Pittman Son. One price to all, SI.00 per year: six months. 50 cts. illinium of all iKiiiihi ihmr in Uir Srnl of Slylr ■ 'DDRESS--------------------- PITTMAN SON. .• . . GREENWOOD. SOUTH CAROLINA Eum'tt UaftiUuj (£u. feUrlmumit. Hinuuta. 3Fi u r § t a t i n it r r u tiwralmm nit trrl auft (Lnyprr for (£ n m in r a r r at r a 1 s . 18 r ft ft i u u ii anil all ulhrr trnrial uiuiinmiBuy Your LUMBER AND BUILDER’S SUPPLIES From the Oregon Lumber Co. Greenville, S. C. Patronise the GATES STEAM LAUNDRY They Patronize You AGENT ON THE CAMPUS 'Phone Gilreath Sr Boling's Meat Market Whi-n in Need of Good Mcnts of All f ind». Delivered promptly to ony part of the City. Pendleton Street, Greenville. S. C. Sign of the Red and White Flag 4-ply Linen Collars the 15c. kind-our price 10c. Three brands. "G. F. C.." "Furman." “Chicora." 4 pair Seamless Half Hoso for 25c. black, red or tan. The best 50c. Unlaundried Shirt on tho surface of this green earth. ,,4 mm U4 S. M.f» Burr’s Dry Goods. Cr»»nvilU. J. C. Misses Rogers fr Co. Millinery and Fancy Goods ,1S;:ias. h Greenville, S. C.Rich in ail those characteristics that go to make the highest type of shoe for men. approved by history and seconded by SUCCESS. . . . . . . . “(Hhr Iflalk-COun 1jup” IN ALL LEATHERS $3.50 ami $4.00 Ur-ro-DAir SHOE HOUSE GREENVILLE. S C. Arr }|tui lookiiin for a plarr to Efturatr ymtr DauyitJrr ==ifr Jarttriilar in tJrlrrlmy a jrrhunl= iJrfurr UrclUino Jo orni |inur Hauplitrr rUrlohrrr, tabu uni 1 ro Our pattern i the Christian home. Degree courier taught by specialists. Music. Art and Elocution School not surpassed by any college in the South Beautiful Auditorium. large Pipo 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. bc xJes large list of day pupils. Ni xt Skssion Btoiss SuprnuMM 22. 190-t. Write for beautiful catalogue, to (tyrmtltillr. frmttli (Danilina A HIGH G R A D e COLLECE roR YOUNG LADIES S R. PRESTON. D. D.. Prssissm.HOYLE says "When in doubt, play trumps." There never should be any doubt where to purchase 3ff?rttltz?ra - . —APPLY TO _: Utr inta-ffiarnltna (Clmniral (Cn. RICHMOND. VA.. CHARLESTON.S.C.. ATLANTA.GA. Largest Manufacturer? of Fertilizers in the World. (Cmtitrnu' SlusittrsH (Eollfgp Sparta n burg, l mi t h Carolina Offers first-class facilities in a thorough business course comprising And allied branches. Satisfaction guaranteed to each and every pupil: most improved methods aro used, and the work so arranged that each pupil’s work is independent of all others. No vacation or term divisions. Write for catalogue. Address all correspondence to SUuikkpfimti}, £ hurt ha nit. Sijyrhirituuj. Jl. C. Hhlliamn, rr.-vtrras.. Vox J03. purt9uburg.Electric City Engraving Company IARCEST Engraving House for College Plates in the United States. Write for prices and samples Our work is endorsed by over 200 business managers of College annuals 507-5 1 5 Washington Street Siuinuii.thUi Iflniirru SfarilUlrti for the highest grade of Book and Commercial Printing. Special attention given to designing and making artistic Booklets. Proohans. Catalogues. Society Stationery. Invitations. College Annuals (Elir Hmurr Printing 01 o m jj a it ij (OrmtiiilIr.£outli (Carolina A Printing and Binding Establishment complete in every detail. prirru liir i'umrsl consistent with best workmanshipYOUR BANKING—No matter how small, nor how large file Peoples’ Bank «;kkknviu.k. south Carolina Will give it prompt and careful attention ossiCKIW- F »»k llAMMoftD, PithMoii. JtniMA.norr, VlovlVvrtfcal Wm.C. Mr. .on M, ISi.Jil.ir OurHavtoBH IV|i rlnHfil »IT«.r«U lm I...ii.vftt nn.l luto for MUo tnuno.v. lnt«T«'»l nil..- ..! M l|.r.vnt i-r»nmm.ix.mi mndt 4quarterly R. E. Allen tS: Bro. Co. :: WHOLESALE GROCERS : : G R K K N V I L LH, SOUTH CAROLINA W . E. S T R A Vr N S O N Dealer in Groceries. Notions. C ockery. China and Glassware. Shingles. Lime. Hay. Grain and Feed. Cotton Seed Hulls and Meal : : : 804-806 Pendleton Street Wm. Goldsmith, Jr. REAL ESTATE—Bk.utu-ti. Rksidf.nck Lots INSURANCE—Fire, Accident, Health, Liability Greenville, South Carolina AGENCY Send us your prescriptions. Prompt attention given to mail orders ::: Carpenter B rothers DRUGGISTS GREENVILLE. S. C. Go to REYNOLDS EAR.l.E for Pure Drug and Medicines. Our Soda Water and Ice Cream is up-to-date. Agents for Lowney's Candies in N MAIN STREET. GREENVILLE, S. C. The Grocer Store of the West End MARION 11 LEACH Tho best place to got Lowney's Chocolates and Bon Bons. White Star Coffees. Posters Elegant Flour OUR SIDE LINE. LAMPS AND LAMP FITTINGS City Pressing Club m O All kinds of Cleaning and Pressing done neatly and promptly. Clothes sent for and dolivcred to any part of the city. Our rates are very reasonable " ■ L. KELLETT, Propriktor. Main Street1835------------ 1904 THE OLD RELIABLE WH ITK OAK F A RM WAGON IS TII K IIK ST AM) CIIKAI'KST ::: M A l K ONLY BY The Greenville Conch Factory II. C. MAItk IKY, IHOV. Ik W. MKRIM MIPT. GKKKN VII.I.K, S. C Fahnestock Bros. PLUMBING, GALVANIZED IRON WORK WIND MILLS, GENERAL REPAIRING i n IV. Washington StGreenville F'i For BASK BALL GOODS 1 c knives and razors JLifV l o HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS HARDWARE OF ALL KINDS See me before you buy. Yours very truly Walter West THE OUTLET "Ready-to-wear" Clothing, best 15c Hose on this green earth —2 pairs for 25c. “Stretchy" Seam Drawers. 49 cents the pair. MAXWELL FEAGLE - DAVID COMPANY NORTH MAIN STKEKT ::: OKKKNVIU.K. S. C. n » «"« •. riM K. E. AM.ru. Vlc-Pr.-. W. U (J »JkW r, CMhler American Bank Grkenvillb. S. C. ::: Capital. $75,000 Surplus. $20,000 ItniKoroiia: Jx. I.. Orr, K K A Urn. A B. '»n»-nlrr. A Kiwuf. K. «J. t.atlMa. ( O. Altm. H.nrj Hti ,-.. Y B. M-rna. D I). Daimpoil Interest Allowed on Time Corticate of Deposit. All c »h collections remitted for on day of receipt Accounts of individuals, firms, banks ar.d other corporations solicited. Promptness, accuracy, and safely. J. R. JENKINSON BRO. — ■ =CITY MARKET------- 309 MAIN STREET. GREENVILLE. S. C. Fine Fresh Meats of all Kinds We Furnish Your kitchon will be cool in the hottest weather if your food is cooked on one of our gas ranges Special Rates for Gas for Ranges GAS 6t ELECTRIC FIXTURES FOR SALE We shall be pleased to have you call :::::: Greenville Gas, Electric Light Power Company CORNER MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS.Georgia Cane Kisses Georgia Cane Molasses Wc have exclusive control of tho sale of these products in our territory: try them, thoy'ro fine Our stock of Groceries is complete: our specialties are Fine Cigars and Tobacco. Wc solicit your business ::::::::: C. E. Lipscomb Co. Wholesale Grocers : : : ( AVON, S C. K T. WKIMM. D IKS. II T. STKRI.IVG, li.n.A. Weldon Sterling ... Dentists ... OFFICE; Con. M Al-c am McUuc Avr. ORKESVILLK. 8. C. V. GRAZ I AN A T H K TAILOR Suits made to order at reasonable prices. Special attention given to altering Ladies' and Gentlemen's clothes. North Main street, over Finlay Bros.' old stand. Give me a call IVhat Hapgoods Has Done URINC the year 1903. Hapgoods has placed in high-grade positions over 500 young Col-loge.University. and Technical School graduates. Our campaign for 1904 is now in progress. More firms than ever aro looking to us for capable graduates, and wo wish to get in touch at once with every Senior who will be looking for a position in business or technical work. Write nearest office for booklets :::::: HAPGOODS 309 Broadway. N«w York Hartford Building. Chicago Pennsylvania Bldg.. Philadelphia Williamson Bldg. Cleveland Pioneer Bldg-. Seattle Colorado Bldg.. Washington Minn. Loan and Trust Bldg . Minneapolis Chemical Bldg.. St. Louis Farmers’ Bank Bldg.. PittsburgWho want to get a start who must earn a living and would like to make more should write for the catalogue of ' 'The best practical school in America.'' Wo prepare more than one thousand young people for businoss pursuits every year and obtain desirable situations for all graduates of our Complete Commercial Course Merchants and business men. the officials of Railways. Banks and other corporations constantly apply to us for properly trained assistants. This course appeals with special force to C o liege Men Who would add a practical finish to their liberal education and thus get promptly to work in some profitable and congenial employment. If any young man should read this who wants a PAYING POSITION let him write to us. for we can fit him for business and find business for him as 44.000 graduates testify. For information address: CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L.. President, 29 Washington Street, Poughkeepsie, Afeu) York. YOUNG MENThe Great Healing, Purifying, ? Renovating INFLUENCES ON THE SYSTEM BY THE USE OF Chick Springs Water Upon suffering humanity: tho prescription of which was made up by our Creator: the ingrediants of which is just enough, and not too much of each to make it suitable and adapted to the needs of a sufferor. We have known many persons by the use of this water to put on a pound a day. and after prescriptions and medicines prescribed by the best physicians had failed, tho use of the water would cure them sound and well. WRITE FOR OUR BOOKLET. : : : : : CHICK SPRINGS. SOUTH CAROLINA3Uu man Utunn stty = 6rcr iliilic. $mith (Carolina- ■ - = EDWIN MCNEIL POTEAT. D.D.. PRESIDENT COURSES ARE OFFERED LEADING TO THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS. (B. A.) LIBRARY. READING ROOM. LABORATORIES. NEXT SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER FOURTEENTH 3For (£atalni ur nr (Cirrulara of 3Iufnriuattnu Ahbrfos llir il rroiftrut

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, 1903 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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