Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 142


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1907 volume:

 jfy - »“ 'V y-' yS'-,- -: ,!.. M IflBMtiflfiS e lowm Vol ume Deven , %«i y. kwz Ip kswi1 r.'.fvS'! QTfje pontomte mjjm SWA; :$MA ■ Jy£ I eau IBS m MMTISwS |tj|M |||nB :j Wl: -■■ •$ 1907 9m PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY. GREENVILLE. S. C. jjgjg w 5C ML SS® gyS I I IfrVrOl :7C': Cnfflfl i »n ! f ' ' ' ..”3Ju lliror grrru bags itifr flows afrrttli; aub jimmy ru’b hrallli rxallu Slir tuljnlr rrrattnu numb, nmtrntmrnt foalko She mmuji ylabr. aub frrln an inlnarb blioo yrimi o'rr his miiib. brjiunh thr palurr of kiims So jiurrljaar-$n fflr. Auhrrut (Caruriue to tjn nrumuuilu bnuutrb aur iCilirarg UUiilbiun an Dr. (Charles tSallrttr Jlubsnu luhn rnntributrb thr fcuiUnumrnt: nub to cTlirCoyal Sauh tolju aibrb in its fcquipiurut tor brbiratr toitli yrmtiitr gratitubr this, thr S'enruth 13 slump nf (Thr Snnhumir2. {Rain Vutliifitg. from E. •I. Juihum Alumni Sail 1. jf in man llulltrriillg In Emlirttu 3. fllinilauur Sail 3. iHalit Vullbiiui. from X E.HttUtprfitty QJalmtiiar ianr Opening Day of Winter Term........................ Day of Prayer for Colleges........................ SccoihI Installment of College Fees Due........... Lost Day on which Senior Essays may be handed in.. Spring Examinations .............................. Opening Day of Spring Term........................ Field Day ........................................ Annual Picnic .................................... Final Examinations ............................... COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ........................... SUMMER VACATION Examinations for Entrance into Freshman Class..... OPENING DAY OF FALL TEHM, 1907-8.................. Thanksgiving Day ................................. Fall Examinations ................................ Christmas Recess ................................. ...January 2 ..January 21 . February 1 .... .March March 21-30 ....April I ....April 13 .....May I ..May 21-31 ..JUNE !-.» ......September 17-IS ....SEPTEMBER 19 ........Noveml er 28 .......December 12-20 December 21-January 2 1908 Opening Day of Winter Term................................................January 3 Day of Prayer for Colleges...............................................lanuarv 23 Second Installment of College Fees Due......................................Fehrarv 1 Last Day on which Senior Essays may lie handed in.............................March 3 Spring Examinations ..........................................................March 20-28 Opening Day of Spring Term.................................................March 30 Field Day .................................................................April 18 Annual Picnic................................................................... 2 Final Examinations .............................................................Mav 22-29 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES .............................................MAY 30-JI NE 3 Opening Day of Fall Term. 1908-9.......................................September 1?iijisturiral B’krtrlt OI:HING the first quarter of the last century, the Baptists of South Carolina sent some of their ministerial students to the Academy on the High Hills of Santee, where the principal. I)r. J. M. Roberts, received a part, if not all, of them free of tuition. In 1827 the Baptist State Convention opened “The Furman Academy and Theological Institution” at Edgefield, buildings and land having been conditionally offered by the citizens of the village. The magnetic influence of Basil Manly, Sr., then a young man and pastor of the village church, and a desire on the part of the Convention to secure the co-operation of Georgia Baptists, caused the school to be located not far from the Savannah river. After an experiment of less than two years, with Dr. Joseph Warne as principal, the Convention decided to abandon the classical department, surrender the property to the donors and remove the beneficiaries to the High Hills of Santee, in Sumter County. As the school grew. Prof. Samuel Furman was added to the teaching force. The last four years at the High Hills, 1880-1884, was the period when it was attempted to support the school by means of scholarships. A suspension of two years, 1885-1886, followed the failure of this method of supporting the Faculty. Efforts were resumed on the first Monday in February. 1837, when a Manual Labor Classical School was opened near Winnsborough, under the principalship of Prof. W. E. Bailey, but its bright prospects began to wane in the following May, when the building was burned. In 1838 the Theological Department was resumed under Dr. V. Hooper as president. I)r. J. L. Reynolds succeeded him in 1840, and in 18453 Rev. J. S. Mims became junior professor and teacher of systematic theology. Dr. J. C. Furman succeeded Dr. Reynolds in 1844. and Rev. Peter C. Edwards was made teacher of Hebrew and Biblical exegesis the following year. 'This celebrated trio were hardly in their chairs before a removal to Greenville and the enlargement of the school began to he a general topic. In 1848. Dr. Furman was released from the duties of the school room, and with the help of others was successful in raising $70,000 for Furman Cniversity, to he located in Greenville. In 1851 this transfer was made, and the Academy and [9J'rheological Departments were opened under I)r. .lames C. Furman, as chairman of the Faculty. Fifty-nine acres were purchased at first, hut a part was afterwards disposed of. In 1852 the College of I. Feral Arts began its work. Four years after the Cniversity was opened, the treasurer, C. II. .Judson, reported to the Convention that $I3,500 had been spent for buildings and improvements of grounds, $1,000 for purchase of real estate. $3,825 for interest and exchange, $3,300 for library, and $37,000 for salaries of instructors and agents. In 1855 Prof. .Mims, of the Theological Department, died, and was succeeded by James 1 . Boyce, under whose leadership this department of the Cniversity grew into the Southern Baptist 'Theological Seminary (1859), with the famous quartet, James P. Boyce. John A. Broadus, Basil .Manly and William Williams as professors. In this year, 1859. Dr. Furman became president of the Cniversity, and served in that capacity till 1879, as chairman of the Faculty till 1881, and as professor of moral philosophy till his death, in 1891. Dr. Charles Manly succeeded to the presidency in 1881, and held this position till 1897. The period from 1835 to 1885 was a period of precarious struggle. At its beginning the Cniversity was stripped of everything but the campus, the main building and several thousand dollars held for ministerial education: and it was only in 1885 and 1886’ when, by the successful agency of K. II. Griffith, a considerable endowment fund was raised, that the institution breathed freely again. In 1888 .Judson cottage was built, at a cost of $2,800, and shortly after this Griffith Hall, at about the same cost, and some other smaller buildings. In 1897 l)r. A. P. Montague became president, and during his incumbency of five years the Alumni Hall, Fitting School and the Montague Hall were built, at a cost of $22,000, $3,000 and $12,000, respectively. Dr. E. M. Poteat succeeded Dr. Montague in November, 1903. In this same year, under the agency of llev. Joel i. Allen, subscriptions to the amount of $125,000 were secured for endowment. Of these subscriptions upwards of $85,000 have been paid at this writing (February, 1907). In March, 1905, Mr. Andrew Carnegie proposed to give $15,000 for a Library Building, on condition that $15,000 be raised as an endowment for the Library. This condition was met by Dr. Judson, who created the Charles II. Judson Endowment Fund for the Library. Dr. Judson died January 12. 1907, in his 87th year, after having served in various capacities, professor, treasurer, acting president, dean, for fifty-six years. In recognition of his eminence as a mathematician and teacher, shortly [10]before bis death, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching granted him a pension of one thousand dollars per annum. In his last will and testament. Dr. Judson made the Library Endowment Fund residuary legatee of bis estate, and it is expected that several thousand dollars will thus be added to the fund. 'Flic Library Building was erected in 1906-07, at a cost of $23,000, Mr. Carnegie having added $1,000 to his original grant and other friends contributing a like sum.Sun-matt atii) Sr. Sutismt QliOF. CHARLES IIALLKTTE JUDSON was added to the Faculty of the 'l'hcological Institution at the close of’ 1851 just as it was becoming Furman University. He was in his 81st year and brought with him his youthful energy and interest in the new enterprise. He made himself useful in arranging the curriculum, purchasing apparatus, and in erecting the new buildings. Five years later he was made treasurer, and in this capacity his influence was felt for many years more than as a teacher. Before and during the war his energetic prosecution of his duties secured the repeated thanks of the trustees. In 1864, he resigned his chair in Furman and became the head of the F’emale College, and remained in that position till 1869, when he resumed his former duties. 'File effort to raise $200,000 soon followed. Others did the traveling to the associations during the first two years, hit after the general agent resigned, Prof. .Judson had full charge of the work and directed it with vigor throughout the State. He shared along with others the disappointment and the personal unpopularity which were left as the chief residue of the great failure. Dr. Furman was now retired from the presidency, and Prof. .Judson began to exercise unquestioned supremacy in the school circles. After reorganization, in 1881. with Dr. Manly as president, the school grew out of the tempestuous period, further complicated by the removal of a pastor and of a president, and put on new life. l)r. R. II. Griffith was called in to supplement Dr. Manly’s collections and add some $50,000 to the endowment. 'The last decade of flu century was an unfortunate one for Furman. 'Flic endowment shrunk to $88,000, moneyed men were alienated and a general demoralization, the natural concomitant cf coterie rule, spread more or less in all ranks. Accordingly Dr. .Judson resigned the treasurership in 1895, and two years later the accumulating unrest was marked by the resignation and vicarious suffering of Dr. Manly. Dr. .Judson continued as teacher during Dr. Montague’s administration, and acted at its close as president pro tern, for one year. After that time his connection was nominal until his death during the present session. He was a [13]man of quiet disposition, gentle manners, genial and courteous, though he lived out of sympathetic touch of the common moss of mankind, lie "'as a man of high character, profound learning and great intellectual ability. He was fond fo money, but not its slave. He was fonder of study and learning, and made his ample means serve both himself and many a grateful and indigent youth, lit; was fondest of power and a consummate master of diplomacy, lie knew human nature and the avenues to the human mind which stand open to a commanding presence, to superior knowledge and to persuasive logic; and where these were unavailing, his art of eliminating the opposition with the least friction appeared to the uninitiated as the very essence of artlessness. He reached a ripe old age and enjoyed both health and the homage customarily given to men of his rank, to the very last. The eulogies over his remains were heard by a large and reverent audience, and even the weather seemed to join in making his exit a scene of loveliness and of solemnity. His fidelity to Furman is rightly estimated, not by his failures as treasurer, nor by the introduction of a foreign policy, but by the fact that he always gave his best thought to the institution and made it richer in his last years by the sum total of $54,000, that is, $22,000 to the endowment, $15,000 to the Carnegie Library, $5,000 from his home place, $5,000 on the deficit in building the Alumni Hall, and some $7,000 bequeathed at his death. |14|iUutrit nf uintstrrs With txpiratitm of (Errma of prbirc Rev. I). M. Ramsey, I). I)., I rc i lent......................................................Charleston A. G. Fchman, Esq., Secretory.................................................................Greenville 1907 ( 190S I 1909 , A. G. Forman, Esq Greenville J. J. I.awton, Esq Dr. Hkooks Hcti-KIxjk Rev. J. Hartwei.i. Edwards II. .1. Hayxswohtii, Esq It. V. I.kavki.1., Esq Key. 1). M. Ramsey, D. I) Chahi.es A. Smith, Esq Charleston Rev. .1. H. Boedridok, I). 1) Key. E. 1 . Easteri.ino Hon. XV. II. 1.yi.es Ht:v. A. C. XX'ii.kins. D. 1) McColl !•?. A. Carrou., Esq...............................................................Gnffncy Key. Z. T. Cody, I). I)......................................................Greenville .1. XV. Kino, Esq...............................................................Dillon A. .'I. Kennedy.............................................................XVilliston II. I . McGee, Esq..........................................................Greenville I .Mr. XX’. F. ('ox....'.......................................................Anderson !)r. J. XX". Eahi.e........................................................Greenville 1911 Hon. J. A. Kant.................................................................Union .Mr. J. M. Geer................................................................Easley Mr. XV. C. Mim.br...........................................................Charleston A. (i. Ft rman, Esq., Secretory II. J. Havnswohtii. Esq. lExrnttiur (£nmmtttrr H. I . McGkk, Chairman .1. B. Karix. M. I). Rev. .. T. Cody, I). D.(Oftucrii nf tin' Alumni Assuriatinu of Hutrntmt llntm'rsity President—B. E. GEKH, M. A., Gkkenvu.lk, S. ( Vice-President 11. (’. IIAYXSWORTH. K. A.. Sumter. S. C. Secretary and Treasurer- H. T. COOK, M. A., I.itt. I)., Greenville. S. C. tzxmitiuf (Cnmmittrc E. M. POTEAT, Ex-Officio B. E. GEEK H. C. HAYNSWORTII H. T. COOK M. 1). EARLE V. I. MASTERS |1«JSrgri'rs (Ennferrrii 3unr fitly, lUUfi 3Jn (Cmirsr:—tlUtrlirlnr of Arts Benjamin Franki.is Allen...................................................Dillon Richard Clyde Bunts.........................................................Honca Path James Madison Hi'Mriiiiu..................................................Gaffney Oscar Leonidas Jones...................................................Greenville Frank Gii.yaiid Lavender...............................................Blacksburg Walter Cox Poori:........................................................Anderson Joseph Kdgar He ddkn................................................11 one a Path Robert Kennedy Rutikdoe................................................Snnimerton W attie Bethea Sherwood.................................................. Dillon I.ionei.i.k Dudley Wei.is...................................................Wells Henry Kihry Williams....................................................Arkwright Mills fflaotrr nf Arts Carroll Sidney Maree..................................................Cordcsvillc honorary:—Sortor of Dininily Rev. C. K. Burrs........................................................Edgefield Mev. . It. Oliver......................................................Florence Durtur of iEauio I Ion. W. I.. Semi toos. Rev. B. I.. Whitman. I). I). . ...Atlanta, Ga. Philadelphia, Pa.itfaniltu EDWIN McNEIL POT EAT, I). I).. I.I.. I). Pretident and Professor of Biblical Literature and Christian Ethics CHARLES IIALLETTE JUDSON, LL. I). Emeritus Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy HARVEY TOl.IVKIt COOK. M. A.. I.irr. IX Professor of Creek Language and Literature WII.1.1 AM KRAN'KI.IN WATSON, M. A. Professor of Chemistry, Biology, and Physics MARSHALL DKLPM KARLK, M. A. Professor of Mat he matter BENNKTTE EUGENE GKF.R, M. A Professor of Euytish Lanyuaye and Literature SI ONLY ERNEST BRADSH W. M. A.. Ph. IX Professor of Modern Lanyuayes WARRKN MERRILL STEELE, M. A. Professor of Philosophy and Political Science COLUMBUS BEN MARTIN, M. A. Professor of Latin III HEN TOY COX, B. A. Assistant Professor of Latin, Mathematirs. amt Euytish EDWIN L. HUGHES, Pro. IX Lecturer oh Pedagogy [1«1Dr. tiUitiu JJntratDr. (CookfJrnf. CarlrDr. UrniialtahiProf. (Cox Prof. fSartinUihr Pilot Prttt Potn from Furman Etko ill no nut barknrsn ijathrrs o’er ihr nra J Aub nr’rr a lira run light from muj nhorr iirraUo throiuih thr alarm lo ohrb a ylram of hour. Arnuub thr uliio thr roiuihruiniji billoum roll. Anb far brurath. Ihr rmphi uiatrr'n yraorn Pawn for uni ooul anb ntriur lo hrar it bourn. Silt urrb 4 frar? illy Pilnt'n iron hanb ®olbo firmltt in hrr mail Ihr etorm-toaerb ship Anb i.uiibrn hrr thrnuuh Ihr orrau'a pathlrnn mantra. 31 kuohi not mhat Ihr port uir rulrr urxt. What harbrr otoritin Ilian thin may limb Ihr maul, llllinl stumping umura may uiauh tljr brrary brrk: 31 kuohi not thrnr. hut 'tin ruoutih for mr So kuolu that ntill through all thr muiaiir long HI it pilot kuouiti. aub hr both holb thr brim. Sum mauii another rraft through lutlbrr nran. Shrouuh nlormn far hi or nr Hum ami 31 nhall nrr San hr lfrlCi firmlii. iu thr toilnmne uiay. Aub gutbrb straight into thr uirlromr port! Slim mini nhottlb 3). though trmprnt-hratru. frar? 31 kuo ui mi| Pilot'a haitb in firm to-night. [24]Arabemifu,lu' (01 (£rait’fi Dn'itm pmurSenior Class (Oftirrrs W. A. '1’ayi.or—President A. S. Pack—Vice-President J. il. Maciikn Secretary mid Treasurer C. V. Stance1.1. Poet J. ( . Wimon Historian .J. .M. Mitchei.i.- Prophet Vem.: Hah!—rah!—rah!— rnli! Naughty seven, yah!—yah! The Garnet and Black In nothing we lack But iiiciiihcr.N that’s nothing— Rah !— rah ! Motto: H ouoribus Intaminatis Coi.ok: Garnet and Black (ClUSB SllU Ha m i XT I.»; master. Gaffney Chari.cs Vf.rxox Staxsei i., Greenville IHenry Hansford Steeihey, Branchville Wyatt ikkx Tayi.or, Greenville John Graves Wiesox, Greenville James Hidsox Mach EX, Princeton James Martin Mitcheix, Greenville Ai.vah Simoxtox Pack, Greenville •Died Nov. IJ. 1906 tDied Nov. . 3, 1906 [281ffitBtnro uf tin' Unitor (Wasa » HIS story of the wanderings of our class from the “wilderness” to the M J “Land of Promise” must necessarily be brief. We wish, however, to give facts sufficient to link the present with the past, since we hope soon to set up our “Kbenezer.” In the Fall of ’03, thirty-nine of us came to Furman University, seeking— we knew not what. Within a day or two we had found— we knew not what; but we soon discovered that there were professors enough around whose business it was to explain what we had found. We congratulate ourselves that our experience with the University began at the same time that our president assumed the duties of his office. Our class at once found its proper place in all the departments of college life; in the class rooms, in the Y. M. ('. A., and on the athletic field. During the fall of '03 our class joined forces with the Sophomores and defeated the Junior-Senior football team. On Field Day of the following Spring we won many prizes in the contests. The journey through which we were led during the first year was long and toilsome, so that many became faint-hearted, and by the fall of 04- all except fifteen of our first number had stopped to rest under the shade of the trees. At this time our number was raised to twenty by the addition to our ranks of five new men. During this year we visited the Island of Sicily with Thucydides, passed by quiet Sabine farm of Horace, witnessed the destruction of ancient Home, and studied the rise and fall of the great English dynasties. Occasionally we would find ourselves entangled with the unseen lines of Math, to a degree which would have been unbearable but for the reassuring presence of our gracious professor, who was always a “very present help in trouble.” We were well represented in athletics. Furman’s star baseball pitcher, and some of the best football players, belonged to the “naughty seven” class. By the end of our Sophomore year every man in the class except one had chosen his profession. [29]While our pilgrimage through the Junior year was by no means easy, still a consciousness of strength, gained during our first two years' march, made it more satisfactory and less irksome; also the thought that, the distance was now shortened by one-half, added greatly to our courage, so that, when we entered upon our third year’s exploration, seventeen of our comrades, with one new man, were ready. We began our athletic record this year hv taking off the banner given to the best class team in football, and again our class furnished the star pitcher for the “Varsity” baseball team, and two captains of the team came from our midst. In addition to our efficient class room work, our class has done telling work for the upbuilding of our college community in general. "Years in the work” was beginning to force upon us the imjjortance of such efforts., One of our number won second honor in the Inter-Society Oratorical Contest in the Spring of ’Ofi. In tin Y. .M. 0. A. our men engaged themselves unselfishly, and held responsible offices, one being president ami another vice-president of the Association. The year 'Oo-'Ofj marks the beginning of a reformation in the spiritual life of tlu' college that has a far-reaching significance. We began the present year’s work with as much hope as ever a class could entertain. We were a joyous band. Although we were only eight in number, still we expected to compensate with quality what was lacking in advantage of numbers. We felt, too, that eight were enough; we did not care for more. This warm merry stream of hopeful joy which had flowed continually through our midst was now disturbed by the first chilling wave of sadness, when the finger of Providence touched one of our fellow-travelers; he yielded to the touch, and the class went in a body and laid one of our best and most promising classmates Hamlet I.emaster in his grave. We had hardly resumed our march after this sad occasion before another bright, promising, godly classmate Henry Hansford Steedly—heard the urgent summons from God, and, without hesitation, departed to answer the call. Nor was this all. This year marks one of the greatest bereavements that ever came upon the I'Diversity, and our class felt it keenly, the decease of our beloved senior professor, Dr. C. II. Judson. Now we are six. Our class is not small except in number. Astronomy, Ethics, Greek, English and Philosophy have no terror for us, since the land is ours. We do not know what the future has in store for us. We cannot “look into the seeds of time and tell which will grow and which will not,” but, having passed through this pilgrimage successfully, we feel as if we arc equal to the more serious journey through life. |30|11 M I.l-' l I.eM ST Kir KMBKR Adclphian Society: .Innior Censor Spring Term ' IVice-President I’nil Term ’0G-‘07; ssi$tant Business Manager Furman Echo 05-’06; Advertising Manager Box-iiomii: ’Oo-’OC; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class 0fl-’07; President .Montague Hall 'Od-'Oi; President Student Body 'O6-'07; Business Manager Bokiiomii: ’O'-'Oi; Business Manager Furman Echo 0fi-’07. Died November to, I90(». [31 jJAS. H. MACHEX—"Turkey Fool" “A Pkxny for a Thought." 0XTKUKD Junior Class from University 0.5-’06; number Philosophian Society; Cl Pall Term ’06- 07; Secretory and Treast of South Carolina 'luiplniu of society L-Hsurer Class 06- 07; represented Young Men’s Christum Association in Convention at Spartanburg 0.5-’ )6; Speaker, representing Student Body, at the funeral of Dr. Judson. [8 ].1A M KS M. MITC11 KM —u It ip" “Worn) Mk V»:ri: Fatthr." w¥ KMBKK of tin- V(!«:l| liim» I.itcrary Society: Chaplain Treasurer Fall Term O.V OG; Senior Censor Spring Term ’Oo-’OG; Senior Critie Full Term 'OG-'O?; Standard-Bearer '04» 0$; Debater for public meeting of society '0l-’05; winner on public debate of society ’05-’0G; winner on Inter-Soeietv Debate ’OA-’OG; Speaker on public meeting 'OG-'Oi; appointed Debater on Inter-Society Debate ’OG-'O?; Class Kditor of Bon iio.mu: OS- 0l, 04-’0j; Literary Fditor of "Echo” Fall Term, 05- 0G, 0G-’07; Score-tarv and Treasurer of Class ’Ol-'OS.ALVA S. PACK —“Pomp ! ” ' Vm:.v tiii: Wliii'i'owii.i. Sisc.s I.ni.-i-A.v." KMKKH Adelphian Literary Society; Recording Secretary it IJ Spring Term, ’OS-’Oti; Presklent Fall Term ‘Ofi-!0J; Senior Critic Spring Term 0 »-’07; Dcclaimcr for society on public meeting '0l-”0.», 0.7-’0(1; I,ocal Kditor of Furman ICchu Full mid Spring Terms '05- 0(i; right end on Fresli.-Sopll. football team '03-'(W; rigid half-back on Junior-Senior football team Oo-0«»; Captain and quarter-back on Fresh.-Senior football team '() i-‘07; first Iwise-mnn on Junior baseball team ’05-'(M»; Vicc-l residcnt of Junior Class '0.»-'06; Wharton Medal 'OJ-'Ot; Rc} resentntive for Furman lirho at South Carolina Inter-Collegiate Press Association 05-'(N ; President of Ronhomie Association ’ M»- 07; Speaker on Oratorical Contest (M - 07; Class Kditor of Roniiomic 06- O7; Representative from Furman on F.xeeutive Committee of Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association Mi- 07; Vice-President of Senior Class 07.C. V. ST A X S KI I r—“C. IV' ".Moihikation is tiii: Pi.kasiio: or tub Wisk." K.MISKR Philosophian I.iterarv Society; Librarian for society 'Os?; (out of school ’O.’-'ni); Historian and Spring Terms ’Ol-'o.j; Junior Critic ball Term 'OJ-’OCj Senior Censor Spring Term ’(HI: President l nll Term 0tf-’07; Senior Critic Spring Term '07: Speaker Intcr-Soeictj Oratorical Contest 07; right tackle class football team center class team '0l-’0a; third baseman class team ’05-'O6; Kxchangr editor of Echo l-'nll and Spring Terms ’05-’0«; Kditor-in-Chief of Erlio | nll and Spring Terms ' Mi- 07; ssoeiate Kditor of Bomkimii: 08-'07; Kditor-in-Cliicf of Bomiomik '()ti-'07; Itccording Secretary Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association '07; Class Poet '07; winner Inter-Society Oratorical Contest ’07; Wofford-Fur-imm Debater '07; winner third place in State Oratorical Contest ’0«; Commencement Speaker 07.J. (1. WILSON “Qeonjut (' ui« ” “Tilkick aiik No Thicks is Piaix and Simimj: Faith." K.MI)l'.lt of Philosophinn Sm'ietv; Chaplain Full Term 04-’05; Treasurer Full Term 0$-’06; l-ditor Homio.mik 05; President Class '0o-’06; Vice-President Montague Hall ’06-07; President Students' Honor System 06- 07; Class Historian 07; Vice-President Voting Men’s Christian ssocintinu 06- 07; F.ditor liclto Fall Term 0ti-’07; F.ditor Boxhomik 07; President Student Body ’06-’07.JliutinrJunior (HassJunior (Class President—J. W. Micks Vice-President 1'. B. Adams Secretary- W. !•’. Going Editors of Bonhomie—W. II. Powk, W. R. Kino Motto: "(.'urn, ut riv sis” Colors: Red and White Junior dlaaa Soil l'i'OKN'K Bahkk Adams David Wells Ai.dkrman. Jr. Robert Kmmktt Ai.i.k.v, Jk. Kaki.k Vaxdorx Ha it it Thomas Si.oax Banxister William Lewis Bknxktt Samtki. Perrin Cogiikrn I 'lias Kaki.k Cooley Ukrbkrt Mili.kk Drxx Walter Franklin Goixc. Kkic West Hardy Joiix Wilkuk Hicks William Kugkxk King Lewis (ikovkk Laxford Virgil Wood Lipscomb Staxmokk Brooks Marshall Charlktox Willis McLaurin (Tiristopiikk Gadsden Padgett Walter IIalihi ktox Powk George Byrox Rkkd. .Jr. Lkox Thomas Rhodes Hkxky Floyd Sirles Wade Thompson 141|A Effort tfjiatririj of tin' Jlmtior (Class ERK wc to live a thousand years, there is one day which is indelibly fixed W I j in our minds that one is the fourteenth day of September, nineteen hundred and four, when we, a body of Freshmen numbering forty-nine, assembled for the first time in the .Judson Alumni Hall. From this large class only twenty three have safely passed through all the “dangers’’ of college life, and reached that enviable place where we are Juniors, and are called “I’pper Classmen.” Each year brings with it greater responsibilities and trusts. We, the Class of '08, have always been ready for any emergency, and have ever won our share of honor, and performed our share of work, no matter bow difficult it might have been. As a perfect man is the one developed morally, mentally and physically, so the ideal class must be three-sided. On the athletic field our classmen have always shown themselves inferior to none. In our Sophomore year, the manager of the Narsity baseball team was from our class. 'I bis year the president and the vice presiednt of the Athletic Association, also the manager and the assistant manager of the ball team, are Juniors. In the class rooms, we have triumphed over the many difficulties met with in Latin, Greek, the modern languages and the sciences, and arc now fairly on the road to become Seniors. In the religious work of the college, especially in the Y. M. C. A., our members have done good and faithful service. Ours is the first class in the history of the I diversity in which every man was an active worker in the Y. M. C. A. In every phase of college life our men stand out pre-eminently. All the leaders of the Y. M. C. A. Rible Classes, with but one exception, are Juniors. Now, as we stand upon the eve of being Seniors, we fully realize that “Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers.” "I am a pari of all that I have met; Yet nil experience is an arch, where!tiro' Gleams that iintravelM world, whose margin fades Forever and forever when I move." [4‘J1$u|iljumurrS’npluinum' (Class President—1 . B. Kdwakds Vice-President (’. M. Workman Secretary and Treasurer (’. H. Richardson Motto: "Fade" ('oi.ohs: Light Blue and White CCUuui u 11 •John Toi i Anderson John White Arrington, Jk. Jerky Hasley Barton Rufus Ikvixg Barton •Joseph Skabrook Hart Ralph Dihhi.e Hawkins John K. Johnston James Bkxnett Lancaster Thomas Carlktox Homak Thomas Hexhy Boyd Johx Ingram Bradham •James Edwin Bkexsox William Caliioitn Link Sami el Milton Lipscomb Henry Hood Mathis •Jeremiah Jeter McGee John Dean Crane Donald Cleveland Dalton Roy Jerome Drummond Berry Benson Hari.e Rufus (ilover Minick James Furman Moore Washington Cannon Pinson James Rice ( uisknbkrky Richardson Harrison Karle Paul Bee Howards Boyce Fowler H .ell Otis Stanton Freeman George Krxkst Rick Charles Howard Richardson Mayfield Marion Richardson I Iky den Smith Ralph Leon Gaffney John Archie Talbert George William Gardner, Jr. Arthur Lafayette Vaughan Solomon Maddox Geer John William Wakefield Joseph Roy Geiger Roy Porter Whitlock Lawrence Mkll Glenn James Perry Harrison Clarence. Manly Workman l«] nplumum' (ClassA Suiylumum' Hurlraiiur Children arc ice of the mists GAME wo to the hill country from the lowlands. Meadows wore browning, gentle winds rustled in the yellow sheaves, and the locust trilled through the golden day when we came. Whence we came, we sigh. Wherefore we came, we know, Whereto we go, we dream. Where’er we go, have we always hope. Whereas we are here, let us see ourselves, though not as others see us. Hut what of our coming? Most mysterious was it. Of a sudden there came the voice of one named "Kdwin,” crying aloud in the mist-covered land of our nativity: "Awake, ye slumberous sons of K rebus! Awake, ye Cimmerian dwellers! I " lee ye from the scourge of illiteracy! To the light of knowledge flee ve! To the hill lands! h Ice to the acropolis of the "Pearl of the Piedmont !” Drink ye there deep of the Pierian Spring!” Ah, then! the voice grew still. But the notes of appeal from the lips of the crier lived, and moved, and stirred the hearts of the ruddy, strong-limbed patriarchs. Their wise heads landed together in silent but prophetic council. Later, like a thunderbolt the dread summons came. We, the children of the robust lowlandcrs. were to leave the paternal hearth-side. To the hills were we going in humble submission to the voice that had grown still. Then grew darkness upon the face of our homeland. The elements mixed in chaotic grandeur and settled slowly in dread silence upon the solemn waste. A zephyr, a spirit-breath, moved upon the face of our native land. The spirit-breath took form. It wavered silently, then stirred sharply, and grew in momentum. Slowly at first, then faster it came, creeping softly, stealthily, and then by leaps and bounds until it burst with all the fury of a typhoon. Clouds gathered fierce and threatening upon the horizon, ami moved down upon us in awful gloom. Then burst they their Stygian bands and forth rolled the pent-up thunderbolts of fire. The lightnings played upon the canopy of the heavens in livid hues. The eternal hills trembled and groaned from their caverous heights. And thus were we, the children of the mists, caught up in the grasp of the demoniacal monster, that issued from the vortex of the tortured elements, and spirited away. What the monster was we knew not. We only knew it breathed [46]fire, and puzzed, mid screamed shrilly from its brazen throat. How long we remained in the clutches of the punting creature we know not. But know we this, we were in gloom. At last u tremor passed through the monstrous goblin. It screeched and shuddered, and settled stilly. Then we crept forth breathless with fear. We plodded our way in the silent dark till we felt ourselves climbing upward. One whispered it was night. Another declared we had reaehed the fated “acropolis” in the hill country. We lay heavily down and slept in a strange place, amid weird sounds and sights unholy. Dreamed we of the mist, laud, and the patriarchs, and the ones at whose breasts we fed. The sable robe of night rolled up, and arose wo then to sights unseen. Ah! where were we? It was the hill country! We had gained the “acropolis” of the “IVarl of the Piedmont!” Stepped we then forth, and lo! creation widened in our view. And thus came we to this place. But since our coming we have grown in wisdom—ah! so wise. And so stand we upon the threshold of our world and gaze questionably into the still silence of the future. But well it is that our future remains an ethereal question. For it is that question that holds us from setting foot upon the pilgrimage eternal. And what of our environments? What have we here to remind us of our mission? Ah! there, there it stands. There, filling our every gaze, stands Igdrosil. It is the 'Free Igdrosil Igdrosil, the ash-tree of existence. Igdrosil, that has its roots deep down in the kingdom of I Ida; its trunk reaches up heaven high, spreads its houghs over the whole universe; it is Igdrosil, the 'Tree of Existence. Is not every leaf of it a biography, every fibre there an act or word? Its boughs are the histories of nations. The rustle of it is the noise of human existence, onward from of old. It grows there, the breath of human passion rustling through it. It is Igdrosil; ah! Igdrosil, the Tree of Existence. It is the past, the present, the future; what was doing, what is doing, what will be done. Igdrosil! Igdrosil! ah. me! And as we, the mist children, tread the vista of coming years, may we ever have a mind to Igdrosil. To the leaf on Igdrosil that shall Ik our biography, the fibre that shall be our everv act or word. As we pass down, down, down, the human course may we linger on the ledge, dry every tear of woe, banish every shade of sorrow, and, looking back upon Igdrosil, lift our feeble voices in profuse strains of; ‘‘Bene Agitur! Bene Agitur! Bene Agitur!” [4T1iFrpfilmuutiFrrahmau (Class Colors: Old Gold and Black President -It. B. (Yrry Vice-President- J. .1. A i.lkn Sec ret a rtf—IH. Thom psox Treasurer—J. W. King Jfrrslimmi (Claflfl ikex, Jeffersox Boon Ali.es, John’ James Baku. Tui.ly Houston Banister, William Harrison Kino, Ernest Holliday Kino, Joseph Willis Latimer, Brent Ai.ander Lawton. Ivksos Brookes Barton, Wii.i.iam Alexander. Jm. Blakely, Dai.mar Rowley Blakely. Jones Krician Boatwright, Frank Boyce Lidk, James Furman McDowki.i., Boiiert hciiirai.i McGee, Jack I. Moore, Thomas Roe Brown, Daniel Augustus Brown, Thomas Pi.uss Carroll. Moves Brookeii Carter, John Roe Morris, George Copeland Moseley, Hartwell Lester Barker. Krnkst Peter PimriT, Charley Kciiols Coleman. Clifford Dean Cui.lum. James i.iiert Curry. Ravenei.u: Boykin Davenport. James Franklin Poe, Frank Winslow. Jr. Poteat, Gordon Redden. Walter Kugese Rementer. Walter Wesley Davidson, Broauus Monroe Davidson, William Tindall Davis, Kdgah Washington Dees, Percy Monroe Richardson, James McDowell Shirley, John Thomas Simpson, Leonard Kiiiklin Sincletarv, Wesi.ey Wii.kin Deriecx, James Clarkson Klgix, Joe Vernon F.stes. Hitt Watkins Fender. Norman Howard Small, William Barker Smith, Charles Lucian, Jr. Smith, George Ki.ltah Smith, Norman Victor Fortner, James Matthew Fowler. William Clyde Griffin. James Prentiss Griffin, Thomas Jackson Swaiin, Morgan Taylor Tate, George Oliver Thompson. Laurence TTcnter Washington, John Henry Groce. A. Letiico Ha.mi.in. Osgood Andrew Hill, William Milton Jordan, Joshua Taylor Watson, Joseph Henry Wklhohn. George Ki.iiekt White, Maxcy Gregg White, William Howard Wofford, Florence Pressleyif rcslunau (Classiijiiitnru nf Jfrraljmau (Hlass Ht B.MAN opened on t lie 20th of Iasi September with sixtv-five Freshmen enrolled. As far as the eye could sic these Freshmen were not exceptions to the description that may be given of all Freshmen. They were just as homesick and just as green as all Freshmen have been since colleges were founded. On the evening of the ilOth the College Y. M. ('. A. gave to the Freshmen a reception, which they enjoyed very much. The upper class-men were not at all dilatory in their efforts to get acquainted with the new men; and many homesick Freshmen went away from the reception with light hearts, feeling that their position was appreciated. Lessons were assigned on the morning of the second day. and in the evening a reception was given by the First Baptist Church to the (i. F. C. girls and Furman lx»vs. At the reception, many of the Freshmen having lost much of their shyness at the sight of so many pretty girls, took a considerable interest in the proceedings. All moved along beautifully, and at ten-thirty the hoys were hack at the dormitory the Freshmen beginning to feel at home after having spent in succession two evenings of pleasure. But all their old nightmares of the “dangerous first night" flashed vividly into their minds and all the homesickness of the first day returned in an instant, when a little after eleven o'clock there sounded through the halls the keen blast of a dozen bugles and the loud roar of a score of brass-throated hoys. It was not long before all the Freshmen (much against their wills) were ushered into the strong and protecting arms of the Scmos. It was only a few days until the class realized its need of a stronger union than registration had given it. A meeting was called, and a President, Vice-President and Secretary were elected, and the Freshman (’lass saw itself one of the four units composing the student body. l)r. and Mrs. Potent gave a reception to the class at their home on November 1st, at which the members were introduced to the gentlemen of the Faculty. It is needless to say that the hays enjoyed themselves, for it is well known that Dr. and Mrs. Potent have a peculiar aptitude for entertaining all who come into their presence.Almost all of the Freshmen from the first have taken an active part in society work: and many of them hid fair to he able in after years to carry the banner of “Old Furman" in the front ranks, where it is now so ably borne bv the upper class-men. The class is showing up well in athletics. Something like two-thirds of its members belong to the Athletic Association. Some of the old men came very near losing out in favor of Freshmen in the tennis preliminary for Furman’s representative in the contests between the colleges of the South Carolina Inter-Collegia te Tennis Association. The baseball men have been practicing on the diamond, and from all ap| earances there is much good baseball timber for the “Varsity” team among the now boys. By their active work in the College V. M. C. A. the Freshmen have shown that they are heartily in sympathy with the Christian phases of college life. At the very beginning of the year the Freshmen, almost as one man, affiliated themselves with the Y. M. C. A. work, and have untiringly labored for the raising of the moral standard in college work. The Freshman Class has gained much by coming to Furman this year, for it was in time to know that “Grand Old Man," Dr. Judson. But how much more than the other classes has it lost in not being able to know him longer than a few short months! In conclusion, just a word: The Freshman Class has begun its college life tinder the most favorable auspices, and in the class room, in the society halls, and in college life generally, it has shown itself competent to grasp most ably the opportunities set before it. .May this ability not he lessened; but let the class come back next session with the determination to make, if possible, a better record as a Sophomore Class than it has made as a Freshman Class.(Enllrgr JtuliUratimuimmi Umihmnie £ taff (’. . Staxski.i,. Editor-in-l hief A. S. Pack, 07 .1. (i. Wll.SOX, 07 XV. K. luxe, ’OS W. II. Powk, 08 Assnriatrii C. M. Workman, ’09 L. M. (i i.kxx. 09 •I. M. Richardson, 10 K. R. CniiiY, 10 E. L. Moork, 1 . I . S.. Art tutors E. 13. Adams, ’OS W. A. Taylor. 07 ittammrrjj J. W. Micks, Hu sine as Manager E. V. Ha mi. Circulation Manager (i. YV. Gakdxkk, Advertising Manager u [5 ]itatibnmif taffrfi trim §taff—Jfall Srau p? C'. V. Staxski.i., Editor-in-CUief Assnriatrs Philosophian— II. II. Stkkdi.v Aticlphian J. M. Mitchell V. W. Lipscomb YV. E. King W. H. Po'vk E. H. Adams Hamlkt Lkmastek (deceased), Wai k Thomrsox. Business Managers E. Babb, Assistant Manager 156]trlui taff—if all GJrrm■= M [mjsgo j||p . |[T]J tzrlui 0taff—Sprint} ©rntt mmMMmmmmmmm C. V. Staxski.i., F.ditor-in-Chief Aiuuiriati'a Adclphian- L. M. Gi.kxx PhV.osophian—J. V. Hicks G. B. Rf.kd, Jr. V. W. Lipscomb J. K. Britxsox J. S. Hart Wauk TiiomI’sox. Haiti ness Manager Kaku: Baku. Assistant Manager I 8]■fcrijii —Spring arrmAnnual tlnnhnmu' Aaanriatimt I resident A. S. Pack Vice-President- S. B. Marshall Secret a ry— 1C. W. II ar dy Manager and Treasurer .T. W. Hicks L60] ilu' lilniuersitg ICtbrarg HK new library building is now almost completed, and before the open-■ j ing of another school year we will be domiciled in handsome and commodious (juarters. Our new home was made possible by the Ixiie-f act ion of .Mr. Andrew Carnegie. who gave the moiiev for the building, and by the endowment fund contributed by the late Dr. Charles II. Judson. The building is centrally located on the campus. In elevation, the style of architecture i Renaissance, in a brick and granolithic treatment. The building is 5)0 feet long by (50 feet wide, with basement and first story. The stack space is in a semi-circle, on a radius of 25 feet. In the first story plan, visitors will pass through the vestibule and enter the general delivery room, the reference and periodical reading rooms being upon the right and left and the slack room in the rear. Altogether, the building is a gem of compactness and serviceableness, and, in simplicity and strength of design, leaves nothing to be desired. [Cl]The hooks are classified by the Cutter expansive system, their contents being rendered much more available by the dictionary card catalogue now in course of preparation. The Librarian gives the students personal aid in selecting material for debates, essays, etc., and, whenever an opportunity offers itself’, helps them in the use and selection of books. Our earnest desire and great need now is a larger and more complete collection of the best works of literature and the arts and sciences. The endowment will permit the purchase each year of a number of those books most in demand. It is hoped that the Alumni of Furman will, at an early date, start a book fund. ICach graduating class, by this method, is to send in a sum to be spent for books, sets of which may he inscribed with the name of the donor. This system of contributions by classes is an admirable one, and should be pushed vigorously and made a splendid success. Already substantial contributions have been received from the classes of 1902 and 190L It is our desire to make the Furman Library a depository for all State and denominational history, and those who have such material will do well to place it where i will be useful and at the same time be preserved. The Library especially needs additions of the following, and the Librarian solicits individual gifts of: Files of standard periodicals, works on education, philosophy, history, biography, the sciences, and sets of the classics in poetry, drama, fiction, essays and oratory. The Librarian. |«2JD. fflalkiiiB. iCiluuriauiiinpr ! From the "Furman Echo ] As nilicit a hirarg huntsman in thr niglit Within tljr iuuglr’s hrpths has lost his mag. ft is arrows sprat: rnmpauiuus far ahum, ftirs hnprlrss botnu: thru suhhrn to his sight $hrrr rnmrs a blatant star-like gleam of light. Which makrs him glahhrurh. risr again anh lag ftis pnlurrs all tn fnllntu up that rag Whirl) Irahs him nil anh puts hrspair tn flight; do thnu tn me ainih thrsr pausrs hark. Within this hlark anh tauglrh iuuglr’s bouuhs. Au ruh fur all mg rrstlrss toil host mark— A Ijopr nf lighter Inags auh rlrarrr grounhs. Auh thus thr lurarg linths. though hruisrhaith snrr. Arr mahr tn risr auh fnrrr a Inag nnrr more. —B. '07.AiU’lpljian iswirty (Ofttrcrfi—JFall (Term, 190fi-’0r A. S. Park ’resident Mami.kt I.kmastkii 'ia- ‘resident S. B. .M ahsiiai.1.—(•'mini 11 iyh Priest V. A. TavijOk t’cmrdiny Secretary V. I1'.. King (’orrespamliny Secretary K. B. Adams Treasurer W. I.. (I. B. IIkkr Senior Censor II. !•'. Simi.ks Junior Censor .1. A. Tai.iiKHT Srryeaut-al-Arms B. I . Wimtuick Assistant Serycant-at-.I rum .1. M. Mitciikm.— Senior Critic S. B. Mahsii am.- Junior Critic Bennktt Chaplain fcxerutiur (Committer IIami.kt I.kmastkii. Chairman Wam: Thompson V. 1C. King (Query (Cnmmittrr W. A. Twi-ou. chairman W. I.. Bknnktt II. F. Sl'RI.KS Associate thitnrs nf trliii K. B. Adams V. K. Kino .1. 1. Mitciikm. (Otfirrrs—S’liriim (Term, 1906-UT V. A. Tavijor President K. B. A da.ms Vice-President S. B. Mansiiai.i. Croud iyh Priest S. B. Marsh am. Itecon iny Secretary I.. M. CIi.knn -f 'orres iondiny Secretary .1. K. Qn$i:.SRKRRY Treasurer W. C. Pi Waid: Thompson Senior Censor S. II. (Ikkr Junior Censor IV. 1C. King Scryeant-at-Arms .1. M. Mitchki.i. Assistant Seryeanl-at-.t ■ ms A. S. Pack Senior Critic Ci. B. Uekd Junior Critic NSON Chaplain fcxrnitiue (Committer K. B. A da .ms. Chairman .1. K. Brunson S. H. C»kkh (Query (Cornmittrr S. B. Mahsiiai.i., Chairman C. CI. Padgett I). IC. Rice Assnriatr izititiirit nf tiriio I.. M. C-Il.KN N [6( ] (I. B. Kckd .1. E. BrunsonAdrlphtau urictgAiiflplitatt i$ urirty Bull 15. 15. Adams It. 15. Allen, .Ik. J. J. Ali.kn .!. 15. Aiken R. I. Barton J. K. Barton V. A. Barton. .Ir. W. L. Bennett F. B. Boatwright J. 15. Brunson S. P. Cogiiurs 15. E. Cooley R. B. Curry .1. A. Cullum W. T. Davidson 15. M. Davidson I). C. Dalton .1. C. Derieux H. M. Dunn S. II. Geer W. 15. 15. Eari.e J. L. Geiger E. I . 15. Edwards L. M. Glenn J. J. V. Elgin J. P. Harrison I. G. W. Gardner W. M. Hii.i. II. R. L. Gaffney J. T. Jordan W. .1. F. S. 15. c. w J. J. J. I. B. G Lidk Mahsiiai I. . McLaurin McGee McGee . Ml NICK J. M. Mitchell H. I.. Moseley A. S. Pack C. G. Padgett W. C. Pinson F. Poe, Jh. G. PlITEAT .1. K. QUISEN BERRY C. 15. Richardson G. 15. Rick G. B. Reed W. W. Re.MESTER C. L. Smith, Jh. J. A. Talbert G. II. F. Surlks Wade Thompson M. M. T. Swaiis L. H. Thompson w. G. (). Tate J. II. Watson R. W. A. Taylor J. W. Wakeitelu (iH 15. King 11. Kino A'. Kino, Jit. 5. Lawton Lem aster C. Link 15. Wki.rorn (j. White 15. White P. Whitlockffitstnrif of A rlpljtan S orirtii HORTLY after the founding of Furman Cniversity, in 1850, a few young men, inspired with a desire for improvement in oratory, debate and parliamentary practices, met and founded the Adelphian Literary Society. They chose for their motto: ‘‘Get wisdom: and with all thv getting, get understanding.” The name Adelphian is derived from the Greek word ’A € i o (Adelphor). meaning a brother; and for several years this brotherly spirit was maintained. But there is strife, and sometimes even among brothers. In the Minutes of May 21, 1852, this was shown in the Adelphian Society, when a few lmvs, bitter because of tile change of the regular meeting place, resigned from the society and formed the Philosophian Literary Society. From this time on a spirit of friendly rivalry has existed, and each society has always endeavored to surpass the other in all lines of work. In February of 1854 a room was secured in the Cniversity building on the campus, and from this time on the meetings of the society were held there regularly until 1900, when, on the completion of the Judson Alumni Hall, tile society moved into its present quarters. In the early part of 1853, a committee was appointed to sec after getting a suitable badge or pin for the society. Twenty were gotten and disposed of. About this time some very aggressive members put forward a plan for a college magazine. This plan resulted in the publication of tbc "Adelphian'' a few years later. This magazine was the first step towards the "Furman Echo ' which is now published by the two societies. From October 4, 18(51, to March 10. 18(56, there is a gap in the Minutes of the society, due to the fact that many “brothers in college had gone to be “brothers" on the battlefields of the War Between the States. After the war and the reaction ] criod, which immediately followed, the Adelphian Literary Society was reorganized, and ever since has l een running smoothly. The Adelpliians, in true brotherly spirit working together, have always won their share of honors and have done their share of work. In 1898. when the “South Carolina Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association” was formed, an Adelphian was the first President. From the nine contests held between the two societies Adelpliians have won first place four times. The Adelphian Society has always shown herself the equal of any similar organization in much higher institutions.piiUisiHtljimt iOUrntni § nrirttj (Dffurra—3Fall C. V. Stanski.i President I. . G. Lankohd Vice-President V. V. Lipscomb Recording Secrtlory T. S. Banister -Corresponding Secretary J. W. Hicks -Senior Censor C. M. Workman Junior Censor 11. H. Stkkdi.y Senior Critic W. H. Powi: Junior Critic V. W. Lipscomb, W. H. Powe, Ml. H. am«, uioii-’nr J. S. Haht.Treasurer J. I . Crain—Chaplain K. W. Hardy—Historian L. T. H modus—Conductor •I. T. Andkrson Assistant Conductor II. I". lv i:i I. Sergeant-at-A rins J. I. Bradiiam -Assistant Sergeant-eit-A rms C. V. Stanski.i.—Editor-in-Chirf Furman Echo SteEdi.y, J. G. Wii.son—Associate Editors (Ofiui'ra—Spring eerm. 19lir K. W. Hardy—President W. H. Powe—Vice-President K. V. Hark Recording Secretary W. F. Goino Corresponding Secretary I.. T. Rhodes—Senior Censor T. S. Banister-—Junior Censor C. V. Stanskii. Senior Critic .1. W. Hicks Junior Critic J. S. Hart. J. W. Hicks. .1. I . Crain—Treasurer X. H. Fender Chaplain C. M. Workman Historian G. K. Smith—Conductor J. M. Richardson—Assistant Conductor R. J. Drcmmond Sergeant-at-Arms J. R. Lancaster -Assistant Sergeant-at-A rms C. V. Stanski.i Editor-in-Chief Furman Echo V. W. Lipscomb—Associate Editors F.. V. Babb Assistant Business Manager Deceased [70]philuiujphiau oru'tiilull of the piUnsnjiljiau ICtlrranj iwirtg D. W„ Jr. Alderman. Anderson, J. T. Babb, K. V. Babb. T. H. Banister, T. S. I .A NCASTER. J. B. l.A NKOHD, L. G. 1,11‘SCOMH, S. M. I.IPSCOMB, V. W. Machen, J. H. Banister, W. H. Bomar, T. C. Bkaiiiiam, J. I. Brown, T. 1 . Carroll, M. B- McDowell, R. A. Morris. G. C. Moore, J. F. Moore. T. R. Pettit, C. K. Crain, J. I). Col.KM AN, C. F). I EKS, P. M. DkI'MMOND, R. J Davis, K. W. Parker, K. P. Powe, W. H. Redden. W. E. Rhodes, L. T. Richardson, J. M Deceased. Iv ell, B. F. Pender, X. IF. Portnkb, J. M. Powler, W. C. GiurriN, J. I . Simpson, S. R. Sinoi.etary, W. V. Small, V. B. Smith, G. K. Sta n sell, C. V. Grhtin, T. J. Hart, J. S. Hardy, K. W. Hicks, J. W. Johnston, J. K, • Steed i.y, H. H. Wilson, J. G. Workman, C. M. Roper. I.. A. Smith, H. [721ijtstunj of tin' piilnBopijian tOUrranj £wirty OURiNG the first few months of the history of Furman Fnivcrsity there was only one literary society among the students. '1'his was the Adelphian Society. The place of meeting was a rented room in McBee Hall, several blocks from the Furman campus, but near the boarding places of the members of the society. A Masonic Lodge held its meetings in a room just above that of the society. Both these organizations met on Saturday evenings, and in May, 1852, the Masons informed the students that they must find another place of meeting, as the noise occasioned by the society was disturbing the meetings of the Masons. A warm debate followed in the society. Some of the members thought it would be better to nsquiesce to the demand made upon them; others, believing that the Masons had overstepped their authority in making the demand, insisted that the society hold on to the room it had rented. The discussion waxed warm, and a motion that the society change its place of meeting was carried by a small majority. On account of this action the faction that had opposed it withdrew from the society. The faction which had voted to give up the hall retained the name of the Adelphian Society. The gentlemen who had protested against the surrendering of the hall met in a body of woods near the campus a few nights after the division to organize the Philosophian Literary Society. Mr. G. A. Norwood took the “stump," and after a few remarks bv him the organization of the society was completed. Mr. Norwood was elected President of the society, and Mr. J. II. Mclver was elected Recording Secretary. The Philosophian then went back to the old place of meeting in McBee Hall. Thus this hand of “lovers of wisdom ’ began its prosperous career. For nine years the society prospered. 'I hen for four years all is silence in its Minutes. We all know what was taking place. 'Phis was no time for the sons of Carolina to be in literary societies. The times demanded men who were men in the highest sense of the word, and the Philosophian Society laid upon the altar of our country men who were in every respect equal to the demand. On April 5), 1868, the society was reorganized; but many voices that had been heard within her walls had been forever silenced in the struggle for the maintenance of human liberty. Inspired by the memory of their fallen brothers, [73]the disheartened few that remained took up the work with zeal, and from that dav to this the record of the Philosophinn Society has been an enviable one. “Excelsior' is the motto of the society, and one has only to look into her record to find that she has always lived up to her motto. In the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest of South Carolina, which has been in existence only eight years, she has won first place twice and second place twice, a record which cannot be excelled by any college in the State except Turman herself. Two of her representatives have won second place in the All-Southern Oratorical Contest. In March, 1889, the society began publishing the “Philosophinn." Later this publication and the Adclphinn “Journal" were combined, and the monthly “Furman Echo" is the result. In May, 1901, the secret feature was adopted, and since that time the society has been a secret organization. This new regime has succeeded to a great degree in forming a closer union and a stricter brotherhood, and has raised the society upon a broader plane. The literary society fills a large place in college life, and the student who fails to use the opportunity of belonging to one loses much of the practical knowledge to be gained in a college course. The ardent but very generous and friendly rivalry that exists between our sister society and our own calls forth the best efforts of the individual members, and is a powerful stimulus in advancing the work and developing both organizations. With a splendid past, and a very prosperous present, the Philosophinn Society looks to the future for even greater things than she has yet realized. May her fondest hopes be fulfilled. ’08. [7+]Muutcra of g nripty anb S tatc ©ratoriral (Enutcata Year Winner at Furman - Society Winner at (Ireenwood Furman’s Rank 1899 K. F. Watson Adelphian C lemson Second 1900 W. L. Daniel Adelphian Erskine Third • 1901 A. P. Hickson Philosophian Wofford Second 1902 Ci. VV. Cunningham Philosophian Furman First 1903 S. M. Wolfe Adelphian Furman First 1904 J. M. Daniel Adelphian Wofford Second 1905 S. E. Boney Philosophian Erskine Second 1906 C. S. Maree Philosophian Furman First 1907 C. V. Stansell Philosophian [75]tl. ®. (C. A. ©fttri'rs President J. V. Hicks Vice-President V. H. King according Secretary .J. K. ( mskxbkiiky Treasurer— V. (’. Pinson Corresponding Secretary N. II. Fender5|istory uf thr II. ftt. (£. A. HI-', growth of the 1'imnuii V. M. ('. A. since it was organized, in 1898, M j has been, generally speaking, slow but continuous. Its standard of morality has always been distinctly Christian. The many difficulties encountered at various times have been overcome with a determination characteristic of Christian enterprise. The weekly devotional services and business meetings are looked forward to as a time of social and spiritual enjoyment. The effects of these services are seen and felt in every other department of college life. The Bible Study Department, one of the most important features of V. .M. (’. A. work, is strictly a student affair. The class leaders are chosen from among the students, so that an intimacy exists between class and class leader, which adds considerably to the interest in this line of work. The subjects we have studied this year with the several leaders are as follows: The Message of the Twelve Prophets; leaders, V. II. Powe, ( M. McLaurin. The Life of Christ; leaders. Y. L. Bennett, .1. I). Crain, S. B. Marshall. Old Testament Characters; leaders, II. 1 Surles, S. P. Cogburn. Mission Studies: Japan, J. R. (juisenberry : India, II. II. Stecdlv. Our Association i well represented each year at the Annual State Convention. There the work in general is discussed by men who have made it a life study. In this way the whole Convention gets the benefit of individual experience. Kvery one who attends this Convention attests the importance of it as a means of training young men and filling them with enthusiasm for Y. M. C. A. work. We have a number of representatives at the Summer Conference held in June of each year at Waynes vi lie, N. C. Social ties arc formed there which last throughout the years, and great inspiration is received through the speeches made by men of national and international fame. The information received there concerning the different branches of the Y. M. C. A. is of the greatest interest and benefit to those who attend. Special services are held here some time during each year by the Secretary of Inter-Collegiate Y. M. C. A. They are of much interest to the students, and contribute largely to the spiritual welfare of our Institution. [78]The flame of religious fervor, which has been burning brighter than usual for about a year, was fanned to a white heat bv t lie special services here in January, conducted by Dr. Broughton, of Atlanta. Kvery member of the Association who was not a Christian before was converted during these meetings, and a number of boys who were not members surrendered their lives to Christ, joined the Association, and are among tile most earnest workers. Since Christmas, by the liberal co-operation of churches throughout the State, we have bought a new organ and new song books. These add much to the music, which is recognized as a very important factor in all religious service. We cannot only say that the Association work has grown, but we believe that this year marks a new epoch in its history, and wo will work (hopefully) and wait for still larger tilings in the future. [79]tl. B: (L. A. (ClasersU Iji' £ mo CCUth (Officers Grand High Priest—S. B. Marshall Associate Grand High Priest J. W. Hicks Secretary and Treasurer- K. K. Cooley Clerk of the Temple—G. W. Gardner. .Jr. Most Sublime Artist—I . B. Edwards .Issisting Artist S. 11. (iKKr Sergeant of Ceremony—1). W. Alderman, Jr. S ix IKumhts uf the $iihtnuuirh Dim mmoxd. R. »J. King, VV. E. Thompson, I,. H, Workman (’. M. Lipscomb. S. M. Anderson, J. T. Object: To instill in the gentle minds of “rats'’ the ancient doctrine of Confucius Time ok Meeting: “When Hesperus toward heaven’s descent hath slop’d his westering wheel” Motto: “And wel ye woot, no vileinyo is it” fflemberB See roll of new students residing at Montague Hall: they solicit membership. |8»JEpicurean (Club Object: l' .sanction with synchronous explicitness the tpuhiry philosophy of that hiwienl microcosm .Motto: “AimI damn’d he him that lirsl cries: Hold, enough." Time ok Meetino: When Hesperus doth pin down the sable rolnr of Nox (Ofttrrrs Mahshai.i. ("Pink Top"), Symjfoxiareh (ji.enx C'Dittic Hoots"). I reputer of I‘imute l.iescoMH. S. M. ("Hip I -ip ). Keeper of Sacred I'cegclg Thompson, NV. ("Shylock"), (Jnardian of Silm- Kaglrs iFrriirrs nf the £ar?rbutal Jflamr Gakiinkk (“Twilchie”) Gaitxey (“Poof") [88] Thompson, L. H. ("Clohbo")alio (Cullrgr (f irlJFarultij Irafifi lattii HOtS jj tJ% Sf iOfs!''J ocs' Object: 'To make “The Kilties’' go away back and sit down bard Motto: “Mow, bugle, blow, set the wild echoes living” Conductor, Dr. Potkat Boss Drum, Dr. Cook Piccolo, Dr. Hr a i:sii a w Snore Drum, Mr. Watkins Cornet. Prof. Martin Trombone, Prof. Stkklf. Clarionet, Prof. Gkkr ifm Horn, Prof. Kaki.f. Cj mbnlixt, Prof. Watson Slumlord-Bearer, Prof. Cox [83](ftuturk(6. If. (£. 0 irl£r (Sutsini' L’Oujectif : S'engraisser l.e Cuisiner Cliff, Mo ns. S. M. Lipscomb Les deux grandcs Mungurr.v. Mons. .1. I. Bradshaw, Mons. (’. E. Richardson Les deux gareons, Mons. (I. (). 'Lath. Mons. I. B. Lawton Le Menu: Tout dc bicn [tour manger if. 11. Ciumi Stable (£n. Motto: Narrow is tin gate ami rough the way That leadeth vender to the coveted B. A. Why stand vc then so idly by? Get thee a “pony,” mount, and fly. Object: To smooth the way for struggling po terit Notice: New shipment of blooded animals received on short notice from Hinds, Noble Co.’s stock yards Proprietors-in-C hief, J. II. Machkx, J. G. Wilson Manager. S. B. Marshall Salesmen. H. M. Dunn, C. V. Staxseli. tSnarfc of Simloro G. W. Gardner, Jr. J. A. Ccllcm 1 . B. Edwards C. M. Workman J. E. Lide S. P. Cogburn Note: For list of “stockholders” see Cnivcrsity Register [88 Jthumtmi nf tin' Noxious IfU'i'i) Motto: Come, let us put our troubles in our pipes, and lo! they shall become Zephyrs of liveliness Object: To prove the theory: Lighting your pipe means lighting up the storehouse of memory Place ou Mketi.no: In palaces of smoke; in realms of ether; in Halcyon climes; in a world of bliss beyond now (Otliffrs Geer Lord Rector of the Temple—-Maksiiai i Grand Chancellor- Duxx Guardian of the lile»«cd Weed—Hart Interpreter of Zephyr - Glenn Knight of the Sacred "HoirT'—Adams iKuutfitfi nf lbr JJtilarr Machen Brabham Hicks Lide Gakkney Babb Drummond Lipscomb Cl li.17 m Gardner Powe Okanit (0rih'r Qlitij Jfruuiits Motto: Let us arise and go unto yon hoar hill Oiijkct: To he late for classes (Oftirrrs J- M. Mitciikm -Chief Spurner of the Turf C. V. Stansei.l—Greatest Lover of Leisure A. S. Pack Lightest Stepper W. A. Taylor—Swiftest Parer J. K. Johnson—Pace Setter J. A. Talbert liett Trotter It. p. Corky—Chief Hamper K. K. Allen, J. A. Culi.um—Atpirantt fHriulu'ris Earle Bi.akkly Jordan Hawkins Estes Barton Latimer Carter V a n : [89] (Tam (i’ hantpr (Elult —affuryfaints of § lnmlu'rlatifc Motto: "All. sleep! it i a gentle thing Beloved from pole to polo 1 Ohjkit: To sleep and dream, and dreaming, dream dreams of dreamy sleep Timi: ok Vespers: When it doth please all Favorite Chant: "Those morning hells, those morning t ells How many a tale their (music?) tells" ’(» ; •—C. E. Richardson Cardinal - V. W. Lirsco.Mit, J. S. Hart Capuchin ( J. Padgett, L. T. K hooks Cooley Dunn Going Jlrplalra Crane Bhauham Thompson, V Thompson. I.. II. Banister, T. S. Qitjo.nbkkiiv SfKI.KS Po VK Ckioek Itmlu'rsal (Oriirr Phtlnanpljrra Object: To revise all learning and denounce with inexorable dogmatism the fallaciousness in Hegel. Plato. Socrates. Darwin. Bacon, and others I'iki.i) oi I .amok: All knowledge .Motto: "It's all wrong; it's this way” They scan the ethereal dome with a microscope, and peer into things infinitesimal with the telescope ftyiliiauiihrrB Barton. J. K. Scki.ks, H. F. Marsh am., S. B. Kzei.i., B. F. Coohcrn, S. P. Rkko, G. B. (Jkisenhkrky, J. K. Thompson. W. Barton, R. I. Lipscomb, S. M. Richardson. J. M. BRadii.vM, J. I. L91J " (Eupft's j5 laura Motto: “Shall i compare I lice Jo a summer's day?” Object: “Then be not coy, but use your time And while ye may, go marry; lor having lost but once your prime. You may forever tarry.” Characteristics: A smile that won't come off 11 irtints of thr JFatal Darts Marshall Lipscomb, S. M. Glenn Gaffney Gardner Gf.br Adams Lipscomb, V. W. Going [93]CCliirnra (GirlvAW Mvw If 5’' Kuriulnytr IK nil ah IKluh Pass Woku: ‘•Click” I' ] k l i of La ho k : Chicorn and (». K. ('. Campus Motto: Watch the (College) “Bird” Ohjkct: To prove the (Bull’s) eye the window of the soul. President, L. M. Glenn Vice-President, V. E. King Secretary and Treasurer. E. B. Adams illrmbrni It hooks Going K ing Lawton Padgett Ditnn Tat.e Kdwauds |‘)1JtKurinliuur ICnbak IClub£umt lining Object: To lure mortals from their destined wav Victims: (1. F. ( and Chieova students Motto: Come down and kiss me, honey mine ittruibrrjB S. H. M arsh am., E. V. Babb, First Hass d. A. Talbert, J. W. IIicks, Second Bass B. F. Kzkm., H. L. Gakkxky, First Tenor H. M. Dunn. V. F. Going, Second 'Tenor ,J. A. Culi.um, C. L. Smith, C. (r. Padgett. Musicians | 9013in thr tztirmmji lit; thr Ittnmilmhtidattstira rnuir Age ?.i. Height -.» tVrl. S inches. Weight—1l«. Size SltOC 7. Color of I lair Black, t'se Tobacco Yes. Time of Retiring—11:30. Favorite S| ort Baseball. I Inudsoincst Professor—Coer. Sportiest Professor Martin. Father's Profession- Fanning. Choice of Profession—Ministry. I’glicst Man Mitchell. Most like “Simon Simple"—Taylor. Most like "Foxy Grandpa"—Mitchell. Wittiest Man-Pack. Patriotic “Sons of Itcst" Wilson. Disciples of the Streets Pack. Officer of "Pegging Club"- -Machen. Disciples of Morpheus Wilson. Biggest Feet Mitchell. Greatest Bore Machen. Most in I.ove Pack. re you in I.ove? Yes. Did you ever get kicked? No. Most Boastful Machen. Cheekiest Machen. (i reencst—M acheu. Best Declaimer Pack and Mitchell. Best Orator Stansdl and Wilson. Best Debater Mitchell. Best Man Morally Wilson. Most Dignified StansclI. Smartest Man Stansell. Best all-round Athlete Pack. Most Popular Pack. Biggest Hater Machen. dolliest Man— Pack. Best Bead Man—StansclI. matores Puellarum - Whole Class. Most Popular College- Chicora. Junior ge—20. Height feet, S inches. Weight—I 12. Size Shoe— Color of Hair Black. I sc Tobacco No. Time of Retiring—11:30. Favorite Sport- Baseball. Ilandsonu'st Professor— Martin. Sportiest Professor—Martin. Father's Profession—Fanning. Choice of Profession- Medicine, t'gliest Man—('ogluirn. Most like "Simon Simple" Thompson. Most like "Foxy Grandpa" I .ipscomh. Wittiest Man Babb. Patriotic “Sons of Rest" Reed. Disciples of the Streets Thompson. Officer of ••Pegging Club" Bennett. Disciples of Morpheus Rhodes. Biggest Feet—Marshall. Greatest Bore—Cogburn. Most in I.ove—Adams. Arc you in I.ove?—Yes. I)i l you ever get kicked? No. Most Boastful Marshal. Cheekiest Thompson. Greenest - Best Declaimer Hardy and Reed. Rest Orator—Hardy and Hicks. Best Debater—Hardy and Hicks. Best Man Morally—Bennett. Most Dignified—King. [991 tatintirs (tnurluhrh Smartest Mnn- King. Best .nil-round Athlete- Dnnn. Most Popular—Hicks, Biggest Kaler—I licks. Jollicst Man— Babb. Best Head Man— King. Amatores Pucllaruiii Whole Class. Most Popular College (I. h . C. iipl|intuuT Age-18. Height t feet. Size Shoe—7. Color of I lair Black. Use Tobacco No. Time of Hctil'ing—II o'clock. Favorite Sport Baseball. I landsomcst Professor- (leer. Sportiest Professor Martin. Father’s Profession- Former. Choice of Profession Loafing. Ugliest. Man—Barton. .1. K. Most like "Simon Simple”—Earle, B. B. Most like "Foxy (irondpn” Glenn. Wittiest Man Crain. Patriotic "Sons of Best" Hart. Disciples of the Streets—Gardner. fWHcer of "Legging Club" Farle. U. H. Disciples of Morpheus—Hurt. Biggest Feet—Crain. Greatest Bore—Earle. B. B. Most in l.x)ve— I.lpscomh. Arc von in Love?—Yes. Did you ever get kicked?—Yes. Most Boast ful—Lipscomb. Cheekiest Fzell. Greenest Freeman. Best Declaiuier Gardner and Fzc!l. Best Orator—Glenn and Gardner. Best Debater Glenn ami Crain. Best Man Morally Pinson. Most Dignified Kichnrdson. Smartest Man— Brunson. Best all-round Athlete Edwards. Most Popular -Fdwards. II iggest I’.ater—Itice. .I oiliest Man—Gaffney. Best Head Man Hiclmrdson. mntore-s Puclhirinn Whole Class. Most Popular College Chieora. JFr rill] matt Age 17. Height—A feet, » inches. Weight 1 '.56. Size Shoe Color of Hair—Black. Use Tobacco—No. Time of Retiring—II o’clock. Favorite Sport Baseball. Handsomest Professor- Cox. Sportiest Professor- Martin. Father’s Profession Preacher. Choice of Profession—Teaching. Ugliest Man Barton. Most like "Simon Simple" Moseley, 'lost like “Foxy Grandpa” Tate. Wittiest Man—Smith, C. L. Patriotic “Sons of Best" 'I’atc. Disciples of the Streets Curry. Officer of “Legging Club" Barton. Disciples of Morpheus -Thompson. Biggest Feet Boatwright. Greatest Bore—McDowell. Most in Love King. Are you in Love?— Yes. Did you ever get kicked? Yes. Most Boastful—Latimer. Cheekiest- Jordan. Greenest—Allen. Best Declaiuier- Curry and Poteat. Best Orator—Curry and Lidc. Best Debater—Hirhardsnn and White. Best Man Morally I.ide. Most Dignified— Parker. Smartest Man Brown. Best all-round Athlete- Wofford. Most Popular Curry. Biggest Eater—Aiken. Jollies! Man Smith. C. L. Best Head Man -Culluni. Amatores Pucllartiui Whole Class. Most Popular College— G. F. C. [ion IIHIiru Coup gratafflnutamu' SailiRnutaiutr ffiall President, .1. W. Hicks Vice-President, .1. G. Wilson Secretary. E. W. IIardy Caterers, J. VV. Hicks, .J. H. Quiskn berry Matron, Mrs. M. I). Calmer Soli Adams. K. B. Alderman, 1). W. Allen, J. J. Anderson, J. T. Gaffney, H. L. (rARDNKK, G. W. Geer, S. H. Geiger, J. L. Bennett, W. L. Bomar, '1 C. Banister, T. S. Banister, W. II. McLaurin, C. W. Padgett, C. G. Parker, E. P. Pettit, C. E. Glenn, L. M. Pinson, W. C. Going, W. F. Powb. W. II. Griffin. J. P. Qijisenberry, J. K. Hardy, E. W. Reed. G. B. Barton, R. I. Barton, J. E. Brunson. J. E. Brabham, J. I. Hart. J. S. Hicks, J. XV. Hill. W. M. King, E. II. Rick, G. E. Richardson, ('. E. Richardson, .J. M. Rhodes, L. T. Boatwright, F. B. Babb, E. V. Carroll, M. B. Cooley, E. E. Cog burn, S. P. Lawton, I. B. Coleman, ( I). I,ide, J. F. Crane. J. I). Link. W. C. Dalton, I). C. Lipscomb, S. M. King, J. W. King, W. E. Lancaster. J. B. Lanford, L. G. Singletary, W. W Small. XV. B. Smith, C. L. Smith, G. E. Si-ki.es, H. F. Swails, M. T. Tate, G. O. 'PlIOMPSON. L. II. Davidson. B. M. Davidson, W. T. Dees, P. M. Drummond, R. .J. Lipscomb, V. W. Machen. J. H. Marshall, S. B. Minick, R. G. 'Phompson, W. Wakefield. .1. W. Watson. J. II. White, M. G. Dunn, II. M. Earle. B. B. Edwards. P. B. Ezell, B. F. Fender. N. H. Moore, T. R. Morris, G. C. McDowell, R. A. McGee, J. L. McGee. J. J. W HIT LOCK, R. P. Wilson, J. G. Wofford, F. P. Workman, C. M. [10B]AthleticsAtlilrltr Assnriatiuit (Ofttrrns©tttrrrs Atljlftir Asanriattou VVaok 'I'iio.m rsox, I resident L. T. Kiiodks, Vice-President J. S. 11 mu’. Secretary Y. H. I’owe. Treasurer C. M. Workman - - Captain of Track Team L. T. Kiiodks ... Captain of Basketball Team S. K. Marshall - - Manager of Baseball Team Y. I ’. Going Asst. Manager Baseball 'Team II. M. Dunn - - - - Captain Baseball Team J. C. Fox.............................Coach J. II. Price ------- Asst. Coach [l()(i| ojih-.3itmur Jfmitball Gteam J. W. Hicks. Manager E. H. Adams, Captain I . M. Gray, Coach S. M. Lipscomb - Center J. T. Anderson - - - Hight Guard J. 1). Chain - Left Guard .7. R. QuiSF.xur.KKY - - Right Tackle P. B. Edwards - Left Tackle Geo. Rice - Right hind B. F. Ezeli. - Left End E. B. Adams - Quarter-Hack R. L. Gaffney - - Right Half-Back V. F. Going - - - Left Half-Back L. T. Rhodes - Full Back ahr Jfiuitball OSirl Substitutes Brunson Minick L1OT JtFiiph.-Jliumir Jfiuithall aramtUcUilu'lhaU QJram Manager and Captain, L. T. Rhodes Coach, V. M. Stkki.k Crater. YV. II. Powk Attack. L. T. Rhodes. N. II. Fender Defease, X. F. Going, R. P. Houston Sabs tit ate. C. K. RichardsonHasrhall 0du'iUth 19flr April 2—University of South Carolina, at April 5—Presbyterian College, at...... April 16- College of’ Charleston, at.. April 15—Newberry College, at......... April 16- University of South Carolina, at. April 20—Erskine, at.................. April 24—Wofford College, at.......... April 26- Clcmson College, at......... April 27—Erskine College, at.......... May 2—Mercer University, at........... May 0—Georgia Tech., at............... May 4—Georgia Tech., at............... May 9—Wofford College, at............. May 11—Cleinson College, at........... May 16—Newberry College, at........... . .Greenville . .Greenville . .Greenville . . Newberry . . Columbia . .Greenville Spartanburg .Greenwood . . Due West Macon, Ga. .... Atlanta . . .Atlanta . .Greenville . .Greenville . .Greenville 1110)JfurmauUuiiu'ball a ramWyy?2 Barsitu” Uaapball drain C 'v’jj) '1 (’. I’. (;. H. F. S. s. E. V. S. K. Marshall. Manager V. F. Going, Assistant Manager II. M. Dr . . Captain .1. ( . Fox. Coach j. ii. r kick. Assitant Coaeli M. Wokkmax ----- Pitcher II. lSl VAKI)S K. Kick M. Dunn - 1 WOFKOKI) K. Marshall M. Lii'scomii Ii. Mookk W. l.ll’SCOMR C atelier First Hasc Second base Third base Shortstop bight Field ( enter Field Left Field Substitutes J. I. McGBB.............................Catcher XV. W. Singletary W. I.. Vaughn [118]rut'll — mttinn § r I) o o IPresident of Furman t'nrvcrsity ALLISON WILLIAM IIONKYUTT, H.A. 11 ead master, and Instructor in English SA.MI KL JETER IIONEYCl'TT, H.A. Headmaster, and Instructor in Mathematics and History (OLILMHI'S HKN MARTIN, M.A. Instructor in Latin HARVEY TOLIVER COOK, M.A.. Litt.I)., Instructor in Grech [ 1 IT]®ljr jFurntau Suiting rljoul HK Hoard of 'Trustees of Furman University, looking to the greatest J educational interests of our denomination, at its meeting in 1900 instituted the Fitting School, to supplement tlie Preparatory Department of the University. Prof. Hugh C. Haynsworth was elected headmaster 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 of accepting the chair of modern languages in the I 'niversit v. Prof. C. H. Martin succeeded Prof. Haynsworth as headmaster. Under the new administration the policy of the school remained unchanged; in fact, there was no break in the general order of things. In the Spring of 1904, Prof. Martin resigned the headmastersliip in order to pursue his studies in Cornell University. Prof. A. V. Honeycutt, who had been for two years Prof. Martin’s assistant, was elected headmaster. At the same time Prof. .J. L. Vass was chosen master of Latin and Greek. Prof. A. YV. Honeycutt, as headmaster, has shown unusual interest in the Fitting School, and has proved to be a good instructor, always impressing upon the minds of the students the moral side of life. It is through his wise direction that this institution has made its rapid progress of the last three years. And now the Hoard of Trustees find it necessary to increase the capacity t the school. In fact, a thirty-room dormitory has already been planned, and we hope by another year to have ample room for applicants. 1 he standard will also he raised, and some changes made in the Faculty. The present Faculty is composed of four men: Professors A. . and S. J. Honeycutt, headmasters; C. B. Martin and II. T. Cook. [119](Ulassrs of tlir Jfttrman fitting Srluml Jfirst (Class E. L. Moore. President 1 . ('. Smith, Vice-President L. (). Wells, Secretary and 'Treasurer Colors: Ole! Gold and Black Flower: Rose Motto: Cassis tutissima virtus Yell: Tutie! Frutie! Punch and Jndic! Gold and Black will do their duty. Don’t you worry, don’t you fret, We will graduate, ah! you bet! Hull Abbott. H. T. Barnett, J. U. Barr. I . S. Brakkfield Brown. T. P. Carroll, M. B. Charles, W. I. Cook. W. II. Down, I,. S. J. Davidson, B. M. Davis, T. M. Gladden. II. E. Grandy. Leroy Groce, L. A. Mahon. D. S. Me Bee. L. M. McGee, J. T. McJi nkin, W. Moore. E. L. Pittman. J. F, Rice, C. P. Shari’ston, B. T. Singletary, W. W Smith, P. C. Tinsley. R. T. Washington, .J. II. Wells. L. O. Wolfe, I). W. HJntrrmrdiatr (Class R. B. Houston. President .1. P. Knight, Vice-President H. G. Walker, Secretary and Treasurer Colors: White and Yellow. Flower: White Carnation. Motto: Fiat justitia, ruat coelum Yell: White and Yellow, Yellow and White, We ten boys arc coming all right! Hull Poteat, E. M.. Sutler, T. W. Shi key, (J. C. Steele. R. II. Walker, II. G. [120] Knight, .1. P. Lupo, W. R. 'Fribble, G. Y. Yaugiin, W. I..$fronb (Clans—Jfirst return G. W. Ward, President II. 'I . Tindai.. Vice-President T. W. Sutler, Secretin y and Treasurer Colors: Blue and Gray Flower: Violet Motto: Have olim meminisse juvabit Ykli.: Tip! Tip!! Tip!!! Hay! Ray!! Ray!!! We are the boys Of the “Blue and Gray.” Hull Arnold, J. F. French, G. W. Sciiwikrs, II., .Jr. Wilkins, A. A. Cleveland, J. M. McDanikl, W. (’. Tin dal, II. F. Wilkinson, G. R. CURBTON, d. M. MKNG, J. I '. W. RI , (i. W. MlLKORD, (’. F. Ross, J. R. (Class— rrtiim Fred McCullough, President S. J. Dixon, Vice-President •J. .J. Sanders, Secretary and ’Treasurer Colors: Red and White Flower: Woodbine Motto: I inrit omnia veritas Yell: Black your boots and give them a shine, And look out for us in 1909! Bull Dixon, S J. Boggs, 1C. W. Sanders, J. J. McCullough, C. F. Cleveland, R. M., Jr. Wilkinson, J. R. Mimms, H. B. Davis, J. W. Fisher. C. 1121]Abbott, II. T. Barnett, .J. K. Bkakkkikld, II. A. Burgess, C. E. ('akkot.t., M. B. French, G. W. Mahon, I). S. GrANDY, LkKOY McCullough. C. F. Groce, L. A. McGee. J. J. Knight, J. I . McJunkin, W. Mkng, J. E. Mooke, E. L. SlIIREY, G. W. Pittman, J. F. Suri.KR. T. W. Kick. C. P. Singi.etaicy, W. V. Boss. J. B. Tribble, (I. V. Sanders, .J. J. Vaughn, YV. L. Walker, II. G. Wiles, E. E. Wolfe, 1). W. Gladden, II. E. [122 jflUmtagup tCitrrary t oripty Motto: Esse tjuam vidcre Vell: Hie! Hacc! Hoc! Si boom In Montague, Montague, Ku! Ka! Ha! (Offtrrrs—JftnU arritt I). S. Mahon, President ( . J. Milford. Secretary 11. T. Abbott, Treasurer J. F. Pi ttman. Senior Censor G. W. Ward. Junior Censor J. K. Barnett. Vice-President Pkok. Honeycutt, Senior Critic 1). W. Woi.fe, Junior Critic J. K. Menu. Chaplain P. ('. Smith. Sergeant-at-Arms iPrnmii arritt J. B. Barnett, President I). W. Wolke, Secretary P. ('. Smith, Senior Censor XV. XV. Singletary, Junior Censor H. T. Abbott, Chaplain aliirft W. W. Singletary, President (’. P. Bice, Secretary I. B. (‘hahi.es. Treasurer „ (). Wells, Senior Censor H. A. Brakefield. Junior Censor L. O. Wells. Vice-President B. M. Davidson, Treasurer Prof. Honeycutt, Senior Critic K. I,. Moore, Junior Critic J. P. Knight, Sergeant-at-Anns arrm I, . David, Vice-1 resident Prof. Honeycutt, Senior Critic K. M. Poteat, Jr., Junior Critic J. K. Barnett, Chaplain T. W. Shuler, Sergeant-at-Arms |l»ljtUiutagur Hitrrani nricty urii'tu Hull Abbott. II. T. Barxktt. .1. K. Boggs. K. W. Brakkfiki.d. II. A. ( 11A It I. ICS, I. B. I)avii . I- S. J. Davidson, B. M. Frkxcii, (J. V. Ivnight. .1. I . Houston, K. B. Mahon, D. S. Mii.fokd. (’. ,J. Mook k. 15. I,. Mkng, .1. 15. Pittman, J. I’’. Potkat, 15. M., .Jk. Hick, C. P. Sandkiis. .1. J. Smith. P. Singi.ktakv. W. W. SlM'I.KR, T. W. SllARI’STON, B. T TlCIBliLF., (i. Y. Vaughn, Y. L. Wai.kkr, H. G. Ward Wkli.s, L. O. Wolfe, I). W. McJunkin. V. Siiirbv, G. C. C. P. Hick, •’. • . S. EditoriSaarball Sraut E. L. Moore, Manager J. K. Barnett, Manager Prof. Honeycutt, Coach Walker ------- Pitcher Tin da i. ------ Sub. Pitcher Barnett ------ First Base Singletary ----- Third Base Menu. ------- Left Field Houston ------- Catcher Mixick - - - - - - Second Base Cleveland -.................Short-stop Woi.fe ----- - Center Field Ward.......................Right Field Substitutes Knight McJunkin [125]Ihttiikmi’ (tthtb J. E. Mknc, President II. G. Walkkb. Vice-President I). W. Wolfe, Secretary Motto: Have von any tobacco? Object: To worship the god, Nicotine iflnubrrs Pittman Mc.Tcxkin Moore Siiarfstox McGee Smith a»;c.hn iflurjilints’ (Club II. G. Walker, President I,. A. Ghoce, Vice-President Secretary, Geo. French Motto: Dream to-night, for to-morrow you may flunk Object: To get all the sleep that’s coming to me iHrmhrrs McGee LI «6] Moore Iv night Mii.kord (i I.ADDKN McJunkixtU’botmi nf (Chirnra Presiding Officer, K. I.. Moore Recording Secretary, L. M. McBke Motto: Hello, girls! Object: To guard the campus ittrmbrns Gladden McJunkin Bark Abbott Stkki.e Shakhston Wells (S. Jf. (E. mnaiiiug (Club J. B. Barnett, President I. B. Charles, Vice-President O. 1 . Kick, Secretary mid Treasurer Motto: Is I)r. James watching? Object: To flirt with the girls ittrmln'rs David Pittman [1271 McGee Knigiit Wolfe Singlet a itv Wells Houston Buakkfikli SandersS’hiipiuu (Club C. P. Rice. President 1). V. Woi.kk, Vice-President K. L. Moore, Secretary and Treasurer Motto: (i» l it while professor is not looking Object: To haven fenst ut !1 o’clock P. M. Harnett Abbott McJtnkin iRrmbrrs Pittman Mkng NVai.kkr Sanders Mahon McGee fiaitghrra’ (£luh K. M. Potkat, Jr., President J. K. Harnett. Vice-President Motto: Laugh and grow fat Object: 'To give frowners “23” Members Nickname Favorite Expression Noted for Occupation 1). W. Wolfe "Dan” Granny, I want to go home Being homesick Breaking down beds McBee "Bum” Skiddoo Cutting classes Laughing Houston "Bobby." Gee Whiz! Playing ball McGee “Jack" It’s that, or else Funny expressions Sleeping K ice “Pete" I smell a rat Stealing kisses Legging Smith "Fatty" (five me a taler Being at the cemetery Talking Sharpton "Tiny" I beg pardon; that's all I can do Flaying pool Flunking out Gladden ‘Skinney’ Show me the way to Chioora Loving girls 1 .oaring Abbott "Tortv" Bovs, she's got the laugh ( hewing gum Asking questions Walker "Mamie ' Lend me a quarter Representing Annias Boasting L128JAge—17 up. Biggest Feet—Ross. Height o (Vet, S inches. Greatest Bore Meng. Weight—130. Most in Love Barnett. Size Shoe- 7. rc you in Love?—Yes. Color of Hair Brown. Did you ever get kicked?—Yes. 1 'so Tobacco No. Most Boastful Walker. Time of Retiring 11 1 . M. Cheekiest Meng. Favorite Sport—Baseball. Greenest Sanders. Handsomest Professor— A. W. Honey- Best Deelaimer Potent, Pittman. eutt. Best Orator—Wells, Abbott. S|H»rtiest Professor A. W. Honey eutt. Best Debater Abbott, Barnett. Father's Profession- Farmer. Best Man Morally Cook. Choice of Profession— Farmer. Most Didnificd Shuler. I’glicst Man Charles. Smartest Man Singletary. Most like “Simple Simon" Cleveland. Best all-round Athlete—Houston. Most like “Foxy Grandpa" McGee. Most Popular Knight. Wittiest Man—Pittman. Biggest Fater Meng. Patriotic “Sons of Rest"—McGee, Glad- Jollies! Man Barnett. den, Knight. Best Read Man--Sharpton. Disciples of the Street- Gladden and Lovers of “Puclhe” Barnett, Knight. Groce. Most Popular College- G. F. C. Officer of “I.egging Club” Moore. Prettiest Girl at Chicora—Miss Fowler. Disciples of Morpheus — Walker and Rice. Prettiest Girl at G. F. C.—Miss Taylor. 1129]She fcuh £©Nut?EN®£ l . OK Title I'ligf....................... Greeting............................ Dedication......................... Group of Buildings................. I'niversity Calendar............... 11istoriotil Sketch................ Dr. Judson......................... Furman mid Dr. JikUoii............. Board of Trustees.................. Alumni Association................. Degrees Conferred in 1006.......... Facullv............................ Dr. Potent......................... Dr. Cook........................... Profs. Watson and Marie............ Prof. Geer and Dr. Bradshaw .. .. Profs. Steele, Martin and Cox .. .. The Pilot (Poem)................... Academic........................... The Old Grad’s Dream............... Senior............................. Senior Class Boll .. .. ........... History of Class, 0 .............. Members and Beeords................ Junior............................. Junior Class Group................. History of Class. 'Os. and Boll .. .. Sophomore.......................... (.'lass of 0f» Boll. Group and History Freshman........................... Class of 10 Boll. Group and llistun College Publications............... Bonhomie Staff and Group........... F.ehu Staff Spring Term and Group Feho Staff -Spring Term,and Group Animal Association.................. 3 5 (i 7 8 9-11 I 13. It I j 16 17 18 19 JO 31 33 34 35 36 37 38 30.30 31-38 39 10 II. »3 13 4-1-47 18 19-53 53 51. 55 58. 59 58, 59 60 L’niversit I.ihrarv................. 61,6? S. D. Watkins, Librarian............ Hope (Poem)............................. 64 Societies........................... 65-7-1 Winners of Society and State ra- torieal Contests.................... 75 V. M. C. A........................... 76-80 ('lulls............................... 81-96 In the I '.veiling by the Moonlight .. 97 Fxains..........‘....................... 98 Statistics..........................99. 109 When I-ovc I.eads...................... tot Montague Hall, Officers and Boll .. 103, 103 Athletics.............................. tot thlctic Association, Officers im i Group .. .:.....................105,106 Soph.-Junior Football Team and Group...........................107. 108 Basketball Team and Group.............. 109 Baseball Schedule 1907 ................ 110 Furman ................................ Ill Baseball Team (Group) ................. 113 "Varsity" Baseball Team................. 113 I CBM FITTING SCHOOL Building and Faculty................116,117 Profs. I loneycutt..................... 118 History Furman Fitting School .... 119 Classes and Dormitory Boll...........130-133 Montague Literary Society.........133, 131 Baseball Team.......................... 135 Clubs................................136-138 Statistics............................. 139 “The Knd"............................... 130 Advertisements......................133-1 W [1311Furman University Greenville, S. C. A STANDARD COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Courses arc offered leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts (B. A.) and Master of Arts ( M. A.). CL New library building just completed costing furnished $23,000. CL Special library endowment. CL For catalog or circular of information. address the President.J. C. Fitzgerald Artistic Photographer Greenville, :: South Carolina Collodio Carh on. Platinum and Artiso PI at i no Prints SPECIAL PRICES TO ALL STUDENTSYOUNG MEN who want to get a start—who must earn a living and would like to make more—should write for the CA'l A I.OGLE of “The best practical school in America.” We prepare more than one thousand young people for business 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 COLLEGE 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, NEW YORKL. H. STRINGER WEST END Drug Store GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Drugs Medicines Fine Stationery. Brushes. Sponges Perfumes, Soaps. Etc. PROMPT AND EFFICIENT PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Your Patronage Solicited TIIK outward appearance of a g a r-ment is oft-times deceiving. Nicely sliapedslionldcrs, sleeves, lapels, etc., do not constitute all the requisites « f gooil clothes. When we say "clothes for the well-groomed man," or mean II. Endel's Clothes—made l»y the best tailors in the world, Sehloss Bros. Co., of Baltimore ami New York. When you huy them you know that the materials, the tailoring and every detail is as strictly correct as your own eyes show the outside looks to l e. Let us show you some of these "honest all-through” clothes. Suits Si5.00 up HA IS. PRI NKS AND SUITCASES GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS H. ENDEL 120 South Main Street Greenville, S. ’. PEACE Printing Company Successors to News Printing House THE COLLEGE PRINTERY Wc print "The Furman Echo." "Furman Fitcing School Bulletin." "Isaquccna." and several other school catalogues and school pamphlets Best X ork Reasonable Prices Lawton Lumber Co. Incor porated) Wholesale LUMBER and SHINGLES Greenville, South Carolina Clothes For the Wei 1 G roomed ManGood Bye, I Am Going To PERRY’S BUSINESS COLLEGE Because after a careful investigation, I find the STANHARD second to none—the instruction is PRACTICAL, and ftdly meets the requirements of the 1007 office. The instructors are cultured, in addition to their technical work. Therefore, they can give me. in the slimiest possible time, and for the least expense, a thorough, PRACTICAL (from class-room to office) knowledge of ACCOUNTING, STENOGRAPHY, TYPEWRITING. BUSINESS ami ORNAMENTAL PEN WORK. WHAT OFFICE? Any Office. From the smallest retail to the largest corporation—I know they have placed hundreds of their pupils with the largest corporations. They placet! seven last week; three with one firm. They have been supplying, for years, some of the largest corporations. The proprietor or manager writes, phones, or what is better, calls at the school-office, ami can if he desires, have a personal interview with the employee. He gets what he wants and gets it at once, without loss ol time temper or money. To my certain knowledge there five (in as many days) corporation men called at the office last week (three non-resident of the State) for employees—all were supplied. You see—they make them to order anything you want. I have known them to have applications for future delivery—six months in advance—and they filled fhe order promptly. Do they hold their‘'job”? Never heard of their Graduates being discharged for lack of ability. And they are holding some of the most responsible positions in cities, from New York to San Francisco—Cuba, yes, China. Why! I didn't know that! The fact remains the same. PURR Y Graduates fit! high positions, that is why they are always in demand Is the Institution chartered? Yes. How long have they been in business in Greenville, S. C.? Twenty-seven years—and they have proven an exception to the aphorism, "A prophet is not without honor, save in his own country”; because their enrollment of pupils shows patronage by a large majority of the representative families of culture and wealth, and in many instances they have taught all the Mins and daughters in a family. And today their enrollment is larger than at any previous fall and winter terms. Well, I must say those are the highest testimonials any institution can have. A CAREFUL INVESTIGATION WILL VERIFY EVERY STATEMENT What else do they teach? Modern Languages. Commercial Law, Civil Government, Mathematics, Correspondence, and all kinds of Commercial and Law Papers—from a receipt to a judgment. Now you may not know it, but they have all kinds of STANDARD, LATEST MODEL Typewriting Machines—blind, visible, double and single key-boards; tabulating, billing ami all MODERN ATTACHMENTS. Also Graphophone. Language and Duplicating Machines. They use a greater variety of machines than any one of the largest corporations. Ah! I see. their students learn to operate any machine. And did you know their new method of presenting the course in Phonography makes it very easy to understand, and quickly applied. In this Department they can give you any course desired— Amanuensis to Reporting. They teach UNIVERSAL DICTA LION and MAKE COURT REPORTING A SPECIALTY. When Court is in session, the Seniors are taken into the Court-room and practice the ACTUAL LIVE TAKING OF TESTIMONY, etc., etc. They teach ALL branches on an ABSOLUTE PRACTICAL BASIS. Therefore, the investigation has fully convinced me of the fact that PERRY BUSINESS COLLEGE is a real LIVE practical reality—and I AM GOING THERE. What they have done for other, they can do for me—to think and act for myself is the ONLY way I can be myself. GOOD BYE, I AM GONE—WAI T! One question, please. What salaries are their graduates receiving? $500.00 to $5,000.00 a year. jf you want full particulars, address PERRY BUSINESS COLLEGE GREENVILLE. S. C.Smith Bristow HEADQUARTERS FOR Correct Dressers Main and Washington Sts. Greenville, S. C. : : BREWER : : Printing Company GREENVILLE. :: :: :: :: SOUTH CAROLINA 7he Largest and Best Equipped Printery and Bindery in the Piedmont Section Catalogues. Publications. Booklets. Engraved Stationery and General Commercial Printing Manufacturers of Blank Books. Loose Leaf Systems and Devices Office Subfiles—Everything for the Bookkeeper. Stenographer and Office Man THE HOME of GOOD PRINTING For Spring and Summer The line of Stylo ami Fabrics that e arc showing in Clothing, Hats and Furnishings for Spring and Summer, is best in many years, and if you do not wear one of our Suits it’s because you have not seen them. Everything that is RIGHT in Men’s Wear L. Rothschild Sellers of Everything that is Correct for Men ami HoysIn Order to Get the Best Coal andWood PATRONIZE West End Supply Company Fancy Blue Gem, Jellico Block. William Johnstons Red Ashe, Egg and Chestnut Coal. Wood of all descriptions. Oak and Pine Phone 61 Near C. G. Depot G. M. Turner Son FRESH MEATS Fish and Oysters Phone 316 315 South Main Street Greenville. S. C.! 54 1907 (SrmtlnlU' Sternal? (Eallpgp NEVER ANY SERIOUS SICKNESS PURE MOUNTAIN WATER BEST CLIMATE • A College of Established Reputation. Earnestly guards the interests of students and of graduates. Superior Faculty of Twenty. INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT to prepare for College. Henry P. McGee V. C. (-i.evei.and President Vice-President J. E. Johnston, Cashier ...®Ijp... OIttij Natuntal lank of (C. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $185,000.00 DIRECTORS H. J HayntwotlN Jar It. Morcac T Q- Donaldton K. M. Cleveland Geo W. Tayluf Lewi W barker B. M. McGee W. M. Irvine C. O Alien W. C. » letcland Ellison A SrojlS A. A Bimiow Henry H. McGee We desire your business, assuring you the best service and protection, and will make it to your interest to deal with us. Four per cent, paid on Savings Deposits. Interest payable quarterly. Colley? Courses Leading to Degrees ' B. ,., IL A., M. A. and L. . • EXCELLENT FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT. Conservatory of Music— Strong Faculty. Piano, Pipe Organ, Violin, Voice, Theory, Harmony, etc. Painting. Drawing, etc. Expression and Physical Culture. WHEN YOU NEED ANYTHING FOR THE TABLE Phone When you want Feed for Your Stock or Poultry Phone 98 PRES. E. C. JAMES, Litt. D. PARTRIDGE BRAND HAMS LITTLE CHICK FEED P. F. COX GREENVILLE. S. C.Pride Patton Walk-Over Oxfords Are stylish nnd tfood. Let us attend to your Shoe wants. Wo know how to fit you Greenville, South Carolina‘ ‘ Prosperity be thy ‘Page ’ ’ —Shakespeare C. Bounteous Harvest . Increasing Commerce— these are what spell that word—pleasing alike to the car ami fancy—PROSPERITY. Ami Surely this Beloved Country of Ours has Been hirst with this—and in full measure. C. But the genius of our people is such that it can’t he satisfied with only Material Things— the possession of these but gives birth to higher hopes, broader ambitions, loftier ideals, and that which goes with it, the desire for the best there is. C. Hence Culture and Refinement tpiickly follow in the wake of Prosperity, and that art— the “Art Preservative of All Arts’’—the Printing Art—the creation and appreciation of things beautiful—is the culminating point of all these, and fitly makes the apex of Prosperity, c The marvellous and ever increasing demand for work bearing the imprint of “The House of Quality,” is but another important factor among the many which demonstrate that Prosperity reigns. «L A heretofore, but in even greater measure, arc we prepared in all departments of our establishment to meet every requirement in the Printing and Allied .Arts. C. 'Ye invite visits and correspondence. C. To you and to vours we wish abundant Prosperity. udtp iS. tC. Urgau Gkmtpatuj Makers of things Beautiful in the Delectable Art of Printing, at the Masonic Temple in (Columbia. $ until (CarolinaCHICORA COLLEGE FOR YOUNG WOMEN GREENVILLE, S. C. A CHRISTIAN HOME SCHOOL. A HIGH GRADE COLLEGE CHURCH OWNERSHIP AND CONTROL B. A., B. S., B. L. and M. A. degree courses. Schools of Music, Art, Elocution, Business. Elegant buildings. Modern conveniences. Handsome auditorium. Large Pipe Organ. Healthful climate in Piedmont Section- Terms low for splendid advantages. Next session begins September 19, 1907. For Catalogue, write to S. C. BYRI), D. D., President. For COMMENCEMENT or ANY TIME always send Fine Candies Your Gir! prefer? this Only Eighty (Hoc.) Cents Per Pound Send your Mail Orders Carpenter Bros. Greenville, S. C. Blue Ridge Hotel CL S. JAMES, Proprietor Corner Washington and Richardson Street? GREENVILLE, S. C. Convenient to business part of city, on trolley line. r Students of our colleges and their friends cordially invited to stop. ' Special Kates to students IF IT’S IN THE GROCERY LINE WE CARRY IT Hud son Jordan GREENVILLE. S. C.SHOES HATS J. O. JONES ik CO. Exclusive Furnishers to MEN 117 N. Main Street I) AVQ See us before buying Baseball Goods, Knives, Razors, House Furnishing Goods, and Hardware of any kind. Truly yours TAILORS SHIRT MAKERS West Hardware Co. COLLEGE CU T OXFORDS CJo To $4.00 Reynolds x harle For BOY DEN’S Best On Earth 55.00. $5 50 and 56.00 HU RE DRUGS AND MEDICINES Humphreys Childers FEET FITTERS t Jur boda atcr and Ice Cream is up-to-date Agents for Lownev's Candies 111 North Main Street Greenville, S. C. The GROCERY Store of the West End MANSION HOUSE Marion B. Leach BARBER SHOP The best place to get LOWS EY’S Choco lates and Hon Hons, White Star Coffees, Hostel's Elegant Flour :: :: HOT AND COLD BATHS :: :: Your Sweetheart would enjoy the LATEST SHEET M U SIC JEWELRY, CROCKERY AND HOI SE FURNISHINGS From John H. Williams’ Complete and Attractive Lines of High Quality Goods at Reasonable Hriccs Music House Everything Known in Music Gilreath-Durham Co. Greenville, S. ( . ’it'S-2!0 South Main Street Greenville. S. t .

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


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


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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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