Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1910

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1910 volume:

The Bonhomie An Artistic Chronicler of The Life at Furman University Greenville. S. C. Volume Ten PROPERTY OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY LIBRARY GREENVILI F S. C PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTSFl f'rnorv LQ %l ,F15 (it jAO rt 10 Contents linur.viiov .... I)k. IVm t. -v-V ' i h I .KhKTI . l................ .............. Mai Ki ll him., f’ltnlo l Nl » KM nr » M.i.mi.vi: ........... . |{o. IIH nr Till Mi ls |.l .MM . SO« IA I ION « H l Ells « K till l Al. . »‘« I 'l I" V Cicorr ............................. ItOMinMIK Si AH Ai.m Matkis. ' • » .. ■ ....... I’.id Ir Hi-rn::v 01 |'i it :. N I muissiiy. Ka» i i n m:mok t a.“ .............. S|1»XSlll| . . 1101.1 ................ Si iis i us ......... I s I sN I.‘A »: »ic ’m: h.ii !.1 isi:a 1:1 .11 MnK I I,, ss NpoNSOIS Unl.l. ......................... Cicon .. I’oKM ....................... • • • • Wild’s no .. SornoMUISK CLASS ...................... Sl'nX'sn!! Roi.i........... . ........... Cimui .... 11ISTORY « AM ITS Si i. » s ............... I'ldSIIMAY I I.ASS S|VNMiR I’nl.l. ................. Choi r .... .. ! 11 STOIC V ... SlATI-TO's • • • • M V I'll VisinNs Kl ISM.W K( 110 SI.UK • I’.VI 1 Tu«M Cl’.OI I Sl-KIM. Tl ISM CKOI I lllSTOKIOAl KfM II I'll! l-NliKKTOW. SI urn l.l'IKISAUV SoC'U.TlK.s i»»:i rmax OffH'KIjs Knl.l.......... . ..... ClSOl'l IliKTOKY I.III. l IIII.OSIi|MIIAA Omniss 1101.1 ............. CISOI I HISTORY ...... I’AIJK li S lu II IJ 1.1 ... N ... lit ... 17 Is l!» .. il» .. . 2 » i:s II i. id «;s It!) . . . “«• . . • it 7s - . 70 SO si ... s» s:i S‘l . JHI »l 0.1 . .. IM 11.1 ... no ji . . ?»s •!•» 101 102 hit |d.% Id.; I »7 I IM 111 I !. • . Ill ... 120 121 122 123 IM I . I MO I M2' o OR Contents (omimki Montaoi’b IIai.i........................................................ ... ISA Mks. M. I). I’ai.mks. rortmit .............................................. 184 Mks. Makv K. BakTon. I'oil mil...............................- ISA Wiiy l ii III-: ('Ml My 11 ami So Ijokk. St-rtrh. ... ISO V. M. «A. • In h t its 18® « IK)I P I I'1 lllHTOKY ......................................................... 1 1 .Il'DSO.V MKMOUIAI. B. K. rA Cl.AKN ........... M » Stuwxt Vountkkk Bano.................................................. ... 14 s ('Ol.I.Uit: CaI.KNOAK ................... .................................. 11" IIII.KIH w OmCKlls OF TI1K Assort aiion ............... I’ll Bankiiai.i............................................... 1 »S Baski.t-Bai.i.........................................................!•’ Ii m- .... 133 Non to m ok K Imhitijai.i. Tka i .. I'»i Kiiksiiman I’ooTitAt.t. Ti am.........................................I• '.» TlIK I’.KST Sm.| .I!S................................................ ... B'l Kbxiok Mkoai i«T .................................................... . •• B'l •.III M i: I«i3 III UTET 11,1 Ik I'oi: IIao Bri.x r Ki'kman . ................................. •'■•j I., n. i . (.'uni l o 1' r £ II Cm i:............................................ . 1 8 MtTKIiXI n ' i i r. 0 1 CltlMSON ('KKST Cl.l'll ........ . ... • 11 1 Tub 1111 MOKKKS 1 •' I.AI'IIKNS ol NTV ri.l'IJ..................... ......... 1 : Tub Si: vi «. ClItt'l.K..................................................... 174 Tub I oi sKitft ... ..... ........................ 17A Tub Nioiit Hawk i i.an................................................. •• Ip I a v. kk I'.iij'.h W in. W'kkt Stih k Co. .......... I’ ' Sm-iKrY fok I’svnur l?»: t»:. »:« it ■ sn llYI KTIKI MlMs. |s;;Co our esteemcD Ji)rcsiDeiit, iKpu. EMutu ittr ril Output, 0. S.. iOC. D.. in recognition of Ins eminence os on educator, of Iris cal in trie luork of trie church, and of Iris faitriful senrire to trie institution, me dedicate mitri respect anti affection this, trie tenth uolumc of Crie bonhomieEdwin McNeil Poteat El wi MrXKIL PoTHAT was born February r». |m;i. in l a swell i „r,h ( urolina. 11 is early educat ion was received in tlu- village s Ji«m»J ;«t Yaiiceyville, X. C. Thenee lie went to Wake Fore ! College, graduatin'; from that institution with the degree of 15. A. in ixsl. II.- attended li - X .11 • h rn I :ij.iis» I heoJogienl Seminary. Louisville. Ivy., and reeeived (1k-"• Graduate. lie has pursued post-graduate courses in the following institutions: .l.duis l|o,,kin . Yale l uiveisity. and the Fniversiry ••t I -rlin. Li ! -!l ihe authorities ••{’ Wake Forest ’..liege conferred noon Duet or Foteat the honorary degree of Doctor „f Divinity, and twelve years later he ii ’In I.!.. D. degree at »li«• hands of tli« authorities of tile I'ltiversitv of •s‘' Utli ( 'urolina. I or a mimiter of year he -m rved the denomination as a preacher of the (ioSjn-1, Uiug successively pas!„r (tf A,. S:m-f Baptist Church, Baltimore, Md.: .d ar Baptist ( hureli. New Haven. Conn.: .Memorial Baptist (’linreh. Philadelphia, Fa. I i« mi hisehimdi in I liiiadelphia he was railed to ihe presidency of Furman I'niversify, entering upon the work here on November I. B'n I. During the past six years of his Work as the President of Furman Fniversity he I,as administered the affair of ,|„ in rinri-.u with taut and skill- Buder bis admini :ration .he Fniversiry |,» established upon a secure financial !»a i . has uitderg.... rapid material growth, and U n elevated to „ higher standard • morality. sResponse to Dedication “311 scrdice ranks tl)t same tuitl) Ood;” net it is pleasant to pane a tuorO of appreciation from one's fellolmluorkers. 3n0 3) Deg to assure tpe Staff of CPe 'Bonpomie of mp grateful acknoUiIeDgment of tpeir esteem, ano to strike pan os Uiitp tpem in a pledge of perpetual loyalty to Jrtirtuan. Coin in ( 3. l otcat.(Srertiug flic alumni, farultg. stubruts nf Furman: to I ihr Intjal frieubs of the institution. uiherrurr anb uilfururr Ihrif man lir. anb In the mnulirrr. " nf the brunmiuattnu upon which sbr is brprub-cut fnr support. hie tcubrr thiahwrb uf rnrbial grrrting. At the feet nf these hie lag this book, trusting that its faults. houtrhrr glaring, mag br uirhieb uittl? leuiruru. anb that luhatrhrr merits it man possess mag he sought nub renbilg biscouereb. We seub this proburt nf our laborious effort nu its mag. Until the hope that it mag rnustitute get another link in thr chain which hiubs us together in loyal beuotiou to the Alma Water.Main lit im»ix«.Clniurrsirp OIcnDar 1010 opening Day of W inter Term.................... Day of I 11 ivor for CnllegrH.. . ................ Sn-oml I n t a Him nt «i College Kee- ............ Sulijeet amt Outline foi s.nior Kssay- dm?........ Iji-i tin oil whieli Senior Kssavs may Ik liauded in Spring K ;uniuation-.. . ......................... Opening Day of Spring Term..... ........... I'i.-M 1 y Annual IMrnie..................................... Kina! K.Mtmi nation-......................... .... I 'OMMKM’l'MKXT K mrisi ......lammry -1 .....la unary 27 .... Kelnuary 1 ..... KeUruury 2 ,. I'olirunry 2:1 . .Maroll is 20 .....M:i roll 2S .... ..April lii .........May 7 • May 27 lime .” • 1 f K ( S SI MMi l: i i« » o» KXiNc: Day or Kali. Tki:m. lOln-lnll . Sm'tkmiiki: 21 Thanksgiving Day ................................................................... .Xovemlicr 21 Kail Kxuniinutinii- ... .. ,. . . Deeemher I.V28 Cliri-tiiui- love—................................................. . . Ile.-emiiei 24-lnmmry 2 1011 Opening Day of iutei Term. Day of 1’ravel for ollege-... . ..lamia ry :i ■laimary 27 Seeoilil I Untilllmeiil of College Keo- due. Subject ami i Mil line for Senior l --a - due......... I.a-i day on wliieli Senior K—ay- may lie handed in..-.. Spring Kxaniinaiions.................. . .......... Opening Day of Spring Term............ .................... Kiolil Day......................................... ....... Annua) Kienie .. .. ................................ Kinnl ICxaiuiiuitions ..................................... Co.MMKXCK.MKM MXKKCISKs .......................... ......... Keitniary I .....Kehruavy I .... Keliriuiry 22 ----.Mareti 2:1-SI ...........Vpril 1 ..........Npril 17 .............May (t May 2ii .lune 2 ...... ..It’NK .1-7 12VcuirO of Cruorces .Willi "I I mi "I M'ivi. « Mi:. ( iiai:ii.n . S.miiii. Mi:. i.isimi i. I-Yiimw. Ms:. .1. V. I5k . I «»n l». 1 Mi:. .1. W. Kim. . .. .Mi:. . M. Ki: m v .Mi:. II. I1 M.iiiK. . Mi:. W. r. l ux. I »i:. I. II. I. Mil» Mi:. .1. M. Ukkh Mi:. W ( . Mill 11: Mi:. W. IS. I:m:i: Kk . i K. I’.i ins Mu. . i. Knoi X Mi:. : . K. IIiiyiikiiso.n Mu. .1 .1 I.AWToY l)». I it: Urn :i iK 11.Hi l!»11 l!US l! ! :s I.'kv. .1 IIaiitwki.i Di mai:i» Mi:. II. .1. Hayxxwimi i: . Mi:. I!. N I.i mii i . lU'.v. I.. M. Cum:., Ml!. ( II AItl.I .N . X || I || Iftl I Mi:. It. .1 uiiii:.M. l!i v. .1. II I lot um iK.i ItKV. I . A. .lo KS........................ Mi:. .1 ('. SrlVKY Kkv. . i’. W ii.kixs, l . I) .. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ml!. II. I . MfliKK. I7i«m iifi' Mu. . Ki i:.m. x. Kvrirhh'tt Mk. II. -I IIay.nx mu:tii IJi:. .1. It. ItKV. V. Mk. .1 rilllllln||svillt , S. Cm'uiix illc. S. C. I in ,V l • ireriiv 11 If. S. i I iIt ii. S W ilHsiun S. i itvoonvilli . S. (' Atiiloi -••n, S. » liitvniiliv. s, Kilsli y. s. i ■ 'lull !f K n. S i W'iun Um», i K.l-fll. I.!. s, « (tiffiivill -. S iV .Aikfii. v i ■. Ilnvtsvillf. S r. l1'llt|VII(T. s I Itiiljjf ' |,| iiy. . (In on iil« S . N’tivlinn. S. : S|i;n t mililll;. . S. I Tiimi iH« • ' . .... l«i.‘u. s. i . l.miiM-loi', S. : r-i'iuH'tt iiii. s, « l‘oinv;i . S. ( M.l.fvillo. S. ( . Da ill i I. ( oi.y I). |). M. »Kf:n 13dlumni association of .furman animsitn 15. .1. MlKlt.MAX. ’l»l. ritsiib'.il........................................... All’olu, S. (' •I. II. Mrr iiki.i.. ’02. I irt -i,rr.siti iii....................................l.utmnni). S. C 15. k. TaYI.ok, ’ 7. S,n,m,i ,i,„l Ti m.snri v. . . Irri-nvillp. S. C EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE K. M. 1 011 VI. r.r o iri„ li. K. Ji;ku II. C. IIavxswoktii II. T. Cook M. I). K.Mtl.E V. I. Mantkks C. H. MaktinCi e lBon omie OFFICERS OF THE ANNUAL ASSOCIATION X. II. FEND.EK .............. .... I’RKSIDKM T. 15. MOOKE....................... .. ... ...... ’i 'K-President I. I?. KITI.EDOE ...... ....................SECRETARY AM) TREASURER MANAGERS OF THE BONHOMIE T. H. 11 AHlt..............................................lirsi.NKss Manager J. K. KXKI.L................................... dvkrtising Manager J. K. MAYFIEI.I).............................. Circulation Manager .1. F. 1.11 K . K. M. POTKAT ... 15. X. JOHNSON 15. A. McDOWEI.I. O. I’OTKAT .... J. K. HAKItKK ... J. W. HUFF..... V. M. HAILES___ K. W. BKOCKMAX It. C. I.EE..... J. K. POTKAT .. . EDITORIAL STAFF .............................KdITOIMN CHIEF ................................. Art Editor .. .................. Nssistant Art Editor ...................... Senior ( lass Editor ....................... Senior Class Editor ... ...........................I union Class Editor ..................... J L'NIOR Class Editor . ................ Sophomore Class Editor .....................Sophomore Class Editor .................. Kkksiimax C1.A8S Editor ......................Freshman Class Editor Hi ' YFitiO'C fOORl-'{ ' 0£R' 9 •SEa OlTUKISS A.WT.VI. Assort.NTIO.N AM Ma.WOKISS HoMlOMItKimtoisiai. Stakk or imk 1So.mui.mii-:ainni Clearer Trnk: “Creation." hy Haydn .Mount:• in City i- her home. 'iK ’intaiii iivi r law- ln r . from I.n ci.isis her children ciuiic. An»l crown her ! row with dower- -wcot; And ‘neat It her -hade they re.-t -«ome. Am! drink from wisd m - fountain- pure. Am! rally, loyal sun- and tine. Humid our dear Alina Mater. A siiip of royal make i- -lie. And Ininas her treasure from alar: Her truth it i- that make- u- lire And gleams her heucou like a star. T vns l' urmau‘- hand that laid her keel. And .lud- n - Iiei rih,- of .steel: The Knthers, prayerful foi our weal. I.aiiuriod our dear Alina .Mater. A mother gentle, fair and wi e, Ami grave with weight of -toried lore, Sin- greet- u- with h've’- patient eye-. And chains out heart- for evermore. Old Kurinan! grateful son- are we. Our hive, our live- we give to thee: W 'll keen faith .- o v t -er e hut thee. Our own dear Mina Mater. A. Brief History of Furman University TUI ' record !• urmnn I niversii' is that of struggle, sacrifice and triumph. In exulting " er ’hr splendid triumphs one iiinv In- inclined !«• form ? the strenuous struggles and silent .saeriliee. ilia have placed Furman whore site now stands. Then patiently attend, kind reader, while we present the p«ran" unr events transpiring, which have developed statist by stage the grand oh I in l it uf i »n which we all love to call Furman University, Twotr v-‘ . years hefore tin- writing of the I cc)ura?iou of American I ndopmdt nee tin re was a man nanud Oliver Hart, who went from place to place speaking and working: tor a Baptist school in Smith Carolina. Alter his earthly eaiver was ended the agiiatiin for an educated ministry was taken up I I)r. Bichard Furman, who migrated with his parents from New York. Doctor Furman will over he remembered as iho first president of the Triennial '••uvention of Baptists, the founder of Mere r University of Georgia. and llaniilte.ii Fniversitv of New York. For a number of years this faiihful. ilevmtt man pleaded and worked for a Baptist institution of learning in South Carolina, hut he did not live to see it- real ineeption. However, the dreams and plans of this earnest worker pu-sed into the heart- of others, who in the year IS27 founded al the old F.dgetield eoinihouse the institution that lias ever home hi- inline Furman Academy and Theological Institute. The Academy l«gau its eventful course with onlx otic man at its helm. Tin fill ore looked dark and gloomy, and for two long years the institution I ingem! • u l»e verirc of disbandment. At this impending crisis if was -uggested l» Basil Manly, Sr., then tin- influential young pastor • ; the Fdgefield Baptist Church, that the Academy lie moved to a place not lar trom the Savannah Biver. 'Tlie convention, believing that they could secure the c H»peralion of the Georgia Baptists, according!.' removed 'lie school to a location near the Georgia line. The results were not SO good as expected and in IS. )!) the (‘onveiition deeidi d to take the institution to the High Hills ot the Santee. Here with discouragement on all side dames Hartwell and Samuel Turman lively opened the treasury of their minds to a few thirsty young men who had been given -eholnrshins at the institution. For four years these generous-hearted instructor- foiled and strived in order to keep llu door ot the Academy open. But the scheme of the M'holarships proved futile, and in lS3f the doors were closed and tin students sorrowfully made their way toward home. 20As ;« partial result of this failure there was a cessation for about two years. Then on a bleak morning in .Ianmiry. 1 it was whispered half timidly, half hopefully around in the town of innsl orough that I'rot. . K. Bailey would open at that place on the first Monday in February a Manual Labor (’iassieal School. The morning arrived and with it were brought back to tlie hearts of many the bright hoj cs of former days. But just as the sun of their fondest hopes was scattering the last drifting mist from their hearts a cloud suddenly rose and hovered heavily above them. In May the academic building was burned. In the following year, however, Dr. W. Hooper of North Carolina was chosen president of the Theological Department and thus the work of educating the ministry was continued even through days of gloom and discouragement. And in those dark days of struggle were instilled in the hearts of many noble young men thoughts and ideas that have blest South Carolina in after days. In the vear 1S|0 Doctor Hooper was succeeded in the presidency hv Dr. J. L Reynolds, and in the course of four years he was in turn succeeded by |)r. .1. C. Furman. This eminent teaeher had as his co-worker Ucv. .1. S. Mims. Professor of Systematic 'Theology, and Rev. Peter C. Fdwards. Professor of Hebrew ami Biblical Kxegesis. Fnder their skilful guidance the institution began to flourish in a more marked degree. Indeed, after a few years an invitation was sent from Greenville asking that the school Ik- moved into her borders. 'The news of this soon spread to all (ptarters of the State, and the enlargement of the institution and removal to Greenville was the general topic in Baptists circles. T bring the proposed change to a reality. Doctor Furman, in |s4S, was successful in securing $7t ,00o for Furman Fniversity with the understanding that it he located at Greenville. ‘Three years later the proposed change was effected, and again, under the leadership of Dr. James C. Furman, the door- of Furman Academy and Theological Seminary were opened, and about sixty students found their way into her sacred rooms. Twelve months more witnessed the birth of the "Standard College of Liberal Arts." This year also marks the arrival on the campus of that eminent man and teacher. Dr. Charles Ilallette Jnd on. Alter the death of Professor Mims in I.n.m, James P. Boyce assumed charge of the Theological Department of the Fniversity. He had as his worthy associates in the Seminary John A. Broad us, Basil Manly, and William W iHiatus. 'This famous quartet did much in promoting the cause of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 2!The I Diversity continued in a prosperous condition for a few rears. The dawn a- bright and hopeful. Bn? ».n I lie? trumpet blast wm heard in the distance and the elond of the «•- niinir conflict began to gather. The strife wm evident, and on it shadowy ev« two hundred and .»i. ty young men who had gathered within Funnan » peaceful walls to sit at the feet of sueli gifted men a •hidson. Furman. Boyce. Broadtis. Williams and Manly, laid aside their l ook" and in response to the clarion call of their Udoved State marched forth to war. After four long years of martial conflict the drooping ling of the annihilated ('otifcderaey was furled, and the weary, half starved, half clothed, brokenhearted ('onfederate." returned to their devastated Southland. But the ruins themselves seemed to breathe into the hearts of the weary soldiers a new Iiojh-. and truly did they show a heroism which was equal to that shown so many times on the battle plain. Once more tile eyes of the Baptists of South Carolina were turned toward Furman. But nothing could now he seen save the Main Building standing in grey outline on a lonely campus of about fifty acres. What could he done f Curing an interval of four years several attempt" to answer ibis question were made. But it was not til! I stiff that the school was permanently on sure ground. I’nder the presidency of ! octor I-'urman. who continued to -.erve in this capacity till 18S|, the school, year after year, breathed more freely. In the year fssi l r. Charles Manly assumed coiitr. I ami directed opera lions wisely and well until his resignation in 1 !»7. During his administration the financial agent, R. II. (iriWifh. was successful in raising a considerable endowment fund. New buildings also were erected on the campus, among which welt- -hidson Cottage, erected hv the Baptist ladic- of South Carolina at a cost of $g.'00. and (iriiKrh Mall at a similar cost. At the termination of Doctor Manly's incumbency. Dr. A. I Montague was chosen president. The administration of this brilliant man was one of great undertaking and accomplishment. During the first year that he was officially connected with the l’niver.-dly two modern and much-needed buildings were erected on the campus- Montague Hall (the- dormitory), at a cost of $12,000, and -Iudsoii-Alumni Hall (the auditorium . costing 22.001). Dr. Edwin M. Potcal. the present President, succeeded Doctor Montague iu l‘.M)3. hi this year, through the untiring efforts of the financial agent. Rev. .foe! I. Allen, subscriptions amounting to -S12.r ,000 were secured for Furman's endowment. Of ihi- amount $21,000 was given l y that "grand old man,” who gave his rime, talent and fortune to the institution which was so dear to him— Dr. C. 11. -ludsou.In March two years later. Mr. Andrew Carnegie proposed to donate s | . .(10(1 for a Library Building, provided tliai a like sum ! ■ rais -«l as an endowment for ihe Library. The.........nditiou wa met l y the generous response of |),.cior .ludsoii. who created the ('has. II. .ludsou Kndowiuent Km id for the l.ihrary. On January I2. I1MI7. in his eitshty seventh year. Doctor Jtidsou passed over she Liver into the (iivai Beyond. lie had tacn eonneeted with the 1‘nivcrsity for fifty-six years, during whieh lime lie served as Krofessor. Treasurer, Art in” I‘resident and Dean. In ivcogniiioii of his eminence a a matheiiiatieian and teacher, a short time before his death he was "ranted a I tension of one thousand d dlars per annum b the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Doctor d nelson. in his last will and testament, made the Library Kndowmeiii Fund residuary legau............... his estate, and it is exjH-eU-d that several thousaml dollars will in this way he added to the fund. During tin- session linn; I'.tuT the Library Building was erected at a cost of $2oJ i»0, Mr. Carnegie having added $4.00o io his original irii'l and other friends of the institution contributing a like sum. In the autumn of ItMut the (Jeneral Kdiieation lh»ard oi New ork proposed to eontrilmie $25,000 towards tin ereeiion ot a science hail at Kurman, provided that South ('aroliua Baptists wm!d. by January 1, 1010, contribute $25.uoo tor the satin purpose, and also add $25.ot)n ?.» tin pcrimm nt Kndow-uieni Fuinl of the Institution, making the total endowmeii' $200,ooo. A few months later, at the baptist Stale Convention in Spartanburg. the proposition of the (Icurral Kducation Hoard va accepted with inueli entlmsiasni. Levs. K. I . Faster!inji' and ( . L. String'ield were employed a iinanciai agents t » secure subscriptions to covet the necessary annmni. In the meantime. Mr. Andrew Carnegie donated $25,000 |o materially assist in creeling the - ; i • 11 -hall. However, at the State Baptist Convention held in Anderson, in Dceiniber, 1000. it was made known that the "feat undertaking of 1000 would tail it $14,000 could not l»c raised before ilie first day of January. ThD would mean the lo s of the conditional sum promised by the (renerai Kdiieation Hoard of New York, and also the csmditioiial donation from Mr. Carnegie. Hut a concerted campaign was at once begun and before the midnight tails announced to the sleeping world the bird) «d the New Year, the victory was won. and the cherished dreams of South ( aroliua Baptist? wen coming to pass. 1 he victory assures tin immediate erection of the James (’. Furman Hall of Science, which lias been needed many years. The building which will 2.1(■o' ! $ 0,000, of which $ I .’ ,000 will he expended for furniture mid apparatus, will In......posed of apartments for classes in psychology. chemistry, physics and biology, and physical hd»oraiorios. It will also contain the Museum of Natural History. When the Science Hall shall have been erected and the propped improve meiits on the other buildings shall have I teen made, Kiirman I’niversitv will rank ahum with the foremost colleges of tin- S« nthland not only in modern (spiipui.'iit. luit also in educational standard. May the glorious day s m ii dawn when the priceless influence of this grand Hepnhlic ot Letters shall he felt throughout the nations of the world! Ml. 24'lii-'muuioiMtr j jo '"|i • ! .»t;j jtl.-wxy |OOII. S !I 'I.UM 'Vt J| M «l AS|OI lll i HOA.M3l.Ls.VI «| j, vo.v vivivo.i s i| nsXHil IVVITII ilHJ.'IV.W •IOOIIDS !) I I.Lf.'l WIVJI I.I “S.X.I.V IVMII I VIV M HO.L ;}3IAs VI (IV V 31X1 YIYOYMII V 51 XV A Mil S Hi)}|OHf) 10011 s (NI.M.I.I VKJ| 1.1 ‘list r v"t vt iioj i:i,I,sm ii mj..ua:i chi iwitii.w xosmv •10011 s I v jv:i.h hw vma i m :hu.. ui.r.sM u v vt.tv 1 to moss: 110:1.1 i..vv.i.sissv v -i ‘ssv (ixriw i shivvr iisrjn.vH to :iosk:«o}|.i iavanissv •v IV ‘XXVA AHAMVII IVV1TII.W s.»is.mi«i .10 :toss:t io!i.i S SI M.sl.111 HSKIOH!) x - it.is t m 10.1 ■ w Jl.ioso tm.i .■« jioss: x »]|.i (I 1 "V 'IV :iM 11 U.HI.I XVIVJ..I.O r|JI » S.H.LV IVHtl I VIV CO MOSsH.-|o3».3 IV V IAJssV ,| .UY ) ol| |,s to JloxsAtoJM V SI X AOJ. XH mi .vii.vi .-to :tosv j.jojt.i V IV 'XI.I.5IVIV XHM s.miV.VKM SC'iV.IMW I V.IMOOJY AO IfOs'sH K»|,1 •(I " 11«I V IV •WVIISdVJlSI .I.SHXMM AHXCIIS 1:1 1 1.11 «t r» 1 nsriov.-c .10 hossi.ioh.c •.1 iv iv "V iv :ihh'» :ix:i:).r.i m ij.hxxhsi '•• »l t VIV IIUVIV -to :iosx j jo:i.i M IV IV IV H'lMVH IM'IHd TIVIlSlIVIV voo 104:1 fVV A:iishv:iii .to hossJ.-kiSM v iv 'xosj.v.w rimxviiH iv itii.w ,«:i txv:i.i.t.n oscv ov.to.w 1 14:4310 ..» uoss-.uoji.i 1 UI| “V IV MOO MHAI'IOJ. VHAMVII s. 311.14 v 1 15111 • ovv '1st 1.1.vit 11 tt iv. 11111:1 .10 :to s4.10:1.1 o.vv t. •iKllt.i cl Tl “(I 1 M.VH.MM "I I MX |V XIAUIH diliui’j'El VlX M. I'OTKAT. I . ! .. 1.1..I). I’rctiitlnil mu of Hiltlirtil l.ih roh" • oml 1'hritttimt KlhicxIIakvky Toi.ivkk Cook. M. A.. I.n r. I). of liirrk l. ni inni r mol l.ihroliwWu.i.iAM Kuaxki.in Watson. 1. A. I'rofcssiii of Cfn-mislry, Itioloyy, mul (••.oloyy 1 'IV 'IV "V IV n.in(| 11viis:iv| lU.XNKTTK Kl'CKXK CKKIt. M. A.. M. XI. P. I'rofetrmr of HikjIihIi l.uiiilitOff "ml hilrrulUrcSmxKv I’.iixisr Bradshaw. M. A.. 1 11. D, I'nifcKxor of I foil tin —(’oi.nims 11kn Martin. M. A, Professor of LathiIIiuka Tu I'.. A. I'ftijrssiii' of .InIiinmiitff mu [ssia Htil Vo «sKiif o' Miilhviiuilirs Oiti in Oi.y.AN Kii.t m it. M. 1). I . • v.s'm i, l‘l I-..h ,■ n,i.r I'olitiriil St-ii |}t ikr. M s. I'tvfcutsor of i’hy ic.-iWii.iiam IIakykY Vann. M. A. Assisi a ii I I'nift-ssnr • } Unfit ish. I A.Vies- 1.1.1 MI V «s. l. A. I xxishml t'l •tfrssof o l.tilitr. unit hiKlnnlm in Latin ami tin. .. 1'itinitin I'il intf SrlmolAi.i.isox Wii.i.iam IIonkyivtt. It. A. Inxh 'iclor in !! ni lisli. I'm until I'illiltiJ SrhtHilOkoinji: I5i:vw. 15. t lillllllltslll 41,til llfhit III hllhl illillli f.. I thillilll l illilllj Si lllllllW.u.mt Wiii.ia.m Hkx.son. I'., s. 1 '•iiiiiiiunihiiil "ml In tlrui-lnr in llishtrif mill t!t•‘•ii'tifihfi. h’tu'WHu I'Miiiy '' 7hmj Miss I.iu isk McIvkk McMami.h, 15. A. Librarian d£N l °R, - jnsuoiltf 1:10.-111 |V v:iin| s-si| Senior Class, ’10 Motto; That which they haivo done luit wirncsl • tin things tluit they shall do. CoLOltif: (»iv ll Itlid While. OFFICERS Itov DIU'M.MOM) ALMKS.................... maxcv ;ue ; ; white .... ................. TCI.I.V IIOI'STOX RAIDS ................... HAVENKI.I.K ItoVKIN el'ERN MI DORA LATIMER MII.KOKD • • -.............I’kkmiubnt ....... Yl K-pRKSII K. T SM W.TAliV AM TKKASI KKK • • - . - PltOIMIKT ......................SlMXMOK MEMBERS H I.I.V IIOl SION RAIDS Wll.MAM ALEXANDER ILNltTON. .Ik. I).WIKI. Al’Dl’STl’S ISKOWN ItOV DID MMOXI) ( AI..NIKS .IOIIX ROK C NRTKIt KD.NIl ND DAN ID ODN JOSEPH KKNNKELN MAVFIEI.I ItORKRT AltCII I ISA 1.1 Mi DOW Kl.l. THOMAS ROK MOORE IIARTWKI.I. I.KSTKR MOSKLKN EARNEST DETER DARKER MAM V «.REO •IOIIN DEAN ( RAIN RAVEN KI.I.K ROVKIN CfRRV EIH»Alt WASHINGTON DAN IS NORMAN HOWARD IKNDER • lollN KNoN JOHNSTON JAMES FI It MAN I.IDE 501! DON ROTEAT MAN El Kl.l) MARION RICHARDSON IRWIN RKOOKS |D TI.EIK5E LEONARD KIRK I.IN SIMPSON GEORGE EI.RERT NVEI.lJOllN ! WHITE 45 01-0 -00(St P!13 .UKl.Tl.M •0100(51 ':iiK«m :«»!l J° ■«-»Wm« »|v (JOG! ’■ii.idj, ‘julN A'plU - •••»!— 51 I'1 •I'? "'1 ’ ,l .j ! 1,1 i{ ‘0,0-uo :ofiMHSl Mm « » 1 ’ ,r»' !"7J LmmK 0 • oII }«n ».) sii.mhh'1 .5“ -o| «•»'•! I. II . ......J.V|.MS :o|G! ■"-«!|%» I IH- S j' 4-MHSJV.IJ | IIU vik5u.G ’S -oHOI'.l «“1 1 . 1 •! U- " A I" .t.«rflUIH|V '-. U1-1IJ| |I1K|-I—V »« »»:. .1 ' '•' !''!5.I »A[ - 01 1)01(1 rfui.ul-j ■'" •», mi no.ui'. ; • J.M'IV"! i MilM lu«tl'!wxV •( ! »5i)Gl ''.I. ""M's A "!,,',K ll.Ml.M-, 1(1111111!; I JO VIII|.M.MS oU||M M}| '• || | - 1 IPvl '"'P.7 .7 u! o | iuimsi—V ; 01-GOG I 'MU-'J, : j i«..| ‘A’v»(.f s J" 0' M- ''S J“ II -OlCoil -m.l.tj. u«!..| •.'• pmuuop . |.i|.n -i. jii| jo .t.X|iu- | - :o| GOG I ou.».|, H'vl '.wuiiiiiiO'J . |iii, )V,| llKtll.liKij,) : o| GOG I ||K.| aj.)|.k.s- jo |ii.»|.is.u,| .».»J •-GOKOG1 ,«0.l.»t|, I?lll.0ls’ '‘"Ml "•»» ,H.V !«• .opipH 'M-M'IIV .i mo»Iuwj, :go nog 1 Uli |. i;v psl!Jl «•' m-i;i. v: v .m:i ■'! vV • ISO’SIHII »HU(ls ‘a(• ••» ►s .io-ii.. i io;imj :gosogI ''iiimj, |i-4 r »« MI'S •(•.(• soi-.l OO'-M || | VV'}| M«“N. jump m«i;| .no-SiM .| ""i. M'“» ": !—!IV »" ‘uK,‘ |.I •'. ! 5so lor.J nm:|. I a ojs J” a.ikj.».i. .n ||i:M'-,:5l l,Ml -•'•■MV 5l0 !K)l!l '" M ) iikiiii|-.m..| j i .iojiiio|v :. ’j.ij.ms | IU!H|«1omi||||i| itfiltX slip jo ! |oi|-.t.O|| .Up JU ||»j )•:((| '{iir.ul .O.I.HII ir ahi:iu jo UOJ-- 0«|1 ||.»J ;i;»0(( S|[KA l.'ll'.b .»soi| iri:iiMll(.{ |H k jo jitijii -iiio.M| .U|| -it.w GOG| J l|t:j •joiiii.is iu-.iu iici-.|.i|iii ' .up in ——111 «i |'M "| vogi • I j:ogi AUI.)|IK.) iihhuji jk “iii.kI- iiki.i ‘‘M pAI-KJ .U| -JU.M .1S.1IJI 11101(1 -t’ pi: | |i|o .l«‘Ao |»JO.) .op OJ .Ojliuo.) .up O J M 'KI| J1I.VW »t| Os ‘Mt.UIIII‘1 jo C|i.i .»| |timi[ .'Ml ' j ii.uiiii i • t -K.W -ll|J, -| K. .I "I Sllll|.|IM| Sll| III |i.» J-« J III KOI -'K.W ipilOA' Slip jo l.l.W HI IIIK.IG -||0|Ji(|H .t 1 .lip O K JO -.llt. u.Mip IV •sl|.MIH!'| III Jll.xls . .«.» A olll.v 0||0j -J K-»A OW| •) -j; •ajuiioj «n. t:iK-| 'ip.mii,) jjaaJ,) 111010}! -Ik.iii 'sss'l H a |hc jMip aoimmk.xIiIk -pi hi jn ! ..a'jjiij,.. • ) ‘s'jchx iv | tiiivti «u ton v ri.u. M. AI.KN M»i:i: ISAUTON. -lit. Cju.K.WlI i.l.. S. ( " V. A.” announced In a wait-iuj; world lii- «-tit i-anee upon the «da»0 of lift ill (lie Into -|«riii” lime buck in is'.m. Ili- iisittirai aptitmle n scholar vn first evidenced in hi- work in the ”i'iuloil .-eliool- i»f (Sreciiville. Alter graduation from llie (Vulval Ili”li Selmol, of tlie afore men-lionc-d oily, lie unobtrusively pul in lii- appeal anee oil I lie I'nivef--itv Campus, (is liim ii ha- been -aid flint In- may not -peak except in term- i f i-pmlioiis and integrals. Meinlicr Adelpliian latently Society; Memlici i.:.e 1 lull. isios.ti't.DAMIvI. . I ;I S l'l s UliOW X Mct'oi.i.. s. Tin Jiltlo Ixxiv - f this light- ha iron hoy. hour?, right "oil tlie himlon i»i a namo '•i |»ro ligions II . Dailiol AllgllStU Itiwn. Tho 'iiiiill town of Dm S. (’.. Ini', minihoreil liim among it iui t iv« iwo (Jotohoi ii. Iss!». lion hi. |»rt | ■M'inxil ilnv woro |m iu iiikI thivo months of tin Kro h-man 'i:i" at Krskino Collogo. Mix Ku hnian your was oinloil at Kltr-innii. Kiolinioml I’nllogo ":i' hi' noxt iinolloot mi! ahixJo: hut having hail ono ovpoiionoo with tho •loliglil' of l-'iii man, it was iiujio' 'ihlo for him to ro«tst. unit h-ji i tho olii" again in hi' •lunior yoni . Ilo Inis guinisl tho ili'tinotion of lining an Honor Roll man. ono ol tin hrighlo'l of tin olass. hast 'Uinnior ho workotl on ii oolorv mai'ii noar Kalamazoo. Mioli. Mouihor Adolnhian l.itoiaiy Sooioly; M. C. A. Kilitor f'iniiniti « » , Soring Torui. I inis ut i; l.iioniiy Kiiitot Kiirntnii Hvltn, Kail Torn:. 11M)ll-lo.i:« DIM MMo | ( « ; sk» .wii.1.1. v. i ■. !{ • Diiiuiiiiitiiil ( alim-.. I'ivu 'lout ..f till ( In. Ml |»M0. wa Im.ih h v i.. Man'll 12. Ivmi In 18!I(J la uhnuyetl hi- lU)l!U In CllullWnOli. N. t ill li'liil iny -i-IimmI them until l!Hi|. vlu n trlWiivilli htanniu hi nhiiliuy phu-i . In Muiitnyiii’ Hill, familiarly known » " I In l . mn tcry." took him in a :i punnii limit inhabitant. Tin suhjivt uf hi. ohlli' ii in HKKS, wlum In yr.iilu rttwl fiMin tin- Kiiriunii Pitting S hi. ’. (i'(i. “ riii I’vm' il inn rli. Mulnr Car.' In tin tall of I! ■'» In1 i nt« ni| 1 1111111111. The next viiir. "Vljii" «ii nut m .flu • I at work. fliKuiiny to mitm' with tin oi i i;ii tin m vi yiiir. “Miij" w i) yi'oat ivimuh hv pit'-h iny ti» viitni'j tin h.i.fli.ill it nni at tliu annual t;m mviH«| yame "i •» Ciuiu.Mii !« t your. . .... Ailflpliinn I a tcva iv St«iHy: M«-ii.!hm hi... IWhall Team. i !»«».• '»• ,0°7;,K; Inns n:i. |•!(»•» |n; |.,.ft Kml Ki'fliiuiin I' • tlml IViiih. I!'0 -nii; l.cft I.tnl ITi.h-Supn I'"' ’ 1 I Vain. ItiUTOS: Seryuant . t Anil. A I . Spviity I'mm. I'nTn. I.. It In : p •l " i-Whnll Team. p.MlXO'.i; MumUm Niu.il ' I to-elm 11 Tran:. I!MkSmi; ( inuiM.inliny • n lai A. I,, s.. Spriny I'uiin. IMiisitii; Mmnhm' Niii-iilv Itovlinll Team. 1DI»D 10: I’lvsn'lent Sinim tin... |:h»;».|«i: Vi„. IV-micm Alhletie A—. »fis« 1 i »n. Hm'.Mli; i«v I'lviiiluiii A. I . Spriny Turin. Itmji. |m; Mumi .,. (junriiminn ( lull.JOHN KOI-: t'AKTKK OlIKK.WII I K. s. r. John Hoc (■sulci' was Ixini i:i (.recmu 1. S. (November 1 . 1 S!ll . 11 is Hi's 1 oNperienee with "si'liaolin’ was sit Jackson. (.'a. (Jreeiiville ca I In I and lie came. in ISS S. Ili-rc lie attended I in graded -ehools and ; rnduatcd from tin- Central lli”h s'ehnol in I!HMl. The full ill the same year found him at Fin-mint. with the re-1 of ii- poor "Fre-limeti. ' lien lii lias continued faithfully the Iasi four years, incidentally assisting " eel Now” in the laboratory. Meinher Fresh-Soph Foothall Team. I HOT-OS; Left Field Soph Itaselmll Team. 11)07-08: Right Knd Soph-Junior Football Team. MUIS-OU: tenter Field Junior Hascball Team. |lM)K-Of): Right Knd Junior-Senior KiniIIuiII Team. |!M)!i l :-. Third Biiw and Outfield. Senior Mascha II Team, 10.KDMI'ND DAVID ODV CKKK.wiLl.K. S. C. ■•K»r t ninhlcil ujmjii thi v«irl»l ••in hi numerous traveling-." on the ostii 1,1 Ueiohor. 188!). tin- jM»i 1iii]i|h ning lt In Muy-dick. Ivy. Hi attended (.ieorjjetown Colley At a«lem until ID01. Hi place, of iilwxli wa tlu n transferred ti • •ri'i-nvillt’, S. ( .. when In lut livii! «ver since, except the time lie Im been away. Cradiatiing ironi t!i« Furnmil Fitting n hool in l!»( :$. lie entered Fill'uifti:. at uinliii” 11 to institution off mul on inee t Imt time. .Mi-iiiIhi- Adclpliinti Literary Nneietv. imiii-MS; Kml Frc limnn Foot ha 11 Team. 11MM 05: Dill mi m'IimmI. Iimi.'i mi;, 1-KMHI7: Quarter I hick. Frc h’So|i!i Football Ten in. 1007 08: Cap lain mul Quarter Itaek pli .lunior Foot lot II Tenm. 100S-0!l; Left Field Junior Baseball I eft ni. I‘.ms-OH; Quartet Ihuk. Junior-Senior Foot hull renin. lttiMI-10: Second Base .Senior Basel hi II ’IVain. l!M)1l III.JOHN DKAX CHAIN Oi:kk. vii.i.k. s. ( . Tin renowned "Dark Corner" of (.'reenvilh- Comity elniins this stalwart M»n of l!» - mountain-. John Doan Crain. who in size i- head illlil slioiildci's above most « i (In others « l hi- ••hi—. stalked into tin world. October ■!•). ISSI. A ley eahiu. surrounded hy «'hi- ,M( nut, lloyhaek. I’u-tall. and Allen Knob. was hi- hirlhpluee. In these mountain fi-tne—«•- In «rew in stature. mnl int«dle •tuully. attendin' the pllldie sehools, and later the North Hreonville lliyh Sehocl. At one time In was a "dyed in wool" moonshiner, lint In has reformed "eon-idi-raldy" sinee. During lbnd-u-l he win at I'urniaii. '1’heii In tauyht - me lime in l.oetist Hill -ehonl. One yeai "a- -pent at Uielnnond Col I eye. hni l!i()7 found him Imek at Kuniinn. ashamed to liave evei wnmlcred so far away. "Dean" iX]ie. i- t«i he a herald of the Hood News. MetnlK'r I'liilosophian Literary Society: Treasurer Sprin renn. 1007-os; I'eprcsenta live I . I.. S. i’nhlie Meetiny. IDOT-OS; Iteprescnlutive in Intersoeiety Debate. 1D07-0S; Winner Debater’s Medal. 11107: Winner ltlmdes Orator’s Medal, I DOS: (’resident (lamina Section I . L. S.. Kail Term. 1000-10: Krnior Critic. Spring Term. IJMUi-10; Urpre-cut alive in Intersoeiety Deliate. IDOD-Io.U.WKXKI.I.K IUIVKIN (TI'IIY (tlCKKX VII.I.K, S. C. Horn s«i •lenkin-vilk . twen tv two Ion" years apo. We must not Ik iltwiviil hv tin hi h-sonnd in” iianu of this metropolis. »' it is only a It. K. D. postolliee. wit la him comliiiiation st« re. Ilo attended tho piildie school there oil' til 11 -" . Then In n to vim I to tin small village of (irvenvillr ami finished at the Kurniun Kitting School in 1900. Kntrcd tin Ini vcrsily tin same year and finished in Ifl 10. ,t of Cln”. IOnr.07; (’In Kditor of M. iiiIn i of Adelpliian hitcniry Society; l»"« ii os |pos O0; Treasurer lloxnoMIK. I1MMMI7. 1!H»7 OS: Memlier ,r I’..hiI. Meeting of Adelpliian •| rni. MHI7-OS: lKvlm»'“_ „f Advlpliian Society. Kali Ion' : .|.,liinii Society. Kail Term. 100S-09: Society, 1007 OH: CniTcsjioildhiff Si Mtai .t A« |ciiiher of ('oiuniitloo of Judges on l.itcmry Kditor of '»'" •»• h'rho. Kali I"'" 1 . i-tnut Kditor in Chief of Fih'mhh Improvement ( oiiti Mt in ilel|diian So i«i. , l m o. .rt|| V in |nter»ocictv Ora tori Krh«. Spring Ton... MNKO .; KeproM-ntat iv. of Ad. 'l1 { ,,v „f .,Ul,R4. 0|| Ki ll ral Contest. 11)0X00: flaw Prophet. 1000 111; Mind . ... ... .......... iii- si,u i« tv. 1000 10 . .hitiini ( rltlc of Adel ■nan-Sophomore Oratorical Contest in Ailclplitnii N"" • pliiuii SiH-ielv. Kail Term. IlMMMMt: Senior Critic «•' Adelpliian Society. Spring Term, fion.io: Awarder of Diplomas to Cnidnatin« Adclpl' »»» at Coinmcnceimnt. 190X09; Winner of McMillan Dcelnmutioit Diplo I'ivsiM of Adelpliian Society. Kail Term. 1000 10; . , . _ ,. Me.lal. 1007 00: Winner of Monthly Orator’s Meilal. Adelpliian Society. 1907-OS; N nmci .f (Jlenii Allen I Kiln mat ion Medal. lOOS-OO; Winner of Third Place in State Oratorical Contest. lOOX-O'.i Winner f lntcts«H icty ial viinl Medal. IOOX-09; M« mher of l.Miiiltcr tiian Cltih. Secretary ami Treasurer I'ermaneiit Organization of Senior Chi'»: Mcinlicr Commitimi Intcrsocicty Kelations; 1900 10; Presiding OHieer Intcraxicty Oratorical Contest. I00JI Ill; Class Orator. 1010; Cm.......cneeillcnl Orator. 1000 10.KIM.'AK WASHINGTON DAVIS Wakk Siioais, s. (;. Kdgnr Washington Davis another product of l.iiumi- county. S. ’. Ilf was horn at ISrewarlnn. now Ware Shoals. in 1884, Ilu 1 til li iiay of Mart’ll. “Headin', writ in”. and Tithmctie" were learned al Ml. liotlu’l Public School, in tho spring of 11)00. lit finished at Hrcwarton At-atleniv. Tlit’ three succeeding years were spent in storing hrain eel Is on the farm for work at a school in Ilonea Path. Graduation day at this school was graced by iiis oratorical efforts. Next fall lie registered for the first time at .ludson Alumni Hall. Member Philosophian Literary Society. Vice-President Sigma Section. Spring Term. 1909-10; Senior Critic, Kail Term. 1009-10: Clniplain, Spring Term, 19UK-09; Presi- dent Ministerial Hand. 1009-10: Second Hass. Glee Club. 190S-09; Second Hass and Treasurer Same. 1000-10; Treasurer Laurens County Club, 1000-10; Speaker in McMillan Contest. 1008-00; Light Field Class Itasebnll Team. IOOS-00-10; Secretary and Treasurer Mission Study Class. 1007-OS; President Same. 1000.XnHMAX IU) . i;i) I'KXDKR Kamokko, S. C. ‘■peannt" va horn near Hurt zd” Po-tntlice in llamltcr;- County, S. Seplemlier 2. ISSS. He SJH-Iit fifteen warn ut that place. attending. •Invii)” this time. Hunter’-( ha pc I public school and Carlisle Kitting School at I’.uiiiIhT”. Iii tin fall of HHta In- entered (In Kurmati Kit tin” School, oettin; hi- “dip” at (he following com-mcin-cmcni. Ho entered Furman Cniversity in tin- fall of 1000. Member Phil--..phi. n Literary s,n-ielv: Chaplain. Spring Twin, 1007: Sergeant-at Arm». Kail Trim. I! 07: Treasurer. Kali Term. 1008; Corresponding Secretary. Spring Term. HK !i: Vice-Pro.-ident Sigma Section. Kali Term. 1 : l i« »i l« m Sigma Section. Spring Term, I1H0; Corresponding Sea-ret ary N . M. (’. A.. 1908-00; Kccording Secretary. I ! ( ! • 10: President Annual Association. 11» !» 10; Kij'lit Forward lla-kelllall Team. 1900-07. 11)07-08. 1008 on. limit.10; Captain Ha.-kot Hall loam, limit Ht; Mcminn Track Team. 1007-OS; Pitcher and Short Stop Chi— Ikt-ehall Toatn, I901J-07. 11)07-OS: Second Hum?, 1008-00; t aptain ( la-- I'liiek Team. 1000 In; I .eft Field Stale Ihi-chall Team and Furman Team, Southern Student Conference. lltitS; President dud-on Memorial Pataca Class, Kail Term. 1000-10; Secretary, Spring Term. 1000.K. .ICIHXSTON ClII l.WII.I.K. S. t. MIHVn.WW II. Anno Domini. IMMi liktrkvilh . S. .IoIiii K. .loini«!i n nimh hi «U hnt mi till urn: of notion. Kwn until |SJM». «lii! !• • | l " tilt MMSolls l« l nt Itlnrkviih . lint tlluii In mow ! lo 1'ci‘k Mill, wlu-tv in 'if milttl Mint institution of Inmiin . Win throp t'olloj'i- tin honn of so innuv fail1 iimnis. Iti-in of n lni-»!ifill mitiin , In in 11104 tliotmhf to turn hi' 'ti |i' nwny from this Hill to ••11111 iivoin ilh . Hon In lh«-' to thi' |uvsi nt. .IoIiii K. I’litcroil Kiirimiii in 11104. li'o| pim out ii ymr l work. Mi-iiiIh ) IMiilo'ophijin l.ilovniy Socioly..l AMKS m: l. N 1.1 l)K Dakunoto.v, s. Tin- sleepy litlli village « f S » riety Hill has tin liomu of claim ill" for herself tin birlhphuv n| "•teenies r., ‘ who calm iiitn o i lem e on I In 2lnt uf September, IS1M1. Hi l aby years In - | i m in ( inn li-'toii. S. ( mill Barnwell. S. C. letter 5:i |Ntre|i!» tinned to Darlington. S. where ill I In I ell i ler age of i h eiitere I the Darlington Public Seliool. gradtt at iny from t lint in-t it i«t ii n in I sum;. The fall of that year fotnnl him on the Kuriuaii fampu . President Adeiphian Literary SiK-iety. Spring Term. H»0)) IU: l{e mdi;ig Secretary, l ull Term. HmiMO: Trea iuet Kail Term. IO«s ( 1»: t haplain. Spring Term. Iims-Oil; Presiding Ollieer at Annual «l«!r«— before Literary Sneietie . Commencement. limit; Itepiv eittalive in lutersoeieiy Ontli rieal Contest. l'.Hit; Ucprcsoiitative in liitcnmciety Debate. III : liniiler Public Mi.tiny. Iltilll-in; Delia ter Same. Kail Term. |!M S-o;»; ('hairman t'oiumillee mi Kw iim . t liniriuaii Program i ninmittcc. Foil I'criu, lliOtt-lU; Judge on Improvement Contest. I'.MKon . Winner Improvement Medal. HMU'.OT: Winner Davidson-t .'i et Orator' Medal. IDUiiOU: Session Orator. I IMIS: Monthly Orator: High Priest, HMlfl-lO: Ivrlitor in t'liiet of I'mniini h'r-lut. Kail Term; Same. Spring Term. HMttHU; Ivvcbange l-Mitor. Spring Term, 1 «»!»; Kditm--in ( iiief Ito.MloMIK. l!Mt!t 1 ; ( la Kdiloi Same, l!M»S-n!»: linirmnn Mi io» Study Committee. . M. (. A.. P.MUl; l re ideiil Student Volmit. er I hi lid. IIMl'.i: ire-President sanM . IIMIK; Memliei l' e.-nti e Committee S. (. Volunteer I'nion; Treasurer Furman Dormitory. HllMi 10: Member •‘The World. I he Flesh, and The Devil:" ( ontmuucotnent Orator, H'lo; l i’e i |ent Permanent Organization Senior Class; President Student. Body..IOSKIMI KKXXKItl.Y MAYFIELD, DKNMAICK. s. c. It was on one of those lialmy .,„iii ufti'iin on., of tin- late summer. ilowu mi a large plant ntioii near Denmark, S. C., that “Sena-tof announced his arrival among tin children of iiioii l»y a lusty yell. Tlio (Iny thus honored a.- the iloy of hi hirth was September 0. ISS'.i. At an early age lit was in itiatoil into tin mysteries of tin nut It i plication table ill the graded school of Denmark. much to his displeasure. Being endowed with a large amount of surplus energy, it in related that lie found invariable relief from tin humdrum of school during m-ess hours in pugilistic: encounters “beliind t lie Imiii." Three months before his liftceiith hi it Inlay, in the presence of hi assembled relatives and friends lie was graduated from the High School. After this momentous event he remained at home for a year in order to recover from the shock. For eleven months the Citadel was honored with his presence a a student, after the expiration of which time, iu the fall of 11)07. he entered the Sophomore « lass of Furman Cnivet'sity. Meinlier Adclphian Literary S H iety; Manager Fresh-Soph Foot ball Team. 1000; 1‘resi-dent and Manager of the Sixteen Tennis Clllh. 11)00; Circulation .Manager of the ItoXIIOMlK. 1010; Associate Kditor of the Emnwii Echo. Fall Term. 1000-10; Senior Censor Adclphian Society. Fall Term, lOIIO-IO; liepreselitafive A. I.. S.. hi Public Debate. Fall Term of 1000; Representative in Inletsociety Oratorical Contest, lOOO-lO; Manager of Sthletie Assoein tioii’a Tennis Courts; Speaker Preliminary Oratorical Contest A. I.. S.. 1000-10; Secretary Intercollegiate Prohibition League of S. .. 101O; Associate Kditor i'urtnmt Echo, Spring lerm. 1010; President Furman Prohibition League, 1010: Ib-cordiug Secretary A. L. S.. Spring Term, 1000-10; Member “The World. Tin Flesh, and flu- Devil;” Class Historian.KORKirr AIICIIIBAI.D M« IM» VKl.| Xixkty-Six. s. c. Hubert Archibald McDnwvll, it I in "limit," wm Inivii sit Camden. S. C„ August 20. 1S5K). At six Vimi of age In 9 turtc«l 111- intellectual pursuit- in Hie Camden Orammai School. IN’ finished two v«’!iis of hi- High Kelmol enurso. I«efnre In- moved to Ninety-Six (oi lucre!. Iii I Oil. he graduated from the High Sehool. In the full of thin year, little Mm' gray hut wiih -eeli on the mni|llt of Furman l‘niver»ity for the find time. Here he won great fame with his “»lllllll|IUW,” Menil.er of Philo-opliiail l.iteiary Soi-ietv’. Corn-spending Secretary I . I.. S.. Fall l ei in. !0nS-O0: Conductor I . I„ S.. 1007 08; Senior Censor. Spring Term, 1908-00; Recording Seeretar I . I , s.. Kail Term. UMDl-IO: Junior Censor. Spring Term. 1000-10: Athletie Editor •'Mi-flinir Krhn, Kail Term. 1000-10; A--oeiate Kditoi Same, Spring Term. 1008-00; Dehsitei I'uhlie Meeting I . I.. S.. 1908-00: ire-President Sophomore fla—. President Junior (hiss. Yi -e-1’resilient Y. M. C. A.. 1000; Delegate to liitermitiomil Stllili-nt Bible Stmly ( onfeniKu-. 1008-00; Mission Study Class lender. 1008-00, 1000-10; President Mon I agin- Hull. 1000-10; C aptain Cla-s Baseball Team. 1000 0 . 1908 00; Bight Kml Soph Fresh Football Team, 1007US; Cnnrd Varsity Basket Hull Team, 1007 08, I0OS-O0; Sub " itute Varsity Baseball Team. 1007-08: Piteln-r am! Outlielder Varsity Baseball Team. DIOS 00; a pi.-i iii ar it Baseball I'eam, 1000-10: Secretary ami Treasurer Volunteer Baml. 1008-00; Member Executive ( 'oinmiltee S. (•. |. O. A.. 1909-10: Class Editor Box "omik. 1000 10; Member fjmirterniun Club; Chief (Jm trotmmer I O. F. Club; Snlntatorian, 1010; t ommenis-meul Orator. I0|0; Vii-e-CIniirimiii Honor Council, 1000-10.THOMAS KOK MOOKK Simi'sonvii.i.k, S. C. Thomas I'iw Moore. of Simp nnvillc, S. I'nierwl this "vale of .Inn 21, ISSN. "Tom's" finite ami auburn hair itiv tin healthy prndm-tx of farm lift . School (lnv v» rc spent in Simp-nonvilie. Tom gradual in with the Class oi I'.tOii. A' wii- the case with most of the Class of 11)10. he was a "Rat" ait Furman in the fall of l'.Hh . Most of his I line since he has spent around the campus, sometimes at study, and somethin-' engaged in that "brutal" game, foothall. Member of IMiilosopliiau Literary Society; Vico President of Ihiimmi Section, Spring Term. IDOb lO; Treasurer. Fall Term. 1 10; Comlm-tor of Society. Fall Term. 1D0S-0H; Same. Spring Term. IH07-OS; Center mi Fresh Senior Football Team. 11100-07; Left (itiard Soph-Fresh Team. I!)07 0S; Left Cuard Soph-.ltutior Team. Umis-o'.I; Left limit'd .lunior-Seilior Team. I!»(»!»-10; l.eader Mission Study Class. lilOS-Oh; Vice-President o| Annual AssiH-iation. UHMi-10; Class Monitor. lt»0f) |U; Ked Chief of Crimson Crest Club. I'.UMMO.IIAKTWKI.I. I.K TKIl MOSKI.KY. Kl I WWW. i i: II. I.ntvr Moseley «a Imrn Muy 12. I S! 1. I .ester ha • •«! u (ml muy In termed « "elMi'korcd" oil I ri'f, Onl in llu wild of Mexico. ’Tttii. Ill; IV Illilt lir lil'»t l'V till' livid (lii 11 mum iii Muy- ■ ill'lli Snllilln Or il muy have Itoeii nearer nii hl. At all event .'wax there wo foil ml. 'MoiiV't on It le mill onwlmvx rou roil. This infant jiIioIhiiiioihmi. iiu ii ;pith 01111 'mi i iii I 'lionetor lii «wm i fneo il |i|m';i I lii : Kur lie would ix'iii|nw tlio 1110 1 liiMit-tlirillinv strain Ol uilixio r Q mystic uiiil weird. The coyote would howl in tlmlr lain iiti tin jilniii Whenever hi- "Vn-1 viiiir they lionrii. Ami In- would "rope" onitlo in id ciilutuountx. too. lli IU'V. r tllO oilllle ill lii ways I in toll'll n| )i Mat inn |.i dot t linger knew. I Mooli vo wmk was In him piny. At the aye of tour l.intcr lofl his native heath and coni ill nod hi varied vocation in tin Mate , till dc paii'iii; of lindinv nil ohjeeli e worthy of his •renin . he ero od the waters ami took ii|» his hImuIo in (Ti t». ( iiIki. Oclolmr. 1 Willi the exception of tcin|Mirnry nli oil«s in the inlore ! of iutelleetual ujdift lie ha Ihvii a citizen of the "Bahy lleputdic." Mouther Adelpliian l.itentry 'society: W« • 'I r Fre h'Sviiior FimlUili I'eani. I! «NS-l 7: |emln i Teimi « Inh. ItniiMij. Winner of Broad lump. Field I . « . l'MtS; .WenilH-r Fie ii mini Basehti II I cam. linn! 07; N. |i|ionioro lta.se-a'.I Irani. |!Ml7 ns; Mcinhci Vai—it | .a e-l all leant. ltMi7-0S; Weinher ITe h s o|.|i I'TocImII ream. l!Mi7-(iX; McinVr Track Team. 1 H»; "S. KH.s-mi: Tennis l Inh, Pm:.. ; .11 Aim . A.hlphian Smdety. Fall Term. MHKI-IO: Captain Track Team.KAIJXKST I'KIT.i: r.M'KKIJ (iiiAMiw ii i:. ( . Many, motiy yours pinba- ll I a- I«.11" ««ii a- the autumn f issr. ill a -null! oniniirv vilia”o hoiriii" tin | r’1«-iiiiuil- ilniiii n( (•'rnnitnvillo i s. a Ii111 oltiM U'a- burn. l till ll.-lllll n»0 bu va- elni-ionoil with tin j»!»« ;i- nil— naiiio uf IVto, Tin t Vont- of i-lliMIli :«l WOIV —poill ill Mi—fill (initi'iit n.ont in hi- nail Vi illll”!?. I.ikr a!I lit III’!' Imy- wlin Iuivi boo'imo ”ir il moil. IVto's oliiol i • «mi|»iit i« ii ilm iii" llio-o yoar- wa- l fin I i i' ii lin«! oiilvea iiml oha-in oil! - iwlioii Ii:■ wlimit oliyayoil in fiii”ili-lic oiiontm-lor- wiili yonlh- nf his own ajjib. I’vnm ii'iniml-iuii lio .itlciicini (ho pnWjo m Ih ill- ”ulT ami on." ami jitl-r -mile oai- | i'o|iaro l liim-olf In ontor tlie Krosliman I la.— at I'm man in I In- fall of I IN III. tjuiol. Iliia—limine. mn«lo-t. with an in- lon-o Imnni of nllcotiilinii, IVlo "piir-iios I In ovoii tolioi of lii-Wiiv." always ilioainin a iltv-aiu of a liny in .Inno ami—a woiMiii" rin«. Chaplain of tin- IMiilo.-ophian f.itorurx Sucioly. Spring Torm. 1 » i7-»» : Assistant Con-• Ii tot nr. rail I’orin. I !His nil; Stamianl I’oaivr. Sj.viu” Toim. I:ms.n i; L'oouniinx i-,rofnry. Spring I'oru:. Ibn'.t-lO.coi:ix i oj'K. T Cmi nvii.is. . I’oleat u.i- I ni in New I Inveu. Connect iettt. April II. I sol. During I lie m-u-ii villi' ue ■rcilin this date Hie pel-onalitv rf t; nhn wu- -mmwhnt ohsetired l ilie ela—ie hai‘:v of Vnle I "ni-vri-ity. in whieh lie live.-l. and where lie imhiheil I lint thirst for knowledge mui ambition in attain I lie 'llllie. wliieli Ini- ehnrneteri ed him ever «iiin». Kmergiii” from hi chrysalis :it the aye « f -even yen'. hi- iievt appearance wax in the ejtV e| I tret her IV l.eve. where it i- Inipnl - ....... of the spirit .1 nltrni-m was i 11 -1 i I h • I. Tin Mil uf IOIKI wit tie—cd hi mlveiit in the Mi.mitnin City, Viler at- cii Silly tile graded -r!n el. he entered Km limit Kitting SehiM.I. flimi wliieli lie yr.nlnnte l in I0«M . The following fall lie bi-ynn hi-four yeai-’ w.arv pilyrimaye through l 'unun 11 I niver-ily. MeinlH-i Ailelpliiaii Literary Soeiety; Vj vl iv-idont. I’nll Term. IIHMI-IO; Chaplain. lUOS; .funinr (Titie. piiny Term. lOOp.|H; Mcmlx-i lutei-neh•; delation Committee. 100! ; Dehater Public Meeting. I5MM : Ihpiv-viitatis.- in lnter «« iely Dclmte. ItNMMll; Winner MeMilhm I) clmii.ition Meilal. lUiill; m-inlc Kditor Krhu. IlHiH; t l« Kditor lto -IIOMtr. I1HI7-0S. |!MM -10; Vice-President -hinirir ( la- : Secretary Vthlctic A— m-intimi. |!HW»-10; Short Stop Varsity Ita-ehall Team. I!MI7 os; McmU-r la— I».-imcIhiII Team. Captain Clns I tax-ball Team. lJmti.|rt; l«eft Forward. Varsity Ita-ket Itnll Team. 11 07 f»s. 1 BOS-00. 1000-10: Cnptnllt Iht'ket-Itnll Team. lOOS-00: Manayer Ita-ket Itnll Team. lOOS-OO. It 0t -I0; Ih-piv--eiitative in Intercollegiate Tennis Meet. 1000; Mi-nmct Hire t ilth. lOOS-OO. IoiiO 10; Second I'eiior Quartet. 1000-10; Memher Stinlenl Volunteer Itnml: Delegate to International Stmleiit Volunteer Convention. 11IO0; last tier Mi—ion Study » la—. I00S-OO. I'.nio I •»; Cla— Valedictorian. 1010; Winner Internoeiety Orator ’ Meilal ami Kcpresenliitive i-f Furman in South Carolina Intercollegiate Oral orient Cniile-t.M.WTIKI.I) .MAIMON KM IIAKDSON. (JlUKWHI.K. S. ( . Mityllrlil Marion KielcmMiiii Wits In.in at Sinipsolivillr, S. t'.. • Palmary 17, IS7tl. Mr livril on I In farm iiul.il .hiimarv I. 1IHM. wlifii In- riitrivil Furman Fitting Sflunil. sjirmliii” two vr irs in tlti-•iopailmrlit, aftrr wliicll In rli If ml tin (ollrj'r. "M. M.“ is ininilirml unions tin llrnrtliots of lilt rl:»ss ("Offfln,” i' flit ollirr oiu'i. During nil hi Oollr r iiniM' hr has Inn'll a pastor of rniutry plunvlif . Ilis rnjnvnirut if l)r. (’talk’s jokr anil rrparln-Inis mmlr him a clirrrful followrr aftrr that ilrail lnii »tut 'r. Orrrk. Mrinhri of Fliilosophian Litman Sorirly: Srnior « rilir of (iannn.i Srrtioii. Fall Ifini. IJIOSI. 10; Mrinhrr of Minislrrial I’.ainl.I It WIN ItltOOKS lilTI.KIXJK Si m mutton , s. c. The •!'« of (lx l.i-i inoiilIt . I I li« Veal I MSS gave I.. IIS -Rllt." who arrived just in tin- nick of tittle to mingle in hnimonioit--tinin- tin- |»io liH-l oi hi- vocal chord with the merry eliinto- f llm In'll’ «- they ii-hcred out tin »M aild in tin iu w ycur—mein dioii niu-ic! SuiniiU’i'toii i- tin ■|Ki v-lii-loi'ic place of hi- Birth. At live vent- hi- |uncut- carried him to Hugcr-towii. Mil., where "Rut" was licgim in hi- fnimm-cdm atioiial career. In IS'.l'.t In relumed to South t .noliim. entering tin Suniliicrtnn Ornded School, from which In liuixhnl in 1 tn»I. Tht fall of I!•«!.’ foiimi him at tin I niverxity of South Carolina. Tin following year he wandered on up In Knriuaii with hi- n-ln hu oo! He fniH'ieil the phiiv urn! remained. Mcmhci INiilo-ophinn Literary Society : A—istnut Sergeant-at Vrins, Spring Term, |!MI7 IIS; lli-toi'inn. Kail Term, IIMIS WI: .Itinior Clitic. Spring Term, UHKt-tMl; Fre-ideilt Sigma Section. Kail Term, |!NKI |ii; S« iiior Critic. Spring Term, IfNKHO; Athletic Kditor I'"two» Kvhu. Spring Term. I'.tOStKi; Kxelinnge Kdilrr. Full Term. ltMinio . Mvretnry ami ITcn-mvi of chi—. l‘HK.O l; Keeretury Animal — iK-intimi. HMKl-IU; Krc-iilcnt Athletic -m i;ition. ItMUi.JO; Manager Track leum. SSHMi-lai; Shcvitr Coed Order Club. IIMiti-III; Right i'nt-klc hre-h-Soph K - ilia II Team. |1 07 «S; l.cft Tackle ami Mnuugcr Soph ■.Itinior Few t on 11 aiu. 1 ?m iS'iiji; Mein tier tin— Rum-Ball Twin, IfMlS (l J. |«l;: MciiiImt l iintcriiian t luh: i Imit.r Meml er S. c. t |,icl Cook I . « K. C lub.I.KONAIll) KICKMN SIMPSON ai:k shoals. s. . ■y I .« 11:11 «l Kiihlin siiii| - ii Wit - horn itt I'rcwarlnii. Lnmvii. Conn t . S. . Nownihd 27. lss:,. !n early you'll la attended Itvcwar ion Academy. ;ti interval follow inii tilt' |«3o v. Hi- lift on llic farm Inn made him on., of the hitfi'esl ni.-ii in tlio class. II. roil tinned hi education a? Pojdar High School, ami Inter at Umie.i Path tiradcd School. Hewn coniniciieciiient sjifakfr in I U0li anil tin following fall In entered rnrman. During hi vacations in gathered strength ami stimuli) on a farm for hjs clas -rooni work during I In college you r. Ilf expect to guide youthful mind along tin same path and through tin v ici itude . through which In himself Ini', fonif. MfiiiImm I’ :i:..-.: hi;i I.it.-jury .a-iclv : President oi Camilla Section of Sofifly. Spring I’erin. ISiOJt H : LVeording Secretary. Kail Term, |!)0! 10; .Junior Critic. 1000; Historian. Spring Tfftt:. l'.'itx • »!»: President of Mission Mmlv i la '. lOOS-ti'.i: Assistant |.f.olfi of Same. 1000-10; t iiairiiiaii Personal Work ( onimit|«v. IJMi'.i 111; President of .Indson Mftnorial Itaracu Cla , Spring Term, Ituw ! •: Memlwr of Creek ClitU; Vice President Iain reus County tilth.i; K K ; K I-XHKKT W'KI.ltOKN I’ltKKNS. S, C. (Jeorge was Imhii anti iviiiiil on the farm near Dickon . S. Havin'; tin advantage of the iiivigor-ni in” Alpine breezes In develop'd it 1 roll” body ami a l i f head. Hi school facilities well few. he attending only the “ohI field” school. Tills, however, he zeal ously made iw of and the opening fall of the 1900 session found him on the campus amply equipped to make the upward climb for his "dip." Meuilier of Adelphian Literary Society; Monitor of Class. 1007-OS; Uight Field Class. Ita'dialI Team. 190S09; Center Field, 1009-10; Marshal in A. L. S.. 1009-10; Member of Coiiimittec of Judge on Improvement Contest in A. L. S., 1909-10; Treasurer of A. L. S., Spring Term. 1909 10: l.eft Tackle Junior-Senior Football Team. 1909-10.MAXCY lilJKoti w III TIC Ihk.kn vooi . s. r. A' ii lilting climax in our roll, llit |mdImil of tIk? ”hiiii-i,whviiw| Aristotle" of lIn- elu s i- present - ihI. Miixpv tircgg White tfuinil-iurly known ns "IN I” Wliitri. wns l t tii near l.ougmire.. S. ('„ Diiviiilirr II. isxs. 11 liviil lien until tIt: dcnlli of lti-i father ju l Iwfore It is. eighth hirtinlay. Then .Inllll-loll. S. C.. In-faille llis lioillc. Il» here. euiupleted tin- lliiril grade in .1 iiiu . I Stitt. On t !;«• !Hli of Sep. trill her. I Stitt. In- entered on tiif Maxwell Orphanage. nt lini'ii. woimI. S. t'. Urn his m-IiooI eiroer wu« unbroken. During It is stay nt tin- -rplin tinge his «aN|M‘rii ii 'fs were vnriill. Ilf cooked ;ii tin Smitli llonif for ii yiii r mill a Ini If. I lifii spent two iiml oiii- Ini If year in llii'iluiry. Kor eighteen uiontlis In wa« in tin- nufluuiifitl Imili! in" lining misi-fllmifons jolt work. Tin ni'Xt year ;tml n liulf In- wns in i-liiirgf of tlif iluiry. Ilf « nt i«-i| Furman in l'.tttii us tlif Hist rep ifscilliitivi' from tin Connie Mux- i lI Orphanage. Mi'inltci Aili'l|iliiiin Literary Sooietv: .Mfinln r llilde Yoliiiitury Study Cla . lttOO-lt?: Winner Wharton Declamation Medal. UMHii»7; Memlier ( luss |tu el nll Team. IttttT os. ItMt'.t in-. Sis'ietiiry mill Treasurer Sophomore t lass. |!tH7-ttS: Leader Mission Study Cla . ltti 7-os. ItMtit lit; •Iiinior Censor. I., s.. Fall Term. Itnt7 on: 'a|»l:• in unit Malinger Varsity Itaxkel (tall Team. I !H»7-0N: Center Vnr itv lhi kel Hull Team. I tilt? OS. ItlttS-Ott. IttOtl lit; Vice-1‘resident t.1 hmI Older ( lull of Montague Hall. Itttttt |n: Uifonling Si-eietnry V. M. ('. A.. I! ti IS: ( liairniaii I lilile ami Mission Study I'oinniillee. I tilts: Secretary Atliletie Association. ItlttS-Ott; Delegate Y. M. ( , A. to I litermtt ional Itildc Study C’onfereiu-c. Columbus. ( .. |f»tis; .Mctnlier Studi'iit olnnteei Hand: Hei-ordiug Seerelnry Adel|diian Society. Fall Term. Ilios-ott; I’resident A. M. C. A.. IIHMl; Itii-iin—s Manager Fntmun vWio. Spring Term. ltltlSIMt; Vice-Hri-sideiit s. c. |. o. A.. Ittott |n; Senior Critic A. I.. S.. Fall Term. I'.tOtMO: Viee-l’ivsident Montague Hall. Ittott Hi; Vice-l’rr»ideiil Senior (‘lass: ssistaui Morti-Scetur |„ ). F, Club.Un Regard Dans L’Avenir Ti i.i.y llursrox Makb— I 111 unprepared to-day, Professor.” The year after leaving Furman "Tully” entered a school of pharmacy in Atlanta. 1 mined iatclv aft( r graduating there lie entered the Charleston Medical College, receiving his M. I), in three years. He is new proprietor of the l»ahh Drug Co., of Spartanburg, one of the largest and most successful establishments of its kind in upper Carolina, lie has accustomed himself to listen for the sound of liny feet and the joyous exclamations of the little ones as lie returns, each evening, to his magnificent residence on Fast Main street. Vii.i.iam Ai.kxaxoku IJaktox, .Ik.—“The Book Store will In- open at 11.00 o'clock. " V. A.” wont inumdiately to New York to complete his musical education. He was a sensation as a vocalist there and such Mattering notice was taken of him that he decided to go abroad to receive the instruction of the masters. His voice startled all Europe as none other save Caruso’s had done, lie returned to America two years ago and since then he has U en leading tenor at the Metropolitan ()|»cra Mouse. His great success along this line docs not come as a surprise to his friends, as his ability was recognized, even during his early college career. Daxiki. ArorxTt s Bkown— I.et the others talk; I'll look on.’ Although "Dan” was a very piict and unassuming character during bis college career, yet bis classmates all realized that so powerful an intellect would not remain in okscurity. Since leaving Furman, "Dan" lias attended various higher institutions of learning in this country and in Europe, and as a result of this |lost-graduate work, he is now entitled to sign up as M. A. and Ph. D. He now occupies the chair of Modern Languages at tin ITiiversitv of Virginia. During all of his "wanderings,” ami in the midst of his many successes, he never found sufficient courage to respond to the lingering, side-wise glances which would have resulted in matrimonial entanglements. Bov Dkiwimoxi) (’ai.mkx—‘‘Aw, what’s the use of gettin’ up, so soon ?’’ During his entire college career "Majc” enjoyed the undisputed honor of being the laziest man in bis class. Nothing more astonished his old chums, who well remember how impossible it was to persuade him to leave the campus 5!)without the promise of a "dope." than to loam that alter graduation he immediately began to draw upon these reserved forces and was speedily elevated to a recognized position of leadership in his selected work. "Maje" was, bo-two years, principal of the .North Greenville High School. While engaged in this work In won unusual recognition as an able instructor of Mathematics and Biblical Literature, in which lira Indies he excelled ( {) while a student at Furman. Near the close of his second year - work, he fell a victim 1" Cupid’s cruel dart, and desiring to speedily increase his bank account in order that he might seriously entertain thoughts of matrimonial affairs, he accepted a position as cashier of tin- National Bank of Dillon, lie has been exceedingly economical and has not only made d ittany the final payment, but is the proud possessor of a receipt which entitles him to three yea in member-hip in a reliable building and loan association. •John Kok Caictek—“Oh, pshaw, why don’t lie hush!" John, contrary to all expectations and in spite of his wonderful ability as a chemist, turned out to Ik- a hardware dealer, lie sjH-nt two years learning the business, then opened up an establishment for himself. Ilis store is one of tin- largest hardware establishments in South Carolina. John’s progress was rapid from the beginning, but when lie invented the new ware, about which we have heard so much, his rise in the business world was rapid indeed. He opened up a factory in connection with his store, and i- now manufacturing the Carter Indestructible Cooking I'tensils. Ili- annual income, from the faeloi-v alone, exceeds tin- Slim of 000. KoMt'xn D.wjn Cony "Who's payin' for drinks?" "CodeV luck has never forsaken him. An article, that appeared re cently in bis old home paper, tin- Greenville Daily .Yea-.s, announcing his election to the chair of Christian Kthics in an institution of higher learning in Oklahoma, recalls to tin- minds of his college chums how exceedingly luck lie was in very phase of college life. 'I hey well remcmlH-r ln»w successfully he ran innumerable "bluffs.’’ and how good fortune awaited him on every band. If "('ode" knew not the answer to a philosophical question. In- ami led, looked wise and was passed by with a wink; if In- was entirely ignorant of an ethical subject under discussion, lie propounded questions so far off from the subject that tin- "Doctor” was compelled to occupy the remainder of the hour in au endeavor to “set; the connectionif he really had prepared a recitation.ho created a disturbance in the class room in order that lie might In- questioned. Il» was. indeed. a mnnufactnror of opportunities. and it is doubtless tlu exer-oisc of this unusual ability that has so speedily elevated him to a position of such prominence in educational circles. •Ionx Dkax Chain — IJoys, have von got any of this philosophy in your system Dean, the preacher— pedagogue is the leading man in the Blue Kidge Mountains of upper Carolina. When lie left Furman he went to Seminary and added Ph. I . to his lilies, lie then returned to his native heath and set about civilizing his people. From all accounts he has succeeded admirably. Whenever 1 see a person from that secluded section of the gloln . I impure about my old classmates, and in every instance he is paid a glowing tribute. It seems as if he has done more to prevent illicit whiskey distilling in that mountainous district than all of the revenue ollicers. lie has just published a I mole entitled “The Conversion of the Moonshiners," which is attracting world-wide attention. Kavkxki.i.k Boykin ( Ykky—"Certainly, the 'Pearl of the Piedmont i over on Augusta street.” It ill liefits a pen. so feeble as mine, to attempt to give an outline of the successes my old classmate has achieved. To-dav I noticed that his m-ent election to the chair of Kuglish at Harvard is head-lined in every big newspaper in America, llis rise has In cu phenomenal. Craduating from Furman in I!) 10. la went to Chicago ami in two years received his Ph. I . degree, lie returned to his native State to accept the chair of Kuglish at Carolina. During the three years that he occupied this position, his power and influence was fell throughout the Slate. His next four years were sjient abroad in further study along his chosen line, lie received degrees from l oth Oxford ami Keipsie. On his return to America he was in such demand as a lecturer on Shakespeare, that his next two years were spent in touring the large cities of America. And to-day Dr. If. B. Curry of the chair of Kuglish at Harvard! Bast, hut not least in his many accomplishments, our old friend ranks as a musician of note, llis deep bass notes have stirred the souls of many. But of all pieces of his repertoire, lie exhibits a startling fondness for the earliest exercise he was taught : that of "Do-ra fa-me." | Written by K. I . ’onv |. 71Eim;.vic Washington |»avis—•• i Wn»r. I l«m t Micro that—or I er know (Inii.” TIm first thin : “OKI Lady" did after leaving Kimiuin w;i t take a ilins-years' course at the S. B. T. S. The next tiling la- «ii i wa to g4’ married. Ami then la- Ix-gan Iiis life work in earnest. I %two years Ik preached for scwral small e-hurehis in his home county. nit was ivecr.rh called to tin First Baptist Church in Auder on. where la is now e ngage d in work. 11« marrie-d a Ix-antifiil and :» • in| 1 islic I young lael.v. t«. whom la- attributes his rapid success. Noic.man llow. i:n Fk.nukh— "Y’on Umov I think Boyer Lawn is the ideal spot in (irceiiville." "Peanut” a niatheinatics teacher ami athletic instructor in Bowdoin Col-hire! This is the surprise of the 1 ! I • ('lass. We all expected see him stemlv. successful farmer, hut there was somewhat ( probably »n l « ee Lawn) that itispind him on t greater aee« mplishm« nts. lie i- rvidt n’ly giving entire satisfaction in his pn sent position. :i his service arc in gr at i minid. I was ree« m 1 v informed that, during the past year. lie had lx n coni|H-ili-d to refuse thirteen positions with various colleges. Fach refusal wa accompanied hv a raise in salary, until at the present his annual income i xceeds •SlO.tHio. •lotin K. don si » “| stud Fre neb'for to understand English lictte-r.” ".I. K.V Senior essay proved to in- a stepping-stone to greater success. As his old friends will n mi nil»er. this article, intirlid ’’The ('otiservatiou of Our Forests, eoiisistid of twenty three thousand words and was read in sections by various nu min rs of tin- Furman faculty the reading and criticism oeeupying a period of eight days. I his i -.say was si-nt to Washington, where it was published in hulletin form. The publication in«nu «liatelv hronght the author renown, and lie was later appointed Chief of the Bureau of Forestry. Mis work is attracting world-wide attention. Jamks Fi ifMAN Lii k- "Profi smii it means that—er—that—er . yes. sir: yes. sir.” "deems F." lias not lallen short ot the expectations of his college associates. Mi wonderful gilt of sp cell. hawked up hv au unusual ability. has made of him au influential) character mi the lecture platform. After leaving Furman lie oecitpud the chair ot English. I »r a pi ri .d of threw years, at the S. (’. C. I. Me later reecivi d the digrte f‘ I). I.in. at the Chicago I’niversity. | r. I.ide is. at the present, making a tour ••! the .Smthern States, delivering a series of lectures on Shake s pea re. Hi is not only a profound student and convincing orator, but is also a recognized authority on the interpretation of standard literary productions.•InSI.IMI K KN X ll.'l.Y M A V riKI.| ■’I’ll,. • ||i I ! • Jiml -Vllllu i« Icilm-C' of cutaneous an ! kina-t belie usation- haw tlu i neural and physiological basi-in—w—or— . . . yes. sir, tlint's it.” Mayfields ability to ■ nveiop ;i vague, uun riain thought in a spontaneous How of superfluous verbosity sjM « «li3y elovuti 1 him to an iiiHucufial position at tin bar. After praeticing law with pr-momm d sn-rc-- for several years, la yielded to the wishes ot l»i numerous friends and placed his name before the voters of South ('arolina as a candidate for th- I'nited Statis Senate. The hotly waned campaign has just dosed, r -lilting in an overwhelming victory for our old friend. UottKlcT Am iiibau M I o vi i.i.- -••Yes. sir. Professor: yes. sir." ’ Hunt. as he was familiarly known among his college associates, has more firm I' istablishcd the theory that one’s metita! capacity ean m»t he ni(as»ire ! hy one's stat ue. After receiving his 11. A. degree at I'lirmaii, he entered Harvard, where he pursued a two years eoiirsc in philosophy. 11 rise in the philosophical school was gradual. Imt his ability was universally recognized, and he to-day hears, in addition to ••lium. ' the moiv dinnitied title of Doctor or Philosophy. Ilis old friend.- are delighted o h ar fiiat. not only on Thursday evening, bur rvcrv v ning around tin fin side, the familiar name of Mary, from his l.ips-eouit h)e. Tiiomax K« k Mooick “.I list give me a little er -time.' After graduation 'loin returned to Simpsonville, his native town, and pirn basing a magnificent farm on the outskirts of the town, occupied hiutself iu the simple art of farming. However, lie continued his residence in Simpson ville. win r he i.- one t the leading ami nto.-i highly respected citizens. At the pn stnt he i mayor of the little town, president f rhe National Hank and deaeon of tin First Ihiptist Church. IIaktwkm. Lkstkk Mosci.kv —“())i. that’s a eiueh !” “Cube' graduated trom «»ur U loved institution with the firm intention of lxjeoming. as many of u- have, a pedagogue. After a few years’ experience iu this Work lie gave it up to accept a position with the I'nited States Govern mint as Ambassador to Cuba. Tile Government realized that. “Cube” was thoroughly conversant with the political and social condition there, having spent several years of his earlier life in that growing little republic. The Ambassador and Ins wile are expected to pnul the slimmer months in this country with their numerous friends. 73Kak.nkst I ktkk 1 i:kkr—“I smile only when I think of her. I I Teat li -d a deep si l» of relief vesterdav when 1 read of the fi ltd i lit of J'i'tcr Parker in the central part of Africa. 11 is case, strange to relate, is an exact parallel to that «»I Unlit. Livingston. 11«• left America in UH » as a missionary to Africa. Shortly after his arrival there lie went on a journey into the interior of the island, and inee then nothing was heard ot him until a week ago, when he was found. I»v the fourth searching party, in the very heart ot AI rica. lie had Uvn taken captive I »y a triln Lent on his destruction, hut hv his gentle, winning wavs he converted this entire heathen tribe. We cannot, help hut feel that, of all our classmates. lie has accomplished most in this sinful world. Gordon I tkat “Now, fellows, this i- a serious matter. ’ The hoys had predicted that “Dor, in his calm, quiet, serious manner, would maintain the family’s ..... iti the educational world. We were sur- prised upon learning that, in the midst of hi course in the S. II. I. S.. lie fell violently in low with a beautiful and accomplished voting Southern girl, and was so completely captivated by her charm that grave fear was entertained by liis parents as to the possibility of bis graduation. However, after a period of about six months, when he satisfied himself that his ardent and enthusiastic devotion was duly reciprocated, he returned somewhat to his former state of mind and. by his characteristic studiousness, graduated by the following year, leaving behind a record scarcely equalled bv any menil»cr of that family of leading educators. Immediately after graduation and marriage he set sail for China, where he was, for lour years, a recognized leader in the great missionary movement which was sweeping that country at the time. On account of ill health he was compelled to return to South Carolina. lie is now president of Coker College for Women, a thriving institution with ait enrollment of six hundred and fifty students. MayKiKi.it Marion Itn uakdso.v-—“What was the cr question. DoctorT “Itich" is 'till the same quiet,, unassuming, good-natured old fellow. Fvcn the most fault-finding members of his congregation can find no ground for criticism. I or five years he lias held the pastorate of the First Baptist Church at Willinmston, and i- greatly admired and respected by every member of his large congregation. Hi- eldest on lias just entered Furman. ; lit win Buooks Ui’Ti.kimik ”Ry-gollv. hoys. have you heard this' OKI 'Rut’ has succeeded wonderfully well in this world. He commenced, as do all great men, at the very l»oltom in a small engineering company, and by hard work and application of that wonderful ability ot his. he has to-day reached the topmost round of the huldcr. lie is now considered the most eoinpi tent engineer in tin West. IK- has just completed tin1 South American (irand Trunk Line, a feat that is almost without a parallel in the annals ot engineering. Ilis old friends watch, with interest, the result of his stupendous undertakings. Lkonaku Kiicki.axd Simpson “I don't exactly understand what you mean, Professor.’ “Simp’’ immediately entered the teaching profession. For live years he held various positions in the public schools of the State, lie has now returned to his old home town, having recently been elected principal of the Wan Shoals High School, a rapidly growing institution with a present enrollment of three hundred students. Gkoiksk Ki.hkut Wki.boux—“No more Geology for nier.' ” George was one of the few who left our College with any idea as to what he intended to do in life, lie went directly to the Law School at the I nivcrsitv of Virginia. Having completed his course there he returned to Pickens, and there in his old home town, displayed his shingle. lie has made quite a success as a civil lawyer and as a politician, having already served two terms in our State Legislature. He intends to make flic race for Congress fla-next term and the prospects for his election are very bright indeed. Max v Gkk u; Warn “What’ the use of burrin'; one minute In-fore roll call, vet.” With his characteristic calmness, steadiness, and "sorrel-topped persistency, "Red-White’’ has gradually worked his way to a position of power and eminence in the V. M. C. A. field. For several years he acted as secretary for various local organizations, among them that of Greenwood, his home town, flic writer has just read an article in a recent issue of the Columbia Stair announcing his election as Field Secretary for North and South Carolina. I he article stated that Mr. White had lx en a power in the development of V. M. ’. A .work in these States during the past six years. R. R. (Vkky, Class Crophrf . 73('ARNMilK 1MISS ADA .MAKKTT sniNMiKJunior Class Motto; Mur fit.mi Password: Junior Cheemistry ’i.ass Colors: Old Cold an l l.oaf Green Class Provkru: A "ood professor regavdcat the life of hi- class, but the merries of the wickwl are cruel. OFFICERS G. EPPS A. I). L. BARKSDALE .......................... ('. J. F. MANIA .............................. J. I). WINGO ... ............................. MISS ADA MAKKTT, Si-onsok . President Vick-President ....Secretary Tkkasckkh MEMBERS Tis pleasant sure to -or onc’ name in print.' It. N. ALLEN .1. T. ANDERSON J. K. BARBER .1. W. BARBER A. 1). L. BARKSDALE J. E. BEATTIE K. B. BOATWRIGHT I. E. BRIDGES II. s. BROCKMAN C. K. BYRD I. K. PITTMAN S. O. PRf ITT W. Y. SINGLETARY (i. S. SLOAN .1. A. SMITH K. R. STEGALL V. II. STRICKLAND J. II. WASHINGTON •T. F. WHATLEY I. D. WINGO A. B. CARSON K. L. COLLINS W. T. DAVIDSON J. C. DERIKl X H. T. DUCKETT J. I . DUCKETT G. C. EPPS M. S. FENDER T. H. GALPHIN B. C. GIVENS F. G. HARRIS I). L. HILL .1. W. HUFF L. W. LANGSTON W. C. LANGSTON W. W. LIPSCOMB C. J. F. MANLY K. W. MILFORD W. F. MOBLEY C. E. PETTIT 70“Plus aitra” “Ne plus ultra:” Shall that e’er lie Imprinted n tin ll«j of youth ’HuntIt which we -ail? Life's surging sea E'en may In- rough and dark. In truth The strait is long thru which sometime Each barque must pas- ’ueatb low’riiig clouds Enclosed l»v tow'ring mek sublime. Nor shall we swj for Vat lire’s shroud . Enwrapping all. shall veil front view Life’s future la,v. No more beyond? E'en tho the strait he rough, and. too. Veiled he tomorrow's gateway fond. E'en tho Cihraltai's lower high. Nineteen eleven shall pres by." Ml. 82Who’s Who AN 1 there came to this world a stranger t’roiu tIk world of Mars. lie was seeking knowledge ot great reports that he said had come up to their world of the J unior ( Mass of an institution known as Kiinnnn I’uivcrsitv, and situated in Ireenviile. South ('aroiimt. in the reaim of I'nifed Slates of America. located on Karrli. lie had reached the ureal and grand hill it]h»n whieli st.H.d the towered, and domed, and majestic buildings of tin- I'niversitv. and inquired for tile ehiet officer of the (’lass. The President. drover dleveland I'.pps. responded: and being informed of the visitor's object, directed him that Ik- rail upon tin- Historians of tin- (’lass, .1. W. IlntV. and .1. K. Barber, lie sea relied them out and apprised them that lie would know Who's Who of those whom they kept record. Ipon further narrowing. of the two Historians, upon »l. K. Harher fi ll tin- lot of making wise this visitor. 11 is r 11 nest having been aeeeded to. the Maritan ami the Historian seated themselves as eoinfortahly as possible. and the silence was hroken by the 11 istorian In-ginning: Kirst of all 1 must say that this Junior (Mass, with which he who ]H-ruscs these page - may have the privilege of In-enining ae«jnainte«l. is a ureal and august UkIv. Now itielmled in it' membership is ltcnd crt Nunui Allen of l.atia. S. ('. lie i iiomenehited “Alh-n" hy the hoys, and is best known lor his s|inliousness. Il - is never wrong except when In is not right. Next comes John I'odd Anderson, from Woodruff. S. ('. He has aeipiired the name of “Piiddiu". and a smile njo»n his faee that won t come off. lie is notoriously industrious, and at times he has lieeome so engaged in his indits-trionsness that he has forgot to reach tip and get iti e -rtifieates, hut it is thought h - will remember to reach up and get a diploma from the IlH 1 shelf. “And." said the visitor, “have you not two in this elass who look so much apart that von eautiot tell them alikef" The Historian tbought a moment to determine whom he could nu au. and then said. "Oh. voti menu the Burlier twins !' One of them is John Kdwiu Barber. and has the distinction of eomin.u from the town of Port Mill. S. ('. lie is variously known, more generally, though, hv the names. “Peter." “The Other One." ami "Bunt.” His social creed is: t 3"I would look up —ami itml nti i lift." In respect to inr -il -«-!n:ilisin. Ik- delights "To lenni cm-tl lav ;i little that's new. Little l little in wisdom to grow. nd -a ” d;i v l|j« I.it 11. to stole in hi- fiend." And u v I must tell v u ..I the twin brother of the one we have just spoken ii. .J it HU elii I • 11 Barber. also « l Kort Mill, S. ( Ilr is generally title.! •• Ivepeater." a»ld “‘I llr One," Keren I rieitV sometimes seizes llilll. but generally steadiness marks him ami his actions. 1’eeontly. he found himself infatuate.- with poetry: and si nee then verses have been flowing from his pen. lie I. as a keen peiveption. ami has the intelleelmil trift of grasping opport.unities. I Ian I here i- Alfred I e I .a fayritr Barksdale, who hails from the faiiioti-■ "Wit . t I .aim-ns, S. t'. lie is commonly designated “Dooly.” Mr plays largely in the role of a haschall fiend, and Love's victim; and through it liis fame has had one of it- greatest accruing sources. Hr plays well also in tin role of "M v 11-1 tressed Man." Ami there i on« of onr numl cr, doim Kdgeworth Beattie. of (ireeitvillc. S. (win. in mathenuitieal term- would he known a a mixed tjuanfity. lie i- a great foot hall player. and also plays well upon the diamond. lie is ................si d its "Molly"; and is a memher of the "Loafers' Club." Another member of onr ('lass is Krank Hover Hottlwright. win springs from L’idge Sprint:. S. ( .. though this is not related 1 • the Sprint: known to history as the Pierian Spring. Hut "Boat. as he is called, is strenuously striving t » drink deep from flu Pierian fount. By the fart of his reel use nature, he ha- ahoitt made an exploded theory of "no man liveth unto himself." Ira Krnesj Bridges is also one of our day students, and his habilat is only ahoitt two steps from I lie eampus, and it needs u seven-league to do it, cither. Ilis friends have never been able !«• find any other name for him titan "Bridges." Hi- intellectual fields yield their increase prodigally. Prolific i- the flower of his garnered wealth of knowledge. And now I will tel! von of a studious one. a hook-worm. Homer Sanford Brockman, who has undisputed possession of (Jreer. S. ('.. as his lu.me address. IL i- a good, generous, free-hearted eliaj). and is little inclined to outside amusements and attractions: hut delights to let his "... due feet never fail To walk the studiim- olovster- calc.'' And shall I tell you that types of "birds" arc not wanting to the list of Kiirman Juniors? Yes. I will, and the one that we have is of the human type, and was christened Charles Kdwnrd Byrd, and has l«ecn appellated "Mike." His paternal domicile reposes on mundane .-oil in I larr-vilb-. S. ( . 81 e count, t4M», among "nr numlier, oik named Andrew Boyce ( 'arson, from Saluda, S. C. lie is railed “IJoyce." To deiine him in terms ol‘ extension, v - would say he is a Inothall player, hasehall athlete, a tennis man, a victim »f ( iipid. a mathematician, etc . Again, we come to another who resides within the limits of Greenville. S. ('. Kdward Lee Collins, familiarly known to some as "Old Ironsides." 1 Dgmatie and vehement he is on the platform, steady and sure in his social transactions, ami reliable in his attendance and work. I he next ot whom will Ih» expatiated to yon will he James Clarkson I erienx. known to u as "Jim" Derietix. His permanent pltt of residence is Greenville. S. (As a student he i l»e t in Knglish and Philosophy, though once in a while he springs an untenable thought upon the professor of the '•la--. IIi rendezvous he has established in and about Reynolds and Marie’s Drug Store. Henry Thaelcus Duckett i another that’s classed among our number. Our name for him is "IJilliken." He lias the distiuetion of U ing an inhabitant of Greenwood. S. (11 is opinion of dormitory life i not too good. The condition of his room gives abundant evidence of his -ex. (lie is authority that he deans it only twice a year.) He is fond of many things, potatoes and ha .sc ha I! being the chiefest. We have another Duckett, his name being Joseph Pan coast Duckett, Jr.: and known to us as "Windy." Ding so mimed »u account of being excellently endowed in dispensing air. His only relation to the aforesaid “IJilliken" Duckett is in name. "Windy” came from Anderson. S. and i-iinie well supplied with information on any and all subjects. I have told voit of two of our Junior ('lass members who came from Port .Mill, S. (A. hut there is a third. IIi parents named him Grover Cleveland Mpps; and we have named him ”0. '. His enthusiasm is ot a classy type, and never tails to aroused in athletics, especially football. He can give a good account of himself oil the debating platform: and from his throat sweet melodics, also, can flow. Not all our memliers arc from tin tip country, for Marion Simms Fender has come to ns from the swamp country, his home being Bamberg, S. C. lie answers to the name "Peanut." Charae te ristically lie i omnambulistic. erratic, amiable, etc. And again not ail our nuni'oers are from South Carolina, for enrolled among us is Thomas lit fbert Galphiu. from the thriving city of Hartwell. Gn. |fe will make response to the ne nie nelature "Huh." A mathematician “f ability lie is; and Herman is Dutch to him. 85From ilie neighboring town of Fountain hm. S. ’., Ihtrnrtl Oawood (• iveus, known Lo it ;is "P . lias joined hand.- wil.li us. lie is sovereign lor.! ..f jill he surveys, intellectual domains stretching far and wide. I’non :ln hills of knowledge he climbs, ami into tin mines of iniormatioin he descends. A lover of literature, and an estimable component of our elass is to he located in Fred »entrv ("Si" Harris, from (irecuville’s rival sister city. Spartanburg. S. (’. Fringing Antony from the past, well could lie say of him: "Mis life mis gentle, ami tin element- S.. mixed in him. Hint Nature might stand lip And snv to nil the world. ‘This was a man!’" Don LeKov Hill is another who lias turned his face towards lull, ami is looking forward with a stead fast eve. We have m recollection of any titular possession he has reeeive.l, unless it Ik- that of "lion." I rue ot him arc Pope’s words: "An honest nmii'' the uohlesl work «f We have lads from the mountains, too, and .John Washington ilnt is one of them. IIis residentiary plaee is Travellers liest. S. (’. Through his poetical achievements. in which li is gifted. he has acquired ;he name "Poet.“ 11 is head is i it fie, lull, much learning ha he sf.-red ; herein. And from the sea. too. seekers of knowledge have increased oitr roll, among them being LaPue Werts Langston •; Conway. S. (’.. known t«» ns as "P»ud" Langston. He is a good wit. an assiduous student., a mighty speaker, lie is enthusiasttrain interested in "gaio’ogvii which branch of -rienee lie prominently figures. And l.jiKue lias ;i hrothev wlu is treading the road leading to PHI. ( hire he was railed "Peer Kahhit." and since then it has clung to him. lie is an optimist, and a niem’oer o| the Laugh-aiid-( irow-1' at Order. He can al ways find the impracticable side of every question; yet interestingly and intelligently lie can handle his tasks. Another who lias put himself upon our register is William Warren Lips-comb, who was horn and reared in CiaTitey. S. t . 11 is name Ini' been abridged to "Lip." With his pen he can spread his name very prodigally. Kcirospcc-tivcly looking, reflectively thinking. In might say; "Tile I into I have lest ill wooing, til watehing and juii-uing- Tue light thilt ties In woman's eyes. lias Ih «.|| niv heart undoing.’ Once he became acquainted with a dog. si;A triple given has one of mir day students, Charles .1. F. Manlv, as von see; au«l for short lie is railed “Charles.” 11 is class of work is generally in accordance with his height which is high. 11«• lias st.x k in a number of investments, among them lx ing l.ove. Friendliness. and Administration. Another of onr class is an Anderson. S. laddie, and is named Fngcne Watson Milford: hut has acquiesced to he called ••’Gone.” He i a jolly good fellow, lie deals in witticisms, ami is an advocate of joviality, lie plays well in basket-hall, which i his av »catioti while in school. Now let Walter Furman Mobley, of Heath Springs. S. ('.. pass by. and let us take a glimpse of him. He has lx en dithlx-d ••('rip for short. Hr can firm I v hold and guide the reins of uialhematies; and the reins of minstrclsx he ean manage as well as a circus clown. It is hard for even rains to deter him from ambulation between tin Monument and the campus; hut this is not the only place of his reign. “Hail to the chief who advances' -Charley Kchols Pettit. of Gaffney. S. ('. ‘‘Charley. as he is now generally called, is a youthful aspirant to scholastic at rainmeiits. Speaking of air castles, lie can do « xeeedingly surisfact wily, his greatest ones l eing of business establishments. Another of our fellows is .lesse Furman Pittman, who hails from Fdge-moor. S. (’.. and is hailed “.lesse, ami sometimes “Cabbage Head." lie has t lie distinction of having the biggest head in the class. 11 is vocal oscillation-are in harmony with his head, lie is gentle in his disposition, unavrogant in his wants. Another of our lads from the Fleetrie City. Anderson. S. ('.. is Sam rr Pruitt, usually shortened to “Sam.” lie, top. is fond •d letting mirth and merriment escape from his articiilativc organs. A worthy memher he is. “Wort11 iimkcs mini, tin luck of it the follow ; The rest i- nil hut h-uthoi or pntnollo." Lake City, S. (is also rep resen let I among us by Wesley Wilkins Singletary, his campus designations being “lied,” ami “Single.” We know nothing of his town, hut if it is equal to him it is all right. I n athletics, lie acquits himself well; and arduously contests in scholastic work. An interesting specimen of humanity has conic to us fr m Piedmont. ('.. George Seaborn Sloan, among ns shortened to “George.” He lias found the herb’s heartease. and imw takes life as it comes. He is never at a loss for words to give expression to sf imnJatioiis that come to his cortical areas. A review of our .litnior register will disclose that we have a Smith on it, •Joseph Allen, colloquially abridged to “doe." lie hails from Springfield. S. STLogjiI operations. process $, ami actions hold a faseination lor him. lie is affiliated t » the interest.- of the Class of l!)l I. ami is capable of 1 intr line work. Ami now von immsi know of ICx ki« l Hansom Stegall, of Easley, S. ( '., known lo ns as " eke." II. is still in the IS I 1 ranks, though at times, lie has ha«I to stimulate hi' exertions to keep the pace, lie dote- on physical culture. ami knows the "A. Ik Z.V of its lore. His retired inclination would seem to say for him: "Mini iloliglit. u»t me—no, nor woman neither.1' Xo you are ... make the a (juaiiitanco of Vivian Hammond •Slrieklaml, in accordance with the law of brevity shortened to "»Strick.“ He is indigenous t«» the soil of Anderson, S. (lie is a composer «d praiseworthy literary produeiions. lie. like many another, has felt the pangs of Dan Cupid's arrows. Our august body has in it a man of no mean reputation. John Henry Washington, affably termed "Dick.'" a native of Creouville, S. C. Si.adiuos-and faithfulness characterize him. lie never fails to act according to his conviction whatever that may he; and uncertainties have no part or portion with him. Cognizance of .laims franklin Whatley, of (irccuvillc. S. C.. must U-made before we cease. "What i- hi- shorter name. )n fortune - cap lie is not tlie very hulloti. lie is logical in his language, considerate in his views, punctual in his engage incuts, loyal to his duties. Though there are forty member.- in onr class, I must detain you to tell you of the Iasi one Wingo- named at birth Chain Doan, but named by us simply "Dean." lie is considered an inhabitant of Greenville. S. C. In power and movement. ho v expiv— and admirable in i-: in action, liow resolute: in manner. lu»w a liable ! Eiutoii’s Noth:—Dear reader, regard not this work as that done by “A Mattel ill” painter win mail.- it hi- care To draw men a- they ought to he. not as tln-y are": ami it disappointment - ttl upon vo-,i may you Ik- as one who “With filial confidence inspired, t nil lift to ll.-uveit an unpo-inapt non- eye. And -miling say, ly Father made them all.” ss d. E. H.VltBKU, Historian.Miss IJku.i IWni.is ni o soi:Sophomore Class, 12 OFFICERS I. ii. scAirnoKonn...................... M.W Kl‘ I . .......... .1. K. EZI-XI........................... B. (-. SIMPSON......................... miss kki.i.k cooMCll.................... ....................President .......ViCK-PKK.SII»K. ’T . .Secretary and TheaSCRKk ,....................Historian ..... ...............SroNsoi: members ASK I NS. W. T. ISA IJ KS, I . M. I5AI5NKTT. .1. 15. ltAKTn . .1. M. ISOM). C. I). l?l|0( K l A . K. W. CAIiSOX. T. ( . miKirrsoN. ii. ;. CIUI'M, I.. I).. .115. I ' I 1.1.. .1. K. OAUMIIX. .1. 15. i.IVKNS. (). 15. II AUPKIt. T. .1. HAGAN, V. F. HICKS, K. M. .IAMBS. D. n. JOHNSON. It. N. KGGI.KY. k. i.. l.KITXKIt. T. S. MAHAFFKY. M. 15. marktt. a. n. PKIiRY. !•:. 1 . POTEAT, K. M., .115. T5TCK. MAX 1501)0 KI1S. A. I). SCAIlltOltOlIGII. .1. II. STMPSOX, E. . TANNERY. K. TIMMONS. V. Ii. WKUIt. J. Ii. 5)1SnnioMOKi: ( I ANSHistory of the Sophomore Class Till-; S.»|.hnni«.iv Class f.f 10OJMO returned to Furman a! the «»|N-nin|r of tin session nui.-dderably solnwcd by tin- experiences of iln- previous year, sin,! determined ro resume their journey along the "ti-'Wiry path of kiiowl-v z r with renewed zeal mul enthusiasm. I'nfortimafely a goodly liumU-r of llu- late Fivshmnu Class failed to return to their |»lae« on the eaiiipus. and a small nmiiU-r of those who did return had fallen feehly l y the wayside of June examinations, wliieli necessitated their dropping back to -well the ranks of the ti I ready over-erowded present IVedintan battalion, h i- true tlie Sopho-i,tores were reernitid by ji few new m n. yet they 'ucgau their history with inferior numbers, and seemingly under soiuewhnl adverse circiiinsiuiiecK. In :i remarkably short time, however, it Ucaine evidenl that the deficiency in 11 it a 111 i t y was more than offset hy irnniim ness of 'ptality. The in.......ing Kre-hnuniCla» first demanded the attention of the Sophomores. They promptly resented and suppressed any t«-mlon«-y • the part •! members of this class to manifest a spirit of over-fw sl.m ss toward iip|K r ehuwtiien. And some of the “rats” themselves ran alU -t the faet that the p- r-mal interest r3,kt i» in tia-m by tin Sophomores added souk thing ••! a '"harm • • • 'heir tirst experiences of eollege life. The conceit and arrogauee proverbially eharaetoristie i.f Sophomore ( hisses M-eni liol to h:ive Ih« »ii iii:iuit« -ted in a diigh instaiu-e. Ami flirthermore it ean here be written: -|'«» iin fins' room Jok they Imvf rrMpoudrd wltli alec. White sliolr fnnelv.- tiiniHl lightly : visions of •: I • ' Tin terror o' Soph mr.rh. the hughmi- of thf ds:y. Tile |ir.. v«-» .if tlif Soph 1ms mi...I lo play. In FnglNh. in Creek. in l.ntln. mul nil tin- others. They i!imk('(l. they rode. they iloiiki'yiil. Ilkf liroihors; A ml having llllfd with ton iliolr in I nils so needy. They strolled |iilciI jktoss rln tiirlnilfiii Itoedy An ihoy tacking hi any phases of endeavor? on tin diamond they won tin gnnies ever In footlmU's trying conflicts In It proudty said. Footprints In tin mini of rime they've made With flo |uoii oin ;ory's miality power they arc I lies I : Itnt literary genius not with n Soph tins ehosefl to rest. Ills sister classes warm their feet |i (ineMfi:! fir '. Hut the Soph's lira In no muse lm« deigned '• Inspire. • "lilvnlrous mul nohle mul of Indies very fond. The Sophomore's Word i . I •• Sophomore's holid. Who eun sn too nmeh In hte praise'; With dogg.il tenacity nt Ids business In stays. The Haim's of the Sophomore the Historian doesn't give; Unt In (heir liearts nm.v the love of Furmnu long live And In their voyage across life's spumy sen. Strong, courageous, mid true. Heaven, help lliein to he. Selnh! 93( il.l «)l INI ( A MIMMiss Vivian Watkins srn.Nsoi:CoHHi. : Green and White Freshman Class Motto: ,!ui m u | vi»lloit t tlcil OFFICERS KOHKRT (i. LEE.................................................................. Pkksimknt C. 15. CAINKS. ........................................................... VutI’rksihknt .1. 11. l OTKAT...................................................Skcmbtakv A no Tkkasckkk MISS VIVIAN' VIRGINIA WATKINS .................................................... Sponsor Yki.i.j ]li|»pity, Itippitv. Imp! Slippity, 1ippity. ‘•lap! Dippitv. dippity, dap! Tvippily, trippily. trap! Kippitv. rippitv, rap I Hat. tat. tat! Hit. bat. bail! One. two. Him: one. two, three; ("las- of ten plus three! ALLEN. .1. G. HOWLER. T. M. JONES, E. S. VIXEN. W. Is. GAINES, e. n. MITCHELL. L. I). ARMSTRONG. .1. 15. 1-EASTER. W. L. OWENS. M. O. ARRINGTON. h. w. (JEER. W. A. PAGETT. It. I). RAKER. C. A. GILLA.W. E. S. CATTISH ALL. K. G. BARKSDALE. H. G. GIBSON. R. B. PLYLKR. J. L. 15ASS. J. S. GREEN. L. 1 . PLYLER. J. W. BATHS. W. L. GROCE. .1. C. POTKAT. J. R. ItKXNKTT. It. cWINN. PERRY RAINS. L. J. ItKXSOX. P. II. HARPER, .!. G. RAZOR. W. E. BI,ACK. WALTER HARRISON. RICHARD. .IR. KEEP. W. C. BOWEN. L. II. 11AYNSWORTI1. A. T. RICKMAN, A. M. BRIDGES. W. M. HENDRICKS. K. S. ROBINSON. J. F. BICOW.N, 0. V. HESTER. H. C. ROE. T. A. BROWN, W. T. IIIOTT. 11. W. SAWYER. W. 1 . ItrnXETT. A. I). Ill NT. D. G. SEXTON. G. M. BURNETT. C. N. JOHNSON. II. A. SMITH. II. C. BURN'S. It. K. KERRY. L. K. SAPOCH. M. F. BCSSEV. J. I . LANGSTON. T. H. STEKDLY. II. K. CAREY. W. L. LAWTON. E. H. STONE. A. C. ARSON. W. I . LEE. 1. L. STROUD. A. B. CLEVELAND, J. N. I.IDK. L. M. BABB, S. W. LINKS!‘ALES. C. S. LONG. D. t. THOMPSON. J. It. OI.EMAN. 1 A. MA( MEN. E. W. TURNER, J. B. COX, G. W. MAJOR. EZEKIEL TYLER, J. 1). CRAIG. W. M. MANGL.M. G. C. WARD. G. W. DALTON. V. L. MASON, I). V. WARD. W. II. DAVID. J. |I. MAI'LDIN. B. C. WATSON. T. If. DEW, J. L. .MAYFIELD. W. D. W ATSON. W. E. EASTERLING. T. It. M DANIEL. W. C. WILLIAMS. A. M. EDWARDS. H. R. McLKOD. It. L. W ILLIAMS. J. M. EDWARDS. .1. A. MOORE. M. T. WILLIAMS. .J. R. ELLIS. J. L. .IR. ERNST. It. K. MURPHY. S. E. WILLIS. G. G. WICKER. J. J.. JR. !)I i:i MIMAN IFreshman Class History OX tlu- morning of SoptemU-r 22. when tin old 1h 1I in the lower was rudely awakened from its long sleep, tlu sound of hurrying feet was heard in even dormitory. Allotlier college year had begun. Manx feet feel that had followed the way of the furrow, the field, the street feet that had never In-fore touched a college campus, were turned toward the Alumni Hall, where chapel exercises were to he held. The little mouse which had found its way undisturbed to the class room during the summer months now drew hack art righted. The grim old spider which had spun its wch about the teacher’s desk now moved troubled about the lineal hall-ways of his home. The little hugs which had nested among the unusual books now sought refuge in the crevices of the wall. The tramp of feet, the murmur of voices spoke of activity and future achievement. And the largest Freshman Class in the history of Furman was to create a part of this activity and achievement. The nun of this class came, an interesting, enthusiastic throng, from Massachusetts to Florida. They, unaccustomed l college ways, came with the white light of a mother’s purity shining alsmt them. They came sensitive to potential good, to enter into a new work and environment. After the conclusion of chapel exercises, the Freshmen assembled in tin-right wing of the Alumni Hall for the purpose of matriculation. Kaeh Professor was exceedingly kind to ns. and each man of u- felt that as we went out ‘‘to fairer lie Ids and compicst new” we had in each a friend. The afternoon of the- same day « meeting of the class was held, at which time the class officers were elected. 'I'hc following days we spent in study, in exercise, in diversions usual. Our nights we spent- in wakefulness, in restleness. in terror. Some of the older men by ways devious and means mysterious came upon us. lil « thieves in tla-night. ami put our rooms, our U-ds, and ns in awful disarray. Through ordeals fiery, through midnights hideous, through exjK-riences terrible, we came into the circle of college activities. Though the older men, like horrors that stalk at night, called us ‘‘Rats” and pounded on the doors, we found them in times of real need loyal to us. They consoled ns with the truth that we should not pass that way again. 9!)Hu wo should Im- almost willing lo pas this way again if by so doing wo might cnjov such :i reception sis was given us l»v I)r. ;ui l Mrs. Potent. Wo lisivo not spent ;i huppin' h« ur sit too college opened. Wo aUo enjoyed to the fullest the reception given ;it the Kirs; Ihiptist huroll. We wci’c allowed to go only after the “necessary credentials" (greet! rihhons) were pinned on ii by the older men. Abashed. bewildered. amazed, many of the fellows spent the hours. They left with wonderful dreams of maiden faces fair coursing in their minds. On the athletic field our class has made a good record. Very seldom have they 1 icon defeated in any games or contests, in years to come some no donht will win the laurel. On flie rostrum and in the class room the “lints” have made a creditable and eommendahle record. Though several have sutiered severely from tile “Hunks.” there is still hope for the majority. In the Y. M. ('. A. and in other religious work a number of ..nr class have taken an active part. Thus in a «juiet sort of way they are helping to hear the harden of the world. Hy associating ourselves with the older men tor a work ot which we comprehend tlie significance and t which we know the effect, wc possess the certainty of helping to direct toward the highest good the great human body of which each Prcshman is an infinitely small part. in years to come, after we have left the college halls, it may not 1m- ours lo fill some high place or to occupy some world-honored position. Hut we may fill highly some lowly place and make honorable some degraded position. I run: the vast fields of the world we shall gather flowers of effort and true service and wreathe them into a garland with which to crown our Alma Mater. By ro-memlK-ring what we have here been taught and what we have here learned we shall bring honor upon her name, for— ‘‘The g x!s exuel for song. To Ixxroim- wlmi we sing. tooStatistics Average ago: IS. Favorite sport: Baseball. Average height: Five foot, nine inches. Average weight: 1211 lb . Yearly expense: $287.01. Favorite professor: (Jeer. Time of retiring: 12.3: Father’ occupation: Farming. Favorite authors: Ilimls ami Noble. Greenest man: T. II. Wat son. Biggest sports: Sawyer. II. ( . Smith. I gliest man: Bates. Handsomest man: Hohcrtson. Smarte t man: Uola-rt (.’. las-. Wittiest men: Craig. A. 1). Burnett. Laziest man: Hunt. Most skillful legger: J. i. Allen. Most hoastful man: Dew. Biggest eaters: W icker. II. '. Smith. Be t artist: F. S. Jones. Cheekiest man: Craig. Man who takes most exercise in front of Chi-Cora: Fowler. Men who take most walks hy G. F. ('.: Bate . Gibson. Best debaters: Bridges, Wicker. Silliest man: Hester. Be l Bible reader: Mangum. Biggest head: Carey. Biggest foot: Black. Most hair: Badgett. Be ! musician: J ihu U. Potent. Biggest mouth: levelaml. Best orator: Itobcrt 0. Lee. Best poet: Cox. Beat ha s singer: Maehcn. Be t tenor singer: Wicker. Best athlete: McLeod. Bcddcst hair: C. Y. Brown. Most studious man: Bowen. Tallest man: I. Lester Lee. Most affectionate man: Baines. Biggest liar: Dew. Best short-story writer: Uoliert G. Loo. Best baseball player: J. A. Edwards. Best liigli iuui|ier: Cleveland. (Bccord: Five feet, two inchr ). Slimmest man: (.farson. (Height: tl ft.. 2 in: Weight 12b lb .) Best moral man: Lido, oldest man: Langston. Slowest man: T. II. Watson. Youngest man: Arrington. Be t lialf-niil - runm-r: Boln-rt (!. Leo. Tiinc: Two minutes, two seconds.) Best foot ball player: Mclastd. Neatest man: W. K. Allen. Best pole vanlter: Bobertson. Man who loves Chieora most: C. Y. Bn-wn. Man who loves G. F. ( . mo t: Bennett. Best tennis player-: Craig, .Sawyer, la-ast studious man: Lawton. Most punctual men: I'lyler Brothers. Most interested in clasa sponsor: Hint I. Most gallant man: G. X. Burnett. Most skillful pom rider-: Johnson. Bolter! G. la-e. Biggest bote: II. . Smith. Most bashful man: Bowen. Mo ! verho-e man: Baker. Man most in love: Gaines. 101a3pstic Disions I wandered oil' sit » veiling tide Into n lonely, silent place •ln t sb tile fast departing tin Mini ki»ed adieu the blushing fare Of evening sky. I stood amid the ennnlding stones Where charming silence reigned supreme. And. stee|K’«l in meditation sweet. Soon found myself as in u dream Of ecstasy. I saw my love as face to face, Whose visage in the evening drear Shone brightly thru I he mystic veil. Then passed away I knew not where— So silently. 1 heard her charming, siren voice. That in the silence fainter grew. 1 ill darkness, stealing gently round. Had wrapped her presence from all view So tenderly. I watched beneath the sylvan dome Till darkness spread her mantle o'er The earth, and then I crept awa ITiseen. unheard, yet never move So happily. J. W. Hut. ioii. logOc jFurnuin Ocbo J. F. MDK................. T. II. IIAI til........... .1. T. AXDKUSON A. It. CA1IS0X.. ......... I). A. IlltOWX. .1. W. 111 KI- J. It. Kl'II.KJXiK...... . K. MAY FI Kl.l)... I. K. BKIlHiKS......... II. A. .M( DOW i:i,l.. ... FALL TERM STAFF .............. Koitoimn Ciiihe Assistant Kiiitok i x nike Bt MM.." MANAGER Assistam IIcsinkss Manager Literary Department .. Kxciiaxgk DEPARTMENT ... .....Local Department I NTKIMOI.LECIATB DKPAKTMKNT ........Athletic Department SPRING TERM STAFF 4. K. LI Di: i. II. H IIK ................. i. T. ANDKlMiN ................. A. It. i A11 so F. ;. IIAIIIIIS. L. Y. I.ANCSTOX .1. v. in i r I. K. MAY FI Kl.l) ............. it. . oiv kxs. i:. . Johnson....... .................... ..............Foitor i.x Chief Assistant Kihtoimn-Ciiikk ...........ItcsiNKss Manager Assista.vi Hi-siness Manager ........Literary Department .......Ex iiangk Department ............Local Department . I NTER Ol.I.I CIATK DEPARTMENT ____... Atiii.knc Department lo:tH IVLS KSH.I. TIV,.|-IHVX IVil i | 'iviH.ls w_ UkY.y niM5 mi aoi'CJ 3QITJT rt'.wy 7 •, -oiUJJ • •j it miANjjw Historical Sketch of the Furman Echo TIIKKK is a tradition that college journalism had its origin al Dartmouth ('ollcge. New Hampshire , more than a hundred years ago. It the st«»rv lx-antluniic. it was in |SO0 that a few students of I lartinouth. feeling rite need of some efficient means hy whieli literary endeavor might Ik encouraged and enthusiastic college spirit aroused, conceived the idea of establishing a college paper. I he inovdncnt which was instituted was successful, and in the same year the first college journal was issued. Daniel Weltster. who was tin u a student in the college, was the editor. We may lx- assured that tlie great statesman found the training thus received of value to himself in later life. It wa probably as far distant as 1 70 that the stinuiiis of Furman i ni versit.v Ik came inter sled in the matter of tin- publication of a journal. The exact dates are unknown we only know that for a iiuiuIm r of years there was issued a monthly paper known as The Furman Collegian. Tin-years that fob h»wcd were troublous linns in the history of the institution, and it was natural that the publication of the Colloijian ceased. A few year- later the Furman I Hi comity Journal enjoy .I a precarious existence of one year, and expired. After the lapse of some years a paper, ilie [firlphian, appeared. In the first issue, November 1 2, we tin 1 this editorial comment: “Since tin- number of students is greatly increased, and tin- Adelphiau Society is enjoying a like prospt rity, having fail - ! to secure tin assistance of «»ur dearly Im l v - l ami highlv e-r « nn-d -istcr. the lMiilosophian S.K-i tv, the Adelphiau Literary Society has decided not t » revive the ('ollcgioii or the Jour uni, hut t start an altogether new paper, to h«- known as Tiik Ai kumiian.v In March. I SSI), eight years later, the“ l -arly lx-loved and highly esteemed sister followed the example of her sister organization ami began the publication of The Fliilosophuin. The two publications enjoyed a f w years of amicable rivalry, hut early » tin- nim-fi.s were united t«. form tin Furman Folio. From that time to the pr s nt the journal has enjoyed years of increasing prosperity. It has been placed upon a secure financial basis, ami award «i a jiosition t deserved prominence in the life of tin- institution. During the past year the students have a Horded material encouragement t«» the editors and managers hy their enthusiast,ie support and hearty interest. I0liThe Undertow IT has Imtij said tliaii civilization is merely :i relative term. Tin- saving may 1m- f rue: lair at any rate I do know that, under tin placid surface of our latter-dav Ii!% . them Hows the same Mack undertow that was flowing and dragging men to hell when llu light of history first fell upon the human race. y..n frown. And well you may! I Slit let me tell my tale. While touring Mexico for my health. I was attracted to a picturesque old silver mine, a gen nine relic of the sixteenth century, and. more as a hobby than investment. I |H.light the place. Tlie mine had belonged " "lie Don dose llodcrigo. and it wa the death of that worthy, some months prior to my advent, that made it' sale possible. As I said, my purehase was not an investment, hut 'till I thought ir Inst to make the mine headquarters for awhile, and did so the more readily, in that I hoped to he aide t - unearth one of those old Spanish romanc.■ in which the eotutlrv abounds. I hit it was no romauee that I found in that mine: it was tragedy—ileep. black, hellish tragedy. I spent the week after my arrival in leisurely reviewing my property. Kirsi it was the great, rambling ••Id house redolent with the odor 1 a passing civ ilization : then the gardens, lying resplendent in their tropical hen ut : and finally the curious, old mine itself that interested me. It was toward the close of the week that I descended the main shaft, and. under the supervision of one of the overseers, U-gau my inspection of the labyrinth of tuniieN that constitute the place. The mine proper, which we first entered, had not L eu worked tor over a century, and its dismal corridors were dank from disuse and foul with gases. We hastened through thi- uuhealthful section, now wading knee-deep in icy water and now crawling over eavid-in hanks of earth, until, after what seemed an age, we came in sight of the opening of ji second shaft ami in sound of the striking picks of the laLnvrs. As we passed the men. 1 was struck with the mechanical manner in which they worked and the imnainral apathy they evinced. Xot one so much as glanced over his shoulder at us. hut all worked on with the precision of automatons. They were a terrible looking set, emaciated, hairy, and with tierce, wolfish eves. For the most part they were native breeds, hut here and there 1 saw a Spaniard, a Xcgro. or an up-country Indian. The whole scene appalled me, and I fell a distinct sensation ..f relief when we had left them Lhind us. 107Passing on, we hastened through another long-abandoned section of the mine until we came to the mouth of a narrow descending shaft, in the depths of which I once more heard the sound of striking implements, but, this time, accompanied by another sound, ait indefinite, clanking noise. This shaft, my guide told me. led inlo the only portion of the mine that I had not. seen and also the only portion of the original structure that was at that time in use . Age had so weakened the supports in this seetion, he said, that it was dangerous for anyone to enter it. as the slightest jar might cause a displacement, or enve-iu that would Intry him past human help. Whatever hesitation his words might have caused in me was overcome by my desire t see what manner of men were willing to work in a position of such risk, and so I descended, unwillingly, accompanied bv him. As we were lowered, an evil stench vose to our nostrils, and. on reaching the ln)ttoin our lights showed u that the entire corridor was full of slimy, green water, so deep that it tilled our I wots with icy slush, as we walked. The whole place was repulsive ami horrible. Here and there a prop was missing; here u side caved, there the roof bulged. The weird spirit of the tunnel oppressed me, and intuitively I felt that death lay lurking there. As we advanced, a sight met my eyes which sickens me even to speak of. At the end of the pus-age. standing to their knee- in water, were perhaps a dozen men, chained in pairs and working in the small dull, uuremittent manner of the men we had passed in the upper section. And Iwhind them, sitting on a Itowldcr. was a swarthy Spaniard, with eves that were constantly shifting, a great snake-whip coiled over his arm. The workers were even more miserable and terrible looking than those aj ovc, and most of rhtm seemed barely able to lift the implements they were using. As I approached the group, one of the men turned and gazed at me. The action startled me, for it was the first manifestation of human intelligence that I had seen since entering the awful place. lint what startled me still more, was. a moment later, the realization that the man was white—shaggy, unkempt and filthy, but still white. Some such thought must have entered his mind also. for. after gazing a second, he sprang towards me with a hoarse inarticulate cry. What he would have said, I cannot tell, for, on the instant, the guard swung his heavy whip ami crashed the Inin down on his head, knocking hint senseless at my feet. The monster would have struck again, but, liefore lie could do so. I had wrenched the whip from his hands, and hurled him from me. losI felt suffocated in the criminal atmosphere of flu- place, awl. with tile assistance of my guide, hastened to strike the shackles from the unconscious man and carry him hack through the mine into the life and air of the outer world. We laid him on one of the lounges in tin hall of the old house, and worked with him for over an hour Ik-fore we succeeded in bringing him I Mick to consciousness. The man had evidently once liocn tall and fair, hut I then saw him 1 towed by hardships, emaciated to a skeleton, and apparently in the last stages of consumption. His face was seamed and colored as a corpse, while his hair and heard, matted with tilth, hung grotesquely over his shoulders and chest. What clothes he wore were mildewed rags, through the rents of which 1 could see where the sling of the lash had marked and cross-marked his back and shoulders. It was hours lief ore In- fully awoke to his position and realized that lie was once more a free man. lie would lie with his head propped on a pillow, and his eyes following mv every movement, while he nervously clenched and unclenched his hands. I "'or a long time he lay that way, making no noise save when one of his terrible spasms of coughing seized him: yet when he was at length convinced that he was no longer a prisoner, his nationality easily assorted itself, and he expressed his gratitude to me in an open, manly manner. That night, while we were sitting in the library over a liottlo of old Madeira, he told me the following story of his life—a story that is enough to make the blood of every holiest man lw»il; and bring curses f« his lips. I can see the poor devil now, sitting stooped over in his chair, with his hands fiercely grasping the edge of the table, and his eyes gazing appealingly across the board into mine, his breath coming in painful and irregular gasps lietwceu frequent fits of coughing, as he recounted the horrible details of his life. “Mv name is George Morton. 1 was liorn in upper South Carolina, and at the outbreak of the Spnnish-Aiiierican war I joined a company of Palmetto boys bound for Tampa. Fla. While there I was transferred into a Virginia regiment, and with it sailed for Cuba. “I saw some service around Santiago, and it was during the latter part of the seige of that place that I was captured by some agents of that hell hound. Don dose Rodcrigo, and other fiends of his calibre. “At the time I was doing detail work, and had lx en sent out, in command of a squad of Virginians, to locate some native forces that were expected 10!)from the interior. • had j r » » i «l well into flu- junglo without encountering anyone. vJi -ii suddenly. just as we were in the act of crossing a small slrcain. we were confronted b a dozen rifle barrels, and eommamled in Spanish lo surrender. “It was a eonijdete surprise ami there was nothing left for us hut to obey. They took our guns from us, hoiiml our hands U-hind our hacks, and then, which even a the time I thought rather ominous, gauged and blind- folded Its. ()ur captors then forced n to man’ll through the .......I for a distance of probably live miles; until finally, arriving at one of the small native hilts, with which tin country abounds, they huddled all of ns. still Inuind and blind folded, upon the sticky mud floor. There we remained until the night was well advanced, when we were taken out and once more made to march through the jungle. “It would lx dillieult to ay how far we went oil this last march, hut it was a horrible experience, and lasted until morning had begun to break. The handagts had Wen removed from otir eyes, hut we were still Wiuid and gagged, and Iwfore and after each of ns. as we sfuiiihicd along, marched one of our captors. When we did iinully reach the seashore, and a halt was caljed, we were all so worn-out that we didn't have enough life left iu us to take an interest in our surroundings, hut threw ourselves, panting, on tin- sand. "We were allowed no rest, however, for almost, at once they forced ns into wailing Wats, and rowed out to a small high-decked sailing vessel, anchored aWtti a half mile from the shore. As soon as we were • 01 Ward our Wuds were removed and we were chained two and two, and lowered into the hole, a narrow, evil-smelling place, and literally filled with prisoners. "The sight that greeted us there was not of a very encouraging nature: the place was foul with tilth, and there was barely enough light iu it to distinguish objects. The men were all chained, as we were, and a more miserable and dejected set I never saw. There were about seventy of them altogether. and for the most part they wore American soldiers, hut there were also several citizens among them, and in one corner I noticed a number of native Cubans. We had barely bad time to look around Wfore the vessel was under full sail and going, in what I judged correctly to W a westerly direction. “Our reception l»v the prisoners was not very enthusiastic. They questioned ns as to v.ho we were and how we had lieeu captured, and, having 110h arjiciI these details, isipscd i»iu e more into a gloomy silence. No one seemed lo kn« v jiiivlhi tig definite concerning t-lioir .dilion. hut nil wi re of the opin- ion tluil wr were not in tin- hands of tin- Spanish millionths. "I won t nrcmpt to give tin- purlieu bus of our trip. It wa t o jiwful even to speak of. ami tin- memory of it ever since has Inui to me a kind of horrible nightmare. Men died like lliis in the |xstihi»f atmosphere of the place. and. rotting, were I. ft chained to the living nun Inside tin m. Our ...I was thrown to ns through the hateh. a to S(, many d« i . and ;ill appeals for meiv were answered bv curse.- and blows. •’ll eoiibl not have Imcii more than a week. though to ns it seemed years, winn the ship came to anchor off the shore ,,f Mexico, ami all that wi n li ft of us were landed, on what proved to Ik- a barren, uninhabited stretch of Ix-aeh. "Ktillv twenty men hud died on the trip, most of whom had either Item wounded or ill at its com 1111111 1-mi nt: bill those that remained. nuiiiltcriug aU»ut sixty, were divided into four part its and maivhid away towards the interior, midi r heavy guard. “'I'he party I was in consisted of the eight men who had liecn captured with me and six of the Cuhaiis. Of the others. I never heard or saw again, hut suppose that their fate much resembled nr own. “On the fourth day we arrived at this mine and were turned over to the tmder mercies of Si nor Kodcrigo. Me was a little man with exeissively stooped shoulders and nmiaturally long arms. Mis head was narrow and pro trttding. with ;i face like tamed leatlu-r. while his eve. , which Were the most eruel I have ever seen in a hitman face, were « t right against the bridge of an eiiornions nose. Mis entire physiognomy gave him the revolting appraranee of a vulture, and. in truth, there never was a more hell bound fiend incarnate than that man. “lie had tts stripped of oiir uniform, and replaced them with some rough mining clotlu s. and once more had us chained in pairs. And then we were lowered into that accursed mine, lowered to a blacker slavery than any 1 cotibl have h lievod possible. "Thai was in the summer of '.is. and from then until now I have never once sun the light of day, and, as for the others who entered with me. they never saw it again. “I won’t attempt i . describe oiir life there: you hav en the mine much a it was the day we entered, and know its horrible nature. Every foot of the place is accursed, damned with the human blood shed in working it, and IIItin souls dwarfed in it- foul corridors. I he lit "'iw awlul. Work, work, mi remittent work, for fifteen hours out of every t went v-foitr. sutd thou at night lying on the damp ground of the tunnels, guarded even in sleep hv tin whip of the overseers. I have seen men fall exhausted, and die under the eruel sting of that lash, while we. j oor devils, were forced » » "oik right on. not even so juneli as glancing at flu in. Oh! wo have reUlled. Hut what did if amount to? W e wore chained, it was impossihle to get out of the place, and. for every guard we killed, we paid the penalty under the hloodv Into ol the whip. 1 hey would have murdered us then, hut for the need they had of us, and so they merely tortured us. tortured, ami let us live to die l»v inches, slaving at their damned works. "I don’t know lu»w it was I lived; I have seen man after man die at my side. and. three years ago. I saw the last of those who entered the place with me exchange its miseries for death; hut -omehow I held on and couldn’t die. I have often het n tempted to take my life, hut hope of freedom ami revenge has always stayed my hand. So time went on. until al mit a year ago. consumption came to try where all else had failed, and. thank (Jod. was near succeeding when volt rescued me. 1 am glad von Itought the mine, for 1 know yon will close the accursed place and free the miserable men slaving away their lives in its depths. Hut. as for me, it doesn’t matter: I have no ivlalivess and no friends, and. at the worst, would have l»ccn freed hv nature in a very short time. Tin- man - story dazed me. I had heard ••!’ the prison mines of old Mexico, hut thought that they had long ceased to exist, and here, in touch with the grandeur of a twentieth century civilization, was revealed one of the blackest type. And to think that I owned the place! I’gh! it was terrible. The next day we witnessed the timil closing of the accursed mine and the liUwation of the poor devils lalx«ring in it. Would to God it were as easy to close the awful memory from my mind and free myself from the horrible imaginings it brings. As for Morton. p« or fellow. I did what I could for him. but it was of no use. IIi.s consumption, coupled with the reaction, was too much for him, and. Indore ihe week was up, I laid him to rest in the garden that had once belonged to the man who had ruined his life. The same day that I buried him I left the mine, and left Mexico: and, though the place still Indongs to me. 1 shall never again so long as I live set foot within its boundaries. 112 V. II. Stkic’ki.and, ’Ll.3DcU»Imin Literary Society OFFICERS. FALL TERM It. It. 1 ItltY Pkksihkxt t. POTKAT Vmt. I’m.silent .1. r. i.idk ...... . . . S|.( RKTAKY L. NV. LANGSTON . CnltRKSI'OMilM; SEC 'Y .1. K. MAYFIKLD i mooci's w . T. 1 A M so . TjtKAsno.ir s. o. IMM m .. ..Chaplain M. G. IIITK Senior 'hi i i A. It. I'AltsoN... Jt'.NioR Critic .1. F. LI l)K . (tic Nil III).II Fill ENT K. M. I’OTKAT... STAMIAKO Itl-.AKKIC II. L MOSKLE ... Si:i: ;kant-at Arms M KICK nsisrv.n't Sekof nt-at-Akms .1. F. I.IDK .. Koitoimx-Chief Furman Kciio A. It. AKSON Assistant Mi ni.m:s M. NAHM: Firm an Kciio 1). A. ItltOWX 1. K. Mill IM.’KS Assort ate Kihtoks Firman Kciio J. K. MAYFIELD OFFICERS. SPRINT. TERM .1. F. I.IDK ... I'rksihent It. 1). CALM KS ... . III Pkesioknt .1. K. MAYFIELD . . SECRETARY 1. K. KltlDGKS. CoKKi.siMM i (i Seckeiaky J, Kl «. Si:.Viol: CENSOR It. N. JOHNSON.. Il'MoR L.N'SOR a. K. WKLIMUtK. Treasurer L. V. LANGSTON. ('ll A PLAIN K. b. i runv Senior V.i 11«- CL POTKAT Jcnior Critic I. F. I.IDK . ..Gic.vno 11 ten Priest K. M. POTKAT. .Ill Sl'ANDAim ItKARER •J. II. DAVID Si icofa.ni at Arms W. C. KEEP Ass't Sbrof.ant-at Arms ■I. F. I.IDK........................................ Kpitoimn-Ciiii-f of tiik Furman Kciio A. It. i ARSOX... Assistant Business Manalkk Firman Echo 114 It. X. .JOHNSON .1. K. MAY FI KM) I.. W. LANGSTON . .. Associate Kimtoks Furman EchoSI I (1 1 00X1 A t a- a:iM »ia o iv vuuiax w vi :.) xaoa'iMu JI ’.I. ’XOSIA W "A A XOSI VAV ’ll ‘cmVAX ’A J 'a iUHIlIX .1. V 11 T’XOSAIX’OIU. II V (IXV'lM MSI.I.S n : Vo'ls 1 JIM VAX vs ’.I T XOSXMIO}| ’IV VI All! 11 • A W XIIIMII A s US! VII •J 0 S M.I.I A2I I •JI ’1- M.VH.M)«l ’!) MAVU.O.I ’Ml- ’ l “A MAVU.OJ ”1 51 V!IJIM I “I JIMMJIVM S • (I ’A ’ 1. !.M ACIVM '1 H VM'I ISOIV W VI CIJICM'JIIV A “IM1 X V(l MV (I AX ‘(IT! 11 AVIV M T CI | II.IAVIV AX A 0 ’IV IAXVK VI ’JIOI VIV iv "i vmn vi t vicin s M. ’.’I 1X1.13 1 SU3HK3W 'I I VIM'I II ”A XO.I.UV 1 A 'I ‘XOI.SAXV'J A T ’0X1M ‘s a s: ixor x n xosxin r A 11 MJ.OIII ‘II.I.1K »A sXAVII M ’xosnuivn r c JIM.IJIVM S A 'IVVTIIO v u •'I T SI Til .i. oxi'iaa.i.sv.i M T ‘.LttlM.UCI XOMlIAVd II T ‘(IIA VC I •ji ji a:i:i.i ci i IV 01VI! ) ;) • ' S3 i isMxri «i ’ xos:iv A M. XOSHVA ;i »:i » i :i s-nriv v ci XAVomi a xvivm omi IV AX SI!)(li:iSI :i i shjuiijisi v • ’Ma'iv.i r ‘xmtiv a ‘XMTIV (Ujpo annun uiW|rfi3QE15. It. I ICUY l,KK tl»KNT I AI I TKISJIJ. K. Lidk iMtKsinr.M srniN'ii tkismII. D. Cai.mks VK K- M’KKSIDKX I SfRINO TKUM OKI I’ll IA N I. III. i: ltV SneiKTYHistory of the Adelphian Literary Society UK l irtli of tin- Adelphian Literary Society dates l ;n k to the founding of the University. in 1 Tin students of those early days realized in the beginning, that the life of the college would lack an essential part, if there were no organization for dehare and oratory. So a nun: hi r of tliesn united in forming such a society, calling themsclvis appropriately Adelphian'. from the ( ireek—a A oc meaning brethren. The first place of meeting to echo with the voice of oratory va» near Main Street., in the midst of the city. Then the Adelphian Literary Society. in ls. 4. secured a room in the I'niversify building, where they met until the erection of the ’Imlsoit Alumni Hall in 11MM». Loyal to their society, the "brothers" were still more devoteil to their Southland and a gap occurs in the minutes, from October 4. I i l. March 10, IStOi. during their absence at the front. When the 1’nivcrsity again opened its doors, the society was reorganized, resuming its work with characteristic earnestness. The .1 ( cl liian. a semi-monthly magazine, was first published by the society in 1 SS'.t. This was later on merged with 'he magazine published by tin 1 Miilo.-ophiau Society ami ix'camc In I'nnnan Cello, issued monthly and devoted to the literary interests of the two societies. In I Sits. the South Carolina Intercollegiate Oratorical Association was formed, and an Adelphian was elected its iirst president. In eleven inter soeietv oratorical contests. Adelphians have won first place five times. Since IJMMi the society has met in it- spacious hall in the Alumni Building. In 1!M 4 the meetings of the M icty were closed to the public, open only to present mem Iters and those who formerly were members. I bis plan lias added much to the efficiency of society work, which lias continued to increase, and the Adelphian Literary Society's future looks even brighter than its glorious past has been. I :!• Life HIS life's dull. saddened seas sur-jc madly oil, N'ith many a Ihousand liir« rc nt ettils and turns Complex ami sharp. vliil« each small Immaii yearns To know what all ol it is laiilt upon. Some say '(was tickle fancy sharply ilrawn Hv loil, who Imt prepared u- for our orris. W ho loads scivncly on. then sternly spurns; Who crushes our vain hopes e’er they arc horn. But wisdom »aiiist this lijjht delusion cries. And s v» et revealed knowledge points to i raco. Ah. no man need he "iven to despond; Without Cod's warrant e'en no sparrow dies. This life is hul a shadow, a small space 'I hat leads into a deeper, vast beyond. C. W . ( ox. Ml 13. 121Philosophian Literary Society 0anumi Section OFFICERS. FAI.I. TERM ■I. 1 . CHAIN................ I'rekiokxt T. IT. ISAISH............... ... .Vice I'rksident L. K. SIMPSON ...... .Hwordim; secretary I). I.. HIM. i'orri.s|‘oxhin : Secretary M. M. |(| IIAKDSON senior Critic II. S. It U m KM AN ......... ..Jimor Critic 0. C. KIM'S.............. S; Mott sou It. C. flIVKNs . .. . .Iimok Censor T. u. MOORE............ .TKKA.siKMt K. I,. Kl’(U.K ............................... iiaitaix K. M. HicKS......... • Htsroaiw l. R. MAHAFFIA st. xi»aki Hkaiikr -. K. I'l-ril IT .... .. ..... ConiKVTor K. U. SIKOAI.I. .. Asnimta 'i Conhc'ctor V. V. slXOl.ETARS Si;i«;h. XT-. t Ai:mn A. II. RODOKRs.. Asn't Skrckavi at Arms T. II. HARR............................ Aksistavi Kihioimn t hike or Fi rman Echo •I. W. HUFF ) R. A. McDOWKI.I ....................................... ssociate Koitoks Fi UMAX Kcilo 1. R. lU’TI.KDUE OFFICERS. SPRING TERM I. . K. SIMPSON........ ...... I'RKsmK.vi l‘. I . MOORE........................VicePresident T. II. HA HI?.........Recording Secretary H. C. iiIVKXX Coukesinjnri.vg Secretary •I. I). CHAIN............ .Senior Critic I). L. 1IIIX.. .Ipxior Critic II. S. HHOCK.MAN . Senior Ckxsok K. R. STKCAl.l............... .IrxioK Censor K. M. HICKS..................'iREAst-iiKR .1. H. HARNETT. ..................... iiapi.aix I. K. HAKHKR ...... Historian Y. F. MoHI.KV . .. Standard Hearer II. cl I.HKRTSON . i ox it cron I. F. IMTTMAX. . Assistani Comht ior M. II. M All A F FEY.....Skkoka m-at-Aums i{. H. UIJlsoX Ass’t Sergeant-at Arms T. II. HAHH............................... Assistant Kurroic ix hike or Fi rman Kciio H. C. Cl YENS F. C. IIAllllis .................................... Assoc iate Editors Fi rman Echo •I. Y. HUFF j TIh-so repre-ent Ih»iIi Section .tz kiyhy-j.v iwM-nns x.ssy ' N i M:i V swsiy-Av uvaimnsj 1AOSI 1 .) ;nm.hi o ) i.xv.i.sisxy "‘ AilMXXV.I. -xl JHM. :hixo. .....................................SXIMSV M. XIVMVII;) .......................XOs:iH(IXV M. T wiiMUKin..........................ilHUXH.4 s iv h.oivhji niv«iNVXs.............XO.I.NdXV'l A :wn isv XOS.IIVIS '. H aosxM.) a«n.v.i|-............I'lM «ki »i V VI wwkh.) moixhs’"..........................SKKIVII : 'A •MAIM.) HOI.XII f..................H.I.III AN T -HAIM.) KUIX'MS...................H!KIH'I.I.. 1:1 j| | ajiv4,m i. is || | iivs V T AJivj:i:i. a£; i«iiio.»i;|..........MMMJIV.I M VI xxM«iis:mi,|H.)i. ..................SIAVCI A VI xx:«ns-M}i |.........................MIKIXH.I 'll X WH3X ONIHJS SHHOIddO i v:i:»ns i.ssy .U'KIVIV VI V s»v:i yJA-.ix v:ir»i »S' ||:». lOJlOSISI V.)X 'll T »( .! .ki.vo,) lAV.i-sissy.....IlMdXM.'l 'S 'IV »KU-».iuvo. ................. •• M I'.IZM M T 3iv jiv.ij| usivuvv.i.s{..........XOS.IIVIS ■ ':•! WIMOJ.SIII ....................... H.l.lll T XIVMVII.).............................sxmo "I VI MHWISVMHJ.......................... |AOH (I MOKxa.) 3HUX.II....... ............|| 1.1 ivs 'V r i« sx:o wun’hs " Xos.MHO XV M. r AIJ.ISI.) 3IOIX.M-.............. SKIMVII V VI 11.131.) :i« ixms.................................SIAVd A VI :iS !).vi«ixo.is:i:mu.) o|.s:» V'l A vhy i.i:i :»s »MOH .»:ij| • TIHAMMI »IV 'V VI x.vi.iisriH.i .......................MHdXVU II X .iahikui.i ........................ H'KIM'I.LKI ’ll ‘I WH3X 'I'lVd SH30IX30 .7. I). Chain I’KKNHiK N I liAMM.V SWTIOX I'AI.I. MUMI. I'.. I!» Tl.KIKiK fUKsn.i.M sii.ma Mt rio.N KAl.1, u:i; t•) i!i.is'—jcoi.i-Ws1 vivivvm i v:-hiixm:i.i Xos-.iivis | "|N. II. I'k.vokk m l| »;XJ Slt»IA MUION Sl ltl. «. TEI5MN If. Fk.xkkk M ll l'ltKSli.K.vr SICJMA SKCTION I'AI.I. TKItMK. W. Davis VICK niKSIIIKM SH.MA NIXTION—M'lllMi TKI5.MI'llll •XOI-IIIAN l.ni llAHY So II TVli l)ilosopl)imi Literary oricty MEMBERS axdkkson. .1. 1. II11T. .1. NY. Alt MSI KOXO. .1. 1: Ill NT. I . It. SKINS. NY. T. .1 A.NIKS. I . II. It A UK. T. II. JOHNSON. II A. HAII.KS. 1 . M. KKltltY, 1.. K. KAItKBK. .1. K. Kl Olll.KY. K. U KAKKKK. .1. NY. I.AMS'liiN. T. II. I5AKKSDAI.K. A. 1). 1.. I.ANOSTON. NY. O. MASS. .1. S. I.KK. It. Cl. It A It X K l T. •». 1%. l.ll’St ON! It. N . U. ItATKS. W. s. MAI IIKN. K. NY. Ml-:A l l IK. .1. K. MAIIAITKY. M. K. MK S( . 1 . II. M A KKTT.- A. It. Itl.At K. NN. McDONYKIX. It. A. ItOVI). . 1). Nim IIF.1X. !.. I). ItltOt KMAX. II. S. MOltl.KY. NY. K. MI50W N. ( . V. NIOOKK, T. IS. KIKNKIT. A. 1). ONYKNX. M. 0. Itl MNK I r. «. X. I’AKKKK. B. 1 . i:n: s. k. k. ri-rri rr. c. k. Itl'SSKY. .1. r. im rr.NiAx. j. v. IIAIII.KS. Y. 1 . KAIXKS. 1. II. COI.KMAN. I . A. KASOK. NY. K. (Oll.lNS. K. 1.. KM II NKDSON. Nl. Nl KA!X. .1. I . Ki'i i.kikm:. 1. It. i ri.lIKRTSON. II. 1. SA1 H II. M. K. DAN IS. K. NY. S( AKMOKOl’CMI. .1. II. Dl l KBIT. II. T. SINII’SOX. K. C. Kl'I’S. Cl. SIMPSON. 1.. K. KKKI.I.. .1. K. SIXOUTAKY. NN NY. FKASTKIt. NY. L. smith. ii. c FKNDKlt. -Nl. S. SMITH. .1. A. FKNDKK. . 11. STKKDI.Y. II. K. KONI I.KK. T. Nl. STKOAIX. K. K. CIltSON. 11. It. TAXXKRY. K. CS1VKNS. M. . TIMMONS. NY. K. UIYKXS. « . |{. TI KXKK. .1. M. IIAMl'KIl, T. .1. TN I.KK. J. D. IIAKMIS, I . ;. NYASI11X01 OX. 1. II. IIKSTKK. II. C. NYKItlt, .?. It. IIICIvS. B. Nl. NYU ATI.BY. J. K. Ill IX. I . ]j. NYIIXIS. o. G. IVc-vaM-d.A Short History of the Philosophian Literary Society IX the past war, tlie- Philos-.] hinu Literary S.ejciv has mourn.-. I 11). • loss «• t her firsr president. : tid the ni emoi-y t him takes •- back i . tIn time in 18 . 2. when there wax only one society at Pit mum I’nivcs'xitv. meeting in M«-Ilcc Hall a lew 1 1 « k from tin eamnu . main- tin- lusou- who met, as «I; I rh; '..•cicty. every Saturday owning. I lu ayintr, "Kveryhody 1. .• not alike." was true with the mouth. i - !«• weiofy. ami when asked to vacate the ha!! by the Masons, in-cans, their «•!. .ptenci va hoard le-youd their liali. some held the right to r« tain their place of meeting while others thought Iwst to leave. This difference of «»| ini« n divided the society, ami those who hold the right to keep the hall gathered tinder t!»«• stately oaks just clow the campus ami the! ;-organized their group under tin name .•!' "P! '!.. »■-•plihu:" with (i. A. Norwood president and “Kxcclsior’ as their motto. The society work wa carried • -i. in the -utne exec. on' way. as lvi'.-iv the-division, until the grea' • niggle j«me • n !« iw« n 'In states, when tli« Philoso-phiau Society closed her door.- and guw In r brav. soils to the service of her ooni:U v. The n ii»mt« eras.- :- r uv.- year until the va! ant heroes returned to take nj their search for knowl dgc and hegiu work again in their society hall. They mourned the loss „f thei • fedow-nu n. 1m rs: Samuel P. Mims, .lohn VV. Mays. .Ittdsoii V. Knotts. I’. !i. !.. Timmerman. Samite! ! Pringle. J. Calhoun Sparks. . I oseph A. Wallace-, and Kli-.it K. Iliil. ail..; wln m sacrificed their lives on the altar of their count rv. Starling after’In- war. with few member-., the - eieiv has steadily increase I in memlM-rsliip. nn'il the tall • it was le-itght l.. t to divide the society in' :w.» se -tiotis..•;.!! ' he • : : ima • .id 'In Si”i. :i. I’lnu'e ar • i ighty-tiw nn m-Im-i-s on roll, which i- tin largest in its history. I lie Philosophiiins have not U en without 'heir h »n'i f r in fin- Slat. Oratorical c .i »•.. they have won the first place twice- ami second place four film In the .society began the publication •. t hr ’ lifosopluan, a inonthlv magazine. but realizing afterwards that a better ••!«• cotif.i be published b coin hilling the magazine « ! the sister society writ 'In-irs, they christened the new publication, 77itc I'vnnutt '.• 7m. I hi- muga uno is s i.-h that any small college Would he proud to claim. Advised by a lecture given t-» hotli societies hy hr. K. M. Potent in IffOl. a ••goat” was secured and has been kept in tin- xoctetv hall since. The secret brings lie members •!• set i..”--rher it. their work and business. Meet ing behind elosi-d doors, as did the signers ot the hcclaration of Independence in old Philadelphia. we hope to send out a blessing to the World through our members, as did our forefathers through their gn at document. May our motto he stamped up. u each iiipmiIkm' heart, and that no man may be satUncd with his lot. hut Strive to go higher—“Excelsior. 10.Mu.xtai-i t M ai.i,Mlt.s. l. I). ( M.mks .M, T!!0 Why Did He Clip My Hair So Close? A I L‘ HI A. |n-r with I {ns v l-'iiis; -iv I Dawn. was appearing in the La-t. Their approach was the J for ail arms of -ind.-nts in M« u incite I hill to arise, !..»» iIn-i l.nivl I!• r« mi ' ;i!i«l »:ii»!«• !• • li and ••m rea«!v foi 1»:;it!c . 1 1 : •» hhiK in- no mi-siakt - the K:iral Day ha.I dawned. I he very jiir Ix k)»• !•; » tragedy and hi llie smi were seen disasters. Spiwikdikc group' wen -eon ami heard i.. stpicak and gihher on the -tair . I borough | j- pjiniiioii lunl been made for the tinul »«• !. Pm!din A." tIk nis 2ii before ha«l !«•:• three 1-i.u. Weary minutes poured in !•»»;:::»• n «•: various minis i ii 11 • « n . psy spaces. At i li« ■ end 1 I In ; i mimm-s ho was exhausted. llarv y I.. took ji tip when “I’v.l-iin’ ’ ! • if .| and !;isi«-. for aDuit tin same number of minutes. lie then read a lew chapter- ft « iu .Inlm Small Mill and finally said: e sons of Kitrmnn I Warriors mid! A loviiii .;•«! ve show i» listen tim words of .John Smart .Mill and myself. r: listen— i n; the words niih (.cliocd file sound, as the etil ire company had fill lei i asleep a the switch. lien they had dressed themselves and eaten a light break fas!, tiny lornied a phalanx and one minute before s ;:ju A. M. -tarfod in die direction .if the I nivefsjty lluiii in». I he halt'e well IMiV'ios was i . arlv on. - tiny were approaching th hi; i Id in ' some one a-ked ’Dooley ’ if' he were I "II : of IMivsies "f course), lie hastily replied, "Vis, I am pretty full, Id I ni no ways crowded. ' Kvery man reached the building exarliv on lime, and in le-s time tiian it takes io write i1 was ready. |'h« hoys charged ami charged and tired and lired. inaiiv of them declaring hat they had shot clear through the enemy ami had. ••killed it dead." M In nev. r one though- lie had d ne this, he h it the field. Soirie shots wont wild, and just how wild will he -ecu l« low from a partial report made hv an eye winiess: (Question. 1 low are the i—seal inf , of a ginal halanee me? ' Answer. Soft white pin. a g................! material for hahtiK'es. A halanee mils! he elastic. , . Prove that the cithica! linear e-H'llieieii; of expansion. A. A (Tithe list? six sides, sidles. Therefore, ii v ami to times the linear. expansion of a -uh'lam'c cipuds ihree imes the Linear expansion refers to bodic- having two rea.vm that the euhieal expansi.. ‘,miU three 13rt . Wlisit is meant ! v savin that 'lie maximum density of water is at 1° C' A. IJv maximum den-itv ! wafer is mean: that il has expanded ail it ean ifree dna at that point. (y I low nuiv tli 1 Law •:’ Arehimedos i»' v -riH« l f A. The Law t' Ai« liiji:imI. — ma U veri ;'. •«! b lie • .]• jt?n. y iI w did Aichiitude- 1 i «»v«-r rhi- lawf A. ArHiimede- diseover. d it Ly noiieiii" 'hat the warn: was buoyed m and la ran ut iu ill sinv: ervin: , ”1 iiave found y Describe. iisin : a dinjiran:. ihe siphon and explain iu action. A. The siplion was invented by I'autaliu. ty Define and i ive illn-lrsitioi - of -table. un-rahl . and lieutra! equilibrium. A. Stable . .i 'Ii• »-ilin i- il'.tutrated hy r i eud and a -print:. I n-stable by tlie wind and a river. Neutral hy a Imnse m a rock. y In wlnit way «i e a -trai"hi line rc-omhle a f■ i ■ • f A. I • lakes to lee t draw a straight line. In alnnir !w.. hunts and hiriy mintties the la-t warrior 'cold had left the field, feeling more or less as if lie had killed his man. In less than a week various • lies were heard ::i an utm rt tie I • -ay tu tla-ir e' -t trends. '‘I’ve ot a pain in my sawdust.” After eoiisiiliatiun ain »iis themselves they called in Dr. IJitist. who made a earefill examination an ; found that tki Were sufferin' -evenly from hraiu laliunc together with wounds they had received during tin battle. The fnllmviiui list of those who Were found ! » he hurt and severely wounded will ee plaeed in the c rm r-t in lie new Seienee Hall, fallinir under the head « f “Near-Martyr- d’ Seienee.” Liu !i.-' in full i-: A. i; 1 : I . fi:2 : li. !4 : I». i • : 11. • : D. .’»(•;(«. . I : 11.7b; 11.71: I ; M. Nit • .M. 7’ ; I . 71: S. AO; S. tilt; S. mi; W. }o; | . ;i: | . i;n. Pane. C. A. IT i«7Poung cam's (Christian association IS ■ KPPS ■!. t. axdeuson K . 1 KI 111 c. I). BOVD. A I:. MARK IT. Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS ........ .......Prk.sidkxt ...........Vi k-Pkksiuf.x r i: « oj(i i G M»»:r vKV « oi:llLS|‘OM)l. 4. SEt Rl.T.VRV ....... .. . . .Trf.vsi UKlt DKVol lOXAI. t DM.MITIKK .1. T. ANDKIiSoN. « iiairmnn I., W. LANGSTON .1. W. lIAIlltKK MK.MttKKSlIlr O.M MUTf'.l . PR I'ITT. Iwi vnmn C. I). HOVI MAX IU( K KIN A Xl K « «• M M! ITF.K . It. MAUKTI'. liitinnnii 'V. . l.ANGS'loN K. TAN Kin MUSIC COMMITTEE K. M. MICKS. ( liairmau K. M. POTKAT. .HI. V. R. TIMMONS h:rsonai. nvokk com.mi in i. K. W. I’.ROI K.M ay. hail man I K. SIMPSON W. M. RRllJGICS It. G. LKK I. I- I.KK M-.i itmiii vo;(K COMMITTEE P. M. IJAILKS. cliuinnmi •I. It. P.AUXK'IT I- II- RAIXKS C. K. pi rn r .1. K. PITTMAN MI-xION MT’DV 4 OM Mil I Kl- W. I’. MOltLKA . Clmirmnn 13$ M. s. IUjocKMAN i;. . SIMPSONnl'TK Ki;s OK rilK 'i. M. c. • . I . A It. Mai:i n Yorxi. Mi ‘ « HKivriAX s ori.vin».NHistory of the Y. M. C. A Til K VoMiiir MiuV lirislian A s .eiatioii as an institution of I ’1" 1"3"1 I’nivi i iry had it« U—inr.iiiu in 1 winn a d '• .ua’inii of yv.n:a 11 front i||4.’ V. M. C. A. of Wolford College. which Association lia«l 1h,u organ i .i ii in rotue • '•« r (!»’ • nvilV. am; rortnally • :»i «• 1 a C. A. i»t l unuaii. At linns life in it "'-med to U extinct. l.ut. v..l.;.n -- likc. it wa .It nil: it Innl erased t- ra l forth it. exjMeted streams of »•»•••:•! mill religion In It.fitlm innl Christian l.rotlioilnuMl unity, only !•• hurst with i'i in wi 1 vigor ntnler new 'tii»inla i..n ami tli- the »» • •! • » sm h Christian organization in sfi.lenl I-hI.v. Tin si eruptions "inn » history that is varied am elnA ami full vidmiimlcs, srrnggliiijs at times t«. lit the worhl know then was • niMeh as a rra'er. In the year IS!»s. Hr. K.ti s. who tin n was the I'nivi rsity Pn.t«s«..r of Latin, wa one win im-k great inter. t in iln student lift : »» ••! • » ,lis oUr,’:‘, ‘ lions ami dealings with the tmi«nis. foiim In vital in• 1 am-n In m a hunting mountain of Cliri-’iai: manhood with it- litedmilding •"nl Lt ”1' 1 i.ig foil'l l lle.wing out of it. Tin- tln.ti.iiht of this nn-mitain with h had thrown up in |SS2. ami tilled with Association principle ami ideals :• '«■ east forth to enter into the development of the stmlent life. Innl ceased s. tn 1.1 In- anil ha.l ps.-ed fmm tin mind of all. Dr. K-i- - 1 » the minds of a few of the student . the ne.d of a Christian ...gani aiioi. among the 'indents, and toother with their a-istnnee an ..inanimation of 'Ins harm ter was organized. or rather reorganized. t"f "hat they brought " 1 s' A the revival of the l.nrniug mountain of Christian development ot the ptritna and tiioml nature ot man. whi it had it' ste’ial tlow in 15 5 2 nml'i 1 n,n Voting M«n s ('h rl-t in it As',eia:!..n. whirl, name was given l" this « • ••innni .i ■ institution. Sitin' 189$, there has never bctii any d itilit 1 any s 1 " Icssmiug •: the hurtling moinrniii. I he • M • A. ih n ha • I •' lrad growth. In IS'.is, then wi re liltren UHinlicrs in the 'i • L total i urolliui nt ,.f III i:, the l niv rsiry : in 1 l o:S. there were sixty m » :U ' in tin- Y. M. ('. A., and a total enrollment l 11- in the I niv • • i" 1- • there were eighty mi iiiIm is in the V. M. C. A., ami a total • iirollnn ' I the I’uivetsity: in ltui‘.‘. there were I H» imiiilsTs in the M- ( • A-. total i nrolinii tit of l.v. in the I niversity. 1 he year I• I 1 'ho ' " -t‘ t«t 141growth, for there are now IP « n the i'"H • 1 C. A. fr« m a ;,,jal emrollmciit of jol in ilu- I niversity. A large uuiiiIh-i- »t the students arc roaieleutts of fin city. and usually an m t vonm cie-i with tin . M. C. A., ami when e ngnizaiK e is taken this one ran set 'vital a targe ; cr ce ut of tin -m denis on the campus are inoinlicrs of the • M ( • A. I uteri si Ini' Im-i 11 actively imniife'sieel in every ph:i-c ,,j t]„. International V. M. C. A., of which tin local lunly is it part, ever since 18i $. Tliere has not Uen a ve ar since that date that ’he I«m ji1 organizalioji has failed to -«nd deh gales to the Southern Student Conference, which meets at Adteville. X. in June of every year. In 1SM•! . thirte cii dcloga "’ere -cut. which delegation was next lo the larges? present at the eoiifcrenee. .........harnpiou-hip pcnnau’- are spread upon our N . M. C. A. meeting r« om. as trophies indicating victories in athletic contests at the (’ottferenw. Delegate.- have 1 m 011 sent to the International N . M. ( . A. Convention ever since lttOl. The Asaetcialiou was represe-ntcd hv two delegates to the Inter national Convention, which met last at Colninhus. Ohio, in unis. Three delegates were sent in Hum; in the Internattoiiai Volunteer Cnnvcii rion. which i- a division of the International propaganda; lu,d u 1010 three student delegates, and one !• acuity delegate were ent to this eonvenlion. There were four delegates at the Carolina Interstate V. M. (’. ( ,,„. vent ion in 1009. The Association se ni in l‘.um a delegation of twenty two ineniU-rs to the South Carolina liihle Institute, a division of the South Carolina V. M. C. A. organization. Only one other seh« o! in the S ate was repiv-entcd l» a larger immher of students. Krom these facts it can l» seen dial the Association j united with, and actively engaged in. each and every activity ami enterprise of the multifold large organization • ! which it is a part. Rut the Association in its desire to partake of the work and interest of the International organization ha- not failed to enlarge and enhance i » local field of usefulness and service. Since its iife wa- resuscitated in I if has been a wonderful and elective agent to arouse ami retain religion- motive's and ideas, and t« devedop Christian character. K'ligiem- meeting- have regu larlv ln e 11 e oiidiie ud hy the Association once every week in a large and coin iimdiotts retom in Jud- n Alumni Hall, first on Sunday afternoon, and now on Tlntrsdav e ve»ning. The se meetings are h d hv me niIters of 1 he Kaeitlty, pastors «,f the eitv. visiting pasteirs. physician-, visitors to Greenville connected with various prominent religious movements, travelling Y. M. C. A. secretaries, 142'indent . mid fillers, l iril within recent years, the Association secured prominent ('liristian men in the world ' ii« tivili« to address them ill their regular meetings on life vocation , anion ; them I icing James A. Hoyt, journalist, and Martin l Ansel, now (iovernor of South Carolina. This feature is not now continued. Hi Me sludy and Mission study work is encouraged and fostered, and lias hun for the Iasi twelve years. At present the llihle study work i not under the direct control of the Y. M. . A., having l e n comniittc i to the Jtidsoii Memorial Harncii (‘lass of the Kirst Haptisi 'Imreh. This das ha an eiiroll-iuent 1 1 !' !». e ui|H.sed exelttsivelv of Knrnutn students, and is taught l»y »tir Professor (her. This year. the Mission stiniv work has liccu put into tile hands of fifteen students, win act as leaders, or teachers, they themselves l ciug prepan | in two normal classes taught hy two im-mliers »f the KaeultA-. One hundred and (illy seven students are thi year engaged in Mission study work. Aixmt l!»o:{. Hihle study work and Mission study work was not conducted siniul famously, hut alternately. and was counted as one hour j er week on curriculum e« urse for degrees . This i' now. however, n« louder tin ease. The Ministerial Hand is another feature of the Y. M. (’. A. This Hand is composed of those students in the I"niversity win cx|K et It follow the ministry a» their vocation. They hold weekly meetings independent of the regular Y. M. O. A. meetings in the interest »f preparing themselves for their work. Tlu» Volunteer Hand is another organization connected with the Y. M. ('. A. This department. however, will l c treated elsewhere ninlei a head separate l« itself. ()| all the Y. M. (A. work, one of the greatest and lies! sources of religious inspiration, and coming in touch with (Jod. is found in the daily praver meeting services. These servie - art...uducted each day. Y. M. ('. A. night and Sunday night Udiig excepted, in one room on each floor «•:' Montague Hal) for tihon: . n niiuiit after slipper. It is ln o n-- of these prayer-service that even lu«ieiit n rhe campus will attend one of these gatherings each day. and a very gratifying attendance usually marks them. Another feature of the Association j|„ j;lj] work. Kvery Sunday .......... a volunteer committee from the Association visit the county jail and hold religious services among the prisoners there. U.'{Mkmokiai. I AKA«VCftc JiiOson Memorial T3araca Class rcoKKSKoit li. k. ;kki: OFFICERS Tk.U IIKR A SKiTION 4. T. ANDKRSOX i:. N. .JOHNSON ......................... s » i»ui:rrr.. ...................... i:. . siMrsox.......................... .......I’KKSIIIKXT . VlCK-l’RK-SIIIKNT .......Kkciiktary ......Thkasukkk It SKt HON I.. K. SIMPSON............................... C. KH»S................................... I . w. l:i:n K i. r m. mi K$............... .....I 'rksidkxt Vick- Pkksihkxt .... Secretary .....TltKASritKIt 145 tuDcnt Volunteer 'IfanD for foreign Omissions “Tin K of tin World in this Cciii'rat i n. .1. K. I.IDK...... r:. Poll:AT I!. A. MrDOW Kl.l. . OFFICERS ................................. President .................Vkb-President ..................SE RETAIIY AM TrKA.SVKKK MEMBERS ANDKIJSOX. .1. I. DAKKl . . A. DAKDKP. J. W. JtltOCKMAX. II. s. DAVIDSON. W . T. KIM'S. ;.« 1IKSTKK. H. r. UIIITK. M. (J. mu., i). i.. I.IDK. J. K. McDOWKI.I.. It. A. MODI.KV. W. K. I’OTKAT. O. PIU ITT. s. O A I "ON. T. II. IK!College Calendar Ss-ptendier 22- « JNniiiy day. Till iiiumc is started. S |»IoihIh i 2:5 Kill- lean (Ilf m .mi! - (f "matrieiilalh si." Sept.-mliei -Itomdieads in Sophomore mathenmties n-semid. t.. organize themselves iui.. a •-lull. I .si t;« a I tom In nee. • ’ n .1 -Work in- 111 it I'lUiiiM. Firs! «I;; oil whie'u :i ir.ipi! v |»'- • him-.it I.,.j,,.. tired of Minly. Oetolier ! —Mangun. iii |tlire.i where tin- liatli room i-. October |«'r—Mangum liml- the l atii room. October 20--Sirieklaiid outs all the sweet |M tntoe on hi- side of tin- dining hall. Does, not aptxar for KitjijK-i—sighs of relief fiom all the fellow . UttnW 2b—DilV on wliieh .Me|)mve|| writes to only one girl. October 28—| ir t barrel of -.yrllji coilslIUlcd ill tile dormitory: replaced by IlltlscOvalol's. October .‘tit—Fio-limen very much in eviiieiieo 'ti campus lir.ivr lent- rnl -itaim-d f.i the safety of |)r. IVi'itt’' eow —seriously inimoil trying ;•• break I •-e. November i —T. I!. Witt mid delivers lecture i; "Jnier. "Ilegsate | ‘« « •• •;» !1.” November 7- Tnilliery go.— lo clinrell. N vomber !• —Keiep'.tou a . •!. I' ('. Many .art lo«t. Xi.venihei 2 » Thanksgiving Day. Chicken serve. I in dormitory. ! i«- fi hi hung r f.i a season. Xnwmber 2d liOceptinil at liicoin—III m.uc haelieloi - i:i MolUagU. II.ill except Plnf. I Xoven her 30- Pruitt trots stuck. D -comber 1 -Clouds ..t cxamimtli. « I • us. Mink against tin iioii . ai. M« •••ills oi ponies hoard. Jteccmli.'i i!—Maxcv Whit......i«ln! cn forme iiglit oi. Main treot. Iteeeniher 14 — Dice lose his heart. I)m;oit:her |.1 Ia.iii liontioiis begin. 1.. ng drawn fuel's ami sleepy eVe . Deeeinbrr iO M«ny «:ol hearts. Divisions are nia.I. ! • drop eerluiu 'iiaii. . New stmlents for Fitting Sehool. I lecembcr 24 -Home. Sweet Home. .lamtary I — Hack again. Same old thing for iliimer. .IfliniaVy 7 -I’ho Society f » '• •!.-nt iiie lo'tMt'li iv Higher Algebra tries out I ••foie Professor I'u . Croat enthusiasm. •Innmiry |0—Hoard dtr-- woe unto ye pro. •rastinutov . •laniiary Is—J.ide. I.. M.. Mvtm a hair etit. .Inminty 27—Day if Prayer. Mueli inteiest shown in all form ••( athletie ami other ways of killiim time. IVhruary 2—Tremendous excitement • n tin eiini|uis. Vague fore)Hidings. il elas-o sii» jH-nd for the day. am! the hallways are obstructed by group of studouts talking in excited wt'.isjnr . I'lje cause of all this disturbance i« a rmnoi that the Facility hive an idea. February -J.aug.stnu lectures before the (ialology flub. February 12—I. T. udor«nn wi cps out bis im iii. Mueli dirt, dust and confusion in Montague Hall. February IS—Ntusag. for »np| cr. ''am laily .:•» lost hi- dog. February 2ft—-Senior l «)»y landed in. Senior looking "down in the mouth.” 117!• «■: ruary 2." —I miimiiiI commotion in Montague 11.ill. I'.ahh .uni I'aimcg make lip ln‘ U. It i« icaivn Ih;it pneumonia will «t«-V4 U |». March !S—Vaccinalion May. Many n] i -far- shine up. March l! t.'hieora ::irl elicits a siMilc fr in T. I!. Moor -. March 22 T. C. i'arson comb his head. Miltx li 2. Kmiiiis at last. Weeping, wailing atnl gnashing of teeth. April 1 Mystery. deviltry uiid mirth in tin air. April I—il«'i i i s n ivihi - l hist night, nceoinpntcitMi l» his hed. April 12 l»r. Klrtehcr lead (impel. W.- wiH Sl.VC! ! ! ! ! April 2'f hall loan i' going some. Here for tin- pennant. May Sloan cracked a joke, Mm ii -wtl'criug. May 7- May picnic. Oil! how 1 love that pretty little girl. May hi- i", K. Byrd deliver- the iiual addre-- before tin- Society Jot Scientific lle.-carcli in Snpiioiiiore Mathematics. May 20—Kimif lv anis. Tough, Inn tin last. .lime 0-s t ommem-ciin lit. Kvervtiody happy. i! students' troubles are o’er. •Imie I! Back on tin- “Dear Old I’anii." w. ;. 8. 8. Ol), Ci3) ? ZMtt rtoto? I sigh f n the days that now are gone, The Mays of eternal Mi-- . When there were no rules, no doetor fools, No microbes in a hi". o. w. c. ItsOri’H kiss nr mi Vrimm sn«»o.vtioxCttWcric association i. H. lit ti.kdiik ........ .... puksiokm K. I). ('AI.MKS.. .. . ... V mk-I’kksioknt POTKAT ................................................................... SmcKTAKY S. O. I’M"ITT ... Trkasirkk I. I). VIN(SO .... Ma.naokk ISaskiiai.i Tkam T. II. II.MiJ . .................................. Assistant Manackii Baskuai.i. Tkam U. . M ’1X) VK1.I. ... . . C.UTAl.N liASKIIAl.l. TKAM i’rtTKAT .. Manaoki: B.vskktHai.i. Tkam X. II. KKN'DKi:............................................( ai-tain Basket-Bam. Tkam II. I.. .M0SK1.KX Manaokk Track Tkam .1. K. MAVKIH1.I) ..................................................... Manackk Tk.nnis I. . JOHNSON...................................... ... Assistant Manaokii Tk.nnis T. II. BABB . A »vcirri sink Manaoki: ok AssociationHaskisai.i adbaseball I. I). WINco. Manacm: it. . uix» m:u.. cai'iaja t. r. srromi. roA«'n SCHEDULE or GAMES | r. Krskine Furman. at («reenvi!lf. Apr. U— Kr im . Kurina 11. at t irconvillc. Apr. I—of Cliarloton vs. Kiiniian. at (iri-ciivillr. Apr. la Wt'tV' i l v-. Furman. at spai tanlmi i:. Apr. IS- Wottonl vs. Kurinaii, at tiivenvillo. pr. I! —WotTonl I urmiii:. at t in « pr. 22 t'loiiison v . Kunnan. at rloiuson. Apr. 2M (Monismi vs. I'niman. at t Iviusnn. pr. I'niv.-rsity i-t ; -•.r“io vs. Kuriniiii. at 'in- tivi.Mr. May 2--t'linlnn vs. Kuriniiii, at (Million. May .M (Minton v«. I'urinan. at (Minton. May i.- t rln m v- Km man. at (intmvilli . May 7—NcwliVm vs. Ktinnaii. at Cmmvilli . ir .M asfeet all i:. m. i:i:i r Guard K. V MIU‘Oi:i)............................................................ Guarii i. wHITK cimii: POT HAT....... .. .... Kokwakii as Manager H. I'KNDKl: I'OKWAKM AND CAPTAIN .1. K. V.V.Kl.l.. S. . pim ITT ...................................... SpRs'riTiTEs 54Ccnnis Clut) OFFICERS .1. K. MAY FIELD........ R. X. .JOHNSON . . ... .. Mae ;i k ssistaxt Ma.nacku CHAMPIONS 190ft Doiildi's. V. T. sl IN . . M. CKAIC Single . . M. CK.MO Ki-liivsniird Fimiiitn in Sl;itc Toimii'v ul Krskini'. MEMBERS s. o. ri;i n r K. V. MU.KOI{!) A. 15. CARSON Y. I . SAW VKR I. 15. Rl'TLKDOK w. IL TIMMONS II. cri.RKRTSON K. N. JOHNSON II. I.. MOSLEY w. i. cram; W. T. ASK I NS I. K. MAYFIKI.I) I . CARSON .1. II. S( XRROI.'OI'Oil ir»r»Soi'IIomork Koothai.i. Team opljomore football Ccani IIARNETT . BOYD WKBB ..... MAIIAFFEV POTKAT ... KICK ..... OALPHIK .. .JOHNSON BROCK. l N KZKI.I.... CCI.KKKSON LINE UP ...... ........... Ckntki: ...........Km.in i.iAiiD .......... J.i.rr !r. in» ...... .. Kk.iit T cki.k ...... .. . I.i:it T.m ki.k Km.in Kxi . » it.vi - ................I .kit Kxd ... ....... iai:tkki:aiK . . Kliilrr Hai.kmack -------- I.kki IIai.kisaik ...............Ft M.r.ACK SUBSTITUTES CARSON HARPER ( I I.I.AM HICKS MAUKTT ASKINS 157Fkksiiman FOotiiai.i. TkamJrresimuw j?oor al! Ccam OFFICERS V. MAKMIAI.I. CIS AH................... It, I. McLEOD ......( OI.I.H.K Hkfkukk Captain ami Manw.kk LINE UP |M ►THAT...... JOHNSON- III NT W ATSON, r. H DAVID—UDK ...... M FIELD LAWTON—W K KKIS Mol.KOI) O'aim.) WATSON. W. K. . r. 1 A DUETT .... TCISNKIS ..... ........... I'KXTF.lt .........I.KKI •CAKII .........I’lOIIT Ot'AKH ....... I.KIT TacKI.K . .. ISu.iir T oki.k ..............I.KKT Kxi» ...........ISlItHT K.VO ................. Ol'AKTKK .. .. I.KIT II.UFIt.UK lSniin IIaM'isack ..... 1 1 I.I.ISACK SUBSTITUTES CAISSON KKK1 UAIXKS 159Cfte 13cst cllcr0 A COSiriSKIIHNSIVK CI'IHK IO LIGHT St MM Lit KHAIM NG. Thrice-Told Tales Kdwin M. Potent. The Great Barefoot Way—S. Krilest Bradshaw. 1 Matrimony a Failure? From tin Standpoint of a Dis( ?|interested Ol»M rvcr Marshall Delph Kurle. Tile Wiles of Woman. or Love’s Vomijf Dream V. Haivey Vann. The Sphinx or tin Mummy NV. Franklin Watson. Mow I wont to Kurope—M. I . Kurle. The Bloomin' Idiots—0. oilman Fletcher. .lacks I Have Met- -Columbus lieu Martin. Marriage a-an Investment -the Diviilemls—II. 1 1. Coer. 'Hie Ijist Farewell to the l.ittle Brown Juj —ttlie author hits not been discovered). Mow to Sew on Buttons—II. Toy Cox. How I Get Their Money, niul (let Away—Kdwin M. Potent. The Lwly on the Faculty—A. NV. Honeycutt. Hell fer-Sartin—NN F. Watson. The Peanut as a Factor in Human Development—II. I'olivet Cook. Ph. I)., author of "The Jokes I Told on Yesterday.” A Mi" is Worse than a Mile —M. I). Karle. Self Measurement—A. W. Honeycutt. Mow to IA‘t ’Km Down—the Faculty. Tile Way of a Lover— V. II. Vann. T. . SO- or Flunk—the Faculty. Kxperionoes of an Anti-feminine Reformer—S. K. Bradshaw Life ami the Lady . W. Benson. A Son of Krill -in five volumes—( . O. Fleteher. Memoirs of a llerpicide Ficml—II. T. Cox. 100Senior €0eDnlists I!AVKNKI.I.K ItOYKIN ( I IJItY. Miki.hiiav. Iiitcrsuricty Oiiil »r's Mdlii!, • I -l Jill ill II Literary Society Dii-Ianintioll Medal, .McMillan Declamation Mnial. Adclpliian Orator' Mnial. •IOIIN 1)1'.AN ‘l!. l . IMiii.osoimii .v. I’liilmopliian Literary Society Orator’ Mnial. PI»1« 'opliiau Debater’ Mnial. .IA.MKS m;.MA I.IDK, Ahhi-imaa. Adclpliian Literary Society Orator’s Mnial. Adclphian Improvement Mnial. iOUDO.N I’O I KAT. Ann.anian .MAXCY OKKl.'C WIUTK. AiiHl.mtiAN McMillan I)«via mat ion Mnial. Wliailcii Declamation Medal.QlWIlTKT Jjf li oc biiD Z5ccn at Jfurntan See tin waiters with tin steak Furman Steak! What a time »l’ grinding it our teeth will undertake! How 11tev’ll weary, weary, weary, Of the grinding of the meat. As the minutes long and dreary Pass, and still is' left the theory Now this steak we hoys may eat: While the sounds that will he uttered Will bo nothing hut a muttered CJ roan, Keeping time, time. time. In a sort of Kunie rhyme. To tlie chewing and the grinding that our teeth will undertake Of the steak, steak, steak— Of the dormitory steak— Of the roughness ami the toughness of the steak. G. W. Cox. 11».'»L. £ . Jr. Clttl) SriWHT: I •illIHlsK'i’iill - Mil [.III' Al:u«i . Oi:.mvt: I'lw muiiiU ii»mr of «- |iiitv in lisfrilnitioii. Morro: .« |,ihhi mvnnl for llw that ro«- »l loo for me.' • .M ai.ihi ations i:k( i imtk io mkmi:h:siuiv I'Iic al»ilit t•• imliol.l tin- motto. It. X. .JOHNSON. T. II. KAKJt ... NYU.I. SAWYKit l. I). WIXoo____ m. • wiiitk A. It. I AltSOX j I. It. ItlTl.KDOK ( It. Mi’IX AYKLIj .. •J. ii. st . iti?oi:on:ii MAX RIClS It. I). UJilKS . S'oMIA VMM! ('ll IKK KORACKK . , xn|.vi . A I I'll IKK I'ftICAOKM ........ i HIM- Moktiskktoi: Assista.m Oil ikk MoirriswrroK .............Cooks ('o-oi:iiina I K .. . ( iiikk ftA.sritoxoMKi: . .. ( i.osk SkoiM! .... .... .. Dikii wakiiki: ......................SrKKi!«Ai: ;o HITOFFICERS i:. U. DA Vis .1. I . I.IDK . m. wiiiti : X. II. I KXDKl: I.. K. SIMPSON... M. M. l{|(’ll. i:i)sON |»K. COOK........... .. ... Ii'IIAM Di kk .vrODl.W Ml TIIE s.u |!EI» AlWCITU ------ I.W«iKKlN OlllKF- ... .....Stahlb Hoy ........................ClIAIFFEll: . M voimkk K« i item ............ ‘«l XNFI IjOR OF St ait. MEMBERS I . Y. DAN IS. (’. i.i.ixi's N. II. FKNDKIf, Aim iiimh iu s I . 1.11 !•:. Au ki s M. M. 1U IIAUSOX. lloMKII D. K. SI.Ml'SON. Soion M. Y|||T| ;. Saitiio • »f t'nllltius it bits been Hitl l thnt tin end and n[in of Itlx attendance up. n ■ |)a. meethip in tin-market place wnx t.. set the wild echoes tlylnjc with hi- eachlmmt intis nn l chortling over "Jokes." Tradition Ihp. h tlmt Archilochus took t: resit delight hi dlsitirhhis: tin- counsels of tin wise sans h.v showing Ills appreciation of their prrsi v»» opinion hy his sonorous «nnri«. Al.-ens was probably the iimsl conspicuous 1 tin- philosophers mu) poets In tin- counsel of tin mighty—on Account of ills absence. lit «l lj;ln.-«| to "rut." hill Ills sins soon found him oiu siiul hi wns iiVml||ins| before ll»« t'onns«‘lh»r of Stme. Ilomcr. ilimiuli trifled with the Muse's illiiri. whs severely alllictcd with the iM tiM-iisill l iisk fool i|iiestIons 1’our fellow! hi received Ids "I..ml" one tiny nntl forever itfier moped in silence. Ah' Solon: ............•onooclcr of strategies! With wlml precision was It thv wont to rnlculnte with nicely the very minute in which limit w-.ist to lie called upon for nn opinion and didst depart 'snppiio'possessed all the elements « f the "eternal feminine.” It was upon her that the Counsel Imposed the office of return Inins the Counsellor of Stale with her wishes from proposing too many snhjets f..r discussion til one time. 10$Outmcinicin Club rill-: rori: hsoai tiik ci.as or ivio I!; I). « AI.MKS IS. A. McDOWKI.I. is. i;. ci hi: i. it. urTMiiXJK hidCrimson Crest Club Object: To let our light ho shine. that others, seeing our good light. tuny not lose their way amid surrounding darkness; but may come safely through the vale of the shadows, giving honor and glory to their Alma Mater {and it ,- faculty!) Iieeause of the light that we shed on the way. Morro: Danger! A lied Light! I'assworii: Hold your temper! M. WHITE ...... T. It. MOORE... ( V. BROWN ... A. C. STONE ... L. M. UI)K...... M. It. MAIIAITEY .. W. RE HP ... BAI L BENSON .. . ........Ills Redness ..........Red Chief .........Instigator .. B EON 11 CONDUCTOR . . . . ItOTKX REPORTER Red Head S-m-Cim.ii .........ItKl BaRIIEK .......SOKKKI. ('liOWN "BAY” BENSON "BLOODY” BROWN "SINNY" LIDE •SANDY” MAIIAITEY "MO-RED” MOORE "IRISH” REER "Rt'BY” STONE “RED” WHITE AS WE SEE OURSELVES We are distinct from other men; Eternal light shines on each head. For instead of in dull, sable night We bathed our crowns in the sunset's red. And caught its light and spirit full Of joy and peace and rest to men: And so like the .sunset's golden hues Our hair gives hope for light again. AS SEEN BY OTHERS ii a red-head's read and rightly read. A red-head reads when thus ’ti read. That, a red head's read speaks ready-witted readiness To spread dread, red hot red Hugs 'round. 171Cl)C Cfocroltccs On.iK T: 'I'd take tin- scalps of tin Pale Face. Motto: Big Injun! I'gli! ROLL CALL YAI.AXOWAY ........ .............................. Cmw Okatoh KI AFKKKBKK .....................................Mkiiuixk Max ATTAKAl.A-Kl'I.I.A .............................. t'lllKK Wakuior SKIA.IAIUSTA ................ ............ .......IxnlAX Bkavk Place of Modiii": In the jungle- of tin- Scewoe Bay. Time of Meeting: When tile North Stni ha- reached its zenith. MEMBERS W. W. 1.1 PSCOMH Y. T. DAVIDSON 172 M. F. SAP0C1I C. K. PKTTITLaurens Count? Club Mono: Dtmi vivimii . vivumti l i ki-osk: To iMtllivt till- limits (lifiilio) «i| tin- -tiuli-iit- in .luiiinv rln-mi-Jrv OFFICERS T. H. HA lilt ....... ........................ I.. K. SIJIP.SUN K. WASH DAVIS .......... President ..........N ice President Secretary and Tkeam ei i: i: Mti; MEMBERS ItAKKSDAl.i:. A. ItAItKSDAl.K. II. HOY I) KNOWN m-SSKY ( U.HK1MSON SIMPSON DAVIS OIVKNS JOHNSON MAC1IKN MAItAFKKY MITCH KI.I. OWKNS In Kiuullntc—(It. MAIMIN' I7:tOjc Vetoing Circle Motto: "WV may have to do this again sometime." Pasnwoiiii: “Wife." OiIKK h'Oi'i'ATioN: “Darning." Pi.ack ok Mkktinu: "Ipstnirs in my mom." 'll mi: ok MkktiNo : “Any old time.” Oll.lKCT: “To learn the art." Olltf! : I.tXTlRKK: PROFESSOR CON —Subjects: “Faculty’s attitude towards student- mending:” “Why some men have to patch." Soxu; “Ijovc me and the darning's yours." XA.MK RETTKIt KXOWX AS GOOD FOR GREATEST XKF.D AMBITION AN DKRSOX PI DDKX Tucking Some one to love To learn to sew BA UK TU.I.V Kipping A wife To learn fancy work EPPS ROMEO “Cutting’ A lady’s picture To learn to knit l'EXDKR I’KAXl'T Hasting A companion darner To make a—T I.AXGSTOX HID Darning A steady girl To learn to haste WHITK RED Threading needles A girl who won't marry another To learn to crochetOr ttousrrs Oimki'T: I. furnish mmi i'iiu nt to KwitlU nn«l - li»«!oiit- in tin v«v of interlude Timi: ok MKirnxc.: IU-« wrln»M» Motto: We work to cnlivni OFFICERS • I. Noiavnoi) ( I.KVKI.A.N I) __ MIIT K I.. CA»!K .. W. I:i; 1 i. M DANIKI. .................Pkksioknt . . VH'R-PKRSIIIKM .Swill I V It Y A NO TkKASI'KKK 175jr igjn toatuk Clan Mono: "Kills lwill v«ill.M N i l.I.: Yii Y;ie. Yoi ! It is no joke: W« turn mis wiili nm stroke. I'i.owki:: Xi»lit simile Com him: ISliH'k mill liit«• OFFICERS .1. k. v: .v. . . t.i: Mi IXAKII 1). ORAM Dll.WiON E. IIKOCKMAN Itttll IvACLE 1 . M. I5AII.KS CHARTER MEMBERS . . . ScuillK W. T. ASK INS . l.loilT I’uor T. ii. itAim ... Skk Kac.i.b 1 . M. IIAII.KS . WlllTK III I I. ('. 1). IM VI) .Skinny Mikk i:. V. ItlMM KM AN ii. t ri.KKK isoN . ltl.A('K Kyk .1. K. KZKI.I. A. K. K M XHKTT .... I ’oX 1 1 RK [,. l'KIJKV SptltOTZ K. C. SIMPSON SPOOKS K. TANXKKV . .. Lone Woi.k .1. K. WKim PawnkiApology Ajim.ii- t ll«• ailments wiiii-li aliiict I III- Ml i -|11 ImmIn of every collie, there :I ‘’hronic «1 is -sisr . knowi in tin- catalogue .,f • troubles. as ■•freshness." I l : disease js jM « n!i: i solely to fin- Kivslnnan or "j,ul‘‘ class and is charact r i . i l.v :i I i-idcncy to I.i-;n- n« jsy. :ns..h-nt upper ehi"-nicn ;tit : "sporty.'’ I - ii|i this nialady suppressed. various agencies have arisen among tli« uj»]►«•» classmen «.t many institutions. I lu need • »t" such an ageuev a Furnuiu in aim IH l.roiight inn. « xis f • this, J11«• XiyliT Hawk ( Ian. I his dan wiiidi was d stined to play «... important, vet silent. part in 'Indiscipline the verdant class began tt lii f» i under unusual circumstance . In the early hours of a col.l ItcecmlMU nmrn. while all tin- w. rhl lay shrouded in ■dumber. a small group of si l » rl student piiell met in a secluded pot . n the campus. ami alt. r choosing one ol' ilieir iiitml cr chieftain. pledged their ti.ldity fo him aid ln an t.. formulate plans . ! operations. Ihis infant oi-ganizatimi was a creature horn for action. I lie newly inaugurated chieftain. hearing 'lie significant title of (ji'ami Wizard. disappeared with his hand into hc darkness. Sommi reigned supreme in every diamher. I»uf the saci'e.liless ..f hi- deityship's piv-.-nc. afforded no protection n |iis shackled subjects. There was a slight cii.-k of the steel uigh’-latch. a gentle creaking of ihc o]H nimr h"H and these emissaries of good order stooped to a,..mplish their mission. Suddenly 'here was a era«di in fin gh«»in. acoom panied l.v the collapse of a half dozen ln-ds and tin- liU-rated subject of the dethroned god were left submerged Ix-iieath tic .....kage. Tims was the work of discipline accomplished ammig the rats, attest ing tin- power of these nightly visits, made l»v the X jght Hawk ( !an.]2 atonee bill's CdflD CCIcst tock Company () :IUIN: riie ncvOMtv of “classical" Kiv-li.. .Inn.. Soli.) tiansjiortiilioii. Facii.itieh: All modern ti)ui| nicnt—splendid dranpht and saddle niiimnls. also w dhi ildes (also iilldirigiblex), mid torpedo bunts. iTIic-e most elltvtivo in DivuiIht. Mnroll, mid .Inno). Stuck limited. l.i.MULimx; Flunk . ICksoi imk.s: TIi« “Old llelialde" Minds, Xolde. and Kldiidjte. (I.n; eiieirs at Fnrinaii Dormitory). OiukcT: To HUj»|n rl and promote all iinivcinciit tending to divresiM mental mi”iii !i and exhaustion. J. V. UDK .... M. G. WTIITK .. I. . K. SIMI’SO.X II. A. M DOW Kl.l K. I). CODY... II. D. CAI.MKS-. J. W. KINO.... EX OFFICIO CABINET l»:Mr.Ki:s: I’i:khii»KNT SECRETARY ............................................TltKAHlRKK ..............................CHAMPION ( ItAUIOOXK ..................................... ItRoXCO UCKTHIt ...FoitKMAX ok SToKEIC OaMj ON ToieI'KIki Mom ...... ..... Station Mas me roil At Tos See roll of student ImkIv Clarion County CInO Mono: IJttid dottif diis felici apjN itiiis liol'it? OFFICERS .1. . Kl. (i .............................................................. . IMsksiukm II. N'. .IOJINSOX........................................................ Yick-IMiksiiiKX I I. j. I.BE .....................................................Secretary ami Tkeasckek .1. W. KIXCJ .... |{. X. ALI.KX .. 15, N. JOHNSON J. G. AU.EN .. MEMBERS ..................................... Skmoi: .......................................It NIOK ...................................... ....................................... C. A. BA KICK .1. II. DAVID. .III. .1. I.. DKW. .III. T. It. KASTKlII.IXt: F. s. JOXKS I. L. LKK r. H. WATSON 171)Society for tf)c (Encouragement anO prosecution of Scientific anD pspcbic Bescarcb OFFICERS GEORGE S. SI.OAX .................. 0. K. BYRD H. T. DUCKETT ..................... It. D. CALMKS ............. ....... . -----Pi:k. ii kxt . Vice- President .......Skcketauy Head I.iiikakiax MEMBERS The membership consists tin- most emim-nt scientist and philosophers of tin- .lay. in-eluding Dr . Cox and Fletcher. Time ok Mkktixo: Twice each month in the rooms of the society, 15. 1-1. Montague Hall. During the jKist season the soeiely enjoyed the greatest prosperity. The majority of the meetings were given over to the discussion of topics, or lecture from ueh eminent scien-tilie men as Dr. Harvey Langston, a recognized authority on the psychology of love; Professor King; Dr. I . Mayfield, authority on the theories of Mind and Hotly, the neural pro t ses accomj anving a joke; ami other equally eminent men. The following are some of the topics of discussion: If two yards of calico weigh seventeen ounces, how far would a j ea have to fall to split a shingle? If it requires two years and a hall for a snail to crawl from the Atlantic const to the Itccky Mountains, how long would it take a mns.ptito to kick out an elephant's brains? The Psychosis accompanying a proposal. If a hen and a half lays ail egg and a half in a day and a halt, how long ''ill a ten-foot pole he? If all the students should vote for an honor system, how long would it ! :• before Professor fi x would In married? Who in the It— shot Isaac?—Dr. P. Mayfield. The indeterminate coefficients of iptadratie surd —an hour lecture by Prof. Koy D. Calmed. Given a moonlight night, a hammock, and a girl: calculate relative intensity of the tendency to engage in oscillatory manifestation . Suppose a domestic insect ojierutiiig an aeroplane in a lessening circle of radius r with a speed .v about Professor fox’s cranium. Calculate the length of time elapsing between tin first manifestation of mental anguish to the tir t eu s. If a Ilea should hop three million two hundred and twenty thousand six hundred and forty-'leven times in a journey from Xew Vork to Hnltimore. lmw long would it take Professor Cox to make the hundred-yard dash out of the dining room? 180Santee Canoe Club OlWKCT: To «K volojj. } raoliee. uml | ei|ie1imte si 11 ai|ti ith teTVO t rial. nml iiovinl xjmhIs in their iiiok( tiiitinal niiinilotiitioiix. Morro: Thereh re are we "till lover of the moailow- ami the womU iiml innuntniiw—ami the RIVKK. MEMBERS I. It. MTI.KIXtK A. It. (WltSON I. I). WIXOO J. II. SCAHIIOROrf.ll It. X. JOHNSON 181 TT rp Af?£ YOU AI JoTTCRS ?,? p.us a da SSSS)S3) CLASSIFIED COLUMN SgjSSHg) BATES : Five I • liars per lino. Three Dollars for nu-li additional lino. BUSINESS NOTICES WANTED—A young bachelor of pleasing appearance mid settled habit would like to cor-respond with u .voting widow', not over thirty-five .voitrs .{ age. do si roiis of embarking njioii the s«n of matrimony. Must In- cuptddc of handling money. Neat’ little cottage and farm, will ex change photographs. For further Information, apply to .lepthn it. Barnett. WANTED To purchase a eomplete set of household furniture. Intend to begin housekeep lot: right away. Write quick. Oeorge Elhert Welborn. I WANT some i,ne to furnish money to patent invent l n. I have nn invention for darning socks without thf me • if a needle or wwlu silk. Sure to make money for both of ns. If Interested, write to II. T. i'ox. TYPKWUITEB I'.A Id JAIN I Imv- n secondhand typewriter which I will sell ellenp. Oiiar a II lord to lie hnsled. .1. T. Anderson. MII.I.I NKItl OPENIN' ; Monday mid Tuesday next, nt ISnrksdtile A Barksdale's. WOI’I.D I.IKK to correspond with some one wishing to sell small farm, with cottage. Place must lw twenty miles from nearest railway station and absolutely free from mlcrolies. Address. E. I . Parker. I. A DIES are always satisfied with the sham jMioing. scalp treatment, massaging and mnnlrur-Ing. done at Itahh's Bazaar. Ite in the style an l wear your lialr according to the latest fashion. P.raids and swltehes of all lengths and sizes. Expert lialr dressers to do tin- turban swirl. I-Ivery body Is delighted with our work. Phone 2017. WANTED AtJENTS I have a good proposition to make to college students seeking work for the vacation, one man earned thirty-five cents |s-r day. KverylHidy wants it for summer reading. Dr. Kle teller's "A t'nmprehenslve Treatise on Interactloiiisin and Parallelism." in five volumes. Sells like hot cakes. • Sent eel work Apply to o. o. Fletcher. I'll. D. WANTED Agents for the latest popular songs. "And I Told Her llow I l.oved ller." "It Happened on A Moonlight Night." "There's Only Room For one." "tome (tack To Me. Willie." "Farewell. Farewell. My l.lttle Brown ■lug." etc. Popular prices. Cox and Vann. Publishers. J. C. FITZGERALD 104 Vz Main Street Artistic Photographer PORTRAITS IN COLODIO CARBON. SEPIA CALI. AND SHE OPR ARTISTIC FOLDERS Special Prices to All College StudentsCLASSIFIED COLUMN—Continued a«;i:nts wanted ( ■ Anderson's i.hoi ({•■- tint T ;ii.-ito cure. '"ii ••nly i“ druggist without license The money roll In. AGENTS —Big money: |m l I: no ex iM.rl. ti.i- required: V|rk 'r'« Nervine. Sure relit cdy for :.iisl;f i; u -s. Sample free upon ...... minli furnished. WANTF.I FEMALE HELP—Female help wanted hy C. C. Epps. V. II Sirleklnml. I.. " Langston .1. T. AnderHi.ii. T. II Wat-on. I). I Parker. i; It. Curry, etc.. etc., etc. FOR SALE Kill! SALK I linve a nl v lot of ..‘.vwl hand uhi.e!.11. animalcule and tndpole for mile a: reasonable prlwK. Somewhat I he worse for »venr. hut practically a good a new. linve been In use f..r only Ilf I eon yi-ain. Will sell in Ini •••’ nl retail prices. W F. Waiwn. I iiavi: taken m annual i»n:h ami will sell cheap one half cake of Oetnami soap ntul one Third ean of eonsecrated ive Apply a' I: Foil SAI.K one imllKi'«'ii Jersey row ......... l ns new except that she give no milk. Very gentle nml would make an rxiellMU |m I f »r children. Absolutely liftrinles . Write or eall I! M I'of eat I. |{. F I Creenvllle. S. •' A1'i'TI"N SAI.K Itreaiktlown (tucth-i: I’i.iue .|i. I .eon. I»osli.' :• s.' ! on: ami move ||i:ii more commodious i|iiar|ers. The following nrti r!e will l»e sold at a snerlllC" to tin- low. ' hldd r ; .-ne automatic I turner with complete on I lit : • ii«. Bachelor’ Friend ••»» Hr. Including ililm h|e: otii' box Early Bird nml one half Imx Brown’ Mule chewing lolmccw; etc. FoI! SAI.K— An unparalleled collection ..f s., . ml IuiiiiI ioki-s nml winy savings, very bright ifmm ronrln.ini u i i full if u tL. Diet. lie IWIttuelll. Fill: SAI.K -Two i'A.Ionds of r.i;:niiioh! rf. hm i.ielvi'd from the North Ih'iiiituher. tin1 "early Idrd . Biiv early, before the rush begin . Ex iimliinrli n will soon I-eg in Langston’s Hatitgc. Foil SAI.K -A flne-twotlied comli. .....nd hand Just as good as new except that I: Inis no teeth. A bargain. Jesse F. Pittman LOST AND FOUND LOST Soim-where In 1 !• • vldt ity of tin . li.-in ten! lalHimtory. a little religion. A suitable re ward will lie given, if returned in good condition in ilu- Jnnii.r I’lns-s MISCELLANEOUS I'ATItoNiZK the lUtWs-Ew ! Matrimonial Ru reau. We have hi-eti In the business tor y.-ar nml guarantee satisfaction or money refnndi-d Hundreds of testimonials from grateful patron . Never lost a ease. Join mot. It will soon In- On, Uth. We solicit your patronage. UKI’oCK the hall, go !«• the Watson Ton.sorlnl P.-.r ■ - We inter the a; Isy Shoe shltii free. White : :ir!i • Shave. . o'UI Sat isfnrtloii guaranteed WANTKH By a college graduate, fully rell able and of steady bald! . a |M.sitii.n as i-l:iiitffeiu Best if references. Not a !»•.. .-r. Thoroughly ■iinterstnttds business: long experience. Wrlie or photic, K It t'ody. VO I NO I'LEIUJY.MKN shoiihl read "Thoughts • n a White Amomohile." by • ; potenr. “A inns tiwful treatment of a delicnie subject.’ For sale hy lbsld. Mead .V Foil SAI.K At once. 'JiH Ininlicls mixed cow I tens. 1»M» ImihIioIs hayseed. Bur: oats, sweet iMitnto plant . II Toliver i ouk. It F. I . wantfd- Information ns 10 «!.•■• her Dr, I'oter.r has an isl sro .at iwith wax legs . • Mangum. I ."ST. STlt.UKD olt STol.KN-One hr.ml...I Joke. Blind in both eyes. ltd urn to .1. K. Mayfield. NOTICE Celestial Fudge and Sam Hand wiii lies also weenies• will he sold at the Library te| s in Hex t Sat unlay, (hi proceed of the sab being used to nurrhaso a pair ..r suspender f-. Venus de m::.. ContritiiiMi.ii will «: » Im- re . eh . d i Signed i : S. Shinn n NKM TIIFIISIiaA NitillT the sahs.-rlp ii. n list to the I .angst mi Shinn Memorial Fund "ill .....filed We lire I'. |||| r!lei| to replies: that no upper i lassinan eonirllmte more than live dollars: hy a special »rrangemi.nt freshmen will he allowed to subscribe ten dollars. This prlv liege Is granted the fresluiieii lor obvious reasons. I ’lease don’t crowd tin- door Form r. Hn - and wait your turn Positively n.. eoutrlhutlons n-ivlved larger tltnn a s|i.-. in. .i above. say. ski: oru ns.$ fc Furman University GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA KDWIN I. FOTEAT, I). O., LLI).. Prest. gg|P Courses arc offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science (B. S.), Bachelor of Arts (15. A.) and Master of Arts (M. A.). Beautiful campus, healthful climate, moderate expenses. New Library Building, specially endowed. Trained Librarian. ::::: Luge, comfortable Dormitories. For Catalog, Special Announcement Folder, (living Entrance Requirements, or Admission Blank, address C. B. MARTIN Chairman Committee on Admission of Students  L. H. STRINGER, Druggist Good Line of Stationery and School Supplies Fine Candies West End Drug Store GREENVILLE FEMALE COLLEGE College Courses leading to degrees B. L., B. A., M. A.. L. I., Mus. B. Excellent Fine Arts Department, Conservatory of Music. Strong Faculty. Piano, Pipe Organ, Violin, Voice, Theory, Harmony, etc. Painting, Drawing, etc. Expression and Physical Culture. President: E. C. JAMES, Litt. D. MEET US AT THE CORNER—The Best Fountain in Town OUR ICE CREAM AND SODA ARE THE BEST YOU CAN GET FINE CANDIES IN PACKAGES AND BULK HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE CIGARS AND SMOKERS' SUPPLIES MAULDIN PHARMACY “o ecw AGENCY FOR NUNNAl.LY'S CANDIES J. R. PEI) EN Phone .ISO Plione .'SO JJluitn Artist | ! 216J. North Main Street. GREENVILLE. S. C. | A MV AjME ) HR IMG I ANY Where the Office Supplies Fountain Pens i Fountain Pen Inks £ Loose Leaf Memos. Loose l.eaf Student Note Books Minute Books x ( Kind t BABlKS X College and largo Convention Circuit I’ano- If (l for Ihe Cfft c SEYHT’S OFFICE SUPPLY CO. X ramie Pictures, made anywhere, up to ten feet long. Write me. 2050 Main Si. 2U.'0 Main S«. % X | SMART CLOTHES FOR SMART DRESSERS - The College Boys’ Friends 1 imtitlt $c Iristum Hobbs-Henderson Co. HITS V STORK 4 i GREENVILLE. S. C. X I MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS ALCO SYSTEM A BIO ASSORTMENT I Clntbpfi T0SELECTFR0M I AND 4 Blue Ribbon Brand 110 112 MAIN STREET $ § ALWAYS X SEE 1 CARPENTER BROS. "The Smoker” f $ FOR X Tine Cigars, I obacco and Cigarettes 4 | Drugs. QJubarru. {liprs, Ciiiara Sodn Fountain Drinks L X § AND 4 Milk and Chocolate (Huylcr’s) FINE STATIONERY UP-TO-DATE POOL ROOM i Removed to Mansion House Bldg. ENDEL’8 - FOR-- Nobby Clothing and F'urnishings We always introduce the latest styles. A visit to our store will convince you. See Schloss Bros. Co. Spring Styles at EN'DKI S Y M B I N S PEACE JL rinting co. iHamtfarturiny ruttmi p our motto: ‘Everything just a little better than seems necessary.” HONE 32 NEWS BUILDING rAsk Our Customers” WOODS WEST THE DOMESTIC LAUNDRY EVERYTHING IN Quality First-Class THE PRICE IS RIGHT Phone 98 | Greenville, South Carolina ! Your Patronage Solicited I Si Waterman’s For sale by the best Dealers Everywhere Ideal istheTrade Mark name of the Worlds Standard The Pen you will eventually buy Fountain Pen TfTIWWiri Co., 113 6 ctCax1az c 1 ., E. A. WEIGHT COLLEGE ENGRAVER. PRINTER AND STATIONER I108 Chednul Slrwl PHILADELPHIA COMMP.NCKMKNY INVITATIONS Dance Invitations and Programs Menus. Fraternity Inserts and Stationery Class Pins. Visiting Cards Wedding Announckm bnts and Invitations SAMPLES CTI KEEK DULY SF.NT ON REQUEST New from Cover to Cover Berry, Kelly Chadwick Manufacturrrs of and Dealers in STEREOSCOPES -------AND------- Stbrbc)I TICON VIBWS OUR METHODS Till: BEST CLXBRKTII »V Cn.llHHTII SOUTHERN AGENTS AUGUSTA. GA. WEBSTER’S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY JUST ISSUED. Ed.io Chief. Dr. W.T. Harm,former U. 5. Com. of tducalion. y Central Information Practically Doubted. 9 Divided Pate; Imporlaol Word Above, lax Important Below. 9 Cnottini More Information of Intrmt to More People "'ban Any Oth r Dictionary. 2700 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. 400.000 WORDS AND PHRASES. GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, Utility.WXi-W-'iS • • V » 4X jxSx?K» . GLOSSARY On. Young Gentlemen—Professor Earle. Automobile—A conveyance for carrying dull students through a lesson. Banquet—Greatest meal of the week—Sunday night supper. Ben—Professor Geer. Bennie Same as "Ben.” Bird—An indeterminate sj ecimen of humanity, prominent for its uncertainties of action. Bo—A Pal’s salutation. Bo-Peep— Dr. Pot cat. Box—A receptacle full of eatables from Home. Sweet Home. Blaze—Professor Watson. Brad—Professor Bradshaw. Broke- Out of money. Bump—See "Flunk." Bust—Related to "Flunk." Catfish—Professor Cox. C. B.— Professor Martin. Cinch—Something Easy. Columbus Ben—Same as "C. B." Cow—Mess Hall beef. Cow-Juice- A much diluted dairy product. Cram To stuff the head for exams. Crawl Out To get out of bed in the morning. CUPPER—An instrument for opening locked doors. CUT—To remain away from class. Dead-Beat - One who imposes upon the generosity of his acquaintances. Dr. Dippy— Professor Buist. Duck—Cigarette stub. Eddie—Dr. Poteat. E. M.—Same as "Bo-Peep." Exams.—Examinations—a burner of midnight oil. A lion in the camp. An unwelcome intruder. Feast- Same as "Banquet." Fighter—Fitting School Student. Financially Defunct—See "Broke." Flunk—To receive less than pass mark at hands of Faculty. Fresh A state of usurpation of rights and positions, fallen into by Freshmen generally. Green—Void of knowledge. Grub—(Not worms). Mess Hall food. Hazing—The art of reminding ye younger seekers of knowledge that ye are not the proprietors of the institution. Hey—A vociferal response to an address.i WALKER WALKER : I DEALERS IN COAL AND WOOD BEST QUALITY, LASTS LONGEST. MOST REASONABLE PRICES, ALWAYS PLENTIFUL. DELIVERED PROMPTLY TO ANY ADDRESS IN GREENVILLE §■ Phono 1 1( • • Hivor Street W. A. SIMPSON. Pu ski.m H. W ALLEN. V. Pres. .V Troas'r W. R. CASQKjSccivttfry R. E. ALLEN BRO. CO. WHOLESALE OIJOCEIIS Flour Our Specialty Hay. Grain. Fruits, Produce Greenville, S. C. i.— Lawton Lumber Co., Inc. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA t WHOLESALE LUMBER and SHINGLES Frank Hammond W. M. IIacood . W'M, c. Bkacham President Vice President . Cashier The Peoples Bank GREENVILLE. S. C. Capital. $100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $90,000.00 Dr. J. P. CARLISLE ■Dnttiat Over Mauldin’s Pharmacy Main and Washington Sts. Greenville South Carolina C. I). KENNY CO. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS Teas, Coffees and Sugars PHONE 174 118 S. Main St., Greenville, S. C. The Baptist Courier THE ORGAN OF THE 12.000 BAPTISTS OF SOUTH CAROLINA Weekly. lt Pages. Subscription Price.$2.00 a Year Advertising Rates given on Application GREENVILLE. S. C. DeMULDER SON ffilnttmiraphrrs AND FRAME MAKERS 402J S. MAIN STREET Pictures made day and night over Williams Woodside grocery store on Coffee Street. For Styles and 'Prices sec .... A. SCHONWETTER ...(Eailnr... The Only Up-to-Date Tailor in the City. I also do Cleaning Pressing and Repairing 109 W. Washington St. GREENVILLE. S. C. ANGEL’S CAFE For Ladies and Gentlemen OPEN ALL NIGHT The most unique Restaurant in the City JAMES ANGEL, Manager Cor. Washington and Main Sts. GREENVILLE. S. C. C. O. Allkn I). 1). Davenport W. L. Gassaway . President Vice-President . Cashier American Bank GREENVILLE. S. C. General Banking Business. We solicit your Business, Large or Small. Directors: D. D. Davenport. A. Ramseur. R. G. ‘ ............................Earle. Attson. Gaines. J. C. Milford. II. Kndel. M. I). I C. O. Alien. W. L. Gassaway. W. N. Wi Good Positions Tf DRAUGHON gives contracts, backed by chain of □J 30 Colleges, $300,000.00 capital, and 21 years’ success, to secure positions under reasonable conditions or refund tuition q 1IOOK-KKKP1NG DRAUGHON’S competitors, by not accepting his proposition, concede that he teaches more Bookkeeping in THREE months than they do in SIX. Draughon can convince you. SHORTHAND Seventy-five per cent, of the United States Court Reporters write the system of Shorthand DRAUGI ION teaches, because they know it is Tf IE BEST. For Free Catalogue and Booklet which explains all, call on or write JNO. F. DRAUGHON, President, or D. L. O’NEAL, Manager. Draughon’s Practical Business College (WE ALSO TEACH BY MAIL) Lutheran Publication Building, COLUMBIA, S. C. GLOSSARY—Continued Inhabitant—A fly in some dish at mess. Interlinear—Same as "Automobile." In tiib Hole—"Broke” and in debt. It—A vain biped specimen of humanity. Jack A compliment of the ancient classics; an auxiliary. Leland Professor Vass. Leg To attempt to win excessive or undue favor. I.egger One who "legs." Light- A match. Liver Regulator—Mess Hall molasses. Math.— Mathematics. M. D.—(See "Oh. Young Gentlemen"). On the Bum—Feeling Badly. On the Hog—Penniless. Park—Furman Athletic Field. Pat—Dr. Fletcher. PEACH What one considers to Ik- perfect. "Phone!”—A summons from your best girl, usually. Pony—Same as "Jack." Pop-Jaw—See "Vanderbilt." Rat -A new fellow. Roll—To appropriate another's property. Shipped Expelled. Shoot—Pass any article of food at table. Skin To cheat. Skin Your Ignorance—To display ignorance. Sox—Professor Cook. Snap-Same as "Cinch." Spiel—To vociferate much. Spot—To discover from the Professor's standpoint the important parts of a text book. Sport—One who dresses well and has more time to loaf than to study. Strapped—Stripped of money. Stuck —A state of being at a loss for words at a reception. Trig—That very elusive mathematical bug-bear pursued by some Sophomores. Turn—To disturb one’s slumbers by causing his bed to travel through space and finally drop with him on the bottom. Turn In-To go to bed. To retire. Vanderbilt—Professor Vann. Wasp-Nest—Sunday night bread. Weed —Tobacco. West Knd—A place where students loaf. Wife. My—One's favorite girl. P.S. Spread—Sunday night supper—(tooth-picks and water).Bruns- McG ee Company J EW ELERS We have one of the most complete stocks of Jewelry to be found in upper South Carolina: also a fine assortment of CUT CLASS. SILVERWARE. Hand-Painted CHINA, etc., suitable for WEDDING GIFTS. Drop in and look over the stock. 109 N. Main St., GREENVILLE, S. C. The West End Supply Co : •$• • ■) • £ « a 4»di»9»i»»9 . l t % The Largest Wood and Coal Dealers in the City | Near C. C Q. Dcpot I’liono ( 1 henry p. mcgee I'res’t T. Q. DONALDSON Vfce-Pres't CHAS M McT.EE Cashier The City National Bank GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA DIRECTORS: Lewi W. Parker E. A. Smyth T. Q. Donaldson J. H. Morgan W. C. Cleveland M. J. Hansworth W. H. Irvine C. O. Allen A. A. Bristow G. W. I aylor B. M. McGee Henry P. McGee THIS ANNUAL WAS PRINTED AND BOUND IN OUR ESTABLISHMENT T«i ENGRAVINGS WERE ALSO run-NISHCO BV US J P. BELL COMPANY INCORPORATEDJ. M. CONNOR Fine Tailoring Greenville, South Carolina T K " Co . New York Wannamaker At Brown. PKila. Chicora College and Conservatory of Music Art, Elocution and Business A Christian Home School Terms Low for Sjtocial Advantages A High Standard FOR CATALOCI'8, WRITE TO S. c. BYRD. I). I)., Brest. Greemillc. S. C. GO TO Reynolds Earle For Pure Drugs and Medicine Our Soda Water and Ice Cream are Up-to-Dale Agent, for Gulh'a Candiea 111 North Main St.. GREENVILLE, S.C. Suils lo Order FROM Eighteen to Twenty-five Dollars SEE OUR SPRING HSR J. 0. Jones Co. Everything You Will Need, Boys, in the STUDENTS, ATTENTION! HARDWARE LI NE WHENEVER IN NEED OF ANYTHING AND ELECTRICAL. CALL ON THE § portuuj (gmifts Old Reliable Atlantic Electric Co. LINE Telephone 962 WILI. HE FOUND ON YOUR SIDE AT TIIB lamps. Shades, Supplies West Hardware Company 212 NORTH MAIN STREET J. R. .Jenkinson For Best BARBER WORK 319 S. Main Si. 1L. Hirst tuft w ffiarlirr 8 Iuiji Dealer in ALL KINDS OF FRESH MEATS l Convenient to Students PISH AND OYSTERS 336 Pendleton St. Phone 120 J. I . KENNEDY, Proprietor  Eastman 1 COMPREHENSIVE COURSES OF STUDY Poughkeepsie, new York Prepares Young Men and I.IBKRAL POLICY FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS STRONG LECTURE COURSE IDEAL LOCATION EXCELLENT RECORD OF FORTY-EIGHT YEARS MORE THAN 17,000 ALUMNI PROSPECTUS AND CALENDAR HAY BE HAD IPOS APPLICATION Women for Positions of Trust $ and Y Responsibility and Assists Them ADDRESS to CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L. PrttiJtnl PAYING POSITIONS I’OUC.HKEEPSIK NEW YORK .......................i..;.;. ,-;..-;.The Patching Clan Motto: It you can't milc: if you smile. yrin. PasxWoIUi: "St iteiic. " Timi ok Mkktixu: One-thirty a. m. ClIlivK Wah.: Oil. fot :i needle with a hi«y-er. binder eve! MKMllKItS W. I.. 15ATKS ............................................................. Patch KR-tx-Cimx T. A. ROK.......... ........................ .. ................ ssisr. XT I»at itKR ix t iiikk C. A. BAKKIl ............................................................... IIK8T SotK 1 )ARNKi: li. ('. MAXOlM ........... ......... ........................Mom Skii.kit. TRorsKii St kokox A. I). BCRNETT .............................................. Most Kkkktknt Wax Si-iikaum: I). B. Ill NT .. ....................................................... SlTSSORS SllAltl'KXKtt C. It. OAINKS ........................ . .. . Most Patikxt Patch i:r MARSHALL HIIIlHiKS ..................................... .. ....«»t ickist Xkkdi.k Thrkaiikic (Timk: Nine minute. ami three seconds) ROBERT O. I.KK .......................................................Smaij.kst Patch Whamkr (Sixkok Patch: l-'ourteen by seven iw-hes.) MATKRIAI. KOR WIIITK CI.OTIIKS 1JI.ACK TIIBKAI) PI XK I Ml OR KEN SILK MASSACK CREAM MATKWA1. KOK IJI.ACK CT.ilTIIKK N HITE THREAD RED SK.VI.IXU WAX CHEESE CLOTH SWEET Cl M X III til iff if |MI4lt (if tlllT.ld IISC-l. 70. NiiiiiIkt • f thimble lost. 23. Xu ml.«-r • if needle broken. 1100. XumbiT of patches imulf. 201. Number of slit it mended, 4. Number of darned. 17i«. Number of yanB of eh th tt ed. 03vi. Number « f pairs of . ci nr w recked. 7. Number of hour »f work. 370.Name Query Fraternity 1. Why i there n • I)i w? li Kniiics 2. llft'c «W. ( . |{ f]l? Oil I Ilf l.ff (lea). Wlmt I«i tin loviui of itv I5nk«r? Si mif i » I thick. S« ni4 i . Itrown. j. Wlmt line I). I .. Hum . lYf.-lniuiii I 4io. . ». Win liiilkf “feat thiinesY Ilf who !m - a ar h il. ho Imilijs ;i wall of Stone} Our Mason. Who makes sweet musics Mar j tor. 8. Who toll |lie follfyr 1 4 11 ? N'M'ii:. !•. W ho dshc for I’ass? Whoever usi» Hat limit). Hi. Who l.idt } Ask mi no Moon-. 11. I low many m f«1lfH i- I In vite Worth lluym -worth) A (5rore. 12. W lmt i out of i« f r Tlu wayon of our ('olfiitiin. 1:5. Wlmt mli i i tin May field (Mnyl:fhllV (5 neon. M. Wlmt crows l.ott"? The Cox. l‘». Why doesn't it “ill shave? Sin h;i in I’azor. $ Vv v; ■ S 3 •$ -®«Sx$ SkJ 4 S ,4 ? S 3 Cx. H. MAHON, Jr. Bank or Commf.rck Blog. Second Floor 7 ninth Different ailoring ' Cqll.bg y ’ Garments a Specialty PHONE 319 Busbee Wood FURNITURE Mattings, Rugs, Etc Cor. Pendleton and River Sts. Mansion House tUirlu'r § hny Shave Ten cents UK. I A. PRESSLY Ovik American Hank ‘Dentist Stvdknis Always Welcomed HUMPHREYS CHILDERS A? Smart % '{ SHOES $ For Men BOYDEN S FAMOUS SHOES. $5.00 TO S6.0O There is Satisfaction in a Pair OF OUR OXFORDS WELL FITTED INKY ARE LIGHT. I'HKSSY AND DURABLE. AND WF. UNDERSTAND FITTING THEM PRIDE. PATTON TILMAN GREENVILLE. S. C. t IK ITS IN Tl IF. Grocery Line WE CARRY IT TRY US PHONE 400 Hudson Jordan South Main Slreel For Spring and Summer The line of styles and fabrics we arc showing m A fflrlrumr (Gift tit aim ftainr THE "MOST POPULAR" MUSIC FOLIOS Home Songs ll'ii is and Piano)........fo National Souk » U ! and Plan,-)..... Hymn I u vnif ami tamo................ Love Songs (II •'"I' ami ‘iani ....... College Songs Wonts ami ‘inma........ New College So|lg I H Wi and Ptamo ... New Songs for lr Clubs t II "ordiand tarm) New Songs for .Male (Juarti't «II'. tout '. Plano Pieces............................. Piano Ducts.. .......................... Plano Dance 1-V-lio................. . .. Selection t r.»rn the Operas, ( tan An Mandolin Pie s Piano Acenmpanlmetit.............. Guitar Accompaniment............... First Mandolin................... Second ,M t.iduiin................. Violin Obligate................... Flute Obligato.................... O lio Obligate..................... Violin Pieces ■ ■ ■ ai Violin, Olio and Plano............. j Violin, Flute ami Piano............ 1 Violin, Cello, Flute and Piano..... i AVw Violin Solos (,.tih tana ArnanfA.. Cornet Solos (.vi tana A comf-anintenti. Flute v .s i rh '.• ! A • ntfaniuient).. Trombone Solo;; ( fh tana A-eonifi.). Cello So - i h P ■ . i ; raiment) The M orehestra Folio Fu’l Orehcstia and Piano......... I" Parts. Cello and Piano....... The M at l‘a ul.tr P..ual Folio Concert Hand. • : 5 Parts)....... Full Itattd,till Parts),,....... Small Hand. (SI Paris)......... SOME OF OUR OTHER MUSICAL PUBIJCATIONS A U at In ll’orJt and Piano Kindergarten Songs......................$t • Songs of the Flag and Nation............. '■ ' School Son.: with College Flavor........ .V Song of All('■'lieges.......... ...... I .' 1 • •• Pastern Colleges............... I 2a " Western I tl Songs of the University of Chicago..... I V Michigan..... I Sa '.5 At BookiSore . Muv Dolni, j the Pvhhdttrt, Hinds, Noble Eldredge 31-33-35 West 15th St., N. Y. City Pennsylvania. I W Virginia..... l.dO CLOTHING HATS AND FURNISHINGS for Spring and Summer is the best in many years, and if you do not wear one of our suits, it is localise you have not seen them. Everything that is RIGHT in Men's Wear L. Rothschild Seller oj freruthlnf that is Cot tel! for Men and fievs o k ' MARKLEY HARDWARE AND MFG. COMPANY f Wholesale and Retail IIardwaic : ::; Builders of (he Famous ,: Markley" Buggies and Wagons We Make a Specialty of Sporting Goods For Prices See or Write Us GREENVILLE. S. C. Drin § i •JhuMin CHHF.NVIU.F., S. C. •- gy? J Greek Mastication Club (tit.xNi (•kinmkk: McM« r. Mono: "C!:a v.” I'l i{i osi : To imiko a-nult ami liuUeiv witli intuit t iim tiwttr « u nil melt . nixkjan: T« .il ami nail. , knife am! fork. - l!«I ih! I|iU ! Ui'lk We'll not fail. l),s, «vn:i» : Nniif i irtv. ruo-'i a nn«- • l ! ap "»‘i| lint tor tint : c erutelir . Vim'”»r Ini' a sustainin'; lamer. mkm nnts TIMMoxs • ---Tom a it T. « ki.kk I I: |i; t RA( Ki t: Kt 81 IKK III:Il)i,Ms ............................. ................Bbkaii llrm-MUK ! M | SToLA« K MiXKK POTKiVT .I’ii km Packkk MITCHEl.!. C iHX ‘ ....................................... I.AItli l.lt'KKK BAKES Stka Si.ickm Kvi'xim Iktekxvar l. lum backward. » time in y«»m lli"bt I'iiw us • metliiii” to eal just fm to ui“Iit.

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

Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1907 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, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


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