Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 196


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1914 Edition, Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1914 volume:

VOL. XIV NNUALLY v RMAN UN1WR3TTY GREEN VILL T C.hwr 10 . fi'o Henry 1 McGeeSr iratinn an mtr rstrrmeh anil hmutrrii arustrr fflr. Sjntnj J. fjfir(Sfr Jht gratrful rrrmutitinu nf bin scruirr as a trustrr anil nf his Inyaltu anil iiruntimt tn this Jlustitutinu as a frirtth. air hrhiratr mill? resprrt anil lntir, this, the fnurtmitl? unlitiuc nf ahr Unnhnmir! t(III.I}| ) | iflll.VN i:m«)Foreword S this the fourteenth volume of the Boniiomik goes to press, we lean back in our chairs and heave a sigh—a sigh of relief. The work of getting up an annual has been a pleasure, for it is work done in a good cause: but. nevertheless, there have been many difficulties attendant upon it. We will not burden your minds with an enumeration of these difficulties—suffice it to say that the work is done and we are glad. We have no apologies: we have done our best. May the annual meet with the approval of the students in particular and of the public in general. Somewhere in the writings of Woodrow Wilson there is a sentence remarking on the fact that it is so easy for a man on going out into the- world into business to drift away from the ideals of his early manhood and forget the standards he set for himself in the days when lie was full of youthful energy and ambition. May this annual l:e an obstacle in the way of anyone’s forgetting the ideals of his college life that are good. In future years, mav the pictures stamped in it and the words printed on its pages serve to bring back to the members of our student body recollections of tin- institution in which they once lived, studied, sang—yes. and prayed together. May the sentiments expressed herein tend always to inspire loyalty and devotion in the heart of every I’urmanite to his college; and may they help us to “Keep faith's vow to serve but thee. Our own dear Alma mater.” If these things may conic to pass partially as a result of our modest efforts, we are satisfied. We would acknowledge the assistance rendered to us by Prof. It. X. Daniel. His untiring efforts in assisting us with manuscripts and proofs have been simply invaluable. Among the students. Mr. A. L. Pickens has made himself indispensable bv his literary work; while our art editor. Mr. K. It. Stall, and his assistant. Mr. Edwin Boyd, who have furnished all our cartoons, have devoted their time unsparingly to the work. C. S. Sullivan, .In., Editor-in-chief. C. O. Milford, Business Manager.Board of Trustees Board of Trustees With Kxinration of Terms of Service Charles A. Smith. President..................Tinnnonsvillc A. G. Fchmax, Secretary ........................Greenville 11)11 Rev. J. H. Boldiiidoe.............................Woodrufl Rev. C. A. Jones..............................BeimeUsville J C. Si’iVKY....................................... Conway Rev. A. C. Wii.kins.............................Greenville 11)15 J A. Cakuoli.......................................Gaffney Rev. Z. T. Cody.................................Greenville J. W. Kino . . . . . . . . . Savage A. M. Kennedy ........ M illisten H. P. McGee ......... Greenville 11) 1 W. F. Cox ........... Anderson 1 r. J. B. F.ari.k ........ (ireenvillc J. M. (iEKit ......... Greenville T. T. Hyde ......... Charleston W. R. Raru ......... Winnsboro 11)17 Rev. C. K. Briers, I).I). . . . . . . . .Columbia A. G. Furman ......... Greenville Rev. Graves L. Kniciiit ....... Granifeeville J. J. Lawton ......... Hartsvillc Dit. Brooks Ruti.edoe ... .... Florence 191S Rev. J. Hartwell Edwards ....... Brunson II. J. IIayNsworth ........ (ireenvillc JL V. I.kavkll ......... Xcwherrv Horace .. Bomar ........ Spartanburg Charles A. Smith ........ Timmonsville F.NKCCTIVK ( MMITTEK II. I Mi. Gee, Chairman A. C. I'Viimax, Secretary II. J. H AVNSW ORTH Dr. J. B. F.mile Rev. Z. T. ( 'od . D.I). J. M. GeekFacultyA w ■ i M V imA MAteh Tin .Mountain t'ity is Iut home. A mountain river laves her feet. Kut from far coasts lior cliiUlrcn conic. And crown la-r hrow with (lowers sweet; And ’nealh her shade they rest secure. And drink from wisdom's fountain pure. And rally, loyal sons and true. 'Round our dear lnia .Mater. ship of royal make is he. And brings her treasure from afar. Her truth it is that makes us free. And shines her beacon like a star. "I'was Furman's hand that laid her keel. And .ludson set her ribs of steel; The Fathers, prayerful for our weal. I.attached our dear Main Mater. A mother gentle, fair and wise. nd grave with weight of storied lore. She greets us with love's radiant eyes. And chains our hearts forevermore. Old Furman! Grateful sons are we. Our love, our lives we give to thee; We'll keep faith’s vow to serve Imt thee. Our own dear Alma Mater. Edwin M. I’oti.wt.Kdwin McXkii. Potkat. I).l)., LL.I). President and Professor of Christianitif B.. ., Wake Forest, 1881: "Full Graduate," Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 1885; Instructor in Greek anti I.atin. Wake Forest, 1880: Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1880-1888; University of Berlin. Sununer Semester, 1 88; Fastor Calvary Baptist Church and Lecture Courses in Yale, New Haven. Connecticut. 1888-1898; I).I).. Wake Forest. 1K5B; Pastor of Memorial Baptist Church. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, 1898-1003; I.L.D., South Carolina University. 1900; IJ..I).. Baylor University. 1907: President Furman University since November I. 1903.Hanvky Toi.ivi.ii Cook. M.A., Lid. I). Professor of 11 reek M.A.. Furman University, 1878; Lid. I).. Furman University. 1900; Instruclor. Patrick Military School. 1873-1SK1 : Professor of (Ireek since 1881. Makkiiai.i. Di:i.i'ii F.aiii.j:. M.A. Profesror of Mathematic M.A.. Furman University, 1889; Student at Cornell University, University of Wisconsin. University of Cambridge (Kngland); Instructor. South Carolina State Summer School for Teachers, 1900-1900; Professor of Mathematics since 1889. Siuxiiv Kkni:st Biiaosii aw, M.A.. Ph.l). Profe tutor of Modern Ijaittfuai ey It.A. and M.A., Bethel College. Kentucky; Ph.l).. University of Virginia; student also at Universities of Chicago. Leipzig, and Berlin. Professor of Knglish. Bethel College, and Manual Training High School. Louisville, Kentucky. Traveled in F.urope 1895. 1903-L 1909, 1911. and 1913. Member of Modern Language Association of nieriea. Professor of Modern Languages since 1901. and Chairman of the Faculty since 1912.Coi.r.'iiirs Bi:n Mautin. M.A. ’rofr.«Mor tif Latin B.A., Furman l'nivcr ity, 1899; M.A.. Cornell University, 1905; Instructor. Hendersonville 1 111)110 School.-. 1899-1900; Instructor. Furman Fitting School, 1899-1901; Graduate student. Cornell University, .Summer Session. 1903; Professor of Latin since 1905. IIiuks Toy Con, B. Professor of I’ln xi' '"id .Ixtronomif B.A.. Furman University. 1903; Graduate Student. University of Chicago, Summer Quartern 1906, 1910. 1911; Principal. Lancaster High Scliool. 1903-1901; Principal, Heath Spring’s High Scliool. 1901-1900; Assistant Professor, Furman University. 1900-1911: Professor ol Physics and Astronomy since 1911; Dean since 1913. Dm i Oytman Fii-tciiku. M.A.. D.D. Vo fMor of l hiloxoohif and olitiral .Science B.A. and B.D., University of Chicago. 1883; M.A.. Colgate University, I88T; I).D..Shurtleff College, 1888; elected Mcniher of the American Philological ssociation; Memher of the Society of Biblical Literature and F.xe-gcsi.s; Member of the Philosophical Society of Great Britain (Victoria Institute); Member of the merican Philosophical ssociation; Professor of Philosophy and Political Science since 19118.Gkokci: ii:xaxiii:i! Bimst. M.S. . 1 rlint I’rofettiar f (fit in is try and llialni t B.S., Furman t’niversity, 15)00; M.S., Vanderbilt University. 1001: Assistant Instructor in Vanderbilt University; Instructor. Winchester Normal College, 15)01- 1907; ssistant Professor. Furman University. 15)07-1911: Member of the Amerienn Chemical Society. The American Association for the Advancement of Science. The National Geographical Society; Acting Professor ot Chemistry and Biology since 15)11. •Iamks I.KI ANU Vass. M.A. xfistant Professor of Iif muni anti Latin M.A.. Furman t'niversity. 1901: Instructor. Furman Fitting School, 1901-1905; Greek Fellow, t'niversity of Chicago, 1905 1906; Greek Assistant. Southern Baptist l'heological Seminary, 15)06-1907; Instructor, t'niversity Flexinor School. Louisville. Kentucky. 15)07; Instructor. Anderson High School, 15)07-1909: Assistant Professor of German and Latin since 1909. .losei-11 11 vt:s Jackson-, B.A. A ociate Professor of Entjlixh Student. Indiana t'niversity, 1905-1908; Instructor. Mars Hill College. 1908-1909; B.A.. Butler College. 1910; Harvard Graduate School. 15)10-1911; Associate Professor : f Knglish since 15 11.Hoiikkt Nokmax Daniki,. M.A., Pli.M. .txxuciith I’rofcssor of linglish B.A.. Richmond College, 1907; M.A.. Richmond College, 1908; Pli.M., University of Chicago, 1911; Instructor, Pork Union Military Academy, Pork Union, Virginia. 1908-1909; Associate Professor of P.nglish since 1911. James Mkmoky Paynk. B.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematic II,A.. University of Georgia, 1910; Graduate Student, Columbia University. New York City; Principal, Public Schools, Toeeoa, Georgia, 1903-1900; Principal, High School, Townvilie, South Carolina. 1911; Instructor. Horner Military School. Oxford. North Carolina. 1912: Assistant Professor of Mathematics since 1912. Bessette F.it.ese Gkkk. M.A. Director of the Department of ICnt lisli A.M.. Furman University. 1890; Instructor, Furman Fitting School. IS9(i-1900; Professor. Furman University. 1900-1911; Director of the Department of Knglish since 1911.Yesterday, Today, and Forever Sunlight uiul shadow, joy and pain. Alternating again and again; Silence and clamor, smiles and tears: Thus runs forever the loom o’ the years. Loom that ne'er ceases weaving the wch. Life now at high tide, life now at chb; CJod on his throne sits viewing the whole, Purpose unchanging leads to the goal. R. N. I).The Bonhomie OF!’’It'tillS OF TUB ANNIAI. SSOCTATION V. K. Loadiioi.t ....... President J. B. Milusk.............................. Vice-President C. M. Lockwood .... Secretary and Treasurer MANAGBBS OF TUB BONMOM IB C. O. Mii.pokd ...... Business Manager M. U. Mohi.EY. .... Assistant Business Manager J. K. Owings ...... Circulating Manager A. A. Fohk.max ..... Advertising Manager EDITOR IAL STAFF C. S. Sri.i.iv. n B. R. Stai.i. E. Boyd . W. V. Zkigi.kh A. ( Skinner II. Bai.ijjntink E. II. IIKNDENSON II. II. King V. I). Nixon G. Gollick . C. Hand . . E di tor-in-Chief Art Editor . Assistant Art Editor Senior Class Editor Senior Class Editor Junior Class Editor . Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Freshman Class Editor••e.OWl Okuckrs or Axniai Association and Managkks o» Bonhomie’H. Kjhtoriai. Staff of Boniiomii:Furman Echoes (I913-I9I+) PAItT I Al’Tl’MN 1 saw old autumn in th« misty morn .Stolid slmdnwlovi like silence, listening To silence, for no lonely l»ird would sing Into his hollow ear from woods forlorn. I hunt. Wjjisrsn.vv. Sr it. 17.........Opening day of Kail Term. Dr. Potent lectures on hazing.— Sophomores indignant. Fhiday, Skit. 1?)..............Ml schedules arranged. Students hard at work. Dr. It rad shaw instructs students to have text-hooks at fir t class meeting. Srnmay. Si:it. 21..............Students attend church. (I. F. looking superfine. Monday. Skit. 22...............Football team hard at work. Holley heats (inmhrell out for right tackle. Kkiiiav, Skit. 2 5.............Student Council organized. Rats get lirsl good night’s rest since arriving at Furman. Honor system proposed.-Senior Furman faints. Sati’uhay. it. I..... ......First regular intercollegiate football game. Furman shows up well against Riverside.— Dusenlmry roots hanl. Sunday. Oit. .......... .....Third floor organizes. r« tsi.AV. Orr. 7..............Miller cuts his name on a hrneh in Senior History class. New barrel of molasses comes in. Prof. Payne observed eating hot weenies at Pedro’s. Si niiav. (h i. 12.............Students parade by (I. F. C. .1. (’. Pow observed winking at a girl. Hutchinson takes a shot at an electric light on third floor. Sati kiiav. Orr. 17............Second barrel of molasses comes in. Crain announces hill of fare for remainder of year: Breakfast, hominy and molasses; dinner, rice and molasses; supper, molasses. Tm-Rsn.w. Orr. 30..............Reports out. Miller flunks on Senior History. Monday, Nov. 10................Adclphian public meeting. C . F. C. and Chieora present. Frank Cox makes a hit. Monday. Nov. 17................Senior-Junior reception at (J. F. Prof. Daniel attends. Bum Hardener's girl goes hack on him. Wkiinksuav, Nov. 20............Philosophian public meeting. G. F. C. girl falls in love with V. B. Jones. Tin KsiiAY. Nov. 27............ThnnksgBing. Furman wins big football game. Turkey for dinner. Ml students present at big turkey-trot from II P. M. to 5 A. M. Si niiav. Nov. 30..............Prof. Daniel goes «»flf to preach. Comes back singing “There’s a Great Day Coming Bye and Bye.”PART II—WINTER See winter comes to rule the varied year. Sullen and sad with all his rising train. Vapors and elomls and storms. Thornton. Thiksday, Dec. I...................Scarborough meets English on time. "S. )." Sapocll takes a shave. Saturday, Dec. »..................Examination schedules posted.- Milford I sorrows a Greek book. Tenth barrel of molasses conies in. Soph Club organized. Hog Allen elected president. Monday, Dec. 15...................Examinations liegin. Ethics class institutes a week of prayer. Petition signed by students asking Crain to allow lights to burn till 3:80 a. m. Tuesday, Dec. 28..................Examinations ended. Likewise many promising careers.- Ethics students week of prayer has been a failure. Wednesday. Dec. 24............Students leave for home. Friday, Jan. 2.................School reopens. Wingo allowed to remain in Junior Math. class. Ti'esiiay, Jan. 6..............Meeting of Senior class called for discussion of Senior Essay subjects. Some great topics: Rill Milford. "Oysters versus Literary Societies"; Sullivan, "Advantages of Single Life." Jimmy (.oadholt "The Ministry as a Life's Work." Wednesday. Jan. 14...........Twenty-first barrel of molasses comes in. Rat Ray remains in dining-room until 3:80. TiicksdaY. Jan. 22............Lyceum at Chieora. Thomas Brooks Fletcher lectures on the “Tragedies of the I’nprcparcd.” Monday. Feb. 2...............Intersociety debate on Woman Suffrage.—Adclphians win on the negative. (!. F. C. and Chieora disappointed. Satcrday. Fkh. 11.............Dr. Fletcher gives philosophy classes reception at Snn Souci. - -Many engagements coming up. Monday. Feb. Hi...............Senior Essays handed in. Faculty overjoyed at depth of thought expressed. Dr. Bradshaw declares this to be the best Senior class since last ear. Prof. Payne says "amen. Monday. Feb. Hi................Epidemic of smallpox in town. Students vaccinated. Fhiday. Feii. 20...............Soph League reported in love. Many sore arms from vaccina- tion. Glee Club is off on tour of State, and Osborne and Drake are reported in love at Coker College. Satcrday. Feb. '2s.............Winter ends shortly after 11 .-.31) p. m.IWKT III SPRING Sweet spring, lull of sweet Ways and roses, l)o. lirri' swards compacted lie. My imisick slum's ye have your dose. iiil nil must die. —-Herbert, Scnhay. Maiicii 1....... .....Spring begins about 12:01 n. in. Monday, Mahcii 2..............Oratorical contest.- Crain wins. Gamhrell going strong. T' ksday. Mahcii 10 ... ......Sunday School class banquet. Glee Club sings and banquet ad- journs immediately.- Sauls joins Suiulu) Sdinol class. Satciiuay, .Maiicii II........Furman ball team plays Cleveland. It is thought that Furman scored. Sunday. .Maiicii 15...........Some new spring suits noticeable. Tiii usway. .Mahcii 1ft.......Great day for trailers at G. F. C. Meyers says he’s as good as married. Frank C« . has lost out. 1'iiidav. M wu'ii 20..........Students working under great -train. March exams begin. Satciiuay. Maiicii 21.........Great excitement: Ballentine and Campbell clean out room. - Mall obstructed with Cosmopolitan Magazines and Sunday School quarterlies. Satchday. Maiicii 2s.......... Much relief. March exams over. Wednesday. AI'kii. 1..........Threat to steal clapper out of bell. Mitchell in distress. Hodgens attends vaudeville at "Majestic” and loses appetite for a month. Monday, im:ii FI.............New barrel of molasses comes in; number not definitely known. Crain gets a haircut nltd a shoeshinc. Tuesday. i iui 21 ...........Senior reception Hill Zeiglcr inquires as to the price of a marriage license. Satchday. May 2...............May picnic.—Crow gets stuck. Picnic nevertheless a great success.—Milford meets the queen. -Foreman gets enough to eat. Sunday, May 3.................(3:45 a. in.) Foreman ill. Thursday, May 1C..............Callers received at G. F. C. Great consternation: Sullivan makes his debut. () wings stilt running I .ingle » hard race. Sunday, May IT................Molasses for breakfast. Friday. May 22................Final examinations begin. F.thics is a cinch. Monday, Junk I................Commencement exercises start. Kverybodv happy. Wednesday. June 3.............School closes.Senior Bonbomie The Mountain Climb | KPTKM BKR ! Wlio li;ti 1 describe those glorious hours of calm which I arc interspersed amid the autumnal winds? Those days that hold that great sweet stillness when the fleecy clouds hang motionless and gentle within the infinite dome of heaven as though they and ail tin-world beneath them were lost in an overpowering, pensive revervi And old Nature having lived a life of beauty, contemplates the death of winter with holy ealm. and bringing forth her gold and silver, bestows them with lavish eharit in the form of gleaming asters and flashing golden rod. Somehow all the world seems to he dreaming of the newer life that shall come with the resurrection of spring; and even if it rains. Nature's very tear-drops seem brightly gleaming, with the fulness of hope. It was during sueh a month as this that you found that the little orschulr path, which you had been following as it wound here and there amid the Piedmont regions of the Mountains of Knowledge, had converged with others of its kind at the foot of a great mountain. Here you found the genial mountain guide, Kdwin. waiting with a corps of efficient helpers to conduct you and your party up the mountainside. How distant and dim seemed the summit! You were told it would take four years for the climb! Nevertheless, you entered the little lattice-fronted store at the foot of the mountain, equipped yourself with alpine stall’ and guide-hooks, and manfully set out upon the journey. The members of the band were enthusiastic, and elected from their own number a large auburn-haired Titan as leader. lint, alas! Trouble lay ahead. The way soon divided into sundry trails of various grades of difficulty. In one of these trails you stumped your toes so often on two kinds of stones. Itabcn and Srin. that mayhap you sadly soliloquized, that “to have’’ and “to be” were the most important things, not only in life, but also in German grammar. Hut most difficult of all was the mathematical trail; and despite the kindness of the guide who led there, many a mental skeleton was left to bleach amid its triangular pebbles, and its hyperbolic, parabolic, and diabolic windings. In addition to the above every member was required t cover enough road to enable him to be present at searching examinations which the guides gave at stated times and places during the climb. Some accomplished this bv steady climbing; some by spurts, and some by the use of imported jacks and ponies. But woe betidetin- luckless wight who loitered behind, or failed to cover the proper amount of the road! Besides all this there was a band in the mountain who having preceded vours had reached the Sophomoric Heights, and had grown dizzy from their elevation. It was their insane delight to hurl down upon you various heavy burdens which they had found the year before, and had borne up the mountain until they reached the aforesaid elevation. Strange to say. these burdens are picked up every year by some new band, borne a little way up the mountain, and then hurled hack upon those below. who in turn pick them tip. hear them a short distance, and again hurl tlu-m down on some new band. One of these burdens was a peculiarly irritating epithet which designated the person at whom it was hurled as a much hated rodent that used to infest our fathers' corn-cribs in great numbers. Two other hands, whose members possessed adorable faces and musical voices, were climbing the mountain by neighboring trails, each under the leadership of a guide like yours. Sometimes for a short hut happy period, your trail lay contiguous to that of one or the other of these hands, yet even here was trouble; and if you will hut pause to do so. you may he. even now. able to recall the name of some promising climber, who, gazing on. and dreaming of those other hands, neglected his guidebook, failed to trace his course, and as a consequence went over some fatal precipice. Thus you climbed. There were one, two. three pauses on vaeational ledges to rest then you began the last climb and the summit came into view at last! But lo! far In-fore you lie other and even loftier heights of wisdom, for the quest of knowledge is one that has no end. Now the road diverges into many paths, one of which you must tread, your school the world, your books the lives of those about you. Bidding the kind guides and your associates farewell, you turn vour face to the future. Other Septembers shall adorn the earth with gold and silver flowers and turn loose dozens of fleecy clouds within the intense depths of its blue,— yes. its blue, its infinite depths of azure, reminding one of that sapphirinc glory whose beauty at Sinai bespoke to Moses and Aaron the presence of the Internal: other bands shall climb upward from the Vorschulc roads, but for you the climb is over. Yet there lingers in your heart just a gentle touch of regret. A. L. Pickkxs.Senior Class OFFICERS C. S. Sullivan .... O. C. SCARBOROUGH . A. A. Foremax J. A. Easley .... W. R. I.oadholt . ( . (). Milford .... Miss Annie Mai di: Wii.bi'h President Vice-President . Secretary . . Historian . . . . Poet . . Prophet . . Sponsor MEMBERS Aiken, J. B. Anderson, J. T. Carter, W. W. Chappell, L. N. Childress, J. P. Ckaix. E. B. Easley. J. A. Loadiioi.t. W. R. Mileohd, C. O. Miller. J. B. Mitchell. F. W. Owincs. J. E. Sapoch, M. F. SCARBORorc.il, (). C. Foreman, A. A. Forman, A. G. Gardner. E. E. Hammond. II. Holley, H. E. Irby. G. W. Jackson, J. E. Simpson, J. II Skinner. A. C. Skinner, R. G. Steedi.ey, II. F. Scluvax, C. S. Thui.uck, J. M. Walker, J. I,. Zeigler. W. V.•501.1,1' ' MAftO »in.ro OADrtO I 1 .... ----— _ - -i tS I ‘ jx ■ ■ CA5 Semok Cl.ASS Sl’ONSOK axi OkkickksTs )e bonhomie Sunrise The clouds are scattered through the east like Moating isles ol' light. Or scouts who run before the sun to watch the fleeing night; I.ike some fair blushing maiden's face, with veil of filmy mist. The Min doth rise, and lo! in love, the night from earth is kissed. A. L. I’lCKKNS.J A .MI'S HOWKN MKKN Fair Fohkst. Sorm C’amoi.ina James Bowen was lM»rn in Fair Forest, South Carolina, on l)ceend cr l! . IK'W. He attended the graded and high schools of his native town. Fair Forest little suspected the great honor she paid Furman Cniversity when she sent to us this pink-faced, curly-headed youngster. His life at Furman has l een a rather quiet one. .lames is a good fellow and would not hurt a flea if he could help it. The only misdemeanor of his that has ever come under our observation was a silent flirtation with a certain voting lady on a very fast train. Member Gamma Section Philosophian Literary Society: Chaplain Philosophian Society spring Term |]-'12: Standard Hearer Philosophian Society Fall Term ' 11 12: Junior Censor Philosophian Society Fall Term '12-’lS: Cashier Philosophian Society Spring Term T3-"H; President Intersociety Itelatlon Committee '13- 14: Advertising Manager Athletic Association Momtter Class Haseball Team 'll-'12. 1?-'13; Mem I or .Itulson Memorial Haraca Class; Member Y. M. C. A..fI .SSI’ THOM S ANDKKSON TlMMONSVIl.I.E. S«»1'TI{ ('.MtOIINV Amid tiic calm, peaceful surroundings of a rural home in Florence County, six miles from Timmonsville. And) hegaii his life's journey on Oetoher 2 th. IS!H. After partaking of the high feast of wisdom spread hv the Timmonsville Graded School and the Sardis High School, he joined in the quest for knowledge with the class of Fill. lie seems to prove tile truth of the old saying. “Still waters run deep." During his entire course of four years at Furman he has always stood among the highest in class-room work, lies ides this he has won for himself quite a reputation as a basket ha II player. Member Camilla Section Phllosophian I.iterary Society: 'orrespondlng Sc retary Plilloso-pliian Society Spring Term Junior Critic PHih»sophian Society Fall Term ‘l2-'t2; liWdliiK Secretary Philosoohiun Society Spring Term Vice-President Phllosophian Society Fall Term ’I.VM: President I’hilosopliian Society Spring Term MSt-'H: Class ViCC-ITesklent 12-’!": Manager l-’askei-Pall Team '12-T.»: Caterer of Dormitory T.’-'13; Vice President Athletic- Association ‘IS-’II: President .lmIson Memorial Para -a Class Spring Term ■ 1 ■ 1 I Member V. M. C. A.: Varsity Fasket-Kall Team 'Ii-'I2: 12-’i:'.: T!-M: Meinl»c-r Furman Council.WIN'd KI WII.I.IAMS C’AHTRK Kiiiiiiakut. Socrii Cakoi.ixa On Novcinlter 23, 1M 2, Wingard Williams Carter was born near Khrhardt, South Carolina. His elementary education was received in the Oak drove draded Schools, and in the Bamberg High School. ftcr this he took upon himself the duties of a student at this institution. Here lie engaged in the quest of a degree of Bachelor of Arts; and after the faculty has conferred upon him this degree, he intends to confer his services upon the hanking world Judging from past observations we predict that Wingnrd will soon have some one to rid him of the degree of Bachelor of Hearts. Member Sigma Section Phllosophlan Literary Society; Standard Bearer Phllosophlan Society Fall Term 'lO-'ll; Junior Critic Phllosophlan Society Spring Term 12- I3: ltc oi«llng Secretary Phllosophlan Society Fall Term: Public Debater Phllosophlan Society "IS-’H: Class Kditor 'It-'I2: Member Jmlson Memorial Haraca Class: Intercollegiate Debater Member Y. M. C. A.I.KKOY XOKCHOSS CM U'PKI.L, Jr. UryTOs . Geosoia Far awa in the land of the antipodes, in Shanghai. China, Lero Norcross Chappell was horn on the fifth da of Novemher, 1891. However, he made his appearanee in inericn in time to receive preliminary training in the schools of liishopvillc. Lake City, and Kasley: subsequently lie entered Furman. Here lie has been a great supporter of athletics, having heen associated with the football, the basketball, and also tile baseball team. Afer leaving here with his . B. degree, he will perhaps study Kleetrical Kngincering. Member Kta Section of Adelpltian Literary Society: Corresponding Secretary Adelphlan Society Kail Term 'i:s-'ll; Vice-president Adelnblan Society Spring Term Member V. M. C. A.: Left -Guard "ii Basket-Ball Team 'Il-'12: Center on Basket-Mall Team ’12- 12. M3-M4 Member Class Football Team 11- I2, "12-’13; Captain Basket-Ball Team ’I2-'i:S; Man- ager Track Team 'll -M2, M2-M3.JAMES PAUL CHILDRESS Grkenvii.i.e, South Cakoi.ixa On October 22, 1901, at Pickens, South Carolina, within sight of the impressive peaks of the Appalachian Mountains, James Paul Childress began life. After sundry studies carried on in the Perea High School, the Central High School of Greenville, and the Mauldin High School, he entered Furman University. He made good, and is assistant in the Department of Chemistry. According to his own account, he intends to “instruct unsophisticated bucolic individuals in the elementary rudiments of learning.” We add that by a dexterous philological transmogrification this Hrohdingnaginn assertion may be rendered in the vernacular by— “teaching in a country school.” Member Sigma Section Phllosopliian Literary Society; Member Class Football Team '12-'13: Member Relay Team ‘12-‘13: Winner of Mile Race '12- 13; Manager Track Team 13- H; Member Furman Council.KfCJKNK m:.u roHD chain C.VM 1 010:1.1.A. Sim'tii Cakomn.v I .ike ancient (iormam, the northern |»nrt of (Jrcenvillc County has pn id need preat men. not least uinonp whom is our friend Crain. His brilliant red top-pieee liepnii to illuminate the Dark Corner in the latter part of the nineteenth eentury. lie attended the North ireenville Aeudemy. where he graduated in IJMIS. Two years later he hepan the work for a B. A. decree at Furman. Here his serious smile has won him many friends: and we feel that our genial hero, who is now an orator of ability, will make pood in the Icpal eareer wbieh he in-temls to follow after leavinp Furman. Member Sigma Seetton l’hllosoplilan Literary Soelet.v: Conductor FlitliMopliiiin Soejety M1-M2: Treasurer 12—" 18; Senior Censor M2-MS: I'roflilrin Fall Term I "-Ml; Vice-1‘resident ‘lass M3-MI: Caterer Furman I fumitory M3-M4: Member Furman I'resident Y. M. C. A. Ml'-LL Winner Uhodes Medal 'I |:t; Freshman Class Ma-Ml: Sneaker in Imersocieiy Judson Memorial Cuitni'll; Mombet Ibtraea Y. M. A.: ’12-MS: Froxbtent Winner Mc.Mlllian Medal ■ -................................. ....- .... ... , , Oratorical Contest M2-MS: Interenllejslittc Debater aaalnst .Mercer I ni tso 1..- H. Literary ha It tor Furman KeltnJOHN M.I.KN JSASI.KV. Jr. CJrkkxviiSot-rii C'akoi.ina On May 31, 189-J. amid tin; blooming of spring Mower-', and 1 li sinking of spring birds, this terrestrial hall received quite an addition in the person of John Allen KasleV, Jr. Me received his preliminary training in the schools of Greenville; and then he entered this institution to capture the coveted degree of Artiom Haecalaureus. In high marks he has heen a leader, and his gleaming smile, nestling amid the setting of an intellectual physiognomony. has won for him quite a circle of friends. He will obligate the legal world by bis future services. We also have reason to think that lie will get married. Member l hl Seel ion Adclpldan Society: Winner Freshman-Sophomore Oratorical Medal Adeltdiiul) Society ‘ll-MS: President Adelpbian Society Fall Term 'iit-'li: Associate Hditor t Helm Spring Term 'l2-'i:'-: Hdltor-in- Miief of Re ho 13-14: Class Historian I1 I: Member Furman Council: Member Quaterninn club.ARTHUR ASH1.RY FOR KM AN ()iianoi:ri icu. Sorru Carom n a On May 23, lsy.5, at Orangeburg, Arthur Ashley Forcinan tv ns horn. Tlte early part of his childhood was spent in Darlington and Oeorgetown. hut later the family returned to Orangeburg. Foreman is most often remembered hv his early acquaintances as a very bashful and studious hoy. In the spring of 1010 he graduated from the Orangeburg High School, and the fall of the same year he Iwgan his work for a It. A. degree at Furman University. Member Gamma Section Phllosophian Uterary Society; Junior Crltle Philosophian Soviet -13-H: Corresponding Secretary ’12-’13; Assistant Sergeant-at-Armx ’12-’I3: Public 1 •;!.« ter 12-M4: Advertising Manager Bonhomie M3- 14: Class K«ltior ’12-13: Assistant Manager 12-'13: Literary tall tor Folio ’11-’12: President Athletic Association 13-11; Member Tennis Club: Member Class Football team 11 - 12. '12-’13: Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class-Member Y. M. C. A.; Member Judson Memorial Baraca Class: Member Furman Council Member Glee Club M3-'H: Member Qunternlan Club.AI.KSTKK (i. mfMAN. Jr. GkCKNVII.M;. Soi'TII Cakoi.ina This, the youngest menihcr of tin present graduating class, was born on April 26. 1895, as lie says, in Greenville, South Carolina, I’nitcd States of America (for means of further identification as to location we add: Western Hemisphere of the third planet of the Solar System, situated within the confines of the Milky Wav). He received his preliminary !• ning in the Greenville Public Schools and tlu- Furman Fitting School. After he receives his A. degree, he expects to follow in paternal footsteps and he a broker. Member of Tennis Club 11 - 12: Member of Prowler’s Club: Member of Greenville County Club; Member of Pitchfork Club: Member Anti-Cutters’ Club; Member Travelers' Club: Member of Athletic Association: Commencement t’sher ’12-’13. P e bonhomie KLGKSK KI.MORK Cl KI NK1 SaM.KV. SolTII ('ARCH.ISA Our ol l friend. Hum. was Imrn on '■ '«»• ,lll« little tnwn. nnd at Springfield High Se'""'1- l r«l »r« ' ' ■»»•' entranee to Furman, where he is going through further prepnrntiun. looking to the future with the intentions of tptchdixing in „..... languages. When he shall An.ll ' hegin his career as an instructor in language, we are sure his ............ of assistance In winning Ins way mto the hearts of his pupils. No other ...enda-r of our class had work.......... than Hun,, and he may lw considered as one of it' lender'. . . _Sergeant-at-Ai ms IMiilosophian So .Member Cainma Section 1 Milloso|ilila ' Term ’IS-’M: Correspondlii See- V Fall Term ‘Vdltor Tf-MS: Member .Imlson Memorial ry I’hlloaophfan Society ? • TienirerTe!mi« Cl«il »»-’• : Bachelom’ Club; fu-a Class; Member • .'m" defy retary Itillflt'il a HIM. .tlflliuri ...........4 • ■ •» Member Clam Football Team ••WILLIAM MARTIN II VMMON'I) Si:x»:t a. Sovrii ('aroi.)na In that part of the State so euphoniously designated Oconee, was Imrn one whom we know as Hammond. Having attended the Newry Public Schools, and Fruitlond Institute of Hendersonville. North Carolina, lie decided to penetrate further the domains of knowledge; and so he became a member of the class of If) 14. We are confident that he will do good work m his selected career of preaching and teaching after he has framed his |J. "dip" from Furman. .Member of Sigma Section of the IMiilosophian Literary Society; Chaplain of Phllosophlan eoeicty Spring Term Junior Censor Phllosophlan Society Fall Term '13-T4; Member .IikIsoii Memorial Paraea (Mass; Member of tlie Evangelistle Hand.HKN'KY KAIU.K IIOI.LKY Aiken. Sovtii Caroms a Heinrich -for so Henry Marie Holley is nicknamed on account of his wonderful love for German- -began his many adventures at Aiken, South Carolina on the twenty-second of February, 1893. In his Freshman year he lived in constant fear of the Sophs; and in his Sophomore year the Hats lived in constant fear of him. Just to see him blush ask him aland hogging shingles! Heinrich is rather large physically; he certainly puts that size to use on the football field. In this sphere he won distinction as left tackle and fullback. As la fought and won on the football field, so he shall light and win in the game of life. Member Gamma Section Philoxophian IJterary Society: fondue tor Philosophlan Society Fall Term 'll- 12: Standard Hearer Philosophlan Society Spring Term 'll-'12; Member Fresh-Soph Football Team 'lO-'H: Manager Sophomore Football Team 'll-'12: Captain Junior Football team ’12-'13: Tackle and Fullback Varsity Football 'i:i-‘lt: Member Judson Memorial Bara -a Class: Member Y. M. C. a.: Member Bachelors' Club; Member Farmer's Club: Member "Possum" Chib.GF.ORGK WIl.I.IS IRBY L. r«KNS. Soi-tii Canoi.ina George Willis Irl y dates his career from the fourteenth day of August. I8K7. After attending the schools at Oukvaie and IVlzer. Cedar Springs Institute, and Furman Fitting School, he began his course with the class of 1911. From the outset he was marked by Ins peculiarly impressive dignity, which he still wears in connection with a pair of gleaming eyeglasses. Vet those who know him are aware of the fact that he really can break forth into a laugh wherewith he demolishes that solemn l M k in quite a ludicrous fashion. He is working for a B. A. degree. Member (lamina Section riiilorophlan Literary Society: Assistant Sergea nt -a t - A rms Phlloeophtan Society Spring Term 12-’IS; Historian Milieeopbmn ;; «•' spring lerm i.- i«. Senior Critic Pldliwophinn Society Fall Term Senior Cennor I'hlloeophiMn Society sp «i"fc Term l: Treasurer t’hilosophlan Society Fa'I Term I--1 - Member lnier»oelet Kc-I.»t Committee Fall Term ’I -'": Member Judxon Memorial imrnea lass; Member Y. M. C. A.JOHN KDWAltl) JACKSON Th i: ton. Soiru Cakoiina The li:ip| childhood which our friend Jackson spent neur Johnston South Carolina. hr gnu on the fifteenth of ugiist. eighteen hundred nnd ninety-two. After studying in the rural schools near his home. In- entered tin- South Carolina Coeducational Institute, situated at that time at Kdgcticld. From here he came to us in the autumn of IJHo. He is a great lover of song and has a peculiar style of MONO-NO I K music all his own. lie expects to prepare himself for the foreign Held after leaving Kuriuaii Cniversitx. His home address is Trenton, South Carolina. Member (lamina Section l ))iim Soeietv Spring Term 1:! .Memlter Student Volunteer l.-nt Si intent Volunteer Kami .sophi-ni IJterarv So iet ; Corrcsi..ling Secretary F’hlloso- Alemher Jmlson .Memorial Itara.-a Class: Membei V. M. C. A.: foiiespomllng Secretary M intent oluiUeei Kami: I real ■i l..in tier Class |:asKe|l all learn -WII.I.IAM Kl'SSKI.I. I.OADIIOI.T Faihkax. Soi'Tii C'akoi.ina After Iteing born at Fairfax, South Carolina. April :t. 1892, and studying at the high school at that place, the young fellow whose likcne-s appears above made his appearance in our midst to pursue the studies necessary for a 15. A. degree. Old I.ert. for so William Kusscll is called by the I toys. has made for himself the reputation of being a hard student. With all of his studying, he has time to be a most congenial fellow. If you desire a laugh just get I.ert to impersonate a few people for you. We all feel sure that he will make a great success in his vocation, for we know he has the grit. .Member t'ld Section of Adelphian Literary Society. I •resident Adelphian Society Spring Term 'l.l-'tl: Vice-President Adelphian Society Kail Term 'l.'I-'Ii: High I’float ’lij-'H; Senior ‘Yitic Fall Term I :i- 1 I: Assistant Sergeant-at-Anns Fall Term ’I'J-’i:!; President Annual Association Circulating .Manager Ponhomfe 'FJ-T3: Associate Kdltoi Kcbo Fall Term Senior Class Poet 'I3-'H: Publie I leader Commencement Fsiu-r l2-‘i:t: .Member Judson Memorial Knraea Class; Member Hachelors Club.CHAIM.KS OKRIN MII.FOIM) Aniikkson, Suitii Cakoi.ina It was exceedingly hard to realize what kept ,,,, that continuous mar in the halls of Fur-loan m the la-ginning of the scholastic year. 1911-1912; hut close inquire revealed C. O. Mil-tord. for the first time a .student at Furman. As you forget the roar of a waterfall and rc-memiKT only its beauties, so you forget C. . s noise Hnt remember the big. congenial Hill Mil-ford. A student, a V. M. C. A. man. an orator, a sport, and a consumer of five-rent cigars is Milford; and we are all looking to this big fellow to make a “howling success" in life.JAMES BOV!) MILI.KK Haktsvii.i.k, SorTii Caroi.ina Greek, as James Bovd is commonly called, came to us from the suburbs of I lurtsvillc. South Carolina. The foundation upon which he is building his knowledge was laid at the Hartsvillc High School. He was a little backward and bashful when lie entered Furinan, but now—well, suffice it to say that our friend and fellow-student J. B. is some dignified Senior with his characteristic derby set u|w n the upper side of his head. Miller is a quiet youth, and a good student; and when he hits the line of life, he will go through for a touchdown. Member Phi Section of Adclphlan Literary Society: Assistant Sergeant-at-Armx or Adel-phian Society Fall Term M2-'13; Senior Censor of A lcl| blan Society Fall Term '13-M4; Vice-President of Annual Association ’IH-’H: Member of Judson Memorial Hanna Class: Member V. M. C. A.FitI'D WAI.KKlt MITCIIIXI. Taymmis. Sot'TII (’.uum.isa Our .smiling: orator, Fred Walker Mitchell, was horn on the eleventh day of July, eighteen hundred amt eighty-nine, in York County, whence he later emigrated to Taylors. I lc received his primary training in the country schools, and afterwards prepared himself for college at the Taylors High School, lie is one of the popular orators of his society and has great fondness for flowery similes and ornate expressions. Over .1 warmly heating heart he wears a blue serge coat; and he also wears a thoughtful far-away expression in Ins eyes, bespeaking a soul that thinks much. .Member Sigma Section I’liilosnpliian I.Horary Society: Junior Critic I'hllosophlnn Society l-all Term 1 g-‘ 1: Senior Critic I’liilosoplilan Socictj Spring Term ’lU-Tl: Senior Cetisot I’iiitosopliian Society Fall Term Vice-President Phllosopldan Society Spring Term li.tors.Kiety !»et atcr 'Ig-’ 1::: Inters—fct.x Md.ater 1 «: einl er Y. M. C. A.: Member Jmlsnn Memorial Ihint-a Class: Treasurer V. M. ?. A. "IS-'M: Contributor to KetioJOHN RAKI.K OWIXCS I.At'HKNS. Soi’TII Caiioiina When the class of ’ll began its light at Furman I 'niversity, a rather slender, light'haired fellow was found ill its midst. He was our friend Earle, who hails from the great city ol Laurens. South Carolina. This rather timid-looking youth never uses his vocal organs to excess; hut he seems to get along just as well without talking as a great many do with much of it. Earle is not one of the sensational kind; he always does his duty. After he has received his diploma, he expects to return home and enter business. Member Sigma Section Philosophian Literary Society: Treasurer Philosophian Society Spring Term ’1I-T2: Corresponding Secretary Philosophian Society Kail Term ‘12-’18: Historian Philosophian Society Spring Term ’I2-’I8: Recording Secretary Philosophlan Society (Gutnma section) spring Term Manager Tennis Club Circulation Manager Annual Asso- ciation •13-M4; Commencement falter '12-TS: Member Athletic Association; Member Tennis flub- Member Bachelors Club: Member .Itulson Memorial Baraea Class; Member Y. M. C. A.MKEK 1 1’I.TON S. l’()(‘ll lii.ACKsm»to. Soctii Cahoi.ina It was by the grace of Providence that Sop came into our class during the .Junior year. He really belonged to the class of 1!)13, but on account of sickness lie was compelled to retire from active school life for one year. In the fall of lf)l he re-entered college, joining the class of 1914. I’ndauntcd by his loss of one year. Sap set to work and soon had his intellectual machinery again in good running order. We feel certain that he will make a success in the hanking business, which lie intends to make his vocation. Member Sigma Section Philosophlan Literary S .-icty: Treasurer Vhilosophinn Sociotv Spring Term ‘lO-MI; Historian Pall Term 'n-‘12: Secretary Fall Term ’ti-'l.l: Chairman Kxecu-live Committee Spring Term '12-"i:t; Cashier Fall Term Keeni-ding Secretarv l'l-’lt' Loft-Guard and Center Basketball Team ‘!2-'l?.. 'tS-'U; .Manager Basketball Team Member Furman Council: Member Judson Memorial Bfiraea class; Member v. m. c. , .ORLANDO CALHOUN SCARBOROUGH. .Ik. Slmmkkton. South Carolina Did you see that mean-looking fellow over there? Well, that is Orlando Scarborough, commonly known as Scabby, lieneath that angry exterior, however, there beats a heart that is warm and true. Scabby has always had trouble with his eyes, but somehow he has managed to sec all that is to In seen. That mean look of his bus caused many a weak knee to quake on the football field. Scabby never goes at anything half-heartedly: when he works, lie works; and when he loves, he surely does love. His enthusiasm and ability are sure to win for him success in his life’s work. Member Gamma Section Phllosophian Literary Society: Historian M2-’13; Senior Critic ’1.2-M3: President Fall Term '13-Mi: Speaker Wharton Contest Ma-Ml; Winner McMillan Medal ’ll-M2; Winner Society Oratorical Medal M2-M3: Class Secretary and Treasurer MO-MI: Class Vice-President M3-M4: Member Class Football Team MO-MI. Ml-M2. M2-M3: Left-end Football team M3-MI; Manager Haseball team M:!-Ml: Member and Secretary of Furman Council: Alumni F.ditor Reho M2-M3-. Member Quaternion Club.JAMP.S HKNHV SIMPSON WaME SlIOAIS. So ctm Cakoi.isa One day, in the western | ;irt of Laurens County, there were heard multitudinous noises, as of pcacoeks screahiing, roosters crowing, sheep bleating. etc. The wheel of time almost ceased to turn in order to allow the people of that section to ascertain tin- causes. No need to worry, though: it was only James Henry Simpson who had arrived in this world. Simp, the short for Simpson, not for simpleton, has continued imitating the various animals, but he is no imitation of a man. He is an excellent specimen of man. As the class scatters over the world, we feel certain that James Henry Simpson will build up and bold up bis share of this class' reputation.ARTHUR CHESTER SKINNER SoiTii Jacksonvii i.k. Fi.oiuiia Chester was born at Georgetown. South Carolina, but later the family moved to Jacksonville, Florida. Ilis school life lias been spent in a number of schools. After many wanderings lie came to the right place, being led into our midst by a kind brotherly hand. Chester is a quiet fellow, never talking too much, Imt always observing. His college work has suffered little damage from time spent in the company of the feminine sex. His love for football has been so great that it has relip ed his love for woman: and his star playing has won for him the admiration of all. Member Gamma Section 1'hilosophiun Literary Society: Conductor Philosophian Society: Spring Term Mo-Mi; Corresponding Secretary I’hllosophlan Society Fall Term M3-M1; Junior ‘Vnsor Philosophian Society Spring Term '13-M4: Captain Sophomore Football Team Member Junior Football team M2-M3: Assistant Manager Baseball team M2-M3: Class Editor ’t3-M4; President Bachelors' Club: Member "Possum" Club: Captain and Quarterback Varsity Football Team '13-MI; Member Judson Memorial Borneo Class: Member Y. M. C. A.' z»-. K It'll A HI) GKKKN SKINNKH Son'll .1At k.sonvii.i.i:. Fi.okiiia Richard Green Skinner, in search of a school and a climate that would agree with him. wandered II| to the Furman campus. Me entered the University in 1910. Dick's moods are as changeable as the wind. One day he is down in the depths of despair, the next day he is soaring in the ethereal regions of happiness and good luck. Dick is a hard student, hut he prefers to hurn somebody vise’s father’s midnight oil. Wo shall always gratefully remember him as the man who guided us so successfully through the financial difficulties of our first year with football. Member Sigma Section PhllosojShian l.itcrary Society: Assistant Sergcant-at-Arms Plillo sophism Society Spring Term 'P'-'ii; Sergeant-at-Anns PhilQSophlttn Society Fall Term ‘11-‘12: Junior Critic I'hilosophian Society Spring Term 'll-'l'J; Captain Class Football Team ’lu-'ll; Class President 11 - 12: Secretary Athletic Association Adv. .Mgr. Houhomie 12-"18: Manager Football team I: Member .liaison Memorial Hann a class: Member Y. M. C. A.: Memtier Furman Council.bonhomie M ! limit r ('impel, » neat t i 11 Itiiin l t in Itninnerjr (‘utility, a va I'rimi I lie noise and nihmI «- n| I In eity, Iluheri Kulton Seedlev Itcjjun his earcer Tin- neatness. quietness, in ‘ pencelillness id hi, home seem jr really t«» have atVected our friend lln li Kid ton He has :K'»|liirdl 1 In name «»f Krinr I teen use hr is perfectly willing In rrmain inclosed l» the ton lien id I fill walls id lii.s rni iiii ; Imt nrie has t" allow him the privilege nf slud illff. Steedlcx k m i fellow, thou i'll; and he i dwu on his joh. n ver dashing. ne er stopping. hut eon ,ilinillt on through life l»y his siiiouthly :nl justed tenacity l, in,..-i dittiiiiM Sis |n»n I Mill. «■■ ! !uau Idterurv So.lely i.iiilmini' Si'i'tna Ti-nn II- I.'. Senior iTith '•--‘t::; -...■tiling Sei leiaiv Kail Teim MI-MI: Vi •• I'resident iveincld Medal Meirnei liaison i ri.is- Mi'PJ: ’lass llhdoriain , .m-i. Momhcr V. m v I •!•»»» ItiO'i Assonant «'oudmioi Kill I Tel in ’tl- 1. Imdoi I'lMtie Spring Term ! '•. Snriuu Teim 1 tt-‘11; Wfnnei S« et ty MelUoi'ia! Hava'a I'h-.ss. Vhe- I 'i evident .liaison .Mriii’O ' ' Ml i J tvl i.»f la- t! lav .d 1-MHnr K«-)m Soili -;m, 2don b omie CHAKI.KS ST A It K SI I.IJV AN, J»i. Anokiison, Soi tii Cauoi.jsa Our fellow-student, Charles, was horn in Klberton. Georgia. Tlu lux laws of (leorgia evidently did not agree with little Charlie's constitution, for at the age ol' six months his family left Georgia. Now the city of Anderson has the honor of claiming this youth of quiet disposition. hut excellent mental ability. Charlie has been hit l v Cupid's arrow only once; tint hr was hit hard then, lie has always held a place of supremacy in the class-room and in literary society work a place rightly won by the sweat of his brow. Member Km Section Adeiphian l.ltoary Society ’lo-’ii: Winner Improvement Medal: Win-net Wharton Declamation Medal: Member Class Baseball Team ’1I-‘12: Public Debater: Winner Fresh-Soph Oratorical ’I2-'13: Secretary Adeiphian Society: Public Debater; Winner Milford Oratorical Medal: Intersoclety Debater: Treasurer Athletic Association; M Amber Class Football team T3-'H: President Adeiphian taterary Society Fall Term: lntersocM ". - I»elmtcr: Inter-■ ollegiate Debater: Winner First Place in Tennis Singles: President .ludson Memorial Baraia Class: President Senior Class: Kditor of Annual; Membei Quatemlan Club.()| ANTA. Soi'TII CaKOI.INA • Oh! John Mark, where li«l you come from? Yes, I understand now. You were horn in Olanta. South Carolina; you have always lived there and ex|»cct to die there. ’ This friend of ours has won great distinction lioth national and international hv his ability for rendering his Milos in high tenor. That hoy is crazy aliout his basketball; and has won distinction by Ins activity and good work on the held, llis lady friends are as numerous as the colors of his various coats. The same enthusiasm which carried him through his college duties will, we feel sure, carry him through the world. Member Gamma Section Phllosophlan Literary Society; Junior Critic Phllosophlan Society Fall Term ’13 14: Sergeant-at-Arms Philosophian Society Spring Term '12-M3: Member Varsity Basketball Team 11- 12. 12-'13. 13- 14: Captain Basketball Team T8- 14; Member Judson Memorial Baraca Class; Treasurer Judson Memorial Baraea Class Fall Term '12- 13; Member Y. M. C. A.: Member Class Baseball Team 11 12, 12-'I3. 13 14: Captain Class Baseball Team.I A MKS I.VNN W I.KKH Gitiuisvii i.»:. Sm rn ('.mioi.i a •I nines I Aim Walker tirst saw tliis world on a rat her warm day. .Inly N. 1S!»2. f,yi»n was a very faithful student in the graded and high sehools of Greenville. Wlien in the fall of IfUO the class of 'I t matrienlated. I.ynn was right there and has remained with the elnss through all of its trials and trihnlations. In his possession are a warm heart and a bright intellect, t'nele Sam will have gained a good man. and the postal service of Greenville. South Carolina, will lie benefited when f.yim begins his career as an employee in the I nited States mail. Member Phi Section Adolphian Idteiarx Soelety: Assistant Sergeant-ai-Arms Adclphian Society Fall Term 'll-'l-’: .ltmi.»r fensoi Ad. lpi.ian S... « ty 1-alt Term '!responding Secretary Ad.lphlan S... let Fall Term rorre-mmuhiur S" retar.v Vdelphlan Society Spring Term 1 Membci Greenville County ‘’tub.'VII.1.1 M VANTK ZKICI.KK )k. «.i:iii k(;. Soitii Cakoiinv Here wc have our friend Hill. Hr «....... to us from Hu- progressive city of Or.angohurg. Hill, u- ji rule, is 21 ml her «|iii« l follow; Imt oeeasionallx he drriili's to exercise liis v H'iil i or(k. and Unrii lie can la hoard for miles. As for athletics. In never takes anv interest in it except ;is ;i rooter; lint at this lu is hard to heat. We eonsider him oik «»f the most popular hoys in the student body and wish for him :i happy and prosperous life. He enters upon his life work as 21 business man. Member (iummu Se.-tl.oi I'liilosophian l.iu-rarv .... o I.llernry Society Full Term Tl- ll’: Senior riii« ' l'iii!,«liV1itt,il°Fliiioswplilaii •l.;-Ml; Member Jo.l«.„, Memorial I at:...................................................Term .. A.: Member Atlileii. Assm-laHon: V|ee-F -ealdent Member V. M. ...........I I'.NUliall Twin, i ....The Broken Crystal UTSIDE tin- rain drizzled slowly. A low. obscure cloud hung over the landscape and rendered it half dark within doors, so that CHILDRESS, the science teacher in the Greenville High School, was compelled to make use of the electric lights, as he went about the preparation of some experiments for his next day’s chemistry class. Beside him stood a swarthy, dark-eyed Hindu, Gunjur-Dow. who watched him curiously, evidently making a mental comparison between the elementary chemistry of the Greenville High School and the highly developed alchemistry of the Orient, whence he, shortly before, had come in company with the missionary, JACKSON. It so happened that while JACKSON and Gunjur Dow were visiting CHILDRESS, FUEI) MITCHELL dropped in; and thus MITCHELL. CHILDRESS, and Gunjur-Dow were all brought together. MITCHELL, realizing the difficulties of a three-cornered conversation, had few comments to make, and gradually left Gunjur-Dow and CHILDRESS to do all the talking. He himself swayed to and fro in a rocker and allowed his spirit to roam hither and thither in the realm ol dreams. Into a bowl of copper-filings CHILDRESS now poured some nitric acid and from the bottom rose an orange-brownish cloud swaying and struggling upwards, not because it desired to rise, but because some unseen, sub-incumbent force within it compelled it to make room for its own antagonistic parts. Thus it swayed and struggled to the top of the vessel, where it rolled heavily to the table-top, which it hugged as closely as possible as it crept panther-like in thick billowy folds to the edge, where its floor-seeking streamers were caught and waved in the air like the half-visible tentacles of the ghost of a devil-fish. In the swarthy Hindu and in CHI I. DR ESS, MITCHELL, whose mind was ever on the alert for metaphors and similes, saw Mephistopheles and Faustns busy over some hell-born mixture whose very smoke was loath to rise upward from the place of birth. Thus, smiling at his own conceit, he turned his gaze to a beautiful crystal globe which the Hindu had placed on the mantel. His mind again strayed away and lie f-U t ruminating about his one-time classmates. He thought of the honest, imperturbable, old CRAIN, and of the genial EASLEY, both of whom were representatives of their county in the legislative assembly and practicing law between times; he thought of FURMAN, who slept whole days away down on Main street, under a sign which read. “A. G. FURMAN and Father, Real Estate.” There, too. was wizened, dried-up little old SULLIVAN, who ran a hardware store a few blocks away, while the benignly smiling WALKER had grown to be one of the permanent fixtures of the postoffice. It was easy to keep tab on these, forthey ail lived in Greenville; and he was also well informed of the good deeds of his brother ministers, IRBY, IIAMMONI), and MILFORI), for he frequently met them at various kinds of Baptist conventions. But where were the remaining ones? lien- his eye fell on the Hindu’s crystal, and he wondered if there were any virtue in it; might it not be able to bring him the desired information of his missing classmates? We will not vouch lor what follows: suffice it to say that whether crystal-gazing holds any truth within it or not, the Oriental custom of gazing fixedly at a small bright object in order to produce sleep is not absolutely without its effect, and perhaps this was what happened to MITCHELL, for suddenly a scene seemed to lie forming in the crystal. It t ok the form of an oil-mill situated in the midst of a small country town. Peering through the office window lie beheld his erstwhile room-mate, AIKEN. MITCHELL started forward with his characteristic greeting, “How art thou, AIKEN?" but just then a mighty blast was blown in the engine-room near bv, and the whole seine was enveloped in steam. MITCHELL sank back into his chair and waited. The steam slowly shaped itself into the vague, indistinct form of a wooden store building. MITCHELL peered closely and thought he read on t-hc front this sign: “J. T. ANDERSON Co., Groceries, Underwear. Builders' Material, and Real Estate;’’ but before he could decipher the rest, the steam cloud lifted and showed a band of civil engineers at work in the Florida Everglades. They drew nearer and nearer, and our watcher was delighted to recognize the faces of ROY CHAPPELL and CHESTER SKINNER; but just then a greenish haze filled the globe and the whole scene vanished. .MITCHELL had now discovered that any classmate of whom he thought appeared in the crystal. So he mentally summoned CARTER, SAPOCH, and OWINGS, one after the other and found each one differently engaged in country town banks. ZEIGI.ER was in a retail house in Orangeburg, TRULUCK was a speculator in raw tobacco; in the lower part of the State SCARBOROUGH was following the law at a great distance. MILLER, too. had followed his legal ambitions far enough to he able to swing out a weatherbeaten sign reading "J. B. MILLER, Justice of the Peace.” SIMPSON was found in the legislative halls by the Conga rec representing Laurens County, and, having married, was making himself quite a “rep” as an anti-suffragist. It required some mental effort on the part of MITCHELL to get LOAD HOLT into the glass, but he finally appeared, making use of his old-time monkey actions by vending on the street corners a quack mixture known as Dr. A. A. Foreman’s Famous Fat-producing Food for Felons, Fevers, and Feebleness. The vision of LOADHOLT brought to mind LOADHOLT’S erstwhile old lady, GARDNER, who, on beingsummoned into the crystal, was found to be an instructor in l,'reneh and German in one of the high schools in Eastern Carolina. Hut lo! the scene changes, the ball quivers in every part, blue-coated policemen dart into view, all rushing into a building and down a passage toward a door whence weird shrieks are emanating. They break down the door and arc met bv the suave smile of the dentist, STEKDLY. who is inducing a victim to render a weird solo bv chucking bis mouth full of amalgam fillings. Once more the view changes: the crystal growing more agitated than ever, toppling about and threatening to roll from the mantel. A thick cloud of dust is all that can be seen; but—mv stars! listen! Thump! Whack! Hiff! "Whoa!" Whack! "Blast ye! Whoa, I sav!" Thump! Whack! "Whoa. 1 tell ver!" Whack! Slowly the dust-cloud dies down, first a long pair of ears comes into view, then the body and legs of a mule, and finally the face of farmer Ii()I,I.E . and beyond him. in tile adjoining highway, stands an unkempt knight of the road who smiles genially as HOTKEY wipes the sweat from his eyes and gurgles. "Hello, Dick SKIXXKR. you Mountin' ol' hobo! You lack to nve scairt my mcwel to death! Come right up to the house an’ I'll have in' wife cook ycr some beans and corn-pone! Come right on !- right on !” The farmer dropped the traces, mounted the mule, and starlet! homeward; hut the stubborn creature, fearful of the tramp, shied to one side and his load was thrown to the ground, or rather, as it appeared, against one side of the erystal. The crystal quivered, rolled, and fell from the mantel, bursting into a thousand pieces on the hearth. MITCHKI.l, sprang to his feet and rubbed his eves. Gunjur-Dow was bending over the fragments of his treasure. lie suppressed his worried look with a smile, re marking. "Well, the sahib, my friend Jackson, approveth not of crystal-gazing, any-r!” A. L. Pickens. wavXji)e 3$on.botttie JuniorJunior Class OFFICERS .1. W. Waits . W. L. Bates . . M. U. Mobley . A. f.. Pickens . . Miss Marion Hurt . President Vice-President . Secretary . . Hi forint . . Sponsor M EMBEllS Alien, H. Amen, J. R. Bagoott, J. L. Bai.lentine. H. Bates, W. L. Beattie, W. II. Brown, J. A. Brown, J. S. Campbell, G. W. (’row, E. II. Lupo, J. F. Martin, W. P. Mobley, M. II. Myers, W. M. Mcllikin, V. I.. Nelson, G. O. Pickens. A. L. Pow. J. C. Sauls, I). F.. Shei.or, 'J . B Dodson, I.. I). Drake. F. F. Drummond, W. I.. Floyd, L. II. Foy. I,. N. Gamhrell, B. P. Givens, K. I.. Henderson. E. II. K i loo. I . E. Lock man. II. I). Simpson, F. T. Stall. E. R. Sims, C. F. Tinsley, C. H. Trcluck, C. I. Watkins. H. B. Waits, .1. W. Wei.ciiei., S. E. Winoo, W. W. Wrenn, J. N.d ■ .Ttnior Ci.ass Sponsor and OrncKitsJunior ClassJunior Ci.ass 5—BJunior Class History IXCE individuals make up society, and since individuals likewise make up a class roll, the editors have thought it best, in writing the history of their class, to take up each man separately, and give a necessarily brief sketch of each member of the class, in the order in which the names appear on the roll. Hoi.mes Ai.i.kn: Jerry is a famous business man and recites daily before the I-atin professor in chicken incubation and poultry feeding. He is also a detective anil a great busybody. J. It. Ai.i.kn: J. It. is known by all for his sympathetic nature and strength of character. He is popular with us all. J. L. Raogoit: Jimmy Lee is forward not alone in basketball, hut also in love. He is likewise the possessor of a splendid voice. 11aki'kk Bai.i.kntink: Harpy proudly claims “My Town” (Anderson, South Carolina) as his home. He is a student, musician, ladies’ man, and an embryonic lawyer. V. I.. Bates: Doe is a dainty little creature of some 210 pounds, and one of our heav- iest sports. He is much interested in Soph. Math. J. A. Brown: Squat is a jovial and vivacious, yet eat n and dignified, little gentleman, with both athletic and oratorical inclinations. J. S. Brown: This gentleman of Napoleonic stuturc, as he moves about between the legs of his taller companions, disseminates the radiance of a sunshiny smile. Cl. W. Cami-bki.i.: George’s only fault is his fondness for Convers(ation). Studious, .sincere, loyal, and true, he is a favorite with us all. E. R. Crow: Eugene Ityan is indeed a freak, because of the fact that he is a red-headed Crow. In intellectual affairs, however, he is a leader. L. I). Dodson: After much research Leon has arrived at his fundamental theorem of Cal- ologv, namely, “There is nothing like a girl.” He is also a good student. F. F. Drake: This member of our menagerie should he called a “duckling.” from point of size. He is one of our best football plovers, however, and we are proud of him. V. L. Diu mmond: Though he is red of hair, we dure say that Red means no harm by it. He is happiest in a baseball uniform, with a good chew of “apple sun-cured” between his masticators. L. II. Fi.ovd: Herbert, as his behavior would indicate, hails from the seaport town of Gallivant's Ferry, and is a jolly good fellow, who especially enjoys the jokes of the Latin department. L. NT. Foy: Though modest and retiring, Roy is one of our hardest workers. He is very studious, talks little, and thinks much.B. I’. Ga.mhiiki.i.: Barmore, though of a “lean and hungry look.’’ lias mucli knowledge of an oratorical and forensical nature. His especial gift is that for “cutting other fellows out. E. I.. Givtxs: Though a Tennessean by birth. Earl now hangs his hat at Fountain Inn. I'nassuming and unpretentious is hr, hut industrious anti pleasant. E. II. Hkxiikksox: Midget is the sunbeam of our class. He is a veritable human mole- culc, with high ralenre Imth for his class-work and the friendship of his associates. H. M. Hodokxs: Iienry Milton is truly ublaxc with poetic Fire and love for learning. His ancestral abode is in Traveler’s Best. II. 1). I.ockmax: '1'hough styled Itunt by the class, Hallie is a runt merely in body, and not in mind. Spartanburg County is responsible for whatever faults he may have. •I. F. I.i po: l.upo is nicknamed Beanseed. but he is not so green after all. With grace and ease he legs his way over the campus and through its various classes. W. I . Maktix: Paul, like the great apostle, is a writer of letters. Paul’s “First letter to —is especially noteworthy, and, like the letters of the apostle, treats of the law of love. M. B. Momikv: In Mobley we have a splendid specimen of the Sharku Malhu . He is another of our quiet. deep-thinking students. W. L. Mi i.iikix: Wise and sagacious, yet vociferously loquacious, is our Methodist preacher. He has a deep sense of humor and frequently laughs at the Latin professor’s jokes. W. M. Mykrk: Myers is another of our men of Lilliputian stature. He is a hard student. a splendid basketball player, and a linn admirer of Limestone. Guy O. Ni.ison : Like several of our classmates, this Guv comes from the bailiwick of Fountain Inn. He. is an all-around athlete, and a good student. A. L. Pickkxs: Humorist, poet, artist, and litterateur is Andrew, yet this only half-way describes him. He believes that “brevity is the soul of wit” in the presence of ladies, but not at the table. J. C. Pow: Though his name might suggest it. Joe is far from being as dead as a church pew. He answers roll-call in society regularly with a love quotation, and we fear that he is in love. I). E. Sam : Erie comes to us as the special representative and envoy plenipotentiary of Smoaks. He is a good athlete and a hard worker. T. B. Siii:i.or: Shelor is just T. B. any way one takes him. He is active and industrious in his studies, and has splendid ability for the mastication of his “weed.” C. F. Sims: Because of his ruddy hair the quotation. “Shake not thy gory locks at me,” may well Ik- applied to Sims. Basketball and preaching are his specialties. F. T. Simpson: Felix was born at Starr under good stars, we lwlieve. for he has starred here, not only in boxing matches, but also in his class-work. F.. B. St.m i.: Though from the city of Greenville, Karl has little signs of greenness about him. His modest, quiet conduct has gained him many friends.II. Tinsii.y: Brenkc is a splendid type of the clean athlete. In haschall and football he ranks high ami his record in class-work is indeed an enviable one. ('. I. Tkit.cck: C laude, inasutueli as lie l« oks after our laundry and is a tine fellow, is indispensable to us. He is a diligent student, and popular with all. II. B. Watkins: Henry is so much engaged in “watching Belton grow that he does not live on the eampiis, lint comes over on the intcrurhaii car every morning. .1. W. Waits: Quiet and serious in iiis demeanor. .1. "'bo is the president of our class, has won the esteem of his associates, although la- springs from Laurens County. S. K. Wki.itiel: Wclehel is pre-eminently a preacher. Before entering Furman he taught seliool. and. we are told, was very successful in his work. W. W. WixtiO: Bung is a most amusing and entertaining specimen of the genus .1 dote - rruit .Irmfrinint. . His kind and sympathetic heart has won him many friends. .t. N. Wkknn: This, another member of our aviary, is the last, though not the least, on our roll. Though a preacher, he is genial and jovial ami well esteemed. ♦SophomoreSophomore Class OFFICERS C. M. Lockwood................. F. B. Mobley................... M. G. Patton................... F. P. Drake.................... Miss Annie May Bryant.......... MEMBKRS Allen. M. L. Askins, I . T. Bai.lenger. H. S. Byars. E. H. Boyd, K. Blackwell. F. V. BURNETT, C. II. (’ami-hem., C. W Coi.EMAN. B. P. Conyers. W. I . Cox, C. V. Cox. W. F. Drake, F. I . Drummond, J. M. DrSRNRt'RY, .1. I). Durst, T. N. Edwards, A. F. Ktheredoe. (I. O. Finki.ea, O. T. Fortner. A. B. GibSOn, W. J. Gregory. W. T. HrGJiES, E. I.. IIunnicutt, J. A. llfTfHINSON, M. E. Jeknigan, J. M. Jones. V. B. King, H. II. I ,A NGSTON , II. I.. I.EAGI'E, U. F. I .INGLE, B. B. I ,OC K WOOD. C. M. I-ONG, M. B. . President Vice-President Secretary Historian Sponsor Mitchell, G. M. Mobley. F. B. Moore. P. A. Moseley, S. O. Nixon, V. I). Osborne. J. B. Owings, T. C. Owings, K. B. Patton, M. G. Perry, N. Pim.i.irs. S. P. Smith. C. Y. Shaw, K. J. Pruitt, E. Vaughan. E. C. Whitaker. W. F. Wood. J. G.SOI'HOMOIIK Cl.ASS S 1 0X8011 ANI) Ol I K l.HSSoi’IIOMOIti: C'l.AiSSOIMIOMOKC Cl.ASSHi ory'of Sophomore Class To Our Backsiidhuj Brethren, Furman University. Anywhere You May Be. 1) k a it Fki.i.ows : I N'C'K your departure from these scenes of war. we have greatly missed your assistance, for often our patience has been sorely tried by these bunches of gaily Freshmen. But alas! It bchooveth us not to talk of Freshmen, for we ourselves were once in that lowly state. Can you remember what trying times those were? Recall how we felt when we were told to matriculate and we didn’t know what matriculation meant. Is it possible that you can ever forget that cold night when by a rude sopho-morie hand you were snatched from the arms of Morpheus, elevated to the dome of your palatial dwelling, where you gently embraced the kalsomine, and then were let down in a most ungentlemanly way to the unsympathetic boards below? But these correcting tendencies of the Sophomores, combined with the brotherly kindness of the Juniors and Seniors, and the patience of our professors elevated our minds from the Valley of Ignorance to the summit of Fool’s Hill. On September 17, 11)13, the Class of ’ 1 ( again sought the campus. Our number was augmented by the addition of a few men from other institutions, but the gap in our ranks caused by your absence was noticeable. W e missed everyone of you. especially in that class rush against the rats. Oh. yes. fellows, that class rush is a new thing on you. W’e didn’t have that when we were Freshmen, and so we will tell you all about it. Well, the Trustees said we could have football if we would cut out hazing, in order to eliminate that superfluous amount of energy stored up in us from a vacation of three months, which might have found application upon any kind of practical resistance, the college authorities arranged for a sort of physical rough-and-tumble battle between us Sophomores ami the Freshmen. In this the rats attached their pennant to a time-honored oak of the campus and formed a band around it in order to protect their colors. We collected in a body and when the signal was given we rushed upon those scared boys, who made an honest effort to protect the rag. A hearty and spirited contest followed. 'Flic conflict had lasted only thirty seconds when one of our brave number scaled the heights over heaps of senfHers and pulled the colors from their place, and the class rush was over. Fellows, we would like to tell you all about our work in the classrooms, in the literary societies, and on the athletic field, but we can’t. Suffice it to sav we have had our share of honors. Wishing you every success possible, wo still remain. Yours in memory. Ci.ass ’!( .Freshman T5be 3$onbomieFreshman Class OFFICERS Hugh Black.......................................................President Roger Drake.................................................Vice-President Ward Burts.......................................................Secretary Guy Gi’li.ick....................................................Treasurer W. II. Cook............................ . Historian Mm Miriam Hartley..................................................Sponsor MEMBERS Andrews, F. W. Goldsmith. V. V. Pearce. H. A. Arrington, N B. Giiessette. W. N. I’ittman, C. F. Asbuky, A. 1). G« NTER. M. B. Pi.yi.eh, E. K. Baker, C. H. Gi i.i.ick. G. A. Rand. 1). C. Barnett. M. M. I (arris. .1. D. Reynolds. J. H. Bi.ack. II. C. Hauser. F. M. Reynolds. I). I. Boroughs, S. C. Hendricks, 1 . O. Richardson. K. M. Bowen, W. E. Holley. I.. It. Rutledge. It. 1). Boyd. M. S. Hudgens. Singly. J. M. Brodik, 0. B. Hughes. II. I.. Smith, E. B. Bryson . J. K. Jeter. .1. It. Smith. W. B. Burts. F. W. Johnson. A. T. Snow, E. M. Busber. M. K. Jones. W. B. Southern. Cl. ClflLDRKSS. F. Jordan. S. I . Stover. T. B. Coker, L. Kirby. C. A. Tayi.or. J. 11. Coleman, It. F. I.ANGSTON. 1 . B. Timmons. C. E. Cook, W. H. Lawrence. It. I.. Tomlinson. E. I. Coster. 1 . K. League. K. B. Watson, 1). G. Curry, J. B. League. G. A. Watson. J. F. Derieux, T. B. Mahon. H. L. Watson, J. S. Drake. II. R. Martin. J. G. Watson. M. M. Drake. J. R. Matiieny. C. C. Watson. M. W. Eastermx. II. I.. McCain, F. C. Westmoreland. S. Fai.i.aw, B. T. McManaway. J. E. Willis. J. E. Fanning. W. II. Oneai., J. B. Wh.i.is. W. I). Fitts. I. E. Osborne. M. It. Wilson. It. B. Goldsmith. G. B. Bayne. I). Wood. J. W.Freshman' Class Sponsor and OfficersKki.siimav Ci.AVJHistory of the Freshman Class NKASY, nervous, and homesick, assigned to rooms that seemed like prison cells, we spent the first afternoon in silence. In our imaginations we were at home again. Oh! what a feeling came over us when a misehievous-lookin upper class-man smiled knowingly at us as In passed our room. Night was fast approaching and there was no lock on the door. Soon, however, we were much comforted to learn that a petition of the students of last year, asking for inter-collegiate football, had been granted by the Trustees on condition that there In- no hazing. This agreement between authorities and students gave us the distinction of being the first class of which every member was heartily in favor of inter-collegiate football. A few days later we organized our class and elected our officers. On the following Monday afternoon we nailed our colors to a tree and invited the Sophomores to take them if they could. In the rush which followed—the first class rush in Furman University—we were deserted by many who decided that "it is I letter to be a live turkey than a dead hero." In the melee we lost our colors and most of our conceit. The loss of our colors did not discourage us, although we could not help feeling a little disgraced. But the crisis was over. The dawn was breaking. A short time after the class rush, while attending a reception at the h irst Baptist Church, we forgot all our troubles; and a few days later, at the President’s reception to the Freshman class, we buried them altogether. These social events were very much enjoyed. We will always feel grateful toward our friends who have thus remembered us. Although the social side of college life is important, there are many other things that have occupied our time. Wc have taken part in the exercises of the Young Men’s Christian Association. In our literary societies we have done the best we could. In all forms of athletics our class has made good records. Our hnskctlmll team easily defeated the Sophomores. And the men from our class who were on the football team made exceptionally fine showings. But our time has been taken up chiefly in preparing and reciting our lessons. While we have been engaged in these college activities a great change has come over us. Wc came from homes scattered over this and adjoining states. At first we were just so many individuals. But. gradually, bv organizing and by getting better acquainted with each other, wc have grown into a harmonious whole. We have learned to love old Furman and to honor and respect her teachers, who, by their example and instruction, have helped us daily to make the most of ourselves and our opportunities.The Furman Council OFFICERS E. B. Chain.............................................................President O. ('. Scakhokofoii. Jr.......................................I'ice-1 resident E X BC ITIV K (• ) M MI I TE K C. O. Milford...........................................Chairman R. CJ. Skinner.......................I. W. Watts MEMBERS K. B. Crain O. C. SlAKBOROlT.il. .Ik. H. G. Skinnkk M. F. S.U'ocii W. L. Drummond J. I . CmI.DKKSS C. 0. Mii.iord C. S. Sullivan J. A. Easley Ward J. II. Simpson J. T. Anderson W. R. I .OADIIOI.T A. A. Fork man J. W. Watw M. R. Mobley C. M. I .Of KW(HU) M. G. Patton I Icon Black BurtsC.aCBAIN R.G.SKJ N SCB M.KJAfVCH C. 5. SULLIVAN c.o.MiLrozo J.W.WATT5 J.TAMDLBSO'S W.L.D0jmONO C.M. LOCKWOOD i'A. .PATTO.'i MLKin BLACK WARD BU2T5 Furman Council fi—BThe Furman Council OR several ytars past various attempts have been made to introduce a form of student government at Furman Cniversily. These have now culminated in the organization at the opening of the present session. September. 191.3. of the Furman Council. The type of government embodied in the Council is what may be called representative democracy. It is democratic in the sense that all the members except one are elected by the students; it is representative in the sense that the limited number thus chosen is representative of the student body as a whole. Thus the Council is the student body in some such way as the Congress of the I’nited States is the Tinted States. The Council is composed as follows: The Presidents of the I.ilerary Societies; the Presidents and the Secretaries of the four classes; the Managers of the various athletic teams; the Editors-in-Chicf of the Bonhomie and the Furman Echo, and the President of tin Mess, the latter being the only member appointed by the Faculty. The jurisdiction ami functions of the Council were determined by the special circumstances which called it into existence; these were as follows; At the December meeting of the Hoard of Trustees in Abbeville, 1912, a committee of the students presented a petition asking the Trustees to re-establish intercollegiate football, it being some eleven years since by the action of the Trustees football bad been abolished. This petition was granted, and at the dune meeting of tile Hoard of Trustees in 191.3. on further consideration of the subject .Mr. H. d. 1 laynsworth moved the following resolution: “Resolved. That the privilege of intercollegiate football at Furman voted at the December meeting of the Hoard of Trustees 1 I'urman I niversity, in 1912. will be continued at the discretion of the board and on condition that the students themselves suppress and prevent hazing in all its forms.” This resolution was presented to the three upper classes at four o’clock. September 17. 191.3. After explanations by the President the privilege of football was accepted on the conditions named by a unanimous rising vote of the classes concerned. It will be seen that this action by the students necessitated a student organization which should secure the enforcement of the requirement imposed bv the Trustees that hazing be suppressed. The Furman Council resulted, and its duties were defined as follows: First; To protect intercollegiate football by enforcing the requirement of tin Trustees that hazing be suppressed and prevented in all its forms.Second: To make and enforce rules for conduct of Freslunen. Third: To guard and conserve the common good of the student body in all matters pertaining to gentlemanly conduct. The Council felt that if it undertook to protect the Freshmen from hazing •• would he within its rights to demand that the Freshmen conform to such regulations as it might see tit to impose upon them. Perhaps the most important of these Freshmen regulations is the one requiring Freshmen to be in their rooms at nine o'clock at night. The Council holds one regular meeting each month for the consideration of the common good, and the Committee on Discipline of three, together with the President and Secretary, as cx-offieio members, constitute the F.xeeutive Committee. Hv way of keeping under their direct observation the life of their fellow students the Council appoints two Proctors for each floor of Montague Hall and two for each of the dormitories. It is the duty of these Proctors to preserve order and report any infringement of the rules of the Council. it was to be expected, of course, that such an organization of the student body would encounter some opposition, but this has been only slight, and the Council finds itself at the end of its first year of existence enjoying the support of the great majority of the students. These have come to see that the Council is the student body in the capacity of self-government; that it is organized for their good and that it has promoted the good of the entire community, in all the actions which it has taken. It is believed that after a year or so it will become so firmly established in the life of the institution and so wise bv the growth of experience in handling the matters coming before it that membership in it will be esteemed a chief honor for a student at Furman. In definition of the relations of the Council and the Faculty a method of procedure in the ease of findings submitted by the Council to the Faculty has been drawn up. This method of procedure is as follows: Whereas. The Furman Council has been organized as a method of student government for the common good of the student body, and Whereas. It is understood that in the handling of matters coming before it all disciplinary action originates with the Council, it is desirable that a method of procedure for the cases submitted to the Faculty be outlined as follows: 1. When the Council has concluded a disciplinary finding, the Secretary of the Council shall immediately notify the President of the Cniversity that the Council desires to submit a finding to the Faculty; this notice shall not state the particulars of the finding.%be3 on b omie 2. In the absence of the President, such notification shall be given to the ( hair-man of the Faculty; if the Chairman shall also be absent, it shall be given to tin Dean. .'f. The person so notified shall call a meeting of the Faculty as expeditiously as possible, and shall notify the President of the Council to lie present for the purpose of stating the particulars of tin- finding. I. The Council may suggest penalties, may recommend clemency or severity in the enforcement of the regulations of the institution, but these suggestions and recommendations are subject to review by the Faculty as a whole, with whom rests the final determination of what the penalty shall be, and who will co-operate with the Council in all proper ways in the enforcement of the said penalty. If there remains any single objection to the Council in the student mind we bespeak for the Council only a full and fair consideration of' its organization, purpose and work. We believe such consideration will remove all possible objections and tin men who object will discover that the Council is not only their friend, as fellow students may be friends, but that it is the protector of their rights and the sponsor of the common good of the entire community.T?be bonhomie T?'b-e bonhomie ',Philosophian Literary Society GAMMA SECTION OFFICERS FALL WltM SPRIXO TRIM President ....(). C. Scarborough President .... . .1. T. Anderson Vice-President .... J. T. Anderson Vice-President . . II. F. Steedi.ky Recording Secretary . H. F. Stkkdi.ev according Secretary J. !•'. Owing Corresponding Secretary . A. ('. Skinnir Corresponding Secretary . K. Gardner Senior Censor .... .1, M. Tri luck Senior Censor . . G. W. Irby Junior Censor .... . I). F. Sates Junior Censor . A. C. Skinner Senior Critic .... . (I. W. Irrv Senior Critic . W. V. 7.EIOEER Junior Critic .... A. A. Foreman Junior Critic . C. H. Tinsley Treasurer C. II. Tinsley Treasurer .... W. L. Drtmmond Historian K. £. Gardner Historian .... . W. M. Myers Conductor .... G. O. Nelson Conductor .... . G. A. G ci.eick Assistant Conductor F. T. Simpson Assistant Conductor . . T. C. Owinos Sergeant-at-A rms . E. Givens Sergeant-at-A rms . . ii. O. Nkison Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms F. Dhtmmond Asst. Sergeant-at-A rms . . C. Timmons Standard Hearer T. C. 0winds Standard Hearer . . . . G. A. 1 .HAGUE ' MEMBERS Aiken, .1. It. Holley, 1.. It. Simms. ('. F. Anderson. .F. T. H I N N ICl'TT. J. A. Simpson, F. T. Itl'KTS. F. W. Henihiix, 0. Satis. I). !•«. Coi.eman, It. F. Irby. G. W. Skinner. . C. DrsENuriiv. .1. 1). Kirby. C. A. Snow. S. M. Drum mono. I.. I .INGLE. B. It. Stekdiky. II. F. Drake. It. I.KAOI'K. K. Smith. C. W. Cami'hki.i.. (’. W. I.EADTE. G. A. Tinsi.ky. (’. II. Childress. F. I .Of K M AN. II. I'OM HINSON. K. I. Kasterling, II. I.. Martin, .1. G. Timmons, ('has. Fai.eaw. It. F. Mobley, F. It. Tkti.i ck. .1. M. Fanning. W. H. Moore. I . A. Thtett. K. Foreman. A. A. Myers. M. Watson, M. M. Gibson, W. .1., .Ik. Nelson, G. O. Weechke. S. E. Gardner. K. E. OlVlNGS. T. (’. Westmorei and Givens. Earle ()WINDS, J. | . Wiei.is. J. K. Gkossette. W. N. Patton, G. Woodward. 1.. W. Gri.i.iCK. (irv Hay, V. S. Wrenn. J. N. Hai'sen. F. W. ItfTI.EDOR. It. I). Zeidi.ek. W. V. Hoi.i.kv. II. F.. ScARBOKOIT.il. O. C. Philosophian Literary Society SIGMA SECTION OK KICK US FALL TERM Preside n 1 . K. B. Crain Vice-President . . J. H. Simpson Recording Secretary . W. W. Carter Correspondiny Secre t a ry . W. P. Martin Senior Censor F. W. Mitciiei.i. Junior Censor . W. M. Hammond Senior Critic A. I.. Pickens Junior Critic . . J. W. Watts Treasurer .... M. It. MOHLEY Chaplain H. M. IIODCENS Historian . V. I.. Bates Conductor .... . . W. B. Jones Assistant Conductor . . L. H. Floyd Sergeant-at-Arms . . A. B. Fortner Asst. Seryeant-at-Arnis . ('. I. Tih'i.cck Standard Hearer . C. H. BruNKrr SPRIXO TF.ltM President . J. H. Simpson Vice-President F. W. Mitchell Recording Secretary . . M. F. Sapocii Co responding Secret a ry . J. W . W AITS Senior Censor . W. P. Martin Junior Censor . . L. II. Floyd Senior Critic . E. B. Crain Junior Critic .... . M. It. Mobi.ey Treasurer . W. B. Jones Chaplain (’. M. I AX' K WOOD 11 istorian . C. I. Tkcluck Assistant Conductor . . . T. B. Stover Seryeant-at-A rws . . I T. Ask ins Asst. Seryeant-at-A rnis . F. C. McCain Standard Hearer . . . M. S. Boyd Aski ns, 1 . T. Bakkk. C. II. Harnett. M. M. B ATI'S. W. L. Bowen, W. E. Boyd, M. S. Burnett, (’, II. Campbell, G. W. Carter. W. W. C III I.DRESS, .F. I . Coker, W. L Coster, P. E. Chain, I’,. B. Dodson, I.. D. Drake. F. I . Drake. J. P. Drummond. ,T. M. M KM BF.RS FiiOYD. L. H. Fortner. A. B. Gregory. II. T. Hammond. V. M. Hodge ns. H. M. Jackson. J. E. Jeter. J. It. •Tones, W, B. Kii.go. P. U. I.eagle, It. F. IA)CK WOOD. C. M. Martin. W. P. Mitchell. F. W. Mitciiei.i.. (». M. McCain. F. C. Mohi ey. G. O. Mohi.ky. M. It. Osborne. M. It. OWINGS. It. B. Payne. I). W. Pickens, A. I.. Pittman. C. F. Rankin. M. Sapocii. M. F. Simpson. J. H. Skinner. It. G. Stover. T. B. Tayi.or. J. H. Tiu’lcck, C. I. Watts. .1. Wi Wood, J. W. Whitaker. W. F. SlNGI.EY. J. A.(). C. SCAltBOROl'Cill. .III. I’hksiiiknt (!.vmma Section. Fai i. TermE. B. CHAIN Prksimint Sigma Skction. Fai.i. Tkii.mJ. T. ANDMU.SON I’RnsliiK-SCT Gamma S»:cnox. Si'Kixo Tkkm J. II. SIMPSON Prksiihint Susma Skction. Si’hinc. Tkrju J.TA MDEeSQ N. K- ;'.vj. ’ I fr W.MrrcflgLL ■ HI-'1• '' v i • • , ....‘■'1.: y-W .■ .V ■ v.vS -V. u« ‘ • y ■ - ViCE-PbKSIDKNTS or 1’. I.. S.inter-Colleiiate DebatersVk eOS cu b omic Inter-Collegiate Debating OR years the colleges and universities of South Carolina and of tile adjoining states have been, to a greater or less degree, interested in intercollegiate activity, especially of an athletic nature. Athletics, giving as it does both physical and mental training to the athlete, and nurturing in the various colleges a strong, healthy college spirit, has absorbed our attention to the exclusion of almost everything else. Only recently has the student body of I'urman taken cognizance of the fact that a very important phase of intercollegiate activity—-that of debating is being undeservedly neglected; and henceforth it is our purpose to endeavor to set debating in its proper place among the colleges of this section. The highest and noblest form of combat is that between two thinking minds engaged in a debate. The well-trained muscles and the agile body of the athlete avail little in such a contest. Mere muscle and brawn are not the material employed in this mental clash, hut rather mind; and in proportion as the mind is unlimited, so is the material of debate unlimited. The debater must be constantly on bis mettle in order to turn aside the blow of some powerful mental weapon which his shrewd adversary has contrived, and with which his adversary purposes to deal him a fatal stroke at tin? moment when it will he least expected. And yet. through it all there is not the slightest form of anger, but rather the utmost coolness and decision. Nowhere can a more pleasing and profitable strife be found than on the debater's platform. Intercollegiate debating also has a powerful effect on the colleges participating in it. We may unhesitatingly say that it stimulates interest in debating in each college and arouses new enthusiasm for debating. The man who wishes to have the honor of debating for his college is encouraged to work all the harder, and as a result lie gains valuable mental training from debate. Again, intercollegiate activity, of any nature whatsoever, keeps alive the spirit of rivalry and the desire on the part of colleges mutually to excel. The man who has no desire to surpass his neighbor will amount to little in the world, and the same is true of a college. Therefore, intercollegiate debating directly aids and abets the growth of a college. Above all. the results of intercollegiate debates instead of the results of athletic contests, arc. in no small way. meters of the intellectual attainments of the colleges represented. Thus, the successful debater, in winning a debate against another college, reflects honor not only upon himself, but still more upon bis Alma Mater. Hence, realizing the value of tin's type of debating, we invite our neighboring colleges to aid us in our attempt to place equal emphasis upon athletics and debating, just as the ancient Greeks did. m.MMIIAS I .mil Ml V S«M'IKTVThe Adelphian Literary Society KTA SECTION OFFICERS FALL TliJiM SPKIXfJ TIMM C. .S. Sullivan.............................I resident t (). Mii.eohii.............................President C. O. .Mii.mini .... I’in-P resident I,. N. Chaiteii....V ire-1‘ resident II. m.kn .... Recording Secretary .1. tPow .... Recording Secretary I. . N. Cicaitell . Corresponding Secretary It. I . (I ambhki.i. . . Corresponding Sec’y J. C. Pow...................Senior Censor I.. N. Fov.........Senior Censor L. N. Foy..................Junior Censor J. I.. Baggott...................................tumor Censor C. O. Milporo.................Senior Critic C. S. Si'i.i.ivax....Senior Critic II. Ballextini: .... Junior Critic L. N. Chappell...........................Junior Critic II. Rallf.xtixe..............................Treasurer V. F. Cox...................................Treasurer W. F. Cox.....................................Chaplain ( (’. Mathkxky...............................Chaplain It. I . (•AMltHKI.I. . . Sergeaant-at-A rms M. P.. Hutchison. . . Scrgrant-ar-A mis M. I?. Hutciiisox . Asst. Scrgt.-at-Arms V. I , (.'onyhii.h . Asst. Sirgeaiit-ai-Armt L. N. Fov..................Standard Hearer 1.. N. Fov..........Standard Rearer MEMBERS Alien. II. Allen, M. I-Asihrv. A. h. Baogott. .7. I,. Bai.ixntine. II. Black. H. It mum:. ( . It. Bryson, .1. H. Burroughs. T. C. Ciiappkm I- N. Coleman . I'. I . Conyers. W. I Cook. W. H. Cox. C. W. Cox. W. F. Eowakus. A. F. Foy, L. N. Gamriii'.i.. It. I . Hutchison. M. h. Johnson, A. T. Kino. A. I,. Matiieny, C. C. McManaway. .1. E. Miluohi . C. O. Osborne. .1. It. Pi.yier. K. II. Pow. .1. c. IClCHAimSON, K. S’. Siiaw. E. .1. Scoggins. W. P. Southern . W. G. Sri.i.iVAN, C. S. Watson. I), G. Wilson, li. It. OFFICERS OF BOTH SECTIONS FOB ENTIRE TERM ,1. C. Pow.....................................................Cashier II. II. Kin-o.................................................Recorder W. U. I.OAOHOI.T...........................................High Priest .1. C. Pow......................................................Marshal H. Alien.......................................................Marsha, J. S. Brown ....................................................Marshal H. Ballentjne...................................................Marshal W ™ l V' s- ,• sJiwav. vi r ,JC‘Mav«'v , , V •.) VI sin»-,vA ;l -.j ‘ 11 v.ls j k«'i:i»S ) u vll •jj (• jain'KA M • | | i"N • J | •v ll I S ;| iv S.O cl N"X,.'C O s 'mucvhiv: || 'f h.'muiv a r i il iv •j| ‘j.irnnivo-1 •| -j| •-osaiiMv | • I ‘.| v | IV II «| S 'Nv.iin'c •„ u «v«.r IV T •xvii»x«i.«| I I) K-«»lt..l|| “| A ‘sail! I] | 'll “.’I • ■ •J I’ • M»C l,.| VI I tf-tij , , •. ) .I'HIXH «•« l-M M ,• Mmvji Y AUI«V-.| N .1. JS" U 'll 'W •jj ’j II y mvaii n «om I Y 'XMOHJI I • i r.cM .n 'll „ -f -xanv SMIHIVM K j fUiipni'ls' • M'MI.) Jl f unuf jnn t'ii’lS Util J 1•- !»• "I I' s ! ixh:||- IV T s ill l l ’-)ll‘IHi '1 1' you l’-jn-liii,.,fiJ 'S’ SCAttW.N'l’l 1 II XUU l'-lll-}UUjflJ $ mi' tli'if, t • • ! S‘M 11 M iiiiijihiif) jjjilr.ii.iJJ • XII1MV •,) VI JJJMlMAJ, jijij.) jn;mi i • .WOM.1 ;| 'M JIJI.1,1 JUlHllf joiii 'X • Aai«vy r .••l! ;) Joints ' jiikiij,) jonnif • • savonh s t jotuj,) joinn • jnxUJ,) JlOlilJff xoSa.cuxau -|l jomu,) joints’ ft Jill u. ift fiiitpitutlx i.ij», • SKIM'IC -| r tijo jj.’JS' 'J",} rjufjjjji} inti( jni.i;l • VXII }| T fijUfJJ.'JS fillipJ«' liri iis.iJfi-J.ii A • • : :t ru |V H T lii.iliisjjfl-jJ!A ‘ HtJpi jJ,l XIOIKIVO'I "JJ ‘, HJplHJ.1,1 .... • awjHiiixy ' '; • • . - v| ’I] 'JM • • .woHj ‘ii • jiiu .iv4 V! ■ • xtiiV H T voshmumMI II •'! • ‘51 • fM.iT d T • • McmiV VI r • nuutv.w "I T • x.woajj ’V T • XIOIKIVO'I •)! ‘M • • vjifv’ J ‘V T KiliU OXIH IS »• ? : . 77 ’.• ss|M. l.lin koijld3S uw X}9jDooj Xiiuain uBiiid[opv LLC. S. SULLIVAN, Jh. President Kta Section, Fai.i. TkhmJ. A. KASI.KY. .Jk. Piiesident or Pm Section. Fai.i. Tehm101:11. : numw •xou..- :ig VXV| x :kiis:ih | (uio.riiiv o .)W. It. L0AD1 lOLT President I'iii Section. Sprint. TermVlCK-PlIKSIUKSTS I. S. Kodak Scknk.sThe Furman Echo FALL TERM STAFF J. A. Easley .... W. I’. Martin . . . J. H. SlMI’SON . . . . E. II. Henderson . W. R. Loadiiolt . K. B. Chain .... E. R. Chow .... P. T. Ask i ns . . . . V. F. Cox............. W. L. Drummond . . . . . Editor-in-chief A x.fix tan I Editor-in-t hicf . . . Ituxinexx Manager Axxixtant linxinexx Manager . . Literary Department . . Literary Department . . Exchange Department . . . Local Department . . Athletic Department . Alumni Department SPRING TERM STAFF J. A. Easley...............................................Editor-in-chief W. p. Martin...................................Ittxi.itant Edilor-in-Chief J. i|. Simpson........................................fiu»inexx Manager E. H. Henderson.......................................Local Department B. P. Gambreu.......................................Literary Department C. M. Lockwood......................................Literary Department A. L. Pickens......................................Exchange. Department E. II. Henderson.....................................................Loral Department II. Bai.i.kntine.....................................Athletic Department K. Givens..............................................Humni DepartmentELRCBAI S W.e.LO ADMOLJ E.rt.ME MDeeSW PIA5KI YS IMPMARtf i J.AtSIMRSOA E.PCBOW W. L.Df2UM v10 'ND H. BALLE 'iTI 'C A.LPICKE N.5 BP AMBRELL CM. LOCKWOOD C.L. VCAtS On ii-Kits ok run Fc k.max EchoDormitory RoomsE-PIT0R5 PESK-Jephtha’s Daughter II K (lull, hot sun sank slowly in the hazy west. bar out across tin-hills of Palestine his last sultrv rays'stretched until they seemed to lose themselves in the distant, purpling heights of the Great Kastern Range where “the cold is alwavs at home." A silence rested over the rugged landscape as if Nature herself were paying homage to the (lying day. The sun sank lower and lower until his fiery rim finally disappeared beneath the horizon. The eastern mountains changed from purple to black, the glow in the west liecamc fainter and fainter, high in the heavens a full moon began to grow from a dim shadow to a great shining orb. and another day was done. •lephtha. the Gileadite, arose from his couch and casting a soft robe .about his brawny shoulders strode forth from his tent. The vast hosts of the men of Gilead lay around him. A faint, half-pleased, half-proud smile played about the corners of his grim mouth as his glance wandered over the slumbering thousands. On just such a night, years before, he reflected, he had been forced to flee from his father's house, his native tribe, and to take up a life little better than that of an outlaw. Rut God, the God of Israel, who had brought his fathers out of the land of Kgypt. had been with him. He had prospered. Recently the Ammonites, ever warlike, had again descended upon Israel and no man had been found to lead the chosen people. The elders of Gilead had come to Jcphtha saying. “Come, and lx our captain, that we may light with the children of Ammon.” He had been placed at the head of the men of Gilead and now he was their leader, the man upon whom the victory or defeat of Israel depended. Again his thoughts turned to God. the Merciful, the Omnipotent. In His hands lay the fate of all. Yes. he would pray, pray as lie had never prayed before in all his lonely life, and perhaps.—yes. surely. God would deliver the Ammonites into his hands. The grim captain returned to his tent. Heedless of the sentry who walked to and fro only ten paces away, the leader of Gilead threw himself on his knees and poured out his soul in passionate supplication to his Maker. Out of the silence of the little tent his great, rough voice, now strangely softened by emotion, arose: "If thou. O Lord, shall without fail deliver the children of Ammon into mine hands, then it shall be. that whatsoever cometh forth out of the doors of my house to meet me. when I return in peace from the children of Ammon, shall surely be the Lord’s, and I will oflYr it up for a burnt offering.” Bright, clear, and hot the morning dawned. The great sun. suddenly coming up out of the mountains, began to pour his hot rays upon the lmsv throngs of soldiers.Jcphtha stooil ill the door of his tent ami watched the preparations tor the battle that was soon to conic. The bright Hash of helmets and armor, the rattle ot accoutrements, the impatient shouts of the now thoroughly awakened soldiers, all rilled his soul with a wild, exhilarating confidence. Was not God on his side.' Had he not vowed a vow of sacrifice to Jehovah? Surely Israel would triumph! The two armies face each other. The trumpets of Israel peal a mighty blast and the battle is on. With a rush and a shout that grows to a roar the horsemen 01 Israel charge. Riders are hurled to the ground, their lives trampled out by their own steeds, hut the charge sweeps on. The ranks of the enemy give and break and into the gap made by the eavalrv the footmen of Israe l rush. Again the cavalry charges and again the ranks of the Ammonites break before- the- fierce- emslaught. No mercy is expe-cted and none is shown. Jehovah of Hosts is leading Israel, hut he is now a God of vengeance and His wrath is penired out upon the enemies e»f His chosen pern pie-. Out from Aroe-r the- confused Ammonites flee-. I;re»m city to city they are pursued by the victorious Israe lites until they come to Minnith. Here the remnant of the defeated army takes its stand, a final, desperate resistance- for life. The men e»f Gilead, flushed with victory, have- the- brave- little- bauel and return to the field of battle. The red sun ge»e-s down upon a scene t f carnage . All day he- has looked like- a scorching, unsympathetic e-ye upon the- hloexl e»f thousands, and as he- again leaves the- world to darkness the cries of the- wemnded and dying become fainter and fainter, and another day is done. Judith, the daughter of Jephtha, anxiously awaited any news of the battle. Throughout the long night she had waite-d until her delicate body was almost overcome with anxiety. Rut what eared she- for herself when her father and Jonathan, her Jonathan, we re in the- front of flu battle? Perhaps both father and love r were-now lying cold and dead upon some bloody field. She grasped a small brazier to steady herself and scarcely heeded the- burn as the- lie t eoals seared the tender flesh. No, it could not— it must not Ir A galloping horseman appeared far down the dustv road. His horse was foam-flecked and wcllnigh exhausted, hut still tile ride r plied Iris whip. As he drew nearer, his dust-covered features became more distinct. With a glad cry Judith recognized Jonathan and a minute later the lovers were; in each other's arms. “And fathe r?" was the first question that escaped the girl's lips afte r she had assured herself that her sweetheart was uninjured. “Safe and victorious, w.-is the- happy reply. There- was a moment of silence: then both lovers laughed as ifsonic wry amusing thing had happened. A hot (lush dyed Judith's cheeks and she (piickly released her ham! from Jonathan's grasp. This had been the tirst demonstration of their love- hut botli had understood. The happy shouts of the soldiers told the women and children of Gilead that God had again been on the side of Israel. Jephtha. now that Israel was safe, had no thought but to find his daughter and sec her happy smile as he told her of the victory. Throwing off his armor and bidding his tent hoy follow with it. he hastened homeward to Mi .pch. Me fore he came within sight of the house lie heard the sound of timbrels and knew that Jonathan had been the tirst to announce the victory. As he drew nearer, in spite of all Ids years, he could scarcely restrain a shout of triumph. Hut. no. he must surprise her. How happy she would he to see her old father again. He walked softl up to the door of his dwelling and started to peep in. Hut Judith was watching. With a happy little laugh she ran out to her father and the great rough captain clasped his beautiful, almost fragile daughter in his arms. Then as ii a blow had fallen upon his face he staggered hack. He could almost hear the harsh words ringing in his ears. "Tliv vow. thy vow to the I.ord God of Israel." The great soldier rent his clothes as if suddenly wild. Looking with streaming eyes at his only child he told her of his vow. "Alas, my daughter! thou hast brought me very low and thou art one of them that trouble me: for I have opened mv mouth unto tin Lord and I cannot go hack. The beautiful face turned as white as marble, but the bloodless lips did not falter as sin- replied. "My father, if thou hast ope ned tin mouth unto the Lord, do to me according to that which hath proceeded out of thy mouth; forasmuch as the Lord hath taken vengeance for thee of thine enemies, even of the children of Ammon." Long into the night the horrified lover pleaded with father and daughter, but to in avail. Jephtha remained silent, afraid to betray his emotions in speech, but still he was steadfast. Judith only replied. "Nay, Jonathan, it is for God.” In desperation the lover ran out into the darkness like one bereft of all reason. Hot. blasphemous words poured from his lips, but in his soul he knew’ that his rage was of no use. The morning found him still in the fields, almost exhausted. As lie slowly started toward his home an overwhelming, yet strangely gentle, sorrow spread over Ins whole being, and as the first rays of the rising sun tinged the distant mountain peaks with burning gold In lifted his arms in helpless reverence and lie. too. murmured. "It is for God." Three months had passed since the victory over the Ammonites. In that short time Jephtha, the Gileadite, had suddenly become an old man. His once proud headJ'Gbe onbomt ! hung listlessly on his shoulders. Occasionally a Hash of the old lirtr would conic to liis eyes only to gleam for an instant and then fade. leaving tin- lace despondent, helpless, and almost blank. Jonathan was no longer tin Jonathan that had loved Judith. No great change had come upon him physically, hut the look in his eyes was that of a man who bears unspeakable sorrows. Jephtha and Jonathan sal lie for (hi door at Jephtha's house. The two had been drawn together by a strange kind of sympathy. Since the sacrifice—all things seemed to date from the sacrifice- Jonathan had made his home with Jephtha. As they sat. each lost in his own meditations, a horseman suddenly appeared before the gate and rode up to the two men. I Ic sprang from his horse and facing Jephtha began to speak: “Jephtha of Gilead, the men of Kphraim hade me say this to thee: ‘Wherefore passedst thou over to fight against the children of Ammon and didst not call us to go with thee? Wo will burn thine house upon thee with fire.' " With no other word the messenger sprang upon his horse and galloped rapidly from sight. The two men sat silent for a moment: then both sprang up. Here was a chance for action, for war. and perhaps tor death—even death would be grateful. Jephtha's bowed shoulders again straightened as in the old days, but the expression in Jonathan’s eyes did not change. Two days later the armies of Gilead and Kphraim grappled in a struggle to the death. Jephtha. once more the confident leader, was every when ; shouting, encouraging. pleading, threatening. Jonathan was ever in the front of the battle. He fought with a reckless courage that caused more than one envious glance to he cast at him even amid the din of the battle. Yet not so much as a scratch marred his smooth skin. All dav the armies swayed to and fro like angr giants. As the day wore on the men of Kphraim began to weaken. Jephtha. ever watchful, saw his advantage, ('ailing his men to follow, he plunged into the ranks of the enemy and the line gave way before the attack. The sun went down upon the fleeing Kphraimites. Calling several of his captains. Jephtha ordered the left wing of his army to march immediately to the Jordan River and thus to intercept the defeated men of Kphraim. “Say unto them," he commanded. “ ‘art thou an Kphraimitc?' And if he shall sav ‘nay,’ then say unto him. 'say now Shibboleth.' and if he shall frame to pronounce it right then he may pass over. Rut if he shall say 'Sibboleth.' then smite him with the sword, for the men of Kphraim cannot frame to pronounce the word aright." The orde r was obeyed. The terror-stricken Kphraimites. thinking only of cs-cape. rushed blindly to tilt passages of tin- river. Here, like sheep, they were cut down by the merciless men of Gilead. Hundreds, thousands, were killed. AH through the battle Jonathan had fought as if in a dream. He had longed for death, prayed for death, hut God Himself seemed deaf. Hearing his captain give a command that the left wing should march to the river, he again grasped his Sword and joined the ranks of the soldiers. There would probably he more fighting and that meant another chance for death. As they drew near the river a sudden wild idea seized him. Yes. if God would not help him he would drown himself. In the confusion lie easily slipped from the ranks of marching men. He concealed himself in some hushes and waited until all of the men of Gilead had passed. Half an hour later lie crept from his hiding-place. Breaking into an apparently terrified run lie started toward the river. Out of the darkness a voice hailed him. Now was the lime! No. he was not sorry, just glad, glad! "Art thou an F.phraimite?” rang out the challenge. He must In- cunning hr his plan would fail. "Nay.” he responded. "Say now Shibboleth." This time the voice was much nearer. With a firm, unwavering voice he distinctly replied. "Sibboleth.” The soldier struck. As the night wore on the shrieks and cries gradually became fewer and fewer. A shv crescent moon peeped over the distant hills, hut the darkness hid the dav’s horrors. Another day was done. W. F. Cox. Jr.The Dishonest Daisy ! pltieked ;i modest daisy once An through the field I strolled. And tried to prove my lady’s love From this fringed drop of gold. A petal pulled—“She loves,” it said “She loves you not.” the next. And so around until the last Said “No." and I was vexed. 1 looked into its upturned face. To read it rigid I tried And when the dais smiled. I knew The wanton flower had lied. K. M. INrrew, In.. M2.3$onbomie Bob, the Baggageman MK train was iatc. a common occurrence. for during tin whole ot the past winter the weather had been very rainy and the track was consequently in a had condition. As 1 leaned hack in my armchair, my reverie was interrupted only now and then by the intermittent clicks of the telegraph instrument, the report, perhaps, of some operator h the dispatcher. Gradually my mind turned to my work, and I began to review the dill'erenl happenings of the day. Everything had gone on splendidly until the last Gain was ready to leave, when through the blunder of the baggageman all of tin- outgoing baggage had been left. Mow much I would have given to have had Bob Beighton back again in my employ, no one knows, for tin- present mistake would never have occurred had he been handling the baggage. Bob was the son of respectable parents who believed in giving their children Hu finer things of life, and in teaching them to strive for other than the superficial. I Ic had finished the high school when hut fifteen and would have entered college the following autumn hut for bis youth. Bob had just been thinking of what he would do during the year which he would remain out of college when he received a message from his music teacher. The message was as follows: Dkah Boh: The ticket agent has just advised me that there is a vacancy in his ofliee and has requested me to help him find some one to fill it. Knowing that you expect to remain out of school for the coming year I thought perhaps you might he glad to learn of the vacancy. Your sincere friend, .J.nmks IIi ntku. When Bob applied to me for the position I was at first somewhat doubtful as to the wisdom of employing him. because of his youth; but when 1 looked into his honest and eager eyes I could not resist the thought of at least giving him a chance. I told him when to report for duty. On the following day he began work. By close application lie had soon mastered all the details of the work. Not only did he become a thorough master of his position, hut he also introduced new ideas into it. The young fellow who hail held the position before him had been of the flashy type and had often brought his companions into the baggage room t talk and laugh with him. to the neglect of his work. I was surprised one afternoon to hear Boh ordering one of the young sportsomi of the town away from the baggage room. But despite this occurrence he was heartily respected by them all. Another thing to which Hob turned his attention was the matter of collecting charges for excess baggage. Excess baggage is all baggage over the amount that one is allowed to carry on one ticket. Previous to this there had been great dissatisfaction on the part of the railroad officials because of the laxness of the baggagemen in collecting excess. Accordingly I instructed Hob to be sure to collect every cent of the excess. Soon after, an angry traveling salesman came to my window and said: “Say, what’s the matter with that little short, sawed-off, hammered-down, two-hy four out there in the baggage room, that he wants to charge me for ten pounds excess? Why it's unreasonable, it's simply highway robbery and 1 won't stand for it. “Why,” said I, “you will have to settle that with the baggageman. That is his affair and yours.” “All right” replied the traveling salesman. “I shall send all my goods hereafter by your competitor. Any railroad that is so little as to charge for ten pounds excess can go smash,” and with a snort he pushed his way out of the crowded waiting room. After the train had gone I called Hob and said: “Well, Hob, what was the trouble between you and the drummer?” “Nothing,” he replied, “only when 1 asked him if he had any excess baggage, he said ‘No.’ and, as his trunk was somewhat large, I ordered the porter to weigh it. When he saw that I was determined to weigh the trunk lie flushed up. pulled out a cigar somewhat nervously, handed it to me and said, ‘Oh. forget the change kid.' I declined it. thanked him and told him that the railroad paid me a salary for my services; whereupon lie came around to see you.” I commended Hob for his honesty and fearlessness in refusing to parley with the man, and then dismissed the incident from my mind. Some few days after we had sent in our monthly report. Hob received the following letter: Washington, I). ('.. April 10. 19—. Baggage Agent, Winona, Utah. Dear Sir: We note with pleasure the marked increase in collections for excess charges in your recent report. Please accept our thanks for same. Yours very truly, II. I-'. Johnson. General Baggage Agt.The short letter greatly encouraged Bob. and soon the traveling public learned that Winona was one station where excess charges had to he paid. The days passed rapidly by and soon the time drew near when Boh would leave for college. At last there remained but one week from the time of his departure. One morning, however, several days before he was to leave, as Boh sat at his desk running up his accounts, a small hoy came into the office and handed Bob a note. As the manly fellow read the note I noticed that lie grew suddenly pale. At last lie looked up with tears in his eyes and said: “Mr. (’arson, I have just received a message stating that my father has met with a serious accident. I shall have to go home immediately. However. I shall try to send some one to help you.” One week later came the news of his father's death. Boh was now thrown upon his own resources, and upon him rested the burden of supporting the family. Of course he was unable to go to college, and as he was such an efficient baggageman, I made it plain to him that he need not worry about losing his position. Bob continued to fill the position as baggageman, but I could see that he was becoming restless, and had not yet given up his hopes of obtaining an education at some time or other. One morning about ten months later there came into the office a tall businesslike man. He placed his valises near the window, pulled out a notebook, did some figuring and finally called for a ticket to a small town about ten miles away. About five minutes before the train arrived lie went around to the baggage room and called for a check for his baggage. Bob ordered the porter to weigh it. The stranger flashed a look at him and said, “Say. kid, there's only three minutes before train time and if you go to all that trouble mv baggage will be left." Bob said nothing to the man but turning to the porter he said: “Jim, weigh that baggage, and be quick about it." Just then tin- train arrived. “How much excess is there?” asked the man. "The baggage weighs two hundred and twelve pounds, and deducting ten pounds for differences in scales there is two pounds excess.” “I shan’t pay it,” said the stranger, "but on the contrary shall send in a complaint to headquarters.” “You may pay it or not, just as you wish," said Bob, “but I warn you, if you do not pay your baggage does not leave this station. “All right, young man,” said the stranger, "we will see about that.”.Inst then tile train pulled out. and the stranger swung on the rear coach just in time to prevent his being leit. Two days later a letter came from headquarters, addressed to the baggage-master and marked personal. As he read it Hob’s face Hushed and 1 noticed a look of joy in his eyes. The letter was as follows: Tin: Bagoagk Agent, Winona. I'taii. Washington. I). July 21, 19- Dear Bob: Kvcr since you have filled the position of baggage agent at Winona, there has been a marked increase in the collections made by your office. This increase has been noticed by your superior officials, and recognizing the worth of good men they decided to promote you. However. I wished to test you myself, and to see what sort of stuff you were made of. You yourself know the rest. It was my trunk that you refused to send off two days ago. Realizing the need of well-trained men in our service, I have decided to give you a college education. The opportunity is yours to do with as you choose. Wishing to hear from you further, Yours truly. H. F. Johnson. The following fall Hob entered a college in the East and from the reports that have come back home lie is living up to the reputation that he bore when he was simply, Hob. the Baggageman. W. J. Nixon.Chronicles of the First Year of Intercollegiate Football at Furman 1. Now it came to pass in the first year oi" the reign of Woodrow Wilson, in the ninth month of the year and the seventeenth day of the month, that a certain school which by name is called Furman did open. 2. The students thereof did Hock hither, greatly elated and expectant, for the ciders of the school had restored to it a game called football to be played with other schools. 8. In preparation for great conflicts with other schools the students did employ a man from the land of the North whom they called coach. 4. Moreover they did select a team of eleven of the stoutest men in all the land to play the game; and these men did dress themselves in clothes of the toughest nature; and they shod their feet with mighty shoes wherewith to trample upon the countenances of their enemies. 5. Thus prepared, the students of Furman awaited the conflicts with other schools with much zest. ( . And it came to pass in the fullness of time that other teams of men similarly clad and trained did meet the Furman team, and they did battle desperately, sweating like oxen under the noonday sun. 7. The season waned; and when there was only one game left to be played, the Furman team had worked diligently and did flourish like a tree planted bv the rivers of water whose leaf withereth not. 8. Now it happened that the last game of the season had been arranged to Ik played on a great feast day—a day called Thanksgiving; and another team came from afar to meet the Furman team in death-grapple. 1). About the ninth hour of the day the opposing teams did line themselves up against each other, and one did kick the pigskin to the other, and the two teams did meet with a mighty crash in the middle of the field. 10. The lines surged up and down the gridiron and the onlookers did keep up a continuous racket, yelling and screaming and shouting. 11. The men sweated and fought and struggled; and it came to pass that the Furman team did begin to triumph over the opposing team. 12. Now it happened in that part of the game that is called the second quarter that one man did get into a scramble and did fall down; and three of his teammates did stand all at one time upon the bridge of his nose; and lu- was sorely hurt.13. But the manager did run out and pour water over Ins head; and he did sit up and look about him with a great flame in his eyes, counting it all joy to sutler in so noble a cause. I k And lie did get up and play harder than ever. 15. The game continued with great force and vigor; and ever and always the score of Furman was increasing, while that of the opposing team did remain at zero. 16. Now it came to pass near the close of the game that one man wearing a purple garment with white stripes on it did receive the ball and did start very quickly —yea. so quickly and with so much force that he went straight through the very center of the opposing line. 17. And he stopped not until he had crossed the goal and scored a touch-down. 18. Whereupon the people did raise a great shout and did fling their hats heavenward and did rejoice greatly and make glad. 19. And the manager did run out on the field and did pluck the captain by the arm and did say to him: “() Captain, cease thou. I prithee, to make scores, for. if not, we will verily he forced to purchase for ourselves an adding machine wherewith to record the number thereof." 20. But the plea of the manager was vain, for Furman did continue to score even unto the end of the game. 21. And it came to pass when the game was ended that the victory for Furman was very great; and all the people did rejoice and exult exceedingly. 22. And the prowess of the Furman team was noised abroad through all the land. 23. And that day the sun did set on a successful football season at Furman, a season which passed in the first year of the reign of Woodrow Wilson. S. C. ■ Ministers of Life Lights and shadows, showers of rain. April skies and violets blue. Odors damp of forests deep. Evening’s calm and morning’s dew— These I hold Cod’s ministers And their part it is to give Secrets of the life divine To all human hearts that live. R. X. I).Kodak ScknksT?be bonhomieOfficers of Y. M. C. A. J. W. Watk . J. R. Ai.i.en . J. C. Pow . . M. R. Mom icy . C. F. Sims . . ......................................President .................................Vice-President ..................................Treasurer ..............................Pecordimj Secretary .....................Corresfiondinif Secretary 9 ST ANDINTS COMMITTKS DEVOTIONAL— J. U. Ali.en M. K. Mobi.ky E. L. Givens SOCIAL— C. F. Sims W. P. Martin F. T. Si meson M EMBKRSHIP— W. P. Martin II. H. Kino L. N. Fov MISSIONARY F. P. Drake C. F. Sims J. L. Baooott MUSIC— J. L. Baggoit II. Bai.i.icntine M. U. OSHOIINE HAND BOOK E. II. Hkniiersi n A. I.. Pickens C. II. Tinsley FINANCE - J. C. Pow II. II. King W. B. Jones ON CONFERENCES C. M. Lock wold J. C. Pow M. L. AlienM. R.MOBLEy. C.F: SIMS. Officers of Y. M. C. A.The Kansas City Convention HIS New Year was ushered in by the greatest student convention of the present student generation. It is a significant fact that nearly four thousand young college students from all over North America were willing to deny themselves the pleasures of the last Christmas holidays and gather in the Seventh International Convention of the Student Volunteer Movement held in Kansas City, Mo., from December .'{1st to January 1th. It marks the present body of North American students as Christian. We may well count ourselves fortunate to be members. The Kansas City Convention, as the last and best of the series of meetings which have been held every fourth year since 1886. was the Meeea toward which the truly earnest members of this student generation had set their faces. It was best characterized by the words of its chairman, I)r. John It. Mott, as he said, “We have come here to face the wholeness of the task that confronts the forces of Christ as they look into the non-Cliristian world." It was simply big, world-wide. In the words of another it was "this mount of inspiration." From that mount the whole Christian movement was to la- seen in its entirety. The Convention appeared as the war council of a world’s army. The leaders were there to plan the coming campaign. They had an enormous map of the field, were studying the ground, and explaining all to their subordinates. Those who had been on the various battlefields, those who were replenishing the war chest, and those who were recruiting the ranks had met together to study the situation. All these were included in the five thousand delegates. The surroundings measured up to the importance of such a world movement. The enormous hall and crowds are indelibly impressed upon the minds of those who attended. The eagerness, unity of purpose, and determination of that body were irresistible. There was a spiritual power that moved like a wave over the hearts of those assembled there. This wave has rolled on out to the eight hundred or more colleges and universities that had their representatives at that council of war. Those representatives have gone back to teach their fellow privates. They will need to organize the companies to go in the summer to the various sectional conferences for drill work. We are glad that our Y. M. C. A. was so fortunate as to have its full quota of delegates at the Kansas City Convention, and we hope their inspiration may lie expended in the best work. May the wave of influence now going out increase its circle throughout the next four years until another is started from the center by the next Volunteer Convention in 1918..11 i s Mkmomiai. BakacaStudent Volunteer Band Morro: The enmyetiza ion of fin world in this yeueroHuu OKKICEltS J. E. Jackson . .... C. C. Greene........................ II. M. I IoiNIENS................... M EM J. It. Alien I). T. Fali.aw J. E. Jackson G. M. Mnrcin:i.i. S. E. Wki.ciiki. ........................President ...................Vice-President . . . Secretary and Treasurer KHS F. I . Drake H. M. I Imogens I'. M. I-OCKWOOI J. Morris E. II. WitherspoonKodak S.ckxksAthleticsonhomie Furman Athletic Association Officers A. A. Foreman.................... J. T. Aniikhson.................. M. Bai.i-entink.................. .1. W. Watts..................... R. G. Skin nek................... A. C. Skinner.................... O. C- SiAiiHOHorr.il............. C. H. Tinsley ................... M. F. Sapocii.................... .1. M. Tkoi.vck.................. W. I,. I)ki.'.mmoni ............. .?. P. CuimiRess................. F. F. Dhakk...................... V. C. Farmer.................... T. C. STorrn .................... H. Perry ........................ J. B. Aiken...................... F. Cox,...................... W. B. Jones...................... .........................I reside »t .....................Vice-President ...........................Secretary ...........................Treasurer . . Mauayer of Football Team . . Captain of Football Team . . Manayer of Baseball Team . Captain of Baseball Team . Manayer of Basketball Team . . Captain of Basketball Team ................Manayer of Tennis . . . Manayer of Track Team Captain of Track 'Team . . . Coach of Football Team . . . Coach of Baseball Tram . . . Ciatch of Basketball Team ..............I dcertisiuy .Vanayer ...........................Reporter ...............issistant Re par leinnsAPoc i JJ.AfitX£5M J.VV.WATT5 AAWeCZIAAl M.BALLE STLNE: J.PCMILDRE55 T.C.5T0UCH frRDSAKC C.H.TWSLCY A.C-SKI VNCK J.tf.TRULUCK W.L.DBUMOAD B.q.SKIA NEB J. 6.AIKC M Officers of Fi rman Athletic AssociationFootbai.i. SckxksFootballManager R. (I. Skinner After football had been reinstated in Furman l»v the Hoard of Trustees, there was hut one man. according to the judgment of the student body, who was capable of piloting the young team to -success and. therefore, Dick was chosen manager. Ilis ability was demonstrated by the fact that when finally the books were balanced he turned over to his successor several dollars with which to aid in financing the next team. The following score will indicate the success of his team: Furman .................. 7 Furman .................. 5 Furman ..................88 Furman .................. 7 Furman ..................59 Furman .................. 0 Furman ..................3° Furman ..................53 Furman ..................40 Ci.rmson Fresh .................. - Riverside ....................... 7 Ciiaiii.eston Coi.i.ege ......... 0 Newberry Coi.i.ege ..............15 Raii.ey ......................... « ClTAIIEl ........................75 Charleston College ............... 0 Clinton College ................. 0 Clem son Reserves ............... 0 OlM'ON E NTS Total Score: Furman ..........252 100Caitain A. C. Skinner Hurrah for the all .star quarter-back. When A. (’. began shouting “18-3-6-5-formation A- hike-.” every Ilian fell immediately to his position and all those on the side lines knew that something was going to happen. Skinner seemed to have absolute control of his team and he always kept the Ihjvs cheered up. even when luck seemed to be against them. We cannot help cheering yet when we think of the many times the bow-legged skectcr got completely loose and went for a touch down. Kvcrvl ody regrets that this is A. (Vs last year, for his place on the team will be hard to fill. Coach W. C. Farmer We considered ourselves lucky in securing Cuppy for our first coach. We feel sure that no other man could have have been more successful than he in putting out a winning team. Farmer is an athlete of wide reputation and has made a sjweialty of football. He was very friendly with all the students, but very positive when on duty. I.uck to you. Coach.3$ott II. K. IIOI.I.KV. Many an opponent well ro-member the hard blown dealt out to him l»y Heinrich an he plunged through the line. JJc never failed to make his gain when called U]»on, and his equal as full-t ack was not met .luring the season. . N. (JUKSSKTTl-:. Hressctte was one of the two rats to make the team and what it took to hold down left-ta.-kle he had it. II was good also at center or any other place at which he was needed, lint participated in every game and was not hurt a single time during the season. C, II tinsi.ky. all lirlnke was considered by as tin old reliable. His playing at right-tackle was the feature of every game, and to show out appreciation for his good service we elected him t'aptain of the 1911 squad. • XKIjtoN. Min occ:.55C:TT£: night half-ha kT Well. 1 reckon. and w'nen he got away with the ball a race-horse couldn't catch him. In every phase of the game he was as steady as clockwork. and we expect great things from • yea r. nextMOSLEY- 3. p._....... .13 AnpeEw 5___ F. It. MOBI.KY. We rnnimi say too much for our left-guard. Mobley was liard to beat. He played in nearly every position on the team ami in almost every game lie bad a touch-down registered to his credit. It seems that he can hardly wait till next year to show us some more of Ills good work. I in ill Hl.ACK. Itlaek was the drawing card from the beginning of the season. He had the grit of Paris .Mountain and the wind of a cyclone. Itlaek played left half-hack to perfeetion. FliKU ANDKKWS. Full-ba k Whiskers was a peaeh. At every game he got his nose mushed and then it was that he began crying and ploughing through the line. Ills playing was always good ami to see him walking off with the ball was all the movies tin- bystanders needed. K. 1 . UK A KM. Fred was substitute |tiurlcr-baek. He was the lightest man On the team, but bis shortage lu weight was made up for with grit. We are proud that we are to have him back with us next year and feel sure that he will have no trouble in holding the po.xiton of quarter-buck.M. K. MOBLEY. Shark .Mobley can play football as well as work math. When he took Ills position as right-guard it was a known fact that no one would ever move him. But when the signals called for it he always made an opening. O. C. SCABBOUOi’GH. When Scabby began pawing at right-end his opponent began trembling and before the game was over said opponent could be heard humming “Till The Sands of The Desert Grow.” "Bet’s go!" was Scarborough’s continuous cry throughout the game. W. W. WINGO. l.et us Introduce to you our famous left-end. Bung Wlngo. As for getting away with forward passes he was always on the Job. He may be easily selected as one of the stars of the 1913 team. H. I,. I.ANOSTON. "Boy. you must be tough." was what every opposing center would say to Lank, old Langston would just shake his head and say "Don’t crowd me.” We are expecting Langston back next year.Football Suuad T«e ' iFUgHArtl lomci lovftiolii rt«lson Simpson jftgimg | JgfAA VWW.VCVI w JfLurj . WELL ' PlQGC I Cotton CA5LEYJ PULLIMi |fWu Y nc j la mm fsffis iskins. . AOlfcp re 3sm Club-Basebai.i. Tkam35ottborrt'e Furman Basket-Ball 1'eam OFFICF.KS 11. M. M. F. Sapocii • • • • Manayrr ami Crnlrr J. M. 1’mim.cck • • • • • Caftlain and Left Forward .1. T. Asiikrsox • . « , , • . .«• ■ (imini W. KI» Burts • « • • . ........ 1! iff hi Forward 1. N. ('ll -VPPKI.I c. r. . Ilit hf tluard 11. it Drake. W. M. Myers . . . Subxtifulrx SCO HI . Furman Clinton College . . » Furman . . 35 Bailey . . i Furman F.rskine . . 9 I'urinnn Clemson Furman .... ... 29 Krskine tunman . Wofford College 33 I urman t’nlversitv of Carolina 34 Furman Ballcv Furman TO’. . . 213 PA1. Opponent .... . . 147Tennis Club V. I.. Dim-.m mono Manager MEMBERS I‘. T. As KINS «J. E. Owinos C. S. Sullivan B. I . Ga.mbrei.i. E. E. Gardner II. Bai.i.kntine L. N Chappell A. A. Foreman H. F. Steedi.ev J. T. Anderson COLLEGE CHAMPION'S Owinos and Askins......................Doubles Sui.i.ivan...................SinglesSenior Medali s C. O. Milford C. S. Sullivan J. II. Simpson K. B. Crain II. !•'. Stkkiii.ev O. C. SCARBOROUCIIBeauty Everywhere Oh, i . there anything in earth or sky That holds no touch of beauty in sonic part? Or anything that we may hurry by. Nor pause to view while beauty thrills the heart? Why. every hard gray curbstone in the street Might tell a story that were rich and sweet. A. I . Pickens.Clubs(iu:». i I'i.riiFurman Glee Club OF KI (’KKS J. II. Si mi-son...................................................President W. I . Sawyer..............................................Vice-1 resident F. I . Drake.......................................................Treasurer FIRST TKNOIt F. 1 . Dhakk .1. 1 . Dhakk F. Sawyer Gale Swift SECOND TKNOIt II. Simmon J. I.. Raggott K. M. I I a user FIRST BASS A. A. Foreman M. K. Ill Till ISON It. I). Rutledge G. Campbell SF.COND HASS Mark Osuorne W. F. Cox .1. I). DUSENBURY C. O. Milkorii QUARTETTE F. P. Drake .1. II. Simpson (’. O. Milford Mark Osborne First Tenor Second Tenor . First Hass Second Hass ORCHESTRA Gale Swift . . . G. W. Campbell .. R. I). Rcti.kikjk . M. E. Hutchison H. M. Hauser C. O. Mil.FORI) Professoh C. E. Poston C. O. Milford . . . .1. I). Duskniiuky . . . . . First Violin . . . . First Violin . . . . First Violin . Second Violin ...................Cornet .................Trombone Director and .■Iccompanist ...................Manat er . . Assistant ManayerMountaineer Quartette OFFICKltS Pierce Drake.............................................First Tenor Frank Whitaker................................................Baritone Joseph Drake.................................Second Tenor an l Fianist Mark Osborne.......................................Haetat ami Header Fierce Drake Mark Osborne Hu fines Manager . . . IfirectorGreenville Countv Club OFFIC’KHS I’.wi. Ciiii.ihckss....................................................Mayor J. I.ynx Wai.kkk.....................................................City Clerk J. F. Lcro...........................................................Her order Hrc.il Bi.ack...............................................City Health Officer W. I'iiilstiiiv ConYRms. .In.....................Secretary Chamber Commerce Cai.iiocx W. C’ox................................I resident Hoard of Trade Kahi.k U. Stall....................................................City Engineer Ci’RTB Hand.......................................................Chief of Police Sloan .Ionian . . Chief Eire Department (loi.nsMiTii. I.AXcms. Mahon. Aiihin'gton. Junks. Biiyson . .HdermcnLawyers’ Club F. C. McCain L. II. Fi.ovii i.. n. iioi.i.kv .1. II. Bhyson .1. M. Tkci.i ck II. Bam.kxtixi: V. F. Cox F. V. Bi.ackwki.i. ,1. I). DrsKxm-NY G. O. Xki-sox Runt Club .Motto: In union there is strent lh As it has often happened that on account of our smallness of stature we have been imposed upon, we have decided that we will always fight together. For this purpose we organized and elected Mr. F. F. Drake, president; Mr. E. II. Henderson, secretary, and Mr. J. S. Brown, treasurer. The club roll is as follows: F. !•'. Drake Ci. W. Ca.MI‘KKI.1. C. K. Timmons M. I). I xk: k m a n W. 1). NVn.i.is •I. A. Brown Fri:i McCain II. M. IIacseh H. A. Pearce •(. M. Tki i.uck • II. Henderson •I. S. Brownoitbomiej Menagerie Club OFFICKKS G. W. Cami' em........................................1 tost Ilitjli DrinkUdrjf K. B. Chain........................................Lofty Xeck Stretcher K. It. Chow............................................. v.mlted Percher F. F. Drake....................................Sublime Keeper of the Pouu W. I . Mautin................................Exquisite Muster of the Gourd J. N. WicENX...........................................Supreme Xest Iluildei Motto: Get dose to nature. 1 Professor Uuist, lie has a calf that has a double face; He has an alligator, too. down in that little place,_ That’s in the Science Mall first floor, hut what I say is true. We have on top of all of that some living creatures, too. II Wc have a Drake, a Wrenn, a Crain, a Martin, and a Crow,--You see there’s (jnitr a hunch of birds, wc have a Campbell though. A wondrous beast this Campbell i . a creature strange and new. And he has learned to cat the beef we have at Montague. III Our Drake has hardly learned to quack, our Martin never flies; Our Wrenn makes music in the choir with Crain’s his voice doth rht We have a strange red-headed Crow, our Crain’s red-headed too. And on each foot he wears each day. a monstrous leather shoe. IV Scientific men who roam afar, and spend your pocket-change. And waste your time in other lands to find new wonders strange. Just visit us, these wonders here. We'll gladly show you These creatures strange, these creatures grand. These creatures rare and new.MSM Gbe bonhomie Mi:naoRuij: ('i.rnThe Bachelors’ Club Motto: I)men in Gehena or up in the throne. lie travel the farthe»t. icho travels alone. General Consolation : We lire alone, for all teamen are Viper . ROLL Caitain A. C. Skinner.......................................President Chancellor II. E. Holley...............................Vice-President Guano Wizard W. It. I .uadicolt.............................Secretary Brener C'. II. Tinsley.........................................Editor Pantikkx J. E. Owino ...................................Consecrator Stcckk E. E. Gardner.................................Heart Smasher Czar C. S. Scllivan.....................................Mamin y Glory Sergeant .1. B. Miller..........................................Piner Loro Ben B. Lingi.e.....................................Pretty Hoy Mack Artiiy Win go..........................................Lone Star PC It COSES OF THIS ORGANIZATION To make known our needs to womankind; advertise our beauty in order that we may secure a better half. For full particulars address Secretary W. It. I.oadholt. corner of Skidoo and Gold Bug Sts.. Cripple Brook. S. C. “Old maids our Specialty.”Anderson County Club Motto: Vote for Iilea.se Sponsor: Josh Ashley OFFICERS C. O. MlI.KOKI)................................ C. S. Sru.ivAN................................. B. P. Gambrei.i................................ A. I.. Pickens................................. President Vice-President . Treasurer . Historian MEMBERS II. Bai.i.extike F. T. Simpson H. B. Watkins W. T. Cox M. F.. IIETCIIISON J. B. Osborne W. L. Coker J. W. Ilt’IKlENS K. Richardson R. Wilson I). G. WatsonSpartanburg County Club SPARTAN KNIGHTS Here’s, to our Spartan Knights; A husky eleven are we, Relieving in our personal rights We oft go out to tea. And as our namesakes did of old. To engagements rush with out-thrust arms So we with hearts so brave and hold Welcome fair damsels with their charms. 0. H. Tinsi.kv W. I.. Batiks K. K. Chow . J. I,. Baggott W. B. Jones J. B. AI k y. s II. I). I.OCKMA.V OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . . . Historian MEMBERS It. S. Bai.i.uxgek W. .1. CJlHSON R. F. Coi.EMAN T. BntKorcifsNewberry County Club Motto: Always In in tjaatl company Object: To d rctop the Altruistic Spirit OFFICERS Sixoiey................................................................President Jacob........................................................... i'ice-President Ai.bkiita...............................................Secretary and Treasurer 11—B MEMBERS Jacob i.beiita Sixui.cyLaurens County Club H. Sl.Ml'SON J. W. Watts . W. L. Dki .m.mond W. 1 . Marti x . C. M. I AH'K WOOD G. W. Ibbv . J. E. Owixc.s . It. B. Owixc.s . T. C. Owixc.s . M. G. Patton ,T. M. Drummoxd M. S. Boyd . J. W. Wood . J. G. Martix' . 1‘itor. (’. B. Martin PrimisK: To stick together Motto: Labor omnia ci licit . ( P reside at) .... . . (Secretary) . . . . . . (Treason r) .... . . (Editor)............... . . (Corres tondiny Secretary) . (Historian) . . . (Vice-President) . . (Chancellor) . . . . . . (Moon Adjustor) . . . (Lord Exchequer) . (Itoral Policeman) . . (Bailiff).............. . . (Constable) .... . . (Magistrate) .... . . (Mascot)................. Bottlewashor . . Bootblack Butler Chief Cook . Woodehopper . Chambermaid Steward Chief Waiter Window Cleaner Dish Washer Fire Builder ssistant Cook . . Sweeper Washwoman . . AldermanThe Ledgers’ Club For what shall it profit a student if he knoweth the whole hook and gct-teth no credit? Object: To get higher mark . Maxim: Let no gour studies interfere with gour regular raliege eonrse. Motto: When gou gel a hit of knowledge, gas it around. Chief Occupation: Wearing out soles and winning hearts. Favorite Haunt: Lime Store. W. I.. Bates F. F. Drake . D. K. Saues . ( . O. Nkekox W. I . Martin . I.KGGKU . . . Big Legger Little Legger . . . Scribo Legit . Greenback Legger . . Corker Legger M. G. Patton ABINKT F. T. Simpson C. F. Sims . . . J. V. Watts . .1. A. Sinoi.ev . M. It. Mohi.ev . How Legger . . Rubber Legger Private Legger . . . Crip Legger . . . Jack Legger . Short LeggerThe Owl Quartette Object: To kec i college girls awake ul night Motto: To sing and : a sin gen. et canto J. I). Dusenbuhv..............................................President W. I.. Dhummosd..........................................Vice-President Haicpkk Bai.lk.vti N k..........................................Secretary W. F. (’ox.................................................Treasurer Kcd: First Tenor and Manager. Frank: Second Tenor and Tunc Book Carrier. Harper: First Bass and Tune Hoister. Teddy: Second Bass and Kditor.The ’Possum Club Motto: (So iloxcn in I lit- junyles of Smith Carolina mul briny 'em mil H. E. Hoi.i.ey F. V. Andrews F. F. I )uk»: . .1. I). Harris . A. ( . Skinner 11. (I. Skinner I’nci.i: Oka nob '1 011 rum Currier . 1C ye .Shiner . Hoy Washer , boy Munuyer . Tree. Climber . Toil Teller . . . (Suiile The 'Possum C'lul of six arc wo; On Saturday night we love our spree. When logs arc on the track We never know when we’ll lie Imck. Girls nor hooks ne'er enter our heads Till the game before our feet is spread. But next day at our classes we Hunk; Tis then we realize that we've been drunk.Mario: They note m,t n if her do they reap. To Work ,.lhrr. roll.. , Hon. Irl .n.rrrlrr, hr work,,I. II. K. IJoi-usv . V K. I .« .%« IIOI.T .f. K. Owixo j | . | rs»:M«L’«v M KM HI-:HS . Owner C. II. TlXiMJSV . V. V.r.uttxn . . Occrtcer Milkmaid K. K. c;ahi»nkk . Had Splitter . (•, Skinxkk Hi, Hand S. Ol'IM-K ' • rune Hand Chick " Inspector Ho Hood Water HoyQuaternian Club J. A. Kasi.i:v. .Ik. c. S. Si i.i.ivan. .Ik. . A. Koiik.mAN I'. O. Mii.ruch V. Zkiolkii (). ('. Sc'AituoNorcii, .Ik. v be Ofooitbomie “Not a Sparrow Falleth” A sparrow’s nest Warm to her hreast. And pulsing-life Ironeath; Her life she give' And other lives To life she would bequeath. A sparrow dead-“O no!” I said; But white the snow and cold— Soft to her breast, A dead bird’s nest, A mantle for the wold. The world, the winds. The birds, men's minds. All are the Father’s care; No bird nor man Beyond his plan May ever aimless fare.HumorousMinutes of the Last Meeting of the Anti- Feminine Club T was a dark, rainy night. I had been studying hard in my room; hut at eleven o’clock I rose from niv table to prepare to go to bed. In order to refresh myself before retiring. I decided to walk down the hall of the dormitory and get a few breaths of fresh air. M hen I had gone about half way to the far end of the hall. I passed by a room whose door was open. The light was burning: the window opposite the door was up; and the wind coming in through it had scattered papers about the room and was now blowing rain in on the floor. “Evidently,” 1 thought to myself, “these fellows went out before the rain started, leaving the window up. and haven’t yet returned. I 'll go ill and close it." I had just pulled down the window when a typewritten manuscript on the floor caught my eye. Across the top of the first page were these words: “.Minutes of the Fast Meeting of the Anti-Ecminine Club.’’ “What in the world can this her” thought I. I knew that we had a “Club of the Thirsty Fishes” here, the “Red Ravens.” and the notorious "Kata Rita Pies"; but I never suspected any such organization as an Anti-Feminine Club, not with two girls colleges within the city limits. Perhaps I did wrong; perhaps not. At any rate, the next tiling I knew (I attribute my action to an uncontrollable curiosity), the minutes of the Anti-Feminine Club and I were in niv room close up to the fireside; the door was locked; and I. in spite of a guilty conscience, was looking forward with a great deal of pleasure to the reading of this singular document. Carefully locked in my trunk have 1 preserved it ever since that night. Here it is: Meeting House, 12:02 A. M.. (just after moving pictures). Meeting called to order bv President Sawyer; prayer by Chaplain Andrews; roll call by Secretary Zcigler. Minutes of previous meeting read by First Assistant Woman Hater Loadholt and adopted with only thirteen corrections. The chair then announced that we would proceed with the literary program, which, he added, he hoped would prove beneficial to all present. The first speaker of the evening was Mr. R. (i. Skinner. His subject was: “Why I am a successful student.” Mr. Skinner’s remarks were very helpful. He attributed his great success, especially in German and Astronomy, to the fact that heT? b e 3 cm b omte took absolutely no interest whatsoever in the so-called tair sex. While the other fellows,” said Mr. Skinner, “are chasing around town, making dates, attending par-tits. calling at G. F. ('., and going to church to get to see the girls, where am I ? No. if I'm not at the Majestic being elevated in spirit by a good vaudeville show, then I'm in my room studying Ethics and learning the satellites of Saturn." Mr. Skinner concluded his address with an earnest plea to all members to stick to their books. The next man to address the meeting was Mr. .1. M. Truluck. His subject was one upon which lie was well qualified to speak I ragedies of a Lover. Mr. I ru luck said that he had tried this business of falling in love no less than one hundred twenty-nine and three-fourths times since he had been at 1'urinan. Ilis plea was indeed pitiful. W e all wept. "Don't fall in love, boys." said the speaker, "It's awful. I've tried it. They're all fickle." "Amen.ventured Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Cox. "And fellows,” concluded Mr. Truluck, "remember this: it's all vanity. Don’t fall in love." W hen the president had dried the tears brought forth by Mr. Truluck s touching address, lie introduced the third and last speaker of the evening, Mr. W K. Loadhoit. of Fairfax, S. whose subject was: “A Mathematical. Philosophical, and Ethical Dissertation upon the Fallacies and Short-comings of Love-Making." Before Mr. Loadhoit could begin, a knock was heard at the door. It was O. ('. Scarborough, that was all. Mr. Loadhoit then took the floor. It was indeed a serious occasion. The speaker had supreme control of himself. Adjusting his numerous papers on the table before him. he shrugged his shoulders three times, knitted his brows, and in a dignified and solemn manner began after this fashion: "The greatest science of all sciences is Mathematics. The greatest mathematician of all mathematicians was Sir Isaac Newton. Sir Isaac Newton never married. That fact is supreme for us." Continuing, the speaker showed how this great man. unhampered by family ties, invented the three laws of motion, discovered gravitation, wrote a book, and did several other things of great importance. All this, he said, was encouraging to him. a man who had resolved never to allow his mind to be drawn from the study of Mathematics by the lures and charms of the so-called ‘‘fair sex." Further details of this great speech would require too much space. Suffice it to say that it was one of the greatest ever pulled off liefore the Anti-Feminine Club; and it received five minutes applause. W hen the applause ceased, the business session was entered upon. Under the head of election of new members. Professors Bradshaw and Payne were elected honorary members, the former on condition that he break up all his pho nograph records containing female voices. This point called forth much comment, for it was argued, if this should he done, all the records would have to be destroyed except one a violin solo entitled “Put Your Arms Around Me. Honey, Hold Me Tight." At last, however, Professor Bradshaw’s name passed. Second Assistant Woman Hater Ballentine proposed the name of Mr. E. K. Gardner for membership. The gentleman was ruled out of order. Mr. R. G. Skinner then got up and brought accusation against Mr. Ballentine. He charged that gentleman with having stayed up until 1:30 a. m. the night before reading Tennyson's “Maud.” Moreover, Mr. Ballentine had received, three days before, a letter postmarked Greenville that smelled like talcum powder. Furthermore, the gentleman in question had been heard singing "I Need Thee Every Hour” that very day. Mr. Skinner argued that when such a man as Mr. Ballentine sings “1 Need Thee Every Hour.” there must be a reason for it. In the face of this overwhelming evidence against the gentleman, there was but one thing to do—expel him. The motion to do this, made by Mr. Skinner, was unanimously carried: and Mr. Bal-Icntine was put out of the hall by Sergeant-at-Arms Prank Cox. Warning was issued to Chaplain Andrews that if any more of those suspicious-looking. purple stationary epistles came to him postmarked Greenwood, he would follow in the steps of Mr. Ballentine. This concluded the business of the evening Report of Sergeant-at-Arms Prank Cox. Prayer by Chaplain Andrews. Adjournment. S. C.A Mathematical Drama Dkamatis Piucsonai:: Professor of .Mathematics; Members of Freshman Mathematics class. including a few bone-head Sophomores. Scr.NK: Mathematics room. || a. m. Phoki.snok Dear students, have you this one truth into your mein'ries packed. In this class of geometry we all must lie exact? Now I his one question I will ask and you the answer tell: W'liat is a point? Now think awhile, and give the answer well. Stuiknt - A point, it is the little end of needle or of pin. Piiohsnoii That's wrong. You have another chance. I ask of you again: What is a line? Can you not tell without your text-hook's aid? Si:eoNi» Sri in.nt straight line is a little streak with pen or pencil made. , curved line is a straight one bent. I know these answers well: A broken line’s I wen dropped and cracked. Pshaw! That's not hard to tell. Pkoi cssoii Now to the angle. Surch men. this one thing you’ll explain. ■|‘j,,i,ii Sti'iicnt (raising hand eagerly) It's catching Italics with a hook. I’m sure it gives ’em pain. Piiorrssou You've failed upon the figures; tell of ii.rhnii.t and degrees. Now think awhile, and think with care and answer rightly, please. Foi irm Sri in:nt Well, when you go to see a girl, before site'll let you marry Von see her pa and while in fear and dread you tarry. s for degrees they are the tilings, so I have oft been told. With which the men the weather men—measure tin- heat and cold. Planussoic (rising like a released Jack-in-the-box) That is enough! You are dismissed! At once you all may go. j 11 give voii zero. Then at lead the circle's shape you’ll know. Curloin. A. Pickens Ml.Confessions of a Bashful College Man Well now, my friends, I must admit, because it is tin truth. That I have been and am right now—a very bashful youth. And when the ladies came around, I've oft to hiding rushed: But if I cotdd not get away, I hung around and blushed. And yet somehow one feels compelled to love the ladies some; So this is why my troubles sore, have with the Muses come. Because, you know, man's social heart to live alone refuses. And so I simply was compelled to woo the gentle Muses. You see there're nine of the-e fair maids, and each one has her parts In music or in poetry or in the kindred arts. There're six that deal in verse and song, the stage, and such like things. And al ! It's fine to hear these six strike on the lyre's strings. Or sing a song, or quote a verse, all me, it is sublime! But with the Muse of History I've had the finest time. She was a very wise old girl and Clio was her name. She told me of the days of yore; of many men of fame; Of happy golden times of old when h'gvpt land was young And of the days ere Homer blind his wondrous tales had sung. Urania was among the group, she was a lovely maid. The Muse of all the shining stars, and oft with her I strayed Beneath the shining starry skies, and she to me then told The wonders of those shining orbs that glitter bright as gold. But sweetest pleasures fade away, and glory has an end. And one sad thing has intervened, and I no longer spend Whole happy hours with these fair maids, because I met one day The other sister of the group, so smiling, fair, and gay; And still I could not like the maid, although she was entrancing. Because, despite her charming ways, she was the Muse of Dancing. So when this last one came around I saw ’twas up with me This Muse of Dancing put me out, the fair Terp-sich-o-re. My slippers they arc number tens. I’m clumsy like a bear. And so I never can agree with this gay maiden fair. And since each sister for her sake my wooing now refuses. I'm left without a girl at all. for I can’t court the Muses. A. I,. I’ickkxs.The Girls Who Wear the Blue (To (J. F. C.) Wlmt sets the student’s heart aglow And puts his heart athrill. Like that long line that inoveth slow From yonder green-dad hill? On it a building large doth stand The dearest spot in all the land. For there, ’tis there, we find the band Of girl» who wear the blue. All thoughts of books are put to rout When that long line we see. Which, linked sweetness, long drawn out. Itself doth seem to be. Their faces radiant with the gleam Of beauty, and their eves abeam, Till life seems but a ceaseless dream Of girls who wear the blue. But sweeter still those happy hours, When joyful Beauty calls. And tells us that the time is ours To mingle in the halls And parlors of that very place. Where dwell those blue-dad forms of grace; And then we mingle face to face With girls who wear the blue. How lone’twould be without them, too That brings another thought What we in future years shall do. When time to us hath brought Life’s toil; afar from books and chalk May it be ours to gently walk Along life’s path, and live and talk. With one who wore the blue. A. L. Pickens.The Unknown Message of Music Oh, could I but know what the music is’saying. Some spirit unseen is speaking I'm sure In ;i voice like the sound of a soul's ardent praying Or echoes from hearts that are tender and pure. Oil. I’m sure ’tis the voice of a spirit eternal. Some language celestial resounds in the notes. Ami if I could hut lisp in the language supernal I'd know the sweet message that hitherward floats. A. Ii. Pickens.Our Last Word T has been well said that one's college course looks very long Iron) the Freshman end of it and very short from the Senior end of it. Our experience -tlie experience of the present Senior class has certainly borne out the statement •The first morning we attended chapel in the old Alumni Mall, the three years that would pass before we should be Seniors stretched away into the futile so far that we almost doubted that the old world would run that much longer; and as for graduation— well, that seemed as far distant as the stars. Mow mistaken we were! How short has been our story here! W hy. it seems as if it wojjc only yesterday that it was 1910 and we wi re Freshmen oil the campus. Hut the time has gone by; and now our college course is at an end. W hat shall wc say of it? First of all. we would like to soy that we have enjoyed our stay at Furman. The pleasures have far outnumbered the pains. Our professors have taught us. helped us. given us an insight into the higher things of life, made us better. The matrons in the dormitory have been as kind to us as our own mothers would have been. Then. Greenville is a good town; and more than one man of our number can truthfully say that, except for Ins immediate family circle, lie can think of more and dearer friends here than he can think of in his own home community. W’e have enjoyed being in Greenville. In the second place, we would like to say that we are leaving Furman with a feeling of sadness. And do you wonder why? W’e are leaving many friends, there are so many things that we might have done better bad we held ourselves to our duty, and then—well, we don’t know exactly why but we are leaving with a touch of sadness. In the third place, we would like to say to the students who return to Furman that we leave a precious legacy. You have the name of our Alma Mater in your hands. It is yours to carry the old purple and white on high through the thick of the fight. Can you play football? Go play it well so that people may know what sort of .stuff’ Furmanites are made of. Can you play baseball, tennis, basketball? Can you debate? Make the best use of what talents you have—for Furman’s sake. As for us. we are leaving to try to do a little good in the world to try to live in such a wav as to reflect honor on our Alma Mater.NEXT.'FURMAN UNIVERSITY KDWIN M. POTEAT, D.D., LL.D., President GREENVILLE, S. C. Courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts (B.A.), Bachelor of Science (B. S.), and Master of Arts (M.A.) Beautiful campus, healthful climate, moderate expenses. Jas. C. Furman Hall of Science, costing, with equipment, $50,000. Library especially endowed. Trained Librarian. Large, comfortable dormitories. For catalogue, special announcement folder, giving entrance requirements, or admission blank, address C. B. MARTIN Chairman Committee on Admission of StudentsPrinting Of All Kinds, Especially The Better Kind Equipment up to the minute in every department. Experts in all departments. Result —satisfied customers and greatly increased business. We print anything from a post card to a newspaper. See our line of samples of engraved and embossed work and give us an order. Publishers of THE BAPTIST COURIER. The official organ of the 140,000 white BAPTISTS in South Carolitia. Unexcelled advertising medium. Write for rates. THE BAPTIST COURIER COMPANY East McBee Avenue :: :: :: Greenville, S. C. A Monthly Income Policy will pay the bills when your wife is a widow. A Disability Policy will pay your bills when you are disabled. Investigate our investment option. Atlantic Life Insurance Co. E. STRUDWICK, President Richmond, Va. F. H. CAMPBELL, District Mgr. F. W. FELKEL, General Mgr. Greenville, S. C. Anderson, S. C.Mahon-Tindal Company TAILORS AND FURNISHERS TO STUDENTS Greenville, S. C. L. H. STRINGER DRUGGIST Good Line of Stationery and School Supplies Fine Candies WEST END DRUG STORE COLLEGE PLACE STORE JOHN G. PERRY 401 Augusta Street Greenville, S. C. Fancy Groceries, Candies, Crackers, Fruits, Nuts, Etc. WE INVITE YOU TO OUR STORECHICORA COLLEGE and Conservatory of Music, Art, Elocution and Business A Christian Home School Terms low for special advantages A High Standard For catalogue write to S. C. BYRD, D.D., President Greenville, S. C. We are always glad to serve you in our line of sporting goods, hardware, etc. Your money back if not satisfied West Hardware Co. Greenville Steam Laundry For the best laundry work Especially on colors CLEANING AND PRESSING Corner Townes and Effort Streets Phone 119 For stylish clothes, nobby hats and up -to-date neckwear, call at ENDEL’S, the home of good klothes 120 S. Main St. Greenville, S. C. P. A. Pressly Dentist Over American Bank Students Welcome PHONE 1817 pURMAN BOYS will find first-class barbers and manicurists at Greenville Tonsorial Parlors B. G. Thompson 11 West Washington Street Smith’s Shoe Works W. Washington St. Greenville, S.C. (Opposite the Express Office) Progressive Shoe Repairing All Work Guaranteed Peace Printing Co. GREENVILLE, S. C. Printers Engravers Binders Blankbook Makers Best Work Reasonable PricesVISIT THE OTTARAY HOTEL Greenville, S. C. Polite Service and Modern Equipment Your Patronage Solicited M. QUINN, Proprietor The Southeastern Life Insurance Company of Greenville, S. C. a a a Assets over one half million Insurance in force, paid for, over seven millions MORALS: Graduate at Furman University Come with the Southeastern A. D. L. BARKSDALE General ManagerYou Are Invited To Visit Wheeler Son Photographers When In Need Of First-Class Work Phone 304 Moulding Building Greenville, S. C.Greenville Female College 1854-1914 College courses leading to degrees B.L., L.I., B.A., M.A. Diplomas awarded in Piano, Pipe Organ, Voice, Violin, Expression and Physical Culture, Art and Kindergarten Normal Training Courses. Strong Faculty in Liberal and Fine Arts Departments. New Domestic Science Hall Department complete in all its appointments. Two handsome New Dormitories, Dining Room and Kitchen of unsurpassed excellence. New Modern Science Department second to none. All buildings wholly renewed and furnished. NEXT SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 16, 1914 Royal Restaurant The most “Up to Dale" Restaurant in Greenville. Service Unsurpassed —White Waiters—Music Daily. THEATRE PARTIES CORDIALLY INVITED 111 WEST WASHINGTON ST. •till Door from Main Siren C. D. Kenny Co. JOBBERS AND RETAILERS TEAS. COFFEES. AND SUGARS Phone 118 S. Main St. : Greenville. S. C. DRINK QstSSK, Bottled in GREENVILLE. S. C. A National Tailoring Institution General Offices and Workshop 16-26 Cooper Square New York BROWNING KING COMPANY Established Over 60 Year Airo Absolutely llte bent value in custom tailoiing in the u-orhl J. M. CONNOR Office No. I MtuMing Bid . Greenville. S. C.H. P. McGEE 11. J. HAYNSWOKTH CHAS. M. McGEE President Vice-Pres. Cashier The City National Bank Greenville, S. C. Capital and Surplus and Undivided Profits $225,000.00 DIRECTORS: A. K. PARK E. A. SMYTH J. H. MORGAN A. A. RK1STOW II. J. HAYNSWOKTH W. H. IRVINE C. O. ALLEN G. W. TAYLOR C. M. McGEE HENRY P. McGEE R. E. ALLEN BROS. CO. Wholesale Grocers FEED, FRUITS, PRODUCE GREENVILLE :: :: :: SOUTH CAROLINA West End Supply Company THE LARGEST NEAR CO WOOD and COAL Dealers in the City LLEGE PLACE PHONE 61 NEAR COLLEGE PLACEYOUR SUCCESS Depends Largely Upon Your Training i ------- n — mr x YES, it is true that native ability counts for quite a bit, but unless you have an opportunity to work right along with some one who is an expert in the particular line in which you are interested, your native ability will not avail much. Our strong fort is the right kind of training for REAL business—the training that gives you the “know how” assurance—and the “job” will then take care of itself. We emphasize this point because some young people, and apparently some business colleges, seem to have an idea that the chief function of a business college is to furnish jobs rather than business training. We deliver “the goods” in both. And we see that the training is such that you can “make good” when you get the chance—and that is the important point. If you want to be a winner instead of a perpetual “job chaser” you should get your business training with us. Draughon’s Practical Business College Parkins Building, Phone 723 :: GREENVILLE, S. C.Ideas submitted -Designs of artistic merit executed-Satisfactory service guaranteedThere is satisfaction in a pair of our Oxford well-fitted WALK-OVER They are light, dressy, and durable, and we underhand fitting them. PRIDE, PATTON TILMAN GREENVILLE, S. C. W. T. BUM.. President R. K. TAYLOR, Secty. and Treas. The Oregon Lumber Company OF Greenville, S. C. Sells glass and mirrors, sash, doors and blinds, Paints and Stains, Screen doors and windows; in fad, everything for the building. WRITE FOR PRICES IMPORTANT! THE importance of a satisfactory banking connection to a business success can hardly be overestimated. The young man preparing to enter business should consider this point well and should affiliate with a bank which is most likely to give him a helping hand. WE REFER YOU TO OUR CUSTOMERS THE FOURTH NATIONAL BANK :: Greenville, S. C. w. C. Cleveland. Pres. A. L. Mills, Vice Pres, and Cash Ben Cleveland W. C. Cothran O. P. Earle H. T. Mills J. J. McSwain A. K. Park J. Adjer Smyth. Jr. J. E. Sirrine J. I. Wcstcrvclt J. F. Gallivan • Oscar Hodges Lewis V. Parker L. O. Patterson W. C. Cleveland A. L. MillsBOYS! Don't forget that DENNIS AT THE BUSY BEE CJI Keeps hot mince pie and all kinds of good things to eat. I take a delight in waiting on the Furman BOYS. (J After eating, visit the Candy Land at 216 South Main Street. There you will find the best candies, ice cream, and cold drinks. THINK! BARSERSHffiR When You Arc Going to Have Barber Work Done. 104 E. Washington St. GREENVILLE. S. C. H. G. IIOWKLL. Prop. W. I . Gassawny. Pro . W. R. Cely. C« hier L.H. St rinser, V-Pro . V. I). Raruteur. A.-Cash. AMERICAN BANK Gretnvill . S. C. We Solicit Your Business. Large or Small DIRECTORS: S. L. McGee B. F. Martin W. L. Gasunway B. K Goer L. H. Strintrer M. D. Karle Dr. D. Furman J. N. Watkins R. G. Gaines N. H. Harris W. R. Ceiy Dr. J. P. Carlisle DENTIST OVKR MAUI.DING’S PHARMACY Main nnd Washington Streets GRKKNVII.I.K, S. C. University of South Carolina I 'ret tuition is offered to graduates of all colleges In South Carolina, except in the School of I.aw. Special attention is directed to the graduate school, the school of education, the school of law. and .he school of engineering. For information address A. C. MOORE', Acting President COLUMBIA. S. C.YOU SHOULD INVESTIGATE Anderson College BliCAl'SKs The equipment is not sur- 'll II P= passed in the Southern States. The course of study is in accord with the highest educn.ionnl requirements—the rates are exceedingly low considering the value. For catalogue write to Anderson College, Anderson, S. C. J. T. JENKINSON BUTCHER The best fresh meats, fish, and oysters on the market Prompt Service given your order 640 PENDLETON ST. Arthur Johnson and Co. Makers of Good Kind Athletic Wear N72 Broad Street. Newark. N. .1. (Formerly New York City) Baseball, Track, Tennis, Football, Basketball, Etc. A Specialty in College Sweaters, Jerseys and Knit Goods O. C. SCARBOROUGH, JR. Saul, m Representative Peoples Bank of Anderson ANDERSON. S. C. CAPITAL $200,000.00 Any business given us will be appreciated and will be given best attention. LEE G. HOLLEMAN . . President I). O. BROWNE . . . Cashier T. S. BANISTER . . . Asst. Cashier Sporting Goods Full line Reach Baseball Supplies, Tennis Goods, Basketball Goods, All kinds of Uniforms, Guns and Rifles, in fad anything in athletic and sporting line. SULLIVAN-MARKLEY HARDWARE CO. "Greater Greenville's Greatest Hardware Store" 113 NORTH MAIN STREET FURMAN BELTS $Too EACH J. 0. Jones Company Palmetto Ice Cream Co. Wholesale and Retail Up-to-Date Soda Fountain—Ice Cream Parlors. OX RIVER URIIX.E GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINAThe Place to buy ’EM is where they have ’EM PIEDMONT SHOE COMPANY IS the place that has the new ideas in Spring Oxfords Dulls, Tans and Patents On the “Where the Big Shoe Hangs Out’ Corner GREENVILLE, - - SOUTH CAROLINA M. F. ANSEL H. M. MAURIS The College Boy’s Friend Ansel Harris Attorneys-at-Law HOBBS-HENDERSON CO. BUSY STORE Masonic Temple Clere Washington AIco System Made Clothes. A big assortment to select from. GREENVILLE, S. C. 110-112 MAIN STREET FRANK HAMMOND. President W. M. HAMMOND. Vice President W. c. BEACHAM. Cashier HAYNS WORTH and HAYNSWORTH The Peoples Bank GREENVILLE. S. C. ATTORNEYS AT LAW CAPITAL $200,000.00 Surplus on 1 undivided profils $50.000.00 MASOXIC TEMPLE BUILDING GREENVILLE. S. C.Gilreath - Durham Company GOLDSMITHS SILVERSMITHS FINE CHINA, CUT GLASS, ART POTTERY GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS We make Medals, Badges, and Class Rings Designs and Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 208-210 South Main Street At the “SIGN OF THE BIG WATCH” An Appeal For Our Advertisers At the beginning of each school year the Managers of the Bonhomie begin soliciting the people of Greenville and other places for advertisement for the Bonhomie. It seems that so many of our supporters in the advertising line feel that the students do not show their appreciation for the aid given our publication by those who advertise, therefore, they hesitate to advertise. Some of the firms of Greenville do not feel disposed to assist us at all. Now listen! We want to urge all students and friends who are interested in our Annual publication to co-operate with the Managers by giving their trade to the firms who advertise with us. We could not possibly get out another Bonhomie if our friends who advertise with us were to withdraw their support. Therefore we beg of you to read over carefully all of the advertising matter in this publication, and then throughout the year support them as best you can. MANAGERS

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

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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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