Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC)

 - Class of 1916

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1916 volume:

PROPERTY OF FURMAN UNIVERSITY LIBRARY GREENVILLE. S. C. BONHOMIE lUDLISHf-J) A.NNUAUY h rill STUI.UIN r$ l-UKMAN UNIVTRSir GftHTN’VlI.lJ:. S. C IHxrr xO LO %1 ,P75 Sb v. W °l b Dpittratimt an 3lnlnt fHatttmnt ( nr tlir rafrrtnrd frtpuft anil loyal trualpr of tlir Huiuprnity, lirr prompt aitfo faithful aernatit, uiitlt her intrrpata moat at hrart, thia aix-tppnth unlump of tljr llnuhnmip ia rpaprrlfully itpMratpitJohn Mattison Gf.khJohn Mattison Geer received nis early education in the eoinmon schools of Anderson County; later he attended Peabody Normal School. Nashville. Trim. Me married Kiln V. McGee on November 21st. 1888. Mr. Geer moved to Greenville in 1893. at which time he became associated with the late Colonel James I.. Orr. who was then President and Treasurer of the Piedmont Manufacturing Company. Later he organized and took charge of the Kaslev Cotton Mills at Easley. S. C. He is regarded as one of the most successful cotton manufacturers of the South. For years he has been a member of the Hoard of Trustees of Furman University. and is one of the school's warmest supporters. AS born May 18th. 18.58. in Broadway Township. Anderson County. South Carolina. He 18119Foreword T is tlie purpose of ;in college annual to portray as truly as possible the life of tile college from which it comes. As we view the material over which we have pored for the last few weeks, for which we have begged, and about which we have occasionally worried. there comes to our minds a passage from Browning: "And then thou said'st a perfect bard was one Who chronicled the stages of all life.” In this sixteenth volume of the Bonhomie we have endeavored to chronicle the stages of all life at Furman University as we have seen them. It may be that we have not succeeded in picturing tin life here as truly or as forcefully as some have seen it. hut we have done our best, and as this annual goes to the press we view it as one big composite photograph of the four years spent at our dear Alma Mater. The last and most vivid image is that of the session of 191. -1916. It is our hope that in the coming years these pages may be the means of awakening or quickening the memories of those who are now our fellow students, if any of the days now so vital have faded in their minds or have been dimmed by other visions. May it also he the means of fostering those hopes, ambitions, and ideals which our best associations here have inspired. If this book may at anv time help a single man to live as all sons of old Furman ought to live, then our modest efforts will not have been in vain; our work will not have been fruitless. We wish to acknowledge the invaluable assistance of Mr. K. K. Stall. Mr. ( . W. Cox. Mr. K. M. Potent, dr., and Mr. A I.. Pickens. Mr. I.. Szaho has devoted his time unsparingly to the art work; while Mr. H. F. I.cague and Mr. T. ( Johnson have rendered valuable help in the literary department. To these gentlemen is due in no small degree this hook. W. F. Cox. Jh., Edilor-in-Chirf. H. H. Kino. Business Manager.CONTENTS BOOK I FACULTY STAFF CLASSES BOOK II STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOOK III ATHLETICS BOOK IV SONG AND STORYA.lma Mater The Mountain City is her home A mountain river laves her feet, But from far coasts her children come. And crown her brow with flowers sweet; And 'neath her shade they rest secure. And drink from wisdom’s fountain pure. And rally, loyal sons and true, 'Round our dear Alma Mater. A ship of royal make is she. And brings her treasure from afar. Her truth it is that makes us free, And shines her beacon like a star. "1'was Furman’s hand that laid her keel. And Judson set her ribs of steel; The Fathers, prayerful for our weal, Launched our dear Alma Mater. A mother, gentle, fair and wise. And grave with weight of storied lore, She greets us with love’s radiant eyes. And chains our hearts forevermore. Old Furman; Grateful sons arc we. Our love, our lives we give to thee; We’ll keep faith’s vow to serve but thee. Our own dear Alma Mater.Historical Sketch of Furman University E. M. POTEAT M EPSON said an institution is the lengthened shadow of a man. Furman University is the lengthened shadow ot a towering man, Richard Furman (1755-1825). His name is written in letters of light over all the early history of the Baptists in South Carolina. From the beginning of his public career he was an aggressive promoter of Education and of organized denominational effort with a view to larger efficiency. As early as 1791 he brought before the Charleston Association a plan by which the churches might unite in aiding young students for the ministry, and when in 1792 the plan was ratified, his name is the first in the list of signatures. He remained Chairman of the General Committee of the Charleston Association for educational work for thirty-three years. And it is significant of his influence in this interest that the white membership of the First Baptist Church in Charleston averaged about two dollars per member for thirty-six consecutive years for education . In 1811- her was elected at Philadelphia the first President of the Tri-cnnial Convention and in 1817 tin theme of his presidential address was Education. Says Prof. II. T. Cook in the volume just cited: "Columbia College grew out of this speech as well as divers colleges in the states" (p. 22). In the History of the First Baptist Church of Charleston. I)r. James C. Furman, the distinguished son of a distinguished father, says of this great Philadelphia address by his father: “ 11 is own views contemplated a central institution at Washington, with institutions preparatory to it founded in separate states, where lower grades of culture might be obtained." Watcrvillc and Hamilton were probably the direct outgrowth of the original plan. So were Furman Institution in South Carolina and the institution at Penfield. Ga.. now Mercer University. Furman Institution became Furman University and then gave up its Theological Department that it might become the Southern Baptist Seminary. Newton, in Massachusetts, it is believed, originated from dissatisfaction with the bad management at Washington. Indeed the whole later denominational movement in favor of education, originated from this impulse. And this great address grew out of an experience of twenty-six years during which the preacher had been educating young men. I have given this much space in the brief sketch here undertaken because a ’Cook: Education in South Carolina., | . 20. ‘Cook: Op. Cit. p. 84-85.clear sight of origins is essential to full comprehension of the growth of an institution. And in what has now been said it will he seen that Furman University is the heir and depository of the finest sentiments and insights and enthusiasms of as noble a pioneer as ever breathed. Richard Furman died without seeing the fruition of his far-sighted plans. But two years after his death. 1827. the Baptist State Convention opened "The Furman Academy and Theological Institution" at F.dgeville. S. (’.. buildings and land having been offered conditionally by the citizens of the village. It is not necessary to detail here the checkered years from 1827 to 1852; the annals are printed year by year in the Catalogue. But it is impossible, to read the story and not see and feel that truly great men were put to the test again and again and were kept on the strain well-nigh to the limit of their powers to preserve the institution. Only a supreme purpose, with sources, like the great rivers, in the far heights, where God dwells, could have held them to their task. Furman University comes to us of the present generation freighted with the devotion and prayers and consecrated by the tears and toil of men of whom the world was not worthy. EXPANSION At the commencement in June 1907. an alumnus who had not visited the institution for a number of years said: "Things do not look as they did when- I was a student here." Then he proceeded to remark. “We had only this old building, and the boys lived in boarding houses off the Campus." At the end of the Civil War. Captain Patrick taught a preparatory department in the large room under the tower; and l)r. Furman and his three or four professors taught college classes in the other rooms of the main building. They could not foresee the development of the succeeding forty years. Indeed there was almost no expansion until 1883. when bv the successful agency of R. II. Griffith, a considerable Endowment Fund was raised. In 1888 the first additional building (Judson Cottage) was put up. and a short while after this Griffith Hall, which for several years was the heme of the Fitting School boarding students. Today there are sixteen buildings on the Campus, including several small cottages, and nine of those are in constant use in the work of the University. Since 1897 six important buildings have been erected. The new Library building was opened for inspection on June 3. 1907. It represents in cost and endowment an addition of ‘88.000 to our plant. It has been much admired by all who have seen it. In interior finish and general appointments for library purposes, it is probably unsurpassed in South Carolina. Its one remaining need is books! books! books! Thesewill Ik puiciiascd by tin- I.unity, alter consultation with library committees throughout the country as rapidly as the funds will allow. Several classes of Alumni have already sent m contributions tor the purchase of books. Yheic is no more direct way in which the Alumni can help the institution just now than in gathering class contributions for the purchase of books. In December. 1907. the South Carolina Baptist State Convention at Orangeburg projected a campaign for the erection of a new building to be known as the “James ('. Furman Hall of Science''. At the end of the year 1908. subscriptions were in hand amounting to $. 0,000 for this purpose. $25,000 of which was subscribed by Mr. Andrew Carnegie. Also in 1908 a commodious dormitory was built for the Fitting School. On December 31. 1909. largely through the efforts of Rev. K. F. Easterling. Financial Agent, all the conditions in reference to the James C. Furman Hall of Science were met. The work of erecting the new building was begun in the year 1910. and it was formally opened with appropriate exercises on January 18. 1912. It contains a Museum of Natural History with a well arranged display of many specimens, a laboratory for Physics, another for Chemistry, another for Biology, another for Psychology, besides private laboratories for the Professors, and several recitation rooms, stock rooms, etc., beside a finely equipped general lecture room with gas. water, electricity, projection lantern equipment, etc., and seating capacity on highly inclined floor for one hundred and fifty. FOLK LINKS OF EXPANSION There are four lines of expansion which lie before us, calling us to increased devotion to the largest single enterprise conducted in common by the Baptists of South Carolina. These arc, viz.. 1st. Endowment; 2nd. Loan Fund; 3rd. Course of Study; 1th. New Buildings. Of course expansion in these lines will be ac- companied by a steady, but we hope not too rapid increase in the number of students. The present endowment amounts to $225,000 and it is urgently necessary for us to press on with the endowment of the institution as rapidly as possible to the $500,000 mark. With the increase of the student body which this material expansion will certainly secure.'it will be increasingly necessary to provide aid for worthy young men who have brains and pluck but no money. At present our available loan fund for others than ministerial students, amounts to $1,000 and only the interest of some of this money can be distributed. The ideal plan for the aiding of young men is to lend them without interest sufficient money to put them through college.the loans to hear interest from the date of their graduation. In this way a considerable capital could he invested in the best of securities, viz., manhood. A sum of .$20,000 could he administered by the Faculty in this way in the very noblest service of the Kingdom of Christ SOME DISTINGUISHED ALUMNI. This extended enlargement of the material equipment does not necessarily ensure better work than was done in the earlier days. A glance at the list of the Alumni will show that from the beginning Furman University has maintained an exalted ideal of scholarship. The very first class to graduate gave to Southern Haptists their veteran hero missionary. Rev. J. B. Hartwell, and to the South Carolina brotherhood the incomparable John CL Williams. It will not be considered invidious to name these men. or others who from the earlier days by their achievements and general worth have added to the luster of Furman's name. The class of 1856 gave to us Col. R. B. Watson, of Ridge Springs. S. C., the apostle of sunshine, and the pioneer peach grower of South Carolina; Jas. N. Nash, attorney and teacher, of Atlanta, Gn., and V. II. Perry, who represented his district in Congress. Space will not allow us to comment upon the classes year by year, but it will be news to many among us to know that Furman University has furnished professors to Cornell, Rutgers, Chicago University, Johns Hopkins University. Richmond College, Wake Forest College, Clcmson College, the State Normal School of Washington, Mercer University (including a president), Judson College (a president), Howard College, Liberty College (a president), Baylor University, and the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Probably the foremost Sanskrit scholar is an alumnus of Furman University—Maurice Bloomfield of Johns Hopkins University; while another alumnus, John M. Manly, of Chicago University stands at the head of English scholarship in the United States. Editors, lawyers, physicians, missionaries, teachers, preachers, legislators, civil engineers, merchants, and planters the time would fail us to appraise the value of the contribution in manhood which Furman University has made to the good of the State, the nation, and the world. THE PRESENT DAY OBLIGATION. The splendid record of the past enjoins upon us, as no mere exhortation could do. the obligation of maintaining in tin enlarged Furman of today the ideals and the spirit of the earlier years. Who are the men upon whom this responsibility rests? The present Faculty of course; and we wish we could introduce these men one by one to all our people. In their special training for the positions whichthey occupy they represent Harvard. Vale, Johns Hopkins, Cornell, Colby. University of Chicago. University of Pennsylvania. University of Virginia, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, in this country; and Cambridge (England), Paris (France), Leipzig and Berlin (Germany), abroad. It will be seen that these men are fully competent to maintain the standards set bv Furman, Judson, Reynolds, and Edwards. The Arts degrees offered by Furman University today arc standard and represent a sound liberal education. A CALL AND A CHALLENGE. The facts here brought together constitute a call and a challenge. The South Carolina Baptist State Convention has here a great enterprise on its hands, a great and growing and quite incalculably useful enterprise of fundamental and essential importance to the progress of our people. It enshrines as no other enterprise does or can ever do the traditions and spirit of our history in this State; the great names of that history are forever linked with Furman University. These great Spirits of the past who rule us from their urns and who invested here their love and prayers and gifts invite us of the present generation to join them in their service of all coming generations by like investments of love and prayers and gifts. A prosperity such as they never saw has dawned upon us; resources beyond their dreams are at our command. And they challenge us to do with our means as well as they did with theirs. Men and women of South Carolina who love Christ and their fellows can win no surer title to the gratitude and veneration of coming generations than by linking their names with Furman University, and joining hands to make the University what the opening future demands. As compared with such a use of our resources, the building of private fortunes is despicable indeed, which, as Mr. Andrew Carnegie has lately said, “ministers not to any taste worthy of man". Surely the time cannot be far ofT when individuals, some of whom arc reading this article, will, of their own judgment ns to wise investments and without solicitation put their thousands into Furman University. Of all such we may be sure that generations to come will rise up and call them blessed.From Mount Mitchell, North Carolina From the land o' the sky where the world is high Vncl each peak wears its night-cap cloud; Where the dead old day has been laid away With a moonlit sky for a shroud; Where the haisam air works a cure that’s rare And the crisp o' the wind is balm; Where the heaven's own blue makes a saint o' you And the roar o’ the storm is ealin; Where the dew is damp on your shivering camp And the ferns and the moss are pearled; From the land o’ the sky where the hills ride high I salute—from the top o' the world. E. M. Potkat, Jit.cT'' vv crBoard of Trustees With Eximhation of Terms ok Service. •Charles A. Smith, President......................................Timmonsvilie A. G. Furman, Secretary................................................Greenville 1916 .................. . . . . . Anderson .................. . . Greenville ................................Greenville .......................... . Charleston ................................Winnshoro 1917 W. T. As kins..........................................................Lake City Kkv. Graves L. Knight, D.I).........................................Graniteviile A. G. I'm man J. J. Lawton l)n. Brooks Rutledge . . Florence Rev. J. Hartwell Edwards B. K. Geer H. .1. Hayxswortii .... Charles A. Smith . . 1918 W. C. Allen Rev. .1. II. Bolihudgk, D.I). Rev. C. A. Jones Rev. A. C. Wilkins. D.I). . 1919 Woodruff" .... Bennettsville Greenville H. P. McGee . 'r. Codv R. W. I.IDE H. L. "Watson J. W. Hicks 1920 . . . . Greenwood •Died March 31. Wifi, at 7:30 l . M.. in a Baltimore Hospital. W. F. Cox . . 1)h. J. B. Eahi.k .1. M. Geer . . T. T. 11 vi»k . . W. R. Rakii . .Edwin McNkii. Potbat, D.D., LI..IX Pretidtnl and l rofe or of Christ tonify. B.A., Wake Forest. 1881; “Full Graduate," Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 1883: Instructor in Greek and Latin, Wake Forest, 1888: Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins Uni-versity, 1886-1888; Pastor Cavalry Baptist Church and Lecture Courses in Yah-, New Haven, Connecticut, 1888-1868; D.D., Wake Forest. 1861; Pastor of Memorial Baptist Church. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. 1868-1608; I.South Carolina University, 1906; I.L.I).. Baylor University, 1607; President Furman University since November 1. 1608.IIakvky Tomjvkk Cook, M.A., I.itt.I). Professor of Greek M.A., Furman University, 1873; I.itt.I)., Furman University, 1900; Instructor, Patrick Military School, 1878-1881; Professor of (.reek since 1881. Makshaix Dki.pii Kari-B, M.A. Prof rasa r of Mathematics M.A., Furman University, 1889; Student at Cornell University, University of Wisconsin, University of Cambridge (England); Instructor, South Carolina State Summer School for Teachers, 1900-1900; Professor of Mathematics since 1889. Siunky F.knkst Bradshaw, M.A., Ph.I). 1‘rofessor of Modern Languages B.A. and M.A., Bethel College, Kentucky; Ph.I)., University of Virginia; Student at Universities of Chicago, Leipzig, and Berlin; Professor of English, Bethel College, and Manual Training, High School, Louisville. Kentucky; Traveled in Europe in 1895, 1908-4, 1909, 1911, and 1918; Member of Modern Language Association of America; Professor of Modern Languages since 1901. and Chairman of the Faculty since 1912.Coi.r.MHi-K IU:x .Maktix, .M..V. Professor of Lot in 15. .. Furman University, 1899; M.A., Cornell Uni-crsitv, 190.5; Instructor, Ilendersonville Public Schools. 899-1900; Instructor. Furman Fitting School 1900-1901; xrnduatc Student. Cornell I 'niversily. Summer Session. 90S: Professor «»f l.atin since 1905. Hiuex Tov Cox. B.A. Professor of Physics ant Astronomy B.A.. Furman University, 1903; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer Sessions. 1906, 1910. 1911; Principal Heath Springs High School, 1901-06; ssistant Professor, Furman University. 1906-1911; Professor of Physics and Astronomy since 1911; Dean since 1913. Oki.ix Ott.max Fi.ktciikm. M.A., I).I). Professor of I'hiloso ihif and Political Science B.A. and B.D., University of Chicago, 1883; M.A. Colgate University, 1887; D.D., Shurtlcff College, 1888; Member of the American Philological Association, Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, Philosophical Society of Great Britain (Victoria Institute), and American Philosophical Association; Professor of Philosophy and Political Science since 1908.Wll.MS H»:KI.KIt BlHI.K, B.A. .tssistaut Professor of Knylish and .Ithletir Coach B.A., Carson and Newman College, 1910; Athletic Coach, Carson and Newman, 1909-11; Student, University of Chicago, 1911-12; Athletic Director and Professor of English, Savannah Institute, Tennessee. 1912-13; Athletic Director and Professor of English and History in Allen Academy, Bryan, Texas, 1913-14; Athletic Director and ssistant Professor of English since 1911. Guonco: Ai.kxaxdkk Bris-r, M.S. Professor of Chemistry, (Jeoloyy, and iiiohyy B.S., Eurman University; M.S., Vanderbilt University. 1900; Instructor in Chemistry, Vanderbilt, 1899-1900; Professor of Physical and Biological Sciences, Winchester, Normal College, Tennessee, 1900-1907; s- sislant Furman University, 1907-1911; Chair of Chemistry, Geology, and Biology, Furman, since 1911; Secretary of Faculty; Chairman Cmnmitt.ee on Degrees; Member American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Chemical Society, and National Geographical Society; Manager and Treasurer Greenville l.yccum Association; Director Central Y. M. C. and Chairman of Educational and Chautauqua Committee; Curator Furman University Museum. .Iambs Lki.axd Yams, M.A. Professor of History M.A., Furman University, 1901; Instructor, Furman Fitting School, 1904-1905; Greek Fellow, University of Chicago, 1905-190(1; Greek Assistant. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1900-1907; Instructor. University Flexinor School, Louisville, Kentucky. 1907; Instructor. nderson High School 1907-1909; Professor of His torv.I Ikkhmct Winston Provknck, M.A., Th.M., Tli.l). .Issue!"ft- Professor of Enylish M.A., Richmond College. 1891 Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1S!»7; Tli.l).. from same 1898; Pastor in Montgomery and Birmingham, Ala.; Kvangclist in China, 1901-12; Pastor in Clinton, Mississippi; Professor in Mississippi College. 1913-11: Associate Professor of F.nglish since 1911. Bknnkto; Ei'oknk (Jkkk, M.A.. I.itt.l). Director of the Department of I'.mjlish M.A., Furman I’niversity, 1890; Instructor, Furman Fitting School, 1896-1900; Professor, Furman I’nivcr-sitv, 1900-11; I.itt.l).. Furman I’niversity, 1911; Director of the Department of Fnglish since 1911.Maxagkrs ok tiik Boxhomik.Officers of the Annual and Managers of the Bonhomie M. G. Patton........................President I). G. Watson.......................Secretary J. M. Drummond......................Treasurer II. II. King................liusiness Manager II. R. Drakk.........Assistant liusiness Manager T. B. Stovkii.............Idvertisiny ManagerKiutoimai. Staff of tiik Bon iiomif.Editorial Staff of the Bonhomie W. F. Con. Jr. . . S. (). Mo .ki.ky . . . I.. S .AltO........ W. B.Jonks .... H. H. Kino . . . . H. K. Drakk . . . C. F. Pittman . . . P. B. Hair........ 1). J. Faxt .... .1. C. Sherwood . . . A. W. Ask 1 xs . . . . • • . . EdUor-in-Chief ...........Irt Editor . Assist not Art Editor . . . . Senior Editor . . . . Senior Editor ..........Junior Editor .........Junior Editor . . Sophomore Editor . . Sophomore Editor . . Freshman Editor . . Freshman EditorOrn "IIasc Otts'Skxioh Ci.ass Si’Oxsok and Oukkhs.Senior Class OFFICERS c. W. Cam i'bki.l T. N. Durst . . C. M. Lockwood M. G. It. I). Xixox .... Miss Ci.aytk Bailkv . . I resident I 'ire - President . . Secretary . . Treasurer , . Historian . . . Prophet . . . Sponsor MEMBERS 1 1111.1 II- Talmaoe Vskins Wii.i iam Jesse Boi.t .1A XIES A i.eked Brown Cl.AI'IIK 11 I'd 11 BY BURXETT Cl.AUIK WaI.DMCE Campbell Wii.i.iam Fiiankiix Cox. Jii. James Martin Droimoxii Thomas Xicholsox Di'RSt Jam ns Ai.i.kn llrsxicTrr Manly Kskexv Hitciunson Wavlanii Brooks .Tones Herbert H kins Kino UoilKNT FeHHIMAN I.EAGl’E Ciiaklks Madden Lockwood Francis Brcmmette Modi.cy Samiiki. Oi.ipiiaxt Moseley William Dcva Xixox John Broadcs Osborne Thomas Calvin Owinos Melvin Glenn Ration Nki.son Perry Kstox Crawley Vauohx Wii.i iam Wallace Winoo Joseph Graves Wood Who’s Who (Don’t Ask Why) 11. ni so.mkst Max: Tie lidwirn "Squat” Brown and "Petr’ Watson. I ia,iKS‘i M. X: "Possum Joins (Won on first ballot.) BiooK'i I.kugkr: Joe Wood. BuaiK'T l.i k: Hogan was until lur reformed. Henry W'atkins now. Biookst I.oakkk: Second rmv between Wilkins and (ieiger. La .ikst Man: "Squat” Brown. Most I) use kraut: I.ovkr: M. ( . Patton. Bujorst Bonkhkao: "Nab” Payne nominated, but refused to mak« the race. Hardkst Bon Kit: League wins for fourth consecutive time. Most C onckiteo Runt: '‘Midget” Henderson. Biogkst Ni'imm k: ‘Bain Campbell. Bkst SiNokr: "Nab” Paytn and Jimmie Drunuuoud caught stoning ballot box. Race off. Bust Vrm.K'iK: ’ ’ B»: I (iressette. 1'. (. Johnson trailing far behind. B worst Runt: Herman Oswald nosed out Johnson 99 to 3. Swkktkst Bov: Hair. Biuckst Poi.itk ian: Nixon. Bu.okst Hot Ant: S. ). Moseley. Most Scientific Pcgii.ist: K. Ci. Brown and S. B. Jordan tie up. Wittiest Man: Winter and Davidson vote for themselves: no other eandidates. Bkst Port: Couldn't find a candidate. Biggest Scout: "Nub” Payne 32: "Beetle” Browdie 31. ( Nab voted for him- self.) Biggest Tii.jitwad: Name withheld by facultx censor. Bkst Piik.u ukk: Bolt. Bus'i PokKit Pi.aver: Name withheld at request of Henry Watkins. Biggest Cun ken I.iktku: Henry Watkins. Bkst Chau Shooter: City Council of Belton threatens to sue for slander. Most Faitiim'i Y. M. C. A. Worker: Henry Watkins: Belton Council withdraws suit. CT’TKst Man: J. K. Bolton: P. T. Askins far behind, but in race. Biggest Joke: ‘‘Possum’ Jones. (Elected by acclamation.; Most Basiikci.: M. (i. Patton. Bh.c.kst Katku: W. 1). Nixon, teller, refused to announce result of race. Bkst Orator: “Squat’ Brown. ( P. S. Barmore O. graduated last year.) Most Cowkiikd: “Possum Jones ; } ; E. C. Vaughn -2. BlGGKM (rRAKlKlt: 1 £. Weighs 2 0 lbs. Name tllerefore withheld. Mom Poim i.ak Sti'oknt: The Furman Council.PHILLIP TALMACJE ASKINS. “He is a fool who thinks bi force or skill To him the current of a woman’s will.” "P. T.” was born nt Lake City, S. C., July 20, 1895. He entered the high school in that town and finished in 1912. Following the custom of his family he made his way to Furman. Taltnagc lias been one of the leaders of our class. As a freshman he attracted much attention by his grace of walking and the dignity of his pose. He has won the name of a champion in tennis, representing Furman three times at the State Tennis Tournament. He has had the larger interests of the college at heart and has always stood for those things which help the whole school. Ho has been a conservative member of the Council and has always been capable of expressing a weighty opinion in matters of discipline in that body. He has stood hand in hand with the class of 1916 and worked for the advancement of the college standards. He goes out to give that some hearty support while battling against the problems of life. Member Phllosophian Literary Society: Sergeant-at-arms '13-’14; Public Debater 14-'1G; Treasurer P L. S. Fall Term ’15-’16: Chairman Inter-society Relations Committee Fall Term ’15-’16; Member Executive Committee P. L. S. Spring Term ’15-'16; Vice-President P. I S. Spring Term Member Furman Council ’14-’1G, '16-’16: Member Furman Athletic Council Class Historian ’12-'13. '14-’l5: Member Executive Committee Furman Council Member Furman Glee Club '14-'15, ,1G-’16: Business Manager Glee Club ’lB-’lG; Associate Editor Echo ‘13-'14. Literary Editor The Hornet 15-’16: Secretary Athletic Association 16-’16; Manager Tennis Team '14-’15 15-'16; Representative in State Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament 13-’14. '14- 15. ’lB-’lC; Intercollegiate Debater '15- !6.WILLIAM JESSE BOLT. ‘‘}I« xcns ever precise in promise keeping.’’ On September 29, 18 8, Anderson's population wax increased by one in actual mini liers and by several in importance. In other words on that day W. J. was Iwm in the little South Carolina village which has since become a city. After attending the public schools for several years, “Bill,” got the idea into his head that he would make a dandy pharmacist. No sooner thought than done, and in 1905 Bolt emerged from the Atlanta College of Pharmacy, a full-fledged pill mixer. After a few years of practice he decided to enter the ministry. Thus 1911 found him at Furman. Although Bolt has been with us only a short time, he has become one of the most popular men in the student body. He is truly a thunder-bolt when it comes to getting things done. President Student Body M5- 16: Business Manager Hornet '16: Literary Editor Echo Fall Term '16-'16: Alumni Editor Echo Spring Term '15-'16: High Priest Adelphlan Literary Society '16-'16; Recording Secretary A. L. S. Fall Term '16-‘16; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. President I. P. A. Fall Term '16-'16; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 16; State Treasurer I. P. A. '16-'16; Junior Critic A. L. S. Spring Term '15-’16; Advertising Manager Athletic Association, Chairman Inter-Soclcty Relations Committee, ’15-'16..1AMKS Al.FHKI) BROWN, JK. '•The smiles of a pretty zcoman are the tears of the purse. “Squat” was born at Due West, S. C., October 14, 1895. When he reached the age of ten years, his parents moved to Greenville. Here he first began to pick up the crumbs of learning in the public schools. Later his parents moved to McCall, S. C., and “Squat” completed his high school education in that metropolis. Since then he has been pursuing his education at this institution. It has been a stern chase. But to come to the point, ‘•Squat” is undoubtedly the best orator in school. He represents Furman this year for the second time at the state oratorical contest He has been varsity catcher for four years on the baseball team, and this year is captain. He also played one year on the varsity football team, and, discovering in his Junior year that he was organically capable of carrying a tunc, he joined the Glee Club. This completes his biography. Member Adelphlan Literary Society; Recording Secretary Fnll Term '14-'15: Vice-President Spring Term '14-’15; Public Declaimer '12- 18, '14-'15; Winner Adelphlan Preliminary Oratorical Contest 12-'13; Adelphlan Representative In the Inter-Society Oratorical Contest Four Years; Winner Third Place Inter-Society Oratorical Contest ,12- 13; Winner Wharton Declamation Medal 'll-’li; Catcher Varsity Baseball Team Four Years; Quarterback Varsity Football Team ’13-'14; Winner Intcr-Soclety Oratorical Medal '14-'i£ . '16- 16; Winner Pack Orators Medal 15-'16; Furman's Representative In State Oratorical Contest ,14-,15. Winner Second Medal Stato Oratorical Contest ,14-,15; Member Olec Club 14-,15. '16-'16; Captain Varsity Baseball TeamCLAUDE HUGHEY BURNETT "One out of suit with Fortune." “Dad’ Burnett was Iwrn near Greenwood, S. C., on the sixth clay of October, 1896. After pursuing an education for a longer period than we care to name, lie graduated from the Greenwood High School in 1911. “Dad,” being a wise kid, decided that a year’s experience with the plowstock would assist him materially in future dealings with a certain species of the human family known os Sophomore. He therefore delayed his matriculation a year and worshiped at the shrine of Nature. Recently he has developed considerably as an ndmirer of the fairer sex. His winning smile masks a pleasing dignity that makces him the idol of the girls and a terror to all love-sick swains. Just glance at his picture and you won’t need our references as to veracity. Member Sigma Section Phllosophlnn Literary Society: Standard Bearer ’13- 14; Corresponding Secretary 14-'1$; Vico-President Fall Term TS-T6; President Spring Term T5-'16; Member Judson Baraca Class: Treasurer Spring Term '15-'16; Furman's Representatives at Intercollcgiato Tennis Tournament '14-TS, Member Furman Council 15-’16.CI-AUDli WALDRUE CAMPBELL “lie is all mirth.’ ‘•Catfish, catfish swimming up tiic stream, what in the dickens does that fish mean?” The old negro nurse rolled the whites of her eyes. "Law I dat chile dun learn to cuss de fust day oh his life ’ Next morning, December 18, 1898, the Chesterfield Jinus announced the birth of a prodigy—one Claude W. Campbell as he was named a few days later. After taking in all the local schools could offer with the case of a billy goat digesting tin cans, "Baby" came to Furman to find some real hard work. His quest was fruitless, for the youth is just naturally bright. We doubt very seriously if the legal profession will ever break “Baby’s” bouyant spirit, and we feel sure that the same spirit will carry him through life as it has carried him through Furman. Member Gamma Section Philosophian I.lterary Society: Winner Improvement Medal '12- 13; Assistant Conductor Spring Term ’12-'13: Junior CYitic Kali Term 14-’15; Corresponding Secretary Spring Term President Kail Term ’15-‘16; Senior Critic Spring Term ’Z5-'16; Presiding Officer Public Meeting Inter-Society Debater •lS-’lC; Inter-Society Relations Committee Fail Term '14-T5. ‘lS-’ie: Associate Editor Echo '14-'15; Business Manager Echo '15- 16; Member Furman Council Representative in Singles State Tennis Tournament '1 5-'16; Member Baraca Class: President Class. '15-’16.WILLIAM FRANKLIN COX, JR. "Cheered up himself with ends of verse and sayings of philosophers.’ Frank was born at Anderson, S. C., in the year of our Lord, 1895. After a rather checkered career, he finished his high school education in 1912 and entered Furman the following fall. Since coming to the University he has made quite a record ns a ladies’ man and a songster. He Is one of our best debaters, having represented Furman in three intercollegiate debates and the Adclphian Society in an inter-society debate. He also prides himself upon recently developing poetic instincts, and—but we must hasten on. Frank leaves us to study law. We feel sure he will make good in his chosen profession. Member Eta Section Adelphian Literary Society; Winner Improvement Medal '12-'13; Chaplain Fall Term '13- 14; Treasurer Spring Term '13-’14; Public Debater '13-’14; Inter-Socloty Relations Committee 13-'14; Intercollegiate Debater Against Wofford 13-’14; Junior Censor Fall Term Term '14-'15: Junior Critic Spring Term '14-'15; Inter-Society Debater Winner Inter-Society Debater’s Medal '14-'15; Intercollegiate Debater Against Mercer ’14- I5; President Fall Term '15- 16; Senior Critic Spring Term ’lS-'IS; Inter-collcgiato Debater Against Mercer Vice-President Class 12-'13: Treasurer Class 14-’15: Member Glee Club '13-’14. •14-'15, '15-'16: Assistant Manager Glee Club '14-’15: Quartet '14-'15, '15-’16; President Glee Club ’lS-’lS; Athletic Editor Echo Fall Term ’13- 14; Assistant Manager Echo '15- 16; Reporter Athletic Association '13-'14; Varsity Football Squad '14- 1S; Commencement Usher Member Judson Baraca Class: Member Furman Council '15-’16: Editor-In-Chief Bonhomie 'lB-'ie; Member Quarternlon Club.JAMES MARTIN DRUMMOND. "There is no wisdom like frankness.y Our old friend “Jecmes’’ hails from the little station of Lanford, S. C. He happened to be born there some years ago (April 10, 1896) although he says it was not his fault. He romped around over the farm in his early childhood, and grew to be a healthy lad. Graduating from the LenforcHHigh School in 1912, he entered Furman with the class of 1916. He is peculiarly gifted with the art of making love, and lo, many have been those of the fair sex who have come to look upon him ns a subject for consideration. Then “Jim” is also a ball player. He cantered around the outer gardens on the diamond, and spectacular, one-hand stabs arc everyday occurrences with him. He has made many friends in the student body during his four years stay here and all join in one big cheer for “Jeemes.'’ He goes out to take his place among men and we believe he will command the attention of all by his genial disposition. Member Phllosophian Literary Society; Junior Censor Fall Term '14-'16; Usher P. L. S. Public Meeting '14-’l5; Member Judson Memorial Raraca. Class; Member Y. M. C. A.; Member Laurens County Club; Member "Round Here" Club; Treasurer Bonhomie Association; Member Class Baseball Team; Member Class Football Team; Member Varsity Baseball Team ,14-,ll, 'lG-’IC.THOMAS NICHOLSON Dl'KST. "Until I truly loved I teat alone. “Toby” chose Greenwood, S. C., as his natal spot. lie absolutely refuses to teli his age, but by consultation with the city council of his native city we have learned that he opened his eyes for the first time on April 29, 1896. After on illustrious career in the Greenwood schools, interspersed here and there with a few moments of arduous toil, Thomas came to Furman. He begged admittance solely upon the grounds of being a member of the class of 1916. The faculty met Upon the motion of a kind professor he was given a trial. 'Toby’’ has proved himself to be of worthy timber, and his four years have been spent in lending dignity to the class nearest his heart It is with fraternal pride that we name him among our class mates. Member Phi Section Adelphian titerary Society; Marshal 'lS-’IS; Executive Committee Fall Term '16- 16; Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term ’lS-’lS; Varsity Football SQuad Vice-President Class ’lS-’IS; President Greenwood County Club 15-’16.JAMES ALLEN HUNNICUTT. "It it always riijht that a man should be able to render a reason for the faith that is xcith- in him.’' “J. A.” was bom on a farm in the backwoods of Pickens County, September 14, 1889. He early left the farm, however, and entered the cotton mills where he spent the greater part of his early life. Later he entered North Greenville Academy. Here he learned to write and to repeat the multiplication table. In 1908 he went to Charlotte, N. C., and entered the Southern Industrial Institute. He remained here one year. From Charlotte he went to Mars Hill College, Mars Hill, N. C., where he graduated in 1918 from the departments of Latin-English and Expression. He entered Furman in 1913 as a Sophomore in the class of 1916. No greater word cun be said of him than that he wanted an education and had the grit and determination to get it. He has learned to hit the line hard, though he did not learn it on the football field, and ns he goes out to play a bigger game, we wish him the same success that has been his while here at Furman. Honorary Member Phllosophlan Literary Socioty; Member Y. M. C. A.; Member Athletic Association; Pastor; Student.MANLY ESKRW HUTCHINSON. ‘'He it of a very melancholy disposition.’’ • Old “Hutch’’ is a paradox. He can look as mean as a roasted bulldog or as nice as an extremely young cherub. However, we can’t always judge a man by his looks. “Hutch” regularly regulates his disposition in cherubic style, and is as kind a fellow as ever lived at the bottom of his nature. Ever since March 25, 1895, he has been pursuing his course on this part of the solar system. Since entering Furman his abilities have won for him a high place in the esteem of his many friends. “Hutch” is a gentleman. At least this is the verdict of the fairer sex, and their verdicts are usually infallible in this respect. When any man can win the regard of both sexes he is what we call a man “sho nuff.’ We are looking for him to carve a wide and deep career on the bodies of the maim, the halt, and the blind. Member Eta Section Adelphlan Literary Society: Marshal ’13-'14, 'H-'15, '15-’16; Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term ’13-’14: Member Glee Club anrl Orchestra ’13-’14. '14- 15 ’15-’16: Treasurer A. L. S. Spring Term '14-’15: Senior Critic Fall Term ‘15- 16: Vice-President Fall Term ’15-’16; President Spring Term ’15-’16; Chairman Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term ’14- 15; Vice-President Class ’14-’15; Captain Class Football Team ’14-‘15; Commencement Usher ’15; Vice-President Annual Association ’15- 16; President Anderson County Club ’15- 16; Manager Baseball ’15-’16: Member Furman Council ’15-’16: Member Athletic Council 15-’16; Member Judson Baraca Class; Member Y. M. C. A.WAYLAND BROOKS JONES. •'He xcas like a cock cho thought the sun had risen to hear him crow!’ "Possum” admits tlmt he was born near the “Dark Corner,” and to be exact, he was. He first saw the light in Spartanburg County, July 10, 1891. After spending seventeen years of chasing and being chased over the hills where he says "The mountain dew runs like water and the boys run wild like tigers,” he entered the Spartan Academy. He finished that institution in 1910. He entered Furman with the class of 1916, and has won quite a name for himself as a speaker, debater, and athlete. He has been the butt of many jokes, but he takes them all good naturcdly. He has been popular with the students and has striven to uplift the University by his conduct. "Possum” is in love, and in this he has the deepest sympathy of all the boys. We feel sure that he will make a dent on this old world before the end of his promising career. Member Phllosophian Literary Society: Conductor Spring Term ’12-'13; Treasurer Spring Term '13-’14; Standard Bearer Fall Term 13-’14; Public Debater ,13- 14; Historian Fall Term 14-'15: Senior Censor Spring Term ’14-'15; Inter-Socicty Debater '14-’15, ’15-'16: Member Inter-Society Relations Committee ’14-'15; Usher Commencement '15: Delivered Diplomas at Commencement '15: President Society Fall Term ’15-'16: Senior Critic Spring Term ’15-'16; Intercollegiate Debater ugainst Mercer •lS-’lS; Member Judson Memorial Baraca Class; Secrotary Baraca Class Spring Term '14-’15; President Fall Term 15-’16; Caterer of the Dormitory '16-'16; Member Furman Council: Class Editor Bonhomie: Assistant Manager Echo '14- 16: Member Varsity Baseball Team '12- 13, '14-'1B; Member Varsity Football Team '14-'16.HERBERT HAWK IN'S KING. "Ilf sighed to many, though he loeed Out One ' Behold! ye mortals and make due observance before the King. It was no ordinary mortal that came into this world on May 26, 1893. His demeanor and dignified poise mark a man of unusual ability. After he hud finished the high school of Cameron, South Carolina, “Koenig" went into business and his power of accumulation soon became evident. Material wealth, however, did not satisfy his regal nature, and "Koenig" looked for a place to satisfy the calling voice of his latent powers. Hence Furman became his Alma Mater. The lad has never worked for marks, but rather for the subject. He has succeeded admirably. Besides being a good student “Koenig” has taken an active interest in B. V. P. U. work, and the members of the local organization hold him in high esteem. Member Phi Section Adetphlan Literary Society: Treasurer Fall Term ‘14-T5; Cashier 15-’16: Public Debater T3-‘14: Public Extempore Speaker ’14-’1»: Intcr-Soclety Debater T4-’15. '15-'16: Senior Critic Fall Term ’IS-’IS; Junior Critic SprlnK Term '15-T6: Chaplain Spring Term ’t4-'15: Recorder Spring Term '13-’14; Vice-President Fall Term T5-’1C: Winner Fresh-Soph Oratorical Contest '13-T4; Winner Sullivan-Milford Debater’s Medal T4-T5; Secretary Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term 14- 15; Class Editor Bonhomie T3-’14. Assistant Business Manager Bonhomie ’14-T5: Business Manager Bonhomie ’15-T6; Secretary Class ’14-’15; Treasurer Class 13-’14; Reporter Athletic Association '14-T5; Commencement Usher ’15: Member Y+ M. C. A.; Member Judson Baraca Class; Member Furman Couocil '14-’t6; Member Quaternion Club.ROBERT PER R I.MAN LEAGUE. “Though 1 am ahcays in haste, 1 am never in a hurry." On October 20, 1893, the rather sparse population of China was pulled up a notch when Robert Fcrriman opened his eyes to the wonders of this world. Fortunately his parents happened to be American missionaries instead of natives, so the youthful prodig)' had the opportunity of becoming familiar with English as well as Chinese. After pulling the pigtails of his playmates for several years, young Robert entered a German school where a thorough knowledge of “Dcutsch” was added to the already vast store of his erudition. Graduating from the Tsingtau Imperial Government School in July, 1912, League bade farewell to the land of Confucius and set out for Furman. He entered the fall of 1912. Since then Robert has “kicked up the dust’’ in scholastic circles. His ability in Chemistry has won for him the position of laboratory assistant while his good looks have won—well, let his likeness speaks for him. He leaves Furman to continue his studies in some higher institution, and if we are judges of human nature, he will some day All the chair of Chemistry in Yale or Harvard. Member Philosophian Literary Society: Treasurer Sigma Section Fall Term '14-'16; Secratary Gamma Section Fall Term 'lS-'lS; Junior Critic Spring Term ’lS-'lS; Local Editor of • Echo" Fall Term '14-’16: Alumni Editor Spring Term 14-'15; Associate Editor '1Editor-In-Chief of "The Hornet” 16; Laboratory Assistant 14-'J5, '16-'16.CIIAUI.ES MADDEN LOCKWOOD. ‘•lie makes a solitude and calls it—peace.'' The morn was dark and drear, and the pray clouds scudded across the dismal heavens. “O, law!” ejaculated the old negro cook, de hunts is sho abroad. Ain't nuffin gone right dis mawnin’.” Yet on this foreboding morn of March ♦, 1893, Charlie smiled on the world from his little cot in Winnsboro, South Carolina, U. S. A. After a few brief years of existence, the villege of Waterloo seemed more salubrious to the lad’s smile and consequently became his abiding place until noble aspirations carried him to the Furman Fitting School. This institution, however, in no way satisfied Charlie’s insatiable thirst for learning, so the fall of 1912 found him at the University. The writings of Pliny were morsels of sweetness to his soul. Learning, however, failed to give the right flavor to his chalice, and he has perfumed it with dainty flowers dropped from fair hands, and has added the proper tang to his mead by battles on the basketball field. Member Gamma Section Philosophian Literary Society; Chaplain Spring Term 13- 14; Junior Censor Spring Term '14-'15; Senior Censor Fall Term '15-’16; President Y. M. C. A. '15- 10; Vice-President Judson Baraca Class Spring Term 13-,14. Fall Term '15-'16; President Sophomore Class 13-'14; Secretary Class 15-'1$: Secretary und Treasurer Annual Association 13-’14; Varsity Basketball Team 14-'15. '15-'16; Captain '15- 16; Vice-President Volunteer Band Spring Term '14-'15; Associate Editor Echo Fall Term ,13-,14; Member Furman Council T3-T4, 15- 16: Commencement Usher '15; Secretary Inter-Society Relations Committee '15- 16.FRANCIS BItl’MMETTE MOBLEY. -His bark in xcorse than his bite.” Exactly four hundred years after Columbus discovered America little “Brummctte” sprang into existence, which is to say he was born. The event occurred about two miles from the little village of Heath Springs. He first discovered his unusual ability in running when sent into the village to purchase horse shoes and urged to hurry back. After thirteen years of running this course he gained a short rest by persuading his parents to move to the town. Graduating from the Heath Springs High School in 1912, he entered Furman the following fall. Since that momentous occusion Brummctte has developed into an unusual scholar and a brilliant athlete. “Touchdown Mobley" is the title that the gridiron bestowed upon him, for no single man has ever been known to stop him when once he scented the goal posts. On the diamond he has proved equally as capable as on the football field, and ‘‘Home Run Mobley” has been added to his rather extended title. In a word, he Is the best athlete in the Senior Class. We hate to bid Brummctte adieu, but the time has arrived when he hears the world calling him. Wc wish him as consistent a game in life as he has played when he hit the line for old Furman. Member of Phllosophian Literary Society; Junior Censor Spring Term ,14- 15; Junior Critic Fall Term ’lB-’lS; Member Varsity Baseball Team ’Vt-’H. 1S- 14. 14-'15, ‘lS-’lS; Member Varaity Football Team 13-'14, ’14-'15; Manager Track Team Member Furman Council ’14-'1B, ‘IB- ! .SAMUEI. OLII‘11 ANT MOSELEY. "Come out, my lord, it is a world of fools." Fortunately for the rest of us a man is not measured by his avoirdupois or else Sam would be the greatest man in the class. He comes to us from Guaimaro, Cuba, but he is a South Carolinian by birth, Rock Hill claiming the honor of his appearance which occurred December 1, 1895. He remained there until he was five years of age. His parents moved to Cuba in 1900, and took the fat little boy with them. He took a grnmmar school course in Ix s Colcgios Internationales, at the town of El Cristo, Cuba, 1907-1910. He came back to America in 1910 and entered Buies Creek Academy in North Carolina from which he graduated in 1912. He joined the noble class of 1916 on the hill and added 225 pounds to its weight, both in avoirdupois and actual achievement. He now belongs to the pitching staff of the Varsity baseball team. Sam has worked harder to make the team than any other man on it, and deserves much credit for what he has done for the Varsity. Member Adelphlnn Llerary Society: Member Varsity Baseball Team '14 '16. 'll; Art Editor The Bonhomie ’15-'16. V 11,1.1 AM I)UVA NIXON. “It is fortune not wisdom that rules a man's life.” On the twenty-first of July, 1896, “Nick”’ landed on this planet at Charleston, S. C. Young Duva, however, decided that he would prefer a city whose name would be more in keeping with his future state of existence, so his family moved to Greenwood. Here he attended the Connie Maxwell Orphanage High School where he finished in 1911. “Nick” entered the Citadel in the fall of 1912. His innate brilliancy began to manifest itself and when reports were issued, “Nick” was three lengths ahead of the entire class. The sea, however, did not appeal to him, and in 1918 he matriculated at Furman. Since the moment of his entrance “Nick” has been an enthusiastic supporter of every phase of college activity. Membor Phi Section Adelphian Literary Society; Winner Improvement Medal 13-'14; Class Editor Bonhomie 13- 14; Marshal Commencement 14; Senior Censor Fall Term ,14-,15; Executive Committee Fall Term 14- 16; Public Debater 14- 15; Recording Secretary Spring Term '14- 15; Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term 14- 15; President Fall Term '16-'16; Presiding Officer Public Meeting ’lB-'lC: Senior Critic Spring Term ’lS-'lB: Secretary Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term 15- 16; Inter-Society Orator ’15-’16; Alumni Editor Echo Fall Term 14- 16; Exchange Editor Echo Spring Term 14- 16; Athletic Editor Echo Fall Term 16-'1$; Corresponding Secretary S. C. I. 0. A. '15-’16; Member Y. M. C. A.; Corresponding Secretary 16; Secretary Prohibition League 15- 16; Editor Y. M. C. A. Hand Book •15- 16: Member Judson Baraca Class; Secretary Furman Council '14-'15; Member Furman Council 'lB-'lS: Chief Marshal Commencement 16; Member Furman Athletic Council 15-’16; Athletic Editor The Hornet '16- 16; President Class 14- 15; Class Prophet 15-'16; Cheer Leader 14- 15; Winner Thoma -Keys Bible Medal; Manager Football 16- 16.JOHN BROAI)I'S OSBORNE. •‘Beauty is only skin deep.” Here is our modest and conservative but brilliant friend, John B. He was born in Laurens county, April 30, 1895, but in 1900 his father, seeing the potential mental and physical power manifested in the sturdy little chap of five, moved to Williainston, S. C., where the school facilities are excellent and the water fine. John B. finished the high school in 1912, and came to Furman the fall of the same year. He hus since won the admiration of his associates by his constant application and faithful adherence to duty. Despite the fact that John B. has led a very busy life in the journalistic world, he has established a most enviable record in the class room. If he does not pursue philosophical research work in some foreign university, we are expecting to see his sylph-like form and masterly mind gracing the editorial chair of some leading daily in the near future. Member Phi Section Adelphian Literary Society: Vice-President Spring Term ,15- 1S: Declaimer Wharton Contest: Member Anderson County Club; Member Baraca Class.THOMAS CALVIN OWINGS. ‘•When Silence speaks for love he has much to say.’’ Tom is very sensitive about bis age, and we could not find out just how old he really is. Some think he is in love and this suspicion may not be unfounded. But let us continue our story. Tom was born in Laurens, S. C., sometime since the Civil War, and cultivated his dignity at the Laurens High School. He reached the highest pinnacle in that institution in 1912, and entered Furman in the fall of that same year. For four years he has moved among the students with ease and dignity, and by his genial disposition has won many friends. He is a good student and a loyal supporter of all our activities. Although rather quiet, talking only when he has to, he is one of the best men in the Senior Class. He leaves us for a larger life in the great big world outside, but just what he shall do in his coming years we wot not That same poise which characterized him here will distinguish him in after life. Here's wishing you luck Tom, and remember the class of 1916 "sticks to you.” Member Gamma Section Philosophlan Literary Society: Standard Bearer P. L. S. Fall Term '13-'14; Sergeant-at-Arms Fail Term 14- 16; Vice-President Spring Term ‘15-’16; Member Y. M. C. A.; Member Judson Memorial Baraca Class; Member Athletic Association; Member Annual Association.MK1.VIN GI.KNN l'ATTON ''A man that both n tfintjufi, I say is » i man. if with a l.omjur hr cannot win a woman." Dear “Old Pot”, beloved of God, man, woman, child, and beast was born near Fountain Inn, in Laurens County, which is in the state of South Carolina. When January 12, 1893, was made famous by his arrival on this planet, all the prophets foretold a great career for our friend Melvin Glenn. “Pat’ has saved all of these seers from the sin of falsehood, for lie has certainly had a most remarkable existence up to the present moment. Many and great have been the offices that he has tilled. We feel sure that “Pat” will win in his coining life struggles, and the lady who wins him (if such are courting conditions when “Pat” arrives at the age of matrimony) may pat herself on the shoulder. Member Gamma Section Philoxophlan Literary Society: Assistant Editor Echo Fall Term '14-T5; Inter-Society Relations Committee Spring Term. ’14-T5; Public Debater. T -T6; Executive Committee ’15-T6; Vice-President Fall Term '15-'16; President Spring Term 15-‘16: Member Furman Council '14-’16, T5-'16: Secretary Furman Council Executive Committee »15- 16; Manager Baseball '14-'1 : Member Athletic Council 15-T6; Secretary Class T3- 14; Class Editor Bonhomie '14- 15: Treasurer Class '15- 16; President Annual Association '1S- 16; President Athletic AssociationNELSON PERRY "Sentimentally I am disposed to harmony; but organically I am incapable of a tune Our friend Nelson comes to us from the lower part of the state. He was born near Ridgeland, December 6, 1896. He attended Ridgeland High School from which he graduated in June, 1912. Nelson is such a quiet fellow that it took us two or three months to discover that he was among our bunch in our freshman year. As just stated, he is very quiet in his manner and moves among the students in an unassuming way, but it is this quiet and reserved nature that has won for him the love and respect of the student body. We feel proud of him as a fellow student. We have been with him in classes for four years, and it is with a feeling of deep regret that we tell him bood-bye. We all join hands to give him three ‘rahs” as he leaves us to enter the larger university of life, and we feel sure that this same unassuming disposition of his will win the world to his side. Member Adelphian Literary Society; Recorder A. L. S. Treasurer Saturday Night Section Fall Term ’16-’16; Vice-President Spring Term Usher at Commencement 'IB.KSTON CRAWI.KV VAir.UK. hull, a face like »i benediction." This fiery and whole hearted youth, commonly known a.s "R. (!," among the boys has striven for noble ends ever since April 1, 1889. Between the plow handles, in the graded school, in the Spartan High School, and in Furman he has always been a credit to his native town, Greer, S. C. Kston is a hard worker, and he has overcome difficulties that would have mastered tt less determined man. So we see lorn now, at the end of a rather broken career in educational fields, with flags flying and horns blowing, fie is not only a hard worker, but he is as kindly and generous as a fellow usually gets to be iri this life. “E C.” goes out to enter the ministry. We wish him the successful life that our knowledge of him warrants. Member Y. M C A • Treasurer ’15; Member Judson Barac.t Class; Predident Spring- Term i6- ie- Member Phi Section AdeJphi n Literary Society; Chaplain Fall Term 13-’14; TreasurerSpring Term’lJ-’H;Chaplain Fall Term •18- 14: Junior Censor Spring Term ’14-’16 Recording Secretary Fall Term '16- 1S; President spring Term 15- IS.WII.MAM WALLACE WINGO. am not a politician, and my other habits are good’’ Ridge Spring, S. C., has the honor of claiming “Bung” as her own, for he was born there June 19, 1894. Shortly afterwards, however, his parents moved to Campobello, where little “Bung” roved over the hills, throwing rocks at black cats and chickens, training his arm to “sling the pill” across the diamond, should he ever need to. Again in 1901 his parents moved to Greenville, and, of course, had to bring ‘‘Bung” along too. He went to Oaklawn School for two years. Then after a period of wandering he decided that the Mountain City was the best place after all, and decided to come back and get an education. He went to Central High School for a while, but liked the Furman Fitting School so much better that he left Central and sided with the “Fighters.” He finished the Fitting School in 1911 and entered the University the following fall. “Bug” is well admired by all the students, and he leaves a vacancy on the football team which will be hard to fill. Member Adelphlan Literary Society; Member Varsity Baseball Team ‘12-’18 '13-'14, Member Varsity Football Team ,13- 14. 'lS-’lG; Usher at Commencement ‘14; Member Bachelor's Club; Member Class Football Team; Member Athletic Association.JOSEPH GRAVES WOOD. “Sit ltlng that Suture formed but one such man. and broke the die in moulding.'' Joe was born on the farm near Duncan in Spartanburg on the seventh day of July, 1885, A.D. After a childhood fraught with such dangers as failing on his recitations and consequent floggings, Joseph decided that his little world had already been conquered, so he fared forth to seek new worlds. He landed, by some strange freak of nature, at the North Greenville High School in 1908. Here he won the respect of the students and the affection of his teachers. Many a briny tear was shed when he graduated in 1910. And then— ah, then—he married. This, however, in no way daunted him, and in 1912 he entered Furman. Since then a light has been gradually dawning upon us concerning the marks he pulled down while in the high school. Never before has there been such a “legger” in our halls. Joe, however, is a good sport. He has, as had another famous man of history, a smooth, well-oiled disposition. But whether his temper has been rendered pliant and malleable in the fiery furnace of domestic tribulation or has softened in the sunshine of connubial bliss we dare not guess. It has been truly said that if Joe has an enemy in school he has remained in the “tall timber” for the last four years. Member Gamma Section of Phllosophian Literary Society; Chaplain Fall and Spring Term '13-’14: Historian Sprint: Torm 15-'1$.The Invasions of Furmania 1K)LT tin? year Nineteen Hundred and Twelve Anno Domini, the inhabitants of the little state of Furmania. had settled down to peace and tranquility. The state is situated on a low plateau, and is hounded on the north by the deep narrow valley of the tumbling Reedy River, on the west the plateau slopes quickly away to the plain, and on the south the land sinks rapidly to the valley of a small tributary of the noble Reedy. The eastern boundary is formed by a low. flat valley. One can easily see that it is well defended on all sides except the east, and the Furman inns have never been able to defend their eastern boundary. They are a warlike people and exist mainly on knowledge. The king has a small tract devoted to agriculture, but the greater part of the country is covered with an oak forest. Some of this is sown in oats, and one of the chieftains procures pasturage for his numberless cattle in this manner. Despite the fact that the Furmanian's warlike character is renowned, they are subject to frequent invasions from the barbarians that live in the wild and unexplored regions beyond the Furmanian boundaries. In this year 15)12 the people were not prepared for an invasion, for. in tin-last battle with the barbarians, they had completely routed them. The invasion was the most terrible that Furmania had ever known. The barbarians came in hordes under the leadership of their most redoubtable chieftain Chicken Boldc Ridge. He received this name on account of his great valor in attacking and killing those dangerous fowls known as chickens. They generally sleep at night on the ridges of houses, and this chieftain would often catch them bare handed, while they slept. Under this man the barbarians succeeded in establishing themselves on Furmanian soil, and on account of their great number they were named rats, while some named them Freshmen, because they were fresh from the wilderness. Many battles were fought with these rats, and oft times it seemed as if they would get the upper hand. Finally, however, these rats became more submissive. They consented to enlist under the banner of Furmania. and since they had become more soft and gentle they were called Sophomores. At the beginning of the year 1!)13. there came the news that other barbarians were preparing for an invasion. The Furuinnians organized a council, and promised the Sophomores full citizenship if they would conquer the barbarians. The Sophomores gladly consented. When the barbarians came, they were lured into the center of the realm, and there the Sophomores fell upon them with terrible ferocity. The battle lastedabout five minutes. Tin barbarians bad great numbers. but they could not withstand the organized onslaught of the Sophomores, and were subdued. After the battle, the barbarians were admitted to partial citizenship and two of their members were admitted to the council. The Sophomores then elected a peaceful man to guide them. Lockwood was his name, and he unlocked their hearts to the gentle sex. Next year the Sophomores became Juniors and were considered full-fledged Furmanians. and directed the battle of the new Sophomores against a fresh horde of barbarians. This tnr.e the sasogts were enticed into the Reedy River valley, and dragged through the water out of Lurmania. They begged to he allowed to return, and the Juniors decided to admit them, for they were a sturdy crowd that could he well organized into an army to repel next year's invasion. The Juniors elected Nixon to take charge of their public affairs. Me was so named from his vivacious manners, and from his habit of always arriving in the nick of time. Throughout the entire year the Juniors devoted as much of their time as possible to certain nations of Amazons that dwelt in the wilderness. These Amazons conquered by means of magic, and often completely captured one of these Juniors, and some devoted so much time to the Amazons, that they ceased from the quest of knowledge which is the main occupation of the Furmanians. These were ejected, and at the end of the year the Junior ranks were sadly depleted. At last we come to this year. Nineteen Hundred and Sixteen. A small band of the original force of barbarians has survived the test of civilization. This small but undaunted band is now preparing to go forth and conquer the barbarians in the wilds. They hope to bring these conquered savages to Furmania. and have them civilized and thus extend the domains of Furmania. They have selected a man of small stature to look after their common interests, during the remainder of their sojourn on the plateau. This man. “Baby" Campbell, is always sounding the reveille, and with his courageous spirit will doubtless he in the van when Seniors, for that is the name of all civilized being in Furmania. go forth to subdue the barbarians. Thus endeth the history of the invasions of Furmania.Fellow Travelers HK old batten'd Parisian was just drawing away from tile gangway at Glasgow. A couple of “chunky” tugs helped to get the clumsy craft out into the channel, and guided her down tin- winding water- way past the ringing shipyards, and green fields, until the narrow Clyde widened out into ihe broad Firth with towering highlands rising abruptly out of its wind-whipped waters. The great patches of purple heather, damp with an evening shower glowed in the rays of the sinking sun, and the sparkling white caps seemed to frisk over the emerald water. When the old tramp was safely out to sea. my friend the captain came down to the officers' quarters and said: “Well, we have got a big crowd on board." “I see." was my answer. Mow on earth did you get so many passengers?" “All the liners are full, and I guess that they bad to take what they could get. Mv Lord! won’t they have a time though when she starts to roll.” He threw back bis head and laughed at the thought of the old tub tumbling about in a storm. “I guess I may as well go and see them.” said I, and went down the steep stairway into the improvised passenger saloon. The light blinded me when I stepped into the hall, and I stood blinking for a moment. "Hello! League.” said some one. And bless my soul if there wasn’t my old friend Nixon. M. G. Patton came up then with the same old smile on his face. Both of them had risen to be excellent mathematicians and were just returning from a conference of mathematicians at Loudon. I found later that both were confirmed old bachelors. "Here! What you doing here?” I turned, and lo. there was W. F. Cox and Burnette. Cox had just survived the starvation period of a lawyer, while Browning simply flowed from Burnette. He had found his all in all “in the kiss of one girl”. I looked over in the corner and beheld W. B. Jones having a learned dispute with J. A. Brown, as to whether the new discovery of changing lead into gold by means of radium, would ever be of any economic value. I was just entering into the fray myself, when someone said: “How are you brother League?” Joe Wood, and J. A. Hunnicutt had just come up behind me. Wood had become an eminent philosopher whose renown would soon surpass that of Emmanuel Kant. Hunnicutt had risen through his eloquence, and I was just about to question him on his career, when some one pulled my coat. "Hey! Mister my papa said for me to tell you lie wanted to see you." Ilooked down ;md beheld .-mi urchin whose likeness seemed familiar to me. I followed the youngster into another part of the room and found the Reverends W. .1. Holt and K. ('. Vaughn having a terrible fuss over the moral progress oi the world. I quieted them and we were just settling down to a friendly chat, when I' .. C. was called upon to chastise one of his young hopefuls, and a tender sweet voice called- "Oh! W. J.! W. J.! I want you to shave before supper.” Some one slapped me on the back. Y. Y. W'ingo and .1. C. Owings were among the crowd. They had each amassed a considerable fortune and were traveling for their health. They asked me to come down into the cabin and see some more of mv old friends. -Do you reckon our papas are going to die?” asked a couple of sorrow!ul maidens, as we stepped into the narrow stateroom. Drummond. .1. M.. a prominent authority on farming, and Durst. T. N.. a big banker, were lying in their bunks, and I will not quote what they said. "Well, how are the sick ones?” asked Dr. M. K. Hutchison. I T. Askins came in with him and began to help him pour medicine down the throats of the unfortunates. "Don't kill 'em,” I admonished. "Aw! now here what you know about this?” growled old Hutch. "Come and help me fix some one else. Here. Senator Askins. take this and dose that kid ot yours." In the next stateroom we found S. (). Moseley and Nelson Herrv making propitiatory offerings to the fishes lest the ship should go down. These two planters of Cuba were also traveling for their health, and they seemed to have found it. 1 was just coming out. when I ran upon C. Y. Campbell, and H. H. King. Neither of them were sick, for they were lawyers. Kach was chewing an old cigar, and they were having a deep discussion on law. My attempt to break them up was unsuccessful, and I went in search of some one else. I found C. M. I.ockwood, and F. B. Mobley walking the upper deck and trying to console a couple of wailing youngsters. "Well, how arc you?” I asked. "Not much.” grunted Mobley, "wish I had never left the farm.' "Me. too," echoed Lockwood. 'Hey! you! pitch your troubles overboard, and let's have some fun. d. B. Osborne stood in the companionway and was beckoning to us. The entire crowd assembled in the saloon, sick, and not sick with their wives, and little ones to celebrate the reunion of the class of lf)l( . while the wind and rain roared, and the throbbing vessel lurched through the heavy seas. R. F. I.KAGt’K..Jt’XlOR Cl-ASS Sl'ONSOII .VXD On ilKKS.Junior Class OFFICERS M- K. Drake . . . . C. E. Timmons . . T. C. Johnson . . . D. G. Watson . . C. I . Hue...... •'Ijss Hazei. Prick ett ■ . I resident I 'ire - Provident • . Secretary - . Treasurer • . Historian • . . Sponsor MEM RER.S Asucky, A. IX, Jr. Barnett, M. M. Boi.ton, J. E. Bowen, W. K. Bi rnsiue, J. E., jK. Bmoihe, O. J}. Bryson. J. R. Cllll.DRESS, F. S. Coker, W. I.. C'l'RRY, J. R. Jeter, J. R. Johnson. T. C. Jordan, S. B. Jones. W. 15. Kirby. C. A. I.AWRENCE, R. I.. Matheny, C. C. Mitchei.i., G. M. McManaway. J. E. Osborne. M. R. Payne, D. W. Drake, II. R Drake. J. P. 15i.hod, S. G. Pms, I. K. Goi.rs.mith, W. w. Gressette. W. X. Hendricks. P. (). I I DIO! NS, C. II. I loi.I.EY, I.. R. Hoddens. J. W. Birr .man, 0. F. Pl.YI.KR, K. K. Rice, C. P. Richardson, K. M. Rctiedc.e. R. I). Snow. H. 4 J. Southern, W. G. Stover. T. |5. Timmons. C. K. Watson, D. G. WlI.MS, W. I). J. W. Wood JrvioK Ci.ass. .? I N lOlt Cl ASS.Junior In Hu din when «v were Freshmen Seventy-seven whs our miiiiiImt. Green and trembling. yet aspiring Started we upon our journey. s we entered slow the eluss-room Weleoined hy our learned teachers Mow our hearts did heat within 11% s the set great tasks before us. Mueh they taught us of their knowledge. Taught us all aland our language, taught us how to read our Latin. Taught us Greek and Math, and I’hysie.s, And the many things we needed. Soon our rat days all were ended And we entered into Soph'uiore. Then with wisdom quite uncqiialcd Strolled wc here about the campus. Some had fallen l v the wayside. Yet were added to our number It. II. Mitchell, Rice, and Klrod. Oil the twelfth day of October By the hanks of sparkling Reedy Met we then- our foe the Freshmen; Pulled them slow into the river. s we entered into Junior, Some from us we saw were missing. Bolton. Higgins, yea, anil Burnside To our ranks, howe'er, were added. Thus we have a goodly numlicr T » continue on our journey. At I lie opening of the session These are they we chose to serve u : ( all meetings Drake directs us; Timmons does if Drake lie absent. History Talniagc Johnson writes the minutes, “Bloiidic" Watson keeps (be money. It ice, the big man. makes up history. In our brave and loyal number We have speakers, writers, athletes. Singers too, and crafty leggers. Foot ball players such as G rosette. Payne and Guilick, Rice and Watson, Drake and Wood and Mack and Coleman ll these men now wear the letter. In tin- speaking line there's Pittman, Bowen. Stover, and K. Burnside Kneh aspired to go to Greenwood. As to singing, none sing heller Than Joe Drake, Burnside, and Osborne. Curry too is quite a songbird. Singing govly on the glee club. Basketball has its supporters In II. It. Drake and Rice and Jeter. While in baseball, there is Gressete, Special in the line of legging Find we Bowen. Goldsmith, Johnson. Close behind with subtle cunning Is the ancient M. It. Osborne. Willis does II lot of loafing, Holley lakes bis out in dressing, Laurence is our learned scholar. None can cul so mueh as Southern. Thus I he noble class of seventeen Marches on its royal pathway Thnuurh the shady groves of knowledge To’ard the mighty shrine of wisdom. Gathering sweet and cherished fragments From our Messed lmn Mater. C. P. R ICE.( The Truth About the Juniors A. I). Ashwy. .Ik. is secrotary of a largo Sunday-School, usher in a church, sport, coffee vendor, and “shark”. 11« has many friends on the campus. Mays Mii.tox Bai»nktt vc hail as a hard working, conscientious student. Ilis ability manifests itself in both the class room and in the literary society hall. •Injan Kahi.i: Hoi.ton is a new man in our class, bid he has already won many friends. Although very studious lie can always find a spare moment for the girls. V11.1.1am Kuwaiiii Bowen is one of the most popular members of our class. Sinee his ‘rat" year lie has been rising as an orator. His ambition is to Im a I'nitcd States Senator. John Kuwaiio Bitinsiije. Jr. comes from the growing city of Greenwood. This is his first year at Furman, but he has been with us long enough for us to discover that he is of the type that makes good. Oris Baggott Bkoijie has reformed and is doing good work. We attribute his reformation to some member of the fairer sex. “Beetle" is a great favorite with his English professor. French, German, and Greek haven't even a fighting chance when Joseph Ualkioh Bryson gets on their trails. If any man lack wisdom, let him consult this “shark" and be wise. There is a preacher named Fi?i.to.v Sylvester Childress (he couldn't help it) who always laughs at the professors' jokes. He is thus wont to raise his grade. Walter I.ee Coker comes from the regions of Pickens. He is quiet, unassuming, and a thoroughly conscientious fellow. Although a “town man". John Broadcs Cnuiv has many friends on the campus. He is chief ladies' man of the Juniors. It is said that he can sing, hut the fellow who told us once stole a chicken. Hamilton Rogers Drake is our president and our leader in every phase of college activity. What more need we say? Joseph Ferry Drake is a musician of note. Many a fair “Fraulein" has responded to the tender tones of his tenor and smiled at the melody of his bass violin. Midnight adventure has made the name of Sterling Gcsyavics I'.lhou famous. He is also beginning to lie a writer of repute. "His only hooks were woman's looks". There you have Ira Kcoene Fitts. The fairer sex, however, has an uplifting effect on him. for Iiia F,. is certainly a fine fellow. Walter Wihgiit Goi.usmitii is an intellectual giant. lie has also been seen at G. W. (’. several times. William Natiian Giiissette has upheld tin- honor of the Junior Class on the gridiron for lo. these many years. F.vcryhody likes "Cap’ll Bill”, and the Junior Class is proud of him. Fait. Ossie Hendricks can Ik- seen spinning around the city any time near midnight. As long as la- keeps his Ford about the campus his popularity with the ladies is assured.NY have another heart smasher in I.kosako Hosikk Hoi.i.ky. N’e are told tlial "his heart's not here; his heart’s at Cliieora acliasing a «tear". Josmi Wai.tkh IIciksk.ns is our iuterurhan special. We sec little of him. except in flashes, as lie is too fond of the Williamstoii wafer to spend much time on the campus. Jambs Kvax Jwkh is what we Call the sportiest of the sporty. There must he some hidden fascination about him. for many a violet'scentcd missive has been wafted to him by our noble postman. Forensic power and the love of sweet sound has distinguished our friend. Tm.maoi: t . Johnson. These traits, together with a true orator’s spirit, make him a prominent and |H»pidar man in his class. Si.oax Bkick Jordan. orator and embryonic lawyer, already sees the halls of the I ‘nite l States Senate looming up IK'fore him as fields of eompiest. Although living off the campus, (.’i.ahkxck .Murky Kirwv is always on hand tor classes and his literary society. He is faithful in ail his work. Kai.ihi I.kwis I.ackknck is always the same steady, faithful fellow. His marks would indicate that he is an awful "shark” or an unusually successful “legger". There is one ministerial student, at least, in our class who does his work faithfully and well. His name is Cit hicks C'i.uton MatiiknY. (ikokc.k Makvin Mitchki.i. is tall and slim. He studies hard, and is always right there when needed. John Kioknk .Mc.Manawav. Jh. yes. he admits that all of his name belongs to him. Don’t judge his brain accordingly, however. NY now come In the “king pin" of the dice Club Mahk Kayih un Osiiorni:.. He made melancholy oyster laugh once. "N'uff said. Damki Wnioiit Payne is a newcomer on the campus, having been here only six years. Hut "Nab' is made of the right stuff as mam an opposing center has learned to hi-sorrow on the gridiron. C. Frank Pittman is a splendid orator and a good student. Ml the girls admire him. truly wonderful scientist have we in Kaiii.k Kkivii Pi.ykii He is also a Greek and Knglish "shark". (.’UNTON P. Hick, lovingly called "Sister", is a general fa'vorite. He is an athlete who uses his two hundred avoirdupois for j|„. |,,ve of the game. Kkn.nrtm Mvs kok Ki iiakdsox is studiously inclined. He speaks little, hut when he does laxstir himself. .Sir Oracle is present. A true man, a ipiict student, and a devotee at the shrine of Cupid is Kobkkt I). It ITI.KIMSK, Kknksst Moiitim»:m Sxmv iN a hard worker. He, while others sleep, is “toiling upward in the night". WiI.i.iam CJradv Soi rmrux has never been known to get to classes on time, hut we are told that he is never late at a certain lady's home on Pendleton Street.All tin lioys like Thomas Bkiitha.m Stovkii. 11« is another member of our class prominent in debate and oratory. Ciiaki.ks Kowako Timmons Jh. is noted for little save his good looks. Ilis beaming eountenanee Is olten seen at (1. W. C. ‘•Pete". sometimes caled Dii.iahi Gakiinkk Watson for short, hails from Anderson. He lias not heretofore been prominent for studious habits, but be has evidently shared the new leaf with "Beetle" Brodie. Hope it will last. 1 IkxiiV Brier Watkins is the History "shark" of the elass. He “watches Belton grow". Wii.mkk l)ii.i.Aim Win.is is a good-natured fellow who never worries. He is a business man in the modern sense of the word. John Wii.iikht Woods is a debater, orator, sport, student, and salesman. His heart is in Missouri. Like the proverbial Hea, yon can never spot Bknjamin Patrick Coi.k.man. At present, his domicile is at the old Chicora College building; lured thence by fond memories, no doubt.Two Pictures Great lights gleaming, shoulders white. Music streaming in the night, 1.overs dreaming, pure delight. Future seeming fair mid bright. .Moonlight glowing, strange and warm, Beauties growing, daze and charm. Never knowing fear nor harm. Time is Mowing, drown alarm. Beauties dying, dead and old. Heartaches, sighing, loves are cold. Faint defying, death has tolled. L'seless crying, lieauty knulled. Empty the vial, all therein Will scarcely purge the stain of sin. Four out its contents on the sand, That, eager, drinks with outstretched hand. And when the blood is all from sight. Still asks for more in silent might That does not heed the best of time Within the desert’s sultry clime. But ever stands to watch and hold The records, as it did of old. The tale of days long passed before. Of men long gathered on the shore Of dark and silent flowing blood. The river Styx in loathsome flood. Kmptv the vial, its darkling flow. Is silent witness that doth know The story of what hen- befell. The deed that dooms a u t i hell. I). J. F. ,1k.SoriiiiMnut: ( i.ass Srnvsoif ami OmCKRHSophomore Class OFFICERS M. S. Boyd . . . . H. G. Bf.ack.mox J. A. Snnti.Kv. Jk. . R. H. Croxtox . . Cl.YDE HkRXDOX . . Miss Makiox Smith . . I resident I'icc - President . . Secretury . . Treasurer . . II istorian . , , Sponsor MEMBERS II. J. Bl.ACK.MOX E. G. Bnow.v W. S. Brunson P. I). Caxxada J. S. CoTHUAX 1C. II. Croxtox ClfAKI.ES Coi'KI.AXI) P. R. Durham J. K. Raki.k II. G. EnTZMI XC.KK R. A. Farmer J. S. Graham M. B. Gunter P. B. Hair Gi.ovek Mart Ci.ydk Herndon M. McJ. I Iewei.i. R. R. Patrick J. A. Siiiri.ky. Jk. W. E. Sims 1). T. Smith Lawrence Tayi.or I.. P. Thompson C. E. Vkii mi i.t.toxSoi'homori: ClassSOI'IIOMOHK Cl.ASSHistory of the Sophomore Class S we. tin- Class «i‘ IS. approach tla close of our Sophomore year, we look back to that memorable day. when as a crowd of green, homesick youths, we assembled in the Alumni Hall on Furman campus to enroll as college students. Tho we quaked and trembled at the call of tin- “Round-Here-Club,” we did not become discouraged at our prospects. Instead we went to work to organize ourselves into a class, and quietly performed our college duties. When commencement came we could hardly he recognized as the same frightened "rats" who. a few months before, lived in daily fear of the wrath of upper classmen. After three happy months of vacation we returned to the campus, which had grown so dear to us. True that some had fallen from our ranks, hut we were recruited by a number of new men whom we gladly welcomed into our midst. At our first meeting we elected M. S. Bovd to lead us during the coming year. The following officers were elected to assist him: H. J. Blackmon. Vice-President; .1. A. Shirley. Secretary; K. H. Croxton. Treasurer; Clyde Hearndon. Historian; 1). .1. Kant and B. P. Hair. Bonhomie Editors. We then prepared for the annual Tug-of-War between the Sophomores and the Kreshmcn. Remembering how we bad been compelled to plunge into the muddy Reedy, in our Kreslunan year, we determined to force “our rats ' to undergo the same humiliation. Fourteen of our bravest and strongest warriors were chosen to take part in the conflict. With fire flashing from their eyes they seized the rope which had been stretched across the river. On the opposite bank stood fourteen stalwart Freshmen. Feeling an unspeakable aversion to wading into the water, and hoping to gain favor in the eyes of their class-mates, they struggled with all their might. At one time it seemed as if they were going to be successful, but our gallant forces rallied and could not be withstood. After the fourteen Freshmen warriors had been dragged through the waters, in the presence of many spectators, the remaining “rats' were compelled to cross over behind their defeated battalion. During the two years that we have spent on old Furman's campus, we have done our work faithfully and well. Our members have won honors as students, athletes, orators and debaters. Tho our class is somewhat small, every member is determined to do bis share to make our record the best one ever established by a sophomore class. But we are anticipating greater tilings from our class than we have yet accomplished. In the remaining two years which we shall spend at Furman, the Class ofIS must press onward. We ire assuming more and more the duties and responsibilities of the campus. We trust that on eomutenceuteut day of nineteen hundred ind eighteen every member of our class shall receive his diploma, and go forth to win honors for himself, his state, and his Alma Mater. C lyok UkvkXdov. Historian. When love from other love hath taken Measure fuller than is meet. And that love, then left forsaken, (aisought, is east 'iieath scorning feet, Then that love, which is hut mortal. Dies, as is decreed by Fate, nd in passing thru her portal (lives birth to an undying hate. I). J. F. .In.Consolation Did you go and Ik too fresh!' Poor little Hat. Dili the Soph'mores bruise vour llcsh? Poor little Hat. .lust Ur patient little one, For a blessed time "ill come, When this eruel work is done. Poor little Hat. Out at night?—eame in late? Poor little Hat. Just a-try’n to till a date? Poor little Hat. Could you frame up no excuse. That would want off rough abuse, Or your punishment reduce? Poor little Hat. I.ife is mighty hard for you? Poor little Hat. 'I'inies are looking dull and blue? Poor little Hat. Just admit you're green as grass, Dig and make your fresh work pass. Then next year you can harass Poor little Hats. M. It. OKrkshman Ci.ass Sroxsoit and OkpickhsFreshman Class OFFICERS C. 1). Garner . . . . K. V. DeX'ane . . . A. XX'. As kins . . . . .1. C. SlIKRWOOU . . . . ROGER PEACE............. F. K. (’. Creech . . . Miss Kli .abetii Jeter ...................... President . . Wire - ’resident .............Secretary Permanent Secretary ...................... Treasurer .......... II istorian ...............Sponsor MEMBERS S. E. Ada .ms XV. II. Adams II. E. Aki.wink W. W. A n id: it son A. W. Askins Booker Baoiiy XX’ai.tkh Barr John Barker I. . I . Batson .1. I). Barton W. R. Bound Claude Burry I). R. Cain XV. K. Carson N'. E. Clement I). V. Cochrane F. K. C. Creech Marvin Chymes XV. XV. Davidson Ira Davis R. V. DkVane XV. C. DkVane Laurence Dii.i.akd Eugene Donald J. O. Donaldson Cahi. Drake S. M. Drum mono XX" 11.1.1A M Fai.i.aw I. . II. Gamble C. I). Garner S. M. Harrison B. B. Hester M. T. Jeter States Joi.i.y Conway Jones J. B. Kilgo Garcie Lee XX 11.1.1A M Logoi ns J. XX'. I«ONO C. J. I.ui'o K. A. McDowei.i. 11. B. McManaway S. C. Merchant II. G. Mii.eord G. L. Mitchem. Maxi.y Mooreiiead II. O. Morris Jerome Morris Paui. Xeixox E. II. Oswald L. I.. Painter Earnest Patton R. C. Peace B. S. Pinson L. C. Rankin J. II. ROBINSON J. C. Rogers J. C. Sherwood I. A. Smoak Sloan Stephens Sloan, F. S. LaDISI.AUS S .ARO L. I.. Tri-luck John Tucker J. A. Tumblin' H. lL Turner T. H. Ulmer M. M. XX’atson Karle Westmoreland J. II. White I). X. XX’ii.burn XV. M. Wilkins G. T. Williams G. T. XX'INDELI. M. F. Winter XXr. XX’. XX’11nonPrmbmas Ci.assHistory of the Freshman Class N the night of September 14, 1915. seventy five freshmen sought their keys from "Possum" Jones, and with shaky knees, some hunted their rooms while others were conducted to theirs by upper class-men. We shall never forget those cries of "Rats" and the impression they made on our minds. Nor, shall we ever forget how we night—the first night away from home. Vet on the whole the old boys were kind to us and helped us in lots of ways. The next morning when wc had to matriculate, (and we did not know what that meant) they directed us to the office, ami explained what we were supposed to do. We had a hard lime getting in shape to begin work, but we finally did and started with 1919 as our goal. About a week after our arrival on the campus our class met and elected officers. Charles I). Garner was chosen as president and Allen W. Askins secretary. Under the leadership of our president our class has been struggling on. endeavoring to add something to the sum total of the student body along the lines of scholarship, society work, and athletics. Then came that fatal day when, on the verge of victory, we lost in the tug-of-war with the Sophomores. Wc had them almost across the river when our line weakened, and wc were pulled across the water instead of them. The Sophomores proved then that they were stronger than we were, and in the midst of our defeat we felt that wc had gained their lasting friendship. Although they showed some weakness on this occasion, the Freshmen have shown themselves capable in all the departments of student activity at Furman. In football several of our men did well and showed promise of great things in the future, in basketball two of our men have starred consistently. And in baseball we are very likely to have a good representation on the varsity. In the Literary Societies our class has been characterized by perseverance and hard work, and has furnished some valuable additions to the societies. Wc have not done as much as wc should have done in the past, but wc are coming back next year with the determination to carry old Furman's banner to the highest pinnacle, .and with the other old men to stand united in the grand onward march to a higher standard, a better student body, and a greater college. felt u.at first F. K. C. C'kkkcii, Ilislorian.The Furman CouncilC. V . Campbe i At Jones W.BCox.Jr J A. Shir ey M 5 Soy o' £ H. Borne M.c. iu ch nson W.D. Nixon AM A skins C.M.L ock wood £. C. Voucher .1 ■■■■Ml r-; • , i% I $9 ■ w ' I : i tk C. P Pice C. D. Garner TC. Johnson Tin: Fcrman Corxcn..The Furman Council OFFICERS President Secretary E. II. Henderson M. O. Patton . KXKCfTIVK COM Iittkk E. M. Henderson .M. G. I'aton P. T. Askins MEMBERS Askins, A. W. Aski ns, P. T. Boyd, M. S. Burnett, C. II. Campbem., C. W. Cox, W. F. Jr. Drake, II. R. Garner, C. I). Henderson, E. II. Hutchinson, M. E. Johnson, T. C. Jones, W. B. I .OCK WOOD, C. M. Mobi-ey, F. B. Ninon, W. I). Patton, M. G. Rice, C. P. SlIlRI.EY, J. A. Vaugicn, E. C.(fL?f, The Furman Council III’.HK is no police force really elicetivc for a college eoninmnity but a student police force, and this operates not by external pressure, but by internal persuasion, says a recent writer on college prob1 lems. Because of bis recognition of this fact, President Poteat turned his attention to the various forms of student government early in his administration with a view to initiating some system of student control at Furman. In September, 1913, he succeeded in establishing the Furman Council. The Council is a representative body of students in whose hands the faculty has placed practically all disciplinary matters, and the reins of government for all student difficulties are held by the Council. All of its members except one are elected by the students indirectly, for it has been decidecd that those students holding certain offices in the student community shall, upon being elected to these offices, become therewith members of the Council. It will thus be seen that the Council is really the student community in its self-governing capacity. The offices which carry with them membership in the Council are: the presidents of the two literary societies, the presidents and secretaries of the four classes, the managers of the various athletic teams, the editors-in-chief of the Bonhomie and the Echo, and the president of the Mess. The president of the Mess is tin- only member appointed by the faculty, and so far he has always held some other office which would entitle him to sent in the Council. This plan insures the Council's being composed of men who are leaders in the school and who have the esteem of their fellow-students. The immediate circumstances which gave birth to the Council have largely fixed its jurisdiction and special duties. In December. 1912. the Trustees of the institution granted a petition of the students asking for the re-establishment of intercollegiate football. But at a later meeting in June, 1913. tile privilege was made subject to the condition that the students themselves should suppress and prevent hasing in all its forms. On the afternoon of September 17. 1913. this resolution was read to the three upper classes, and was approved by a unanimous vote. This action outlined the original duties of the Council. I.ater its jurisdiction was extended to cover all cases involving discipline of the students. This extension of power was made with the proviso that every finding of the Council should be immediately reported to the faculty in writing, and that in cases involving suspension or expulsion, the finding be not announced until consultation had been had with the President, a committee of the faculty, or the faculty. The new scheme has proven satisfactory so far. and though there arc stillsonic problems to be worked out, the plan bids fair to prove equal to any emergency that may arise at present. The Council is rapidly growing in strength and administrative capacities, and we bespeak for it the sympathy and co-operation of the student body in the work it is trying to do for the betterment of Furman. Autumn The playful winds in wantonness Saw Nature shyly shift her dress For Autumn’s gilded loveliness, And watched her blush, and then They whispered their apologies And from a million flaming trees They stripped her of her broideries And laughed again. E. M. P. .Ik.The Composite Flower Ye Flowers and blossoms of the glade That bloom so sweet and fair, Tho' glad ye oft my heart have made. I've found a bloom more rare. The sunshine of your blooms of gold Within her hair doth gleam; The azure which the blue flowers hold From out her eyes doth beam. The carmine blossoms lovely hue I'j»oii her lips I see; The snow that in the lily grew Is on her brow for me. Ye flowers and blossoms of the glade That bloom so sweet and fair, 'I ho' glad ye oft my heart have made. I’ve found a bloom more rare. A. L. P.LI TENMRY v. F. COX, JR., PlIKSlDKNT Et. SKCTIOX XdKI IMII S I .ITV.H AUV SociKTY. F. l.l. TkHM.W. I). NIXON, ’iiksidknt Pm Suction Adki.imiian I.itkraky Socikty, Fai.i. TkkmM. K. 111'TCII INSON. I’k»:sii)»:xt I'.ta Skction i»;i.piii. n (jtkrarv SociBTV. Sprint. TkumB. C. VAIT.IIX, I'iiimiii ni l ni Sr.iTios Voki.i’llian I.itkiiahy Society, Snuxc. Term.V_ 3. O Ao ' VS A 3e ry 3. . K ny M.£. A u cA nson VicK-PrrsIIIKXTS AdKI.PIIIAX F.ITKHAKY SOCIKTV.Al»:i I'lllAN' I.1TKHAIIV SoCIKTYAdelphian Literary Society KTA SECTION OFFICERS FALL TIC It M President..................W. F. Cox, .!«. Vice-President .... M. K. 11 itch insox Recur diny Sew-lacy .... V. J. Boi.t Senior Censor..............I). («. Watson Junior Censor...............O. B. BkoOii: Treasurer................ V. (I. Soctiikiix C ha plain................ V. B. Si SII'SON Serycant-at-arins............I). T. SMITH Assl. Seryeaut-at-arms . . B. I . ('oii:.'i.vn Standard Hearer .1. I{. B.VI.I.KNTINK Senior Critic...........M. K. I Ictciiinson Junior Critic...........t. K. MoMax.wvav S PR ISO TERM Fresident..............M. 15. IIrrt hinson I'ice-Prexidcnf............I. I?. Osuorni. Record in ij Secretary .... I). T. Smith Senior Censor . . . W. G. Sofrimtx Junior Senior...............(). B. Bitoim: Treasurer............................I. K. MoMaxaway ‘haplain ...................I . B. Ham Seryeaut-at-arms...............K. J. Shaw Isst. Stryeant-at-arins .1). . McMii.i.an Standard Hearer........................15. Battox Senior Critic.............W. F. ('ox, -Ik. Junior Critic................. W. .1. Boi.t MEMBERS DAMS, (illAllAM. .1. S. Matiiknv. C. C SRITKY A. I). II AKIHSON, M. OsKORNK, .1. B. Boi l no, W. I . 1 1 A III, P. B. Oswai.ii, 15. II. Bitow n, 15. (J. Higgins. C. H. Patton. 15. Batson. 1.. 1 . 1 ICTCHJXSON, M. 15. Pl.YI.KN. 15. K. Boi.ton, .1. 15. I.OCGIXS, W. Richaiioson. K. Bri nson. W. S. Mahon. F. W. Smith. I). T. Bitixsiih:. .1. 15. .McMaxawav. .1. 15. Soctiikiix, W. ' Biioiiik. (). B. McMhi.ax. 1). . Shaw. 15. J. Boi.t. W. .1. Muroito, II. G. Tciinkh. H. R. Coi.kma v. B. P. Murkis. II. 0. Watson. 1). G. Cox. W. F. .In. Iliyh Priest . .JOINT OFFICKItS Marshals . . MoMax.wvay t Torres fnnuliny Secretary . J. E. Recorder . . Cashier . . . Adelphian Literary Society 1 111 SHOT ION OFF Id HS FALL T, I resident........... Vice-President .... Itecordiny Secretary . Senior ('ensor .... Junior Censor .... Treasurer............. Chaplain............... Seryeant-at-arms . . . j sst. Seryeanl-at-arnix Standard Hearer . . . 'CUM . . V. I). Nixon . . . II. II. Kino . . I'i, C. Vaughn It. I.. I.AWRKNCK . . . .1. B. Curry .... N. Pbiiry . M. M. Hbwbi.l W. W. Gouwmitii . . . . I. K. Fitts . . C. V. Wii.kks sritixtt I resident........... Vice-President .... Retordiny Secretary -Senior Censor .... Junior Censor .... Treasurer............. Chaplain............. Seryeant-at-arms . . . Asst. Seryeant-at-arm t Standard Hearer . . TICRM . K. C. Vaughn . . . N. Pkrihn . . .1. It. ClHNY . M. M. Unwell. . . S. It. .1 Oil DON ... 1. K. FlTTS . . .!. It. Bryson ... I. C. Davis . . A. I). Asm'lly I. It. McMan.wvav Barton, .1. I . Brown, .1. A. .In. Bryson, .1. K. Cochran, D. W. Cry mbs, M. Carson, W. K. Cnbkcii. F. K. C. CeBIT, J. B. Davis, 1. C. Di Vank. C. DoVaxr. V. Doxauh, F.. M KM It Fits Durst, T. N. Donoioson. .1. K.NT .MIXOr.H. It. Cl. Fitts, I. K. Gkiokii, C. ( iOI.OSM ITII, V. W. Hknukrsox, E. 11. Hkwki.i. M. M. .Tonrs. B. .Tordon, S. It. Kino, H. II. I.AWRKxn:, R. I.. I .oc 1 0, C. McManaway. II. It. Moski.ky. S. O. Nixon, W. D. Patrick, It. It. Pkrry, N. Stonk. F. I'l.MKR, H. Vaughn. K. C. Wii.kks. C. V. NVii.i.iams, (I. T.II. II. Kino I . T. Smith ADKl.PHIAN DKUATKUS Inter-Society Debaters Qckhy: Resolved, that the Initiative aiul Referendum should he made a part of the legislative system of South Carolina. AI.IMNI IIAI.I. March 2T. !?)! . PH II.OSOI'111A N DKHATKKS C. W. Ca.Vii iu:i.i. V. IS. JonesJAMES ALFRED BROWN. Jr. Representative to State Oratorical Contest.Adelphian Inter-Society Orators .1. A. IlKOtt’X. .IK. Snt.»i:CT: "Tin f'nlhiri of Preparedness.' V. I). NIXON SriuKtT: "The .Yezc Spirit of Internation- alism." .1. K. IU KNSIDK, JK. Srii.iKCT: ".I Plea for I re a redness.Philosophian Inter-Society Orators v. K. BOWI'.N Sou Kcr: tiitricn Whither Itmliny ! C. F. PITTMAN Sou kit: Itrhuhl. tin It reamer Cometh.' Subjkct: T. B. STOVER The Dmcninti of Efficiency W. B. JONES, President Gamma Section Phii.osoimiiax Literary Society. I'au, Term.I'liKsntKNT Sicma Sbctios 1111.OSOPII IA N I.ITBRARY SoCIBTY. K.VI.I. 'IV.RMC. M. Hl'HN’KTT, PRKSIDKNT C.XMSIA SKCTION Pim.OSOIMIlAS I.ITKKAKY SOCIETY, S PH I NT. TkRM.M. G. PATTON, President Sigma Section Phieosoimiian Literary Society. Si-ring Term.Vu-k-Prksidkxto Piiii.nxoMiiAx I.itkhauy Socikty.I’llIKMOPIIIAN f.lTRKARY SOCIRTV.Philosophian Literary Society GAMMA SECTION OFFICERS FALL TERM President.................C. W. Campbbm. Vice-President..............M. G. Patton Recording Secretary .... It. F. I.eaoce Corresponding Secretary . . W. K. Bowen Senior Censor............C. M. Lockwood Junior Censor................I. K. Willis Senior Critic.................C. A. Kirby Junior Critic...............F. H. Mohi-ey Treasurer..................T. C. Johnson Chaplain.....................I). .1. Kant Historian..................II. It. Drake Conductor..................II. G. Smith Sergeant-at-arms............M. It. Gi-nter Standard {carer .... Clyde Herndon SPHIXO TERM President.................M. G. Patton Vice-President..............T. C. O win os Recording Secretary . . . E. Bowen Corresponding Secretary . . M. S. Boyd Senior Censor..............T. C. Johnson Junior Censor..............I’. O. Hendrix Senior Critic...........C. W. Campbell Junior Critic..............It. F. League Treasurer......................J. W. Wood Chaplain..................I.. S. Painter Historian.......................L G. Wood Conductor..............W. N. Grkssette Sergeant-at-arms........... II. Adams Standard {carer M. I.ockwood MEMBERS Adams, W. II. Askins, A. W. Anderson . 'V. M. Barker, .1. A. Bowen. W. E. Boyd. M. S. Campbell. C. W. Canxada. P. O. Drake, II. It. Devore, G. T. Dri’mmond. S. M. Rastermn. II. I,. Ei.rod, S. O. Fant. D. J. Gambi.e, I.. H. Gkksskttk, W. N. Ornter, M. B. IIendkichs. P. O. Herndon, C. Homey, I.. It. Hi nnkcttk, J. A. Johnson, T. C. Joi.l.Y, S. Jones. C. J. I.kagce. It. F. Lock wood. C. M. Mobi-ey, F. B. MoDowem.. E. . Moore. P. A. OWI NOS. T. C. Painter, I.. I.. Patton, M. O. Payne, D. W. Pinson, B. S. It ctledge. It. I). Sherwood. J. C. Thompson. L. P. Timmons, C. E. Tcmki.ing. J. A. Watson. M. M. Wll BURN. D. N. Win DEM.. O. T. n.i.is. J. E. Wood, J. W. Wood, J. G.Philosophian Literary Society SIGMA SI-XTION OFFICERS 1'ALL TERM SPRING TERM President . . W. B. Jones President .... . . . . C. H. Burnetii 1'ice-Presiden t C. H. Burnette Vice-President . I . T. Askins Recording Secretary . . . C- F. Pittman Recording Secretary .... T. B. Stover Corresponding See etorg . C. II. Burnett Corresponding Secretary . . J. I . Drake Senior Censor Senior Censor . J. R. Jeter Junior Censor ... .1. P. Drake Junior Censor , . .... E. II. Croxton Senior Critic Senior Critic . . W. B. Jones Junior Critic . . . J. It. Jeter Junior Critic . . Treasurer Treasurer . . . . ... M. M. Barnette Chaplain . . B. B. Hester Chaplain .... Historian M. M. Barnette Historian . . . . Chief Conductor Asst. Conductor . . . . . . V. I,. Cokkr .Isst. Conductor I« C. Dlll.ART) Sergeant-at-arms . . . . . . W. E. Sims Sergeant-at-arms . . . • M. F.. Cl-KMENT Asst. Serticant-at-arms , . E. H. Croxton Asst. Sergeant-at-arms ... D. R. Cain Standard Rearer MEMBERS Askins. P. T. Dii.i.ard. I .. c. OsliOKNE, M. R. BaRNETTE, M. M. Drake, J. p. Pittman, C. F. Bl'RNETTK, C. H. Garner. ( I). Rankin, I.. C. Byrd. J. H. Hester. B . B. Rice, C. P. Bi.ackmon, II. J. Jeteii. J. R. Sims. V. E. Cain. I). R. Jeter. M. T. Smoak, J. A. Cl.EMENT. M. K. Jones, W. B. Robinson. J. H. Croxton, E. II. Kirby. C. A. Stover, T. B. Coker, W. I.. I A)no, J. V. Winter, M. F. Davidson, W. W. I.kb, J. Cm. 1$. JONKS V. F. Cox, .Ik. (J A INST MKKCKIt Inter-Collegiate Debaters u; A INST WOFFORD I . T. Askins K. II. 1 Iknukkson Senior Medalists •I. . Brown, .Ik. Wharton Declamation Medal 18; Inter-Society Orator's Medal 15; Second Medal State Oratorical Contest '15; Inter-Societv Orator's Medal "15; Back Orator's Medal lt . C. V. Camimiki.i. I . I.. S. Improvement Medal '18. W. F. Cox. Jk. . I.. S. Improvement Medal '13: Inter-Societv Debater's Medal ‘15. H. H. Kino Sullivan-Milford Debater's Medal '15. It. F. I .knock Tbomas-Keys Bible Medal '13. W. I). Nixon A. I.. S. Improvement Medal 'll: Tliomas-Kevs Bible Medal 'll.Eloise Come lm k iny darling. m sweetheart to me, Conn- back o'er memory’s mystical sea. Come and united again we shall be, KIojsc. Come, while I sit by the lire’s dying light. Thru my closed eyelids, oh! dawn on my sight! Conic thou from mcm'ry land with thy face bright Eloise. Come now from mem’ry’s land gently return Once more the flame of love warmly doth burn Aching my heart for thy warm love doth yearn, Eloise. Could I have known how 1 loved thee before. Known it, and felt it in dim days of yore We might have met again, ne’er to part more Eloise. I .ike to the twilight that gleams in the west Old feelings and here on my breast Oh how I long for thy forehead to rest Eloise. I .ike the sweet starlight that gleams in the skies Sinking forgotten again to arise True love indeed and in truth never dies Eloise. Axihikw fPickk.vs.ReligiousC.P ce Okuckks Y. M. ('. A.’5o{ r« carolina mm uia nu • MTV • VM 1,14 5 $ 1011 uinmui7it miwmii • §epfernte 15, 11115. 'Tuition jBoakd _ TnC DENJAU AND OJJtER FEES S-Q.OO HI. SO 2+- °° Total, . $yr.so H UMAN r.MVKBSn Y KX A '11 NAT' ION HA II m 55, . 51 e ? 1 4 Wl THE BONHOMIE ECHO u man tMfX'nt ■ « CioxK. But Not Poru.ottkx.'At Sunset (iazing on the glorious .sunset's eriinson riot in tin- west, Watching Night in simple shyness pin a jewel on her breast. Feeling in my inmost bring wonder close akin to pain. Thus I stand in awe and silence. Sable shrouds enfold the plain. Thinking how like life's own current is the brief span of the day. Wond'ring if life ends in darkness lighted by no quick'ning ray Of immortality or love, or even hope when death's cold wave Breaks, and breaking carries all life’s sunshine smold'ring to the grave. Thus I ponder. And my spirit wraps itself in somber gloom While the murky mists of horror, menacing with waiting tomb. Blow against my being. Yet from out the soul-spun gathering grey Flickers still one thread of brightness- there may he another day. W. F. C. .!«.Furman Glee Club and Orchestra OFFICERS W. F. Cox, Jr........................... President M. E. Hutchinson...........Secretary mid Treasurer First Tenor— Second Tenor— Burnsidk, J. E., .Fit. Askins. I . T. I)rakk, .T. P. Harti.ky, Rov Swift, Galk Tabor, John Second Hass— First Hass— Cos, V. F., Jit. Hutchinson, M. !•'. Curry, J. lb, Jr. Fant, D. J., Jr. Osborn k, M. It. Brown, J. A., Jit. Ql AUTETTE Bi rnsiok, J. E., Jr. Drakk. J. P. Osbounk, M. R. Cox. V. F.. Jr. Prof. C. E. Poston Prof. Gai.k Swift . P. T. Askins . . . J. E. Bntxsnu:. Jr. . ............Club Director .... Orchestra Director .........Business Manager Assistant Husincss ManagerLawyers’ Club Tin Motto. I'nrposi 1)11(1 Constitution "HU-nr Im ,mW in iiivisit l« ' 'k.Managers’ Club MEMBERS Ca.MI'HKM., C. W. Kino, II. H. DltAKK. H. R. Hutchinson, M. E. I Ikndkkson. E. H. Junks. W. B. Johnson. T. C. Aski ns. I . T. Cox. V. F. .Ik. Patton, M. G. Hih.t, J.Anderson County Club President ................M. E. Hutchinson Secretary....................T. C. Johnson MEMHERS COKKII. W. I,. Shirlky, J. A. Jh. Mii.»ohi . II. G. It IC11AII 1)80N, K. N . Hutchinson, M. E. Cox, W. F. Jr. Watson, I). (I. Johnson, T.Universal Knowledge Club Motto: ttrt Ohjkct: To hear llo Until of tearnina to nil port of the {floor. C'koxtox, E. H............................... President Vkk.mii.uox, K............................. Vice-President Laurkxck, R. I.................................. Secretary N'i: vton. J. G................................. Treasurer .Iiis'ks, . n. Kick. C. I . Johnson. T. ('. I 11’N XICITT. J. MKMKKUS Davioson. W. Cl.KMKNT. M. K. Ml I. IKK. K. I.. Toi'ciirkrrv. T. J WlXOKM.. (I. T. WlXTKR. M. I ’. Gaknek, C. I). OkSocsa. S. H. Smoak. I. A.“22 Caliber Shorts” Club Motto: ‘'Make yourself both heard and fell.'' Objkct: To fulfill I he mot to. Tin 22-Caliber Club consists of tin most brilliant students of Furman L’ni versify. All bodily strength common to ordinary mortals is concentrated in tin minds of our members. On account of kindred interests we have organized, and the following intellectual giants have received the honors; T. ('. Johnson. President, and J. ('. Geiger. Secretary. I . S. Both stuffed the ballot box. M K.MUKRS Ashcry. A. 1).. Jr ( 98.8 lbs.) 1 Ikniikiison. K. II. ( 92.3 Bl.ACK.MOX. H. (»• ( 93.7 lbs.) .lonxsox, T. ('. ( 87.3 Bkown, .1. A.. .lit. (101.2 lbs.) McDowki.i., K. A. ( 97.3 C’aix. 1). K. ( 99.3 lbs.) Ojwai.o. K. II. ( 90.0 Ckkkcii. 1 . K. ( 97.1 lbs.) WII. KINS. M. ( 98.« C.KIOKH, J. C. ( 93.0 lbs.) Wit sox, W. W. (100.0Greenville County Club MEMBERS Population of Greenville fount; .The Quaternion ClubCaptive O time has slipped so slowly away So very slowly away. And since the night when I parted from thee There is many, ay many, a day Till 1 almost fancied my heart was free— Free from the love and care for thee But an old, old feeling has hold on me And keeps me under its sway. Often my darling I seem to he freed Often I seem to he freed— Freed to roam here where thoifrl not nigh And ne’er to thy love give heed. Yet I am lanind with an unseen tie And I to 1m free no longer try For back to my love my thoughts e’er fly. And thither my heart they lead. O mv heart dear love belongs to thee My heart Indongs to thee And I come once more like a bird, cage-reared. Who from the cage hath been set free Yet finds its mistress’s look and word More sweet than tin fields by the zephyrs stirred. And turns to its cage: I am like that bird O love in thy heart imprison me! —Axdrkw I.rr Pickrns.W. L. Laval, Coach V. I.. I.aval, better known among the boys as “Billy", began his athletic career in 11)01. 'Phot year he was first pitcher and captain of Furman’s baseball team, and his team won thirteen straight games, a record which has never been equaled by any other col lege in South Carolina. In 1905 he played with A. M. College at Raleigh, X. C. His good work soon attracted attention. During the season of 1906-07 lie played with Macon. (»a.. of the South Atlantic League. I Ic returned to his home, however, in 190S. and played for Greenville of the Carolina Association until 1910. The following year found him with Winston-Salem of the same league. In 1911 lie accepted the position of manager of the Spartanburg team, and remained with this aggregation until 1912. playing first base. In 1913 he played for Richmond of the Virginia State League, ill 19! I with Petersburg of the same league, and in 1915 he went to Shreveport of the Texas State League. in 1907 Billy began to coach college teams before the regular season opened. He coached Krskine from 1907 through 1911 with the exception of the season of 190,s. His team won the S. C. I. A. A. pennant three times and second place the other year. He coached Sewanee during 1908. and his team won second place in the S. I. A. A. Returning to Furman in 1912. he put out a team that won second place in the state association, lie assisted in coaching the Furman football team during the first part of the last season. About the middle of the season he assumed full charge of the Varsity, and to him is due. in no small measure, the success of our team. Well might any coach be proud of such a record. The Secret of it is Billy's personality. He commands the respect and obedience of ••very man under him. and this, together with a thorough knowledge of the game, explains his success. He has charge of the baseball team this ye nr. We can say no more than that we believe in him t« a man. P 'J.£o W.N. Grease W.D.N xon MtitYMs OmcERS Atiii.ktic AssociationOfficers of Furman Athletic Association M. (I. i'.xrioN . . . I . T. Askins . . . W. 1). Nixon . . . V. 1). Wii.i.is . . . V. N. Gbkssette . . M. K. 1 II TCHINSON . .F. A. Bhowx.......... II. K. I)rakk . . . . C. M. IjOCKWood . . . 1 . T. Ask ins....... F. B. Mobi.kv .... W. .T. Boi.t.......... ................I1 resident ..................Secretary ........Manaytr Football Issistant Manuyer Football .... Captain Football ........Manaytr Have ball .... Captain Baseball . . . Manaytr Banket ball . . . Captain Basketball ...........Manaytr Tennis ...........Manaytr Track . . Adrertising ManaytrFurman Athletic Council .1. ( Kkys..........................................Fresident I’hof. II. W. Provence...............................Secretary . I). I„ Baiucsijai.k......................f radnati Manager M. I . Kahi.i: J. C. Keys MEMBERS Faculty C. B. Martin 11. W. Provence Gradua fi- ll. M. Maii.ihx A. I). L. Baiiksdai.k Student P. T. Aski xs V. .1. Boi.t M. E. Hitciiinson W I). Nixon M. ( . Patton II. H. DrakeFootball Team V. I,. I.avai............................................ Coach V. N. (Iicksskitk.........................................Captain V. I). Nixon..............................................Manager End V. V. W’lXiio .1. W. Vooi Tackle K. A. Karmkr I). Cl. Watson ! aard Gcy (Iri.i.iCK Quarterback J. U. Jktkk Half track 11. K. Drakk .1. E. McMan'.wvav Fallback W. N. (IK KSSKTTK Center I). W. Pay si: K. 1'. Coi.KM N II. (i. Smith C. V. Kick .1. K. li.M.I.K STINK K. M. Wiiarton(:iin (iri M'lli w« ll deserves a position mi the ||-.Stut« K«M»tImiII Traill for wliirli lie wiis selected this year. Hr liliulr llir Varsitv in HM.'l-'ll. hi' l''rr.sliiHiin vr.'ir. playing rrnlrr. guard, tackle .mil end. Tltc nexI venr lie liepan at fullliark, and has retained this po ition for the last two years. I»i!l lias Ih-oii fleeted captain again for next year, and ur are expecting still greater tilings of him during the coming season. The success of our team this past season was due in no small degree to the excellent management of W. |». Nixon. Hr always had the team most at heart, and his enthusiasm carried the men to the accomplishment of tasks that would have Ih-cii failures. Mach credit is due him for his service. Maxaokr V. |). (Cixon.J. w. Wood " as a man needed to go across and get a forward pass when time was precious ami P in was necessary? Wood was the man. lie was also tine at bringing down the quarry when it eamc swinging around his end. He hit ’em hard and in such a wav that they remembered him. C. P. Rick “Just watch 'Sister' tear a hole in that line!" And the onlookers would cast their gaze in the direction of our "old guard." Rice has a tendency toward the ministry, but on the football field his sermons were always concrete ami the application practical. N’olnidy was ever known to come over him. B. I . Co I.KM AN Then wasn’t a grittier man on the eleven than "Dink.” Size made absolutely no difference in the world to him. lie was what we call a “pouch” of an end. and he had tin-special knack of finding holes in an interference where there were none. A man loose? " ell, never mind. He can’t get by “Dink.”J. K. McMaxaway, Jh. Mack was speedy, and when he got the idea into his head that about twenty yards on an end run were needed he couldn't be downed. He played an excellent game at half-back. His low style of running was a sight to cheer the heart of anybody. We are expecting great things of Mack next year. I). W. Pays What it took to play center ‘‘Nab" had it. No man on the team played a more consistent game, and until the moment came to snap the ball he could be relied upon to hold »t. No opposing center was too formidable for him. The amount of punishment “Nab" could give and take was something to make Jess Willard sit up and take notice. W. W. Wihoo Our good friend “Bung ’ bad a home at right end. When the man with the ball could hi got he got him. “Bung" also had the habit of freezing to seemingly impossible forward passes. He Was a fighter from the time of the first whistle until the last down was called.Guv (1 ri.i.h'k Guv could always In counted on to hold down Ids part of the line in any game even though the whole of the opposing team was hammering away at him. It was fine to see the way in which he opened up wagon-roads when his signal was called. .1. K. .f ktkh When our heady little quarterback began to hark out the signals every man on the team knew that the right play was coming. Always eool and collected, he hit the weak spots every time, and the enemy never knew where to expect the next play. Trouble was brewing for the opposing team when he railed a council of war in the hack-field. It. A. T.MI.MKIt Ito came hack to Furman this year with the determination to make the Varsity or “bust. ’ He didn't “bust". His clean, hard game at tackle always won the respect of his opponents, and when the game was over Itoy was ready for another one. What he lacked in weight for Ids position he made up in pluck.H. R. Dkakk For some reason it was almost impossible to keep Drake from going around right end for a gain. He had the sand and the pep. When he ran with the ball it took a real foot-hall team to stop him. It was a fine sight to see him go plunging and twisting down the field with aland three men hanging on to him. D. G. W.vrsox “Fete” certainly did the work at tackle. He made a specialty of getting through the line and "starting something" in the enemy’s camp. We could count on him to hold his part of the line in every game, and the opposing quarter soon learned where not to run his plays. W. N. Ghksskttk We need say nothing of Captain Bill. There has never yet been an opposing line that lie could not smash. He led his team to victory against heavy odds, and the fact that he was selected for the all-state fullback shows just how good he was. Bill will Ik- with us again next year. We feel a genuine sympathy for our next year’s opponents.F uR M A X - KRSK INK (IA M K. JBasketball Team C. Dosiian................................................Coach H. Perry..................................................Coach C. M. Lockwood..........................................Captain H. U. Drake.............................................Manager C. M. Lockwood..........................................Center L. P. Batson.............................................Center Clyde DkVaJce.....................................Right Forward E. Adams.........................................Right Forward L. S .abo.........................................Left Forward 0. P. Rick........................................Right Guard Clyde Herndon............................ . . . Right. Guard D. J. Fant.......................................Left Guard F. Stone........................................ Left GuardBaseball Team W. L. Lavai..............................................Coach .1. A. Brown, .Ik......................................Captain M. K. Hi’tc hixson.....................................Manager S. (). Moski.kv . . W. H. Bom xr. . . I,. I,. Painter . .1. A. Brown, .Ik. Booker Baghy . . M. S. Boyd . . .1. A. Richardson W. W. Wixgo . W. W. Wjusox . Kowix 11 (70 H KS . I). H. C ain . . K. B. Mobi.ky . , N. Ghessktte W. B. Jokes . . . Pitcher . . Pitcher . . Pitcher . . Catcher . . Catcher . First liase . First Hast Second Hose . Short Stop Third Hast . Left Field Center Field Right Field . . . UtilityCaptain .1. A. Brown We have one of the headiest catchers in the state to lead the Hornet baseball team this year. "Squat”’ lias been Varsity catcher since his Freshman year, and if any man in school knows the game, he does. Under his leadership we are expecting to put out the most creditable team that old Furman has ever had. ' ' 'Tennis Club I . T. SKINS Munaptr Double Champions As KIN 8 HkU’KI.I. Sinyh Champions Bi'rxbttk Camimiki.i. Askins, l T. UURSKTTK, C. H. Ca.mi'iiki.i., C. W. M KM MMUS Don ai.dson Cothrax Boi.ton . J. E. UruNSiuK, .F. E. Cox, W. F. Hkwki.i., M. M.Wearers of the F W. N'. Grksskttk I). (5. WATS0N II. It. Drake It. A. Farmer J. It. Jeter Guy Gui.uck W. W. Win co D. W. Payne J. E. Me Man away B. P. Coi.eman C. P. Hick J. W. Wood H. G. Smith .1. It. Bau.kntink E. M. Wharton W. I). Nixon, (Myr.) J. A. Brown S. O. Mosei.ky E. L. IIt'ciiKS F. B. Momi.ky M. E. Hutchinson (Mtjr ) M. G. Patton (M jr.)Frksh-Sofi i “ 'I LO-o - V a n'"Care to our coffin ad6s a nail, no 6oubt. -A.nd every «grin. so merry, 6raws one out.”youej’W. D. Nixon M.M.Hiewe Tub Hornet StakeThe Hornet Staff R. F. League . E. H. Henderson W. I). Nixon . . M. G. Patton . M. M. Hewem. . P. T. Ask I NS . . C. P. Rice . . . FX J. Fast, Jr. W. J. Boi.t . . . T. C. Johnson . . . Editor-in-Ckief . . Associate Editor . . Athletic Editor . . Athletic Editor . . Literary Editor . . Literary Editor . . Student Editor Y. M. C. A. Editor , Easiness Manager Circulation ManagerJ. 3. Ci fry Tiik Kciio StakkThe Furman Echo K. H. Hbsdbkson |{. F. I.KAOITK . . . II. K. Dkakk . . I . T. Askixs . . . T. C. Johnson . . W. J. Boi.t . . . . J. B. Cl'HHV . . . V. I). Nixon . . . {’. W. Campbkix . V. F. Cox. Jr. . . FALL TKRM S F F ............ Editvr-in-Chief . .Insistant Editor-in-('hic f . . . Literary Department .... Loral Depart meat . . Exchange Dr part meat . . . Alumni Department . . Literary Department . . . Athletic Department .... Buxines Manager Insist ant Business Manager SPUING TKKM STAFF K. II. IIknokbhon . R. F. Leaouk . . . J. W. Wood . . . M. H. OsHoKNi: . . T. B. Stovkr . . . R. I.. I AURKNCK . J. K. McManawav M. M. IIbwki.i. . . C. W. Campbkli. . W F. Cox. Jr. . . .......... Edilor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor-in-Chief . . . Literary Department . . Exchange Department . . Exchange Department . . . Alumni Department . . . Literary Department . . . .Athletic Department . . . . Business Manager Issistant Business ManagerOur Idea of Nothing At All Dr. Fletcher cutting a class. S. (). Moseley as a ballet dancer. An easy time publishing the Bonhomie. Joe Wood not asking. “Must we copy the questions Doctor?" Jim Cothran being on time for a class. Henry Watkins telling the truth. What “Hutch" doesn't grumble about. What “Midget" Henderson wouldn't bring before the Council. Professor Bradshaw giving an exam, in less than hours. A Christian Bonhomie manager. Cutting Professor Cox. M. G. Patton not being in love. R. F. League getting to bed before 12 o’clock. Professor Vass going to West Knd for a dope. Collecting all Bonhomie debts. Not having fish on Wednesday. Furman’s track team. Some Folks That Make Us Smile The fellow who takes a cold bath before breakfast. The man who thinks he is a poet because lie gets one verse in the “Echo!” The fellow who says that lie enjoys Horace. The fellow who cut the day Dr. “Pat" was sick. The fellow who pays back that dollar. The man who credits the Athletic Association. The fellow who thought his B. V. 1). would do for winter. The fellow who cut Professor Cox. The man who thought he could cram on Kthics. “Possum" Jones.“Tis God Will Repay: I Am Safer So” Tis little we own in this world’s life. Though station and wealth and lame And ail that the earth holds high in worth Are summed up in our name. Oh, what is the gain at the last, long sleep From power and place and pelf, When for the glitter and tinsel show The wretch hath bartered self? 1. 1 walked one day to the land of sleep Bedecked with marbles old and gray. Where the sons of men their slumbers keep To wait the final Judgment day. And of the stones there towered high One massive shaft that pierced the sky— 'Twas new, and from its surface bright Was thrown the sun's declining light. I went to read what chiseled name Remembrance in the stone might claim. Alas, the letters were not there; Some vandal youth who did not cure Perhaps had come, and from its place Under the carven rosy wreath, Deem it a pastime to erase The name of him who slept beneath! II. And as 1 wondered, softly came To where I stood a gray-haired dame— A gentle, smiling angel-face. Whereon the years did only trace Celestial beauty, heavenly grace. The light that moved her soft, blue eyes Was as the light that glorifies The likeness of a lovely saint Whose spirit dwells in Paradise. I felt her smile grow still and faint When asked she gently would I know A story of “the long ago. ’111. “There sleeps," .slit- said, “beneath this stone A man whom there is none to mourn. My childhood days are blent with his-Sweet, happy days in which there is One incident that clear and bright lias burned into my very soul; And as a shining beacon light The weary pilot doth control. So hath this been since then to me A guiding star on life’s rough sea. Oh, who can value little things On such frail hinges life's door swings! I was a child in my tenth year. Some younger than the sleeper here. When late one golden summer day. During a pause that broke our play, A comrade said with look intense On faee of childish innocence, ‘Sav, John, I wonder if you've thought About the time when you must die? ‘Not much,' John answered with a sigh; ‘But when 1 do there shall he bought A costly monument to show What 1 have done in life. ‘Not so,' The other answered, ‘as for me. I only care that I shall he Remembered in my playmates’ hearts.' And that was all. The simple arts Of child-world fancy called us then Back to Our sports with zest again. We little thought on what was said. .So far is living from the dead In children’s thought. And soon our play Was broken hv departing day. IV. “By what strange impulse I was led To tell before I went to lied This incident, I cannot tell: But I remember very well The gracious words that Mother said. Ami how while I was yet awakeA hidden voice within me spake: Aiul will you be when life departs Kememhered in your playmates' hearts? V. ••And as the rosy childhood years, With simple joys and hopes and fears, Led onward to young womanhood. And love 1 better understood, I fcit the question o'er my soul Like torrent of the tempest roll: 'And will you he when life departs Itcmemltered in your playmates' hearts?' VI. “And now my hair is silvered gray; My days are numbered: still I pray That not a heart 1 love to bless May give me to forgetfulness. And, Stranger, do you ask me why?— I've seen those two companions die. The contents of their lives I know. The rich man here, who lived in woe. Pursued that phantom of his youth, Willing to sell for praise the truth. Wealth and the comforts that it speaks. With what the world-mind outward seeks Were his. But what can be the gain Of riches when the soul life's vain? He chose the shadow, paid the cost. Gained riches, and his honor lost. The years sped on till l»y and by There came the summons; he must die: Tnd as in life in death the claim Was still for false and worthless fame. And that vain hope to satisfy This monument of mockery Was raised aloft.—And from the stone You see his very name is gone! VII. "Down in a calm, sequestered nook. Where prying eyes may seldom hwtk.Where light and .shadow softl | lay (As iniiKiful of the sleeping clay). There is a grave; and round its head A little shrub is overspread. N'o stone, no murk—’twas his request Who chose the living human breast To be the keeper of bis name— He never seemed to think of fame; But in a quiet, gentle way Pursued his task from day to day. Smiling to see the sunlight glow I’pon the face that once knew woe; Cnostcntatious, simple, good, Building on human brotherhood; Content to read in grateful eves Reward for all his sacrifice. And when the great and gentle soul That lived to bless us from us stole. We laid its temple in that spot I s|K kc of quiet, peaceful, calm; And when we sang his favorite psalm Still tears besjmke that he was not. VIII. "He bad not long been in the ground When led by grateful love’s own power. I wandered to the lonely mound To pay the tribute of a flower. And as I came near to the place I stopped within a little space In wonder, fearing nearer to tread; For on the wood that marked the head Of where he lav, a little bird Sang sweetest music ever heard. Lost in his song and unaware Of any person’s standing there. He yielded from his wonder-throat A gush of sweetness, note on note Blending in pleasing symphony That melted in the listening sky. And Tis I heard I understood The deeper beauty in the good. I felt within my soul arise The impulse to self-sacrifice. Which stronger grows with passing years.As more than once my raptured ears Have thrilled in wonder as 1’vc heard When near this grave the singing bird. It seems that Clod lias given voice To humble goodness, which I know Lived in the man who sleeps; and so I thank my Father, and rejoice.” 'Tis little we own in this world’s life, Though station and wealth and fame And all that earth holds high in worth Arc summed up in our name. The goal of a life is more than self, And love is more than praise; For the power and pride in place and pelf Will vanish with the days. Gkokgk W. Cox. Ivove and labor, life and living, Happiest gain is in the giving, Sorrow lies in too much saving And the joy is not in having. Live for labor, live and love. Love and pain arc both the same. Pain so sweet that from above Scarce a sweeter could you name. D. J. F., Jk.The Dancer in Scarlet HE lights were turned down all over tin- theater, and a dull, red moon alone threw its light upon the stage. The dancer in scarlet glided into the rosy glow. As the expectant eyes of the audienee rested upon her, there was a ripple of excitement the outer circles of which widened even to the boxes, and caused a gentle, dainty motion among the swishing silks and perfumed laces. It was pantomime—the interpretation of an old fairy tale beloved for its sweet, wholesome quaintness. and yet. in its new guise, a sensuous mime that whetted jaded appetites by its voluptuous suggestiveness. The sensation devotees, pleasure-loving Athenians that they were, in their continual search for something new had indulged themselves in unwonted enthusiasm, and, on the first night, had crowned the seductive dancer with tin- sobriquet of “The Living Flame." Now their followers of the matinee, more conservative,, yet no whit less eager, fastened their eyes upon her with burning intentness; the murmuring voices grew fainter, and all were hushed. The rhythm of the sensuous music, wrought into a living thing by tin1 undulating grace of the dancer's movements, intoxicated them inti) a dreamy silence. Now the scarlet figure was the embodiment of a passionate joy; then a softer mood would conquer and create in those under the spell a mood of childlike sweetness. The most enraptured of all the spectators sat in a box on the right. She was a tinv girl with a picture face, whose big eyes never swerved from the swaying scarlet figure. The little foot tapped in perfect time with the music, and now and then she smiled so happily that her companion in the chair at her side wondered. They were a great contrast, these two. They seemed to have almost nothing in common— the child, with her restless little body, and the quick color coming and going in her checks; with her sensitive lips that parted eagerly in pleasure or quivered with the minor strain of the music: with her deep, loving eyes, and full, pulsating throat. The woman beautiful, expressionless, cold, glancing languidly over the audience from time to time with heavy-lidded gaze. Slower and slower the music grew; the lithe, stipple body of the dancer swayed softly, sleepily, then sank lightly on a bed of soft moss. I lie child had ceased to tap her foot. She was resting her elbow on the railing of the box. and supporting her chin in the palm of her hand. Her eyes shone like stars; she held her breath. The climax of the pantomime had been reached—the dragon crept stealthily forth from his leafv retreat, and stood over the sleeping scarlet tairv. his evil eves gloat-ing upon her beauty with a lustful gaze that made even the hardened audience shiver slightly; lower and lower lie bent his glittering eyes. Suddenly a wild cry rang from footlights to gallery and the little girl with the picture face jumped upon the stage. "Don't you dare touch my beautiful fairy!” she cried, in clear, ringing tones, as she stamped her foot at the dragon. The audience broke into enthusiastic applause, and the curtain was hurriedly rung down. The dancer in scarlet, now thoroughly awake, looked at the child in astonished amusement; then she drew a quick breath, and grew a shade paler under the rouge. The eyes, the hair, those spirited, quivering nostrils, the quick impulse of passion, how well she knew them! His child! She had been told that his wife was there, in the box on the right. “Come with me. little one." she said, springing lightly to her feet; and the child, a little frightened now that self-consciousness had returned, shyly followed her. The dancer entered her dressing room and closed the door. Then she put her arm about the slender little body and drew the child close. “Why did you do that, dear?” she asked very gently. “Because I loved you,” was the shy answer. "1 fought maybe he might hurt you." If she had not been a dancer of the type that, emotionless itself, lives by pandering to the emotions of others, one might have thought that there were tears in the woman’s eyes. At any rate, she laid her hand on the child’s head and looked at her steadily. It was a long time that she studied those features that she knew so well; but the honest, wondering eyes never left her face, and the lips parted finally in a friendly smile as a small rounded cheek suddenly pressed itself against hers. With a swift impulse, the woman snatched her close and held her so. This child had tried to protect her—his child! The child whom tomorrow all that gav world beyond the footlights would be pitying as fatherless! She could hear the careless comment from that world she knew so well. “What a blight upon a young life! his wife will bear up well—she isn't the sort that cares much, beyond the hurt to her pride; but the child—well, the sins of the fathers, you know— She shuddered and the clasp grew more tense. The child stirred slightly, and the woman smiled down at her. “And so.’’ she said, in a voice that was very soft despite the throbbing in her throat “and so you didn't want me too be hurt?” She lifted the sweet little face and looked into it wistfully. “Dear.” she murmured softly. “I wonder if you will ever know what you have done?” Loosening the slender body until the little girl slipped to her feet, the womanmoved to the shelf that served as a dressing table, and wrote rapidly on a halt sheet of note paper, which she tore from its fellow- covered with a masculine scrawl. “Can you read?” she asked the child abruptly. “No. but i can print my name.' the little one replied proudly. The dancer smiled. “That is just what I want you to do. sweetheart, she said gently, "print your name—there—below this." The child painfully obeyed; and the woman, watching her, smiled wistfully,— she had not been wrong! “I shall have to go on again in a minute,” she said. “Then it will be over, and you will go home with mamma, and you will not see me again. Hut I shall never forget you, and what you did this afternoon. It is a very wonderful thing dear, to save anyone." She held out a queer bracelet, a serpent of reddish gold with ruby eyes. “Take this." she said, and she spoke more as to a woman than to a child, “for it ought to belong to you. and think of me when you see it.' The child wonderingly obeyed, “bank you. berry much.” she said quaintly. Then shyly. “I'd wike you to come wif me to my mamma. I link I inns go.' The dancer gave an uncertain laugh. “I'm sorry." she said, “but I haven't the time.” Just then the roar of the clapping was borne to them faintly. “I must go on, I’ll send you back by the bov." She touched the child's forehead with her carmined lips, and smiled mockingly as she saw the tinge of scarlet left by tin-caress. “She can take that off when you go back to her.” she said bitterly. "I have-saved you from a deeper scarlet stain than that. “Bob. ' she called, as the boy poked his head in at the door, ‘‘take this little girl back to the box on the right." In answer to a wistful look from the child, she bent her head. Two little arms were slipped about her neck and she felt a soft kiss upon her cheek. Then the little one ran ofF happily, stopping once to look back and wave her hand at the scarlet figure in the doorway. The dancer looked after them until they were hidden by some excess shrubbery. Slowly she went back to the smeared mirror, and gazed earnestly at the reflection there. She touched her check reverently. It seemed to her that there was a little white spot there. “No." she said slowly, “you aren’t all bad!" Then, with a resolute movement, she daubed rouge upon tin check and turned away. “It is unfortunate that we have to cover up all ot our white spots with rouge," she said. That night a man waited long at the stage door, and finally inquired for the dancer in scarlet. He was tall and handsome, with deep, brown eves, and a sensitive month above a square chin, the kind of a man that women love. Tim dancerhad gone, he was told, but she had left a note 1'or him. He took it eagerly and unfolded it. Boy, Dear: We both love you, and yet since only one of us can have you, we have decided that it shall be the one who needs you most. You, because you love us both, will abide by our choice. One of us knows that life is paint and tinsel and tawdry light, the other sees only the beauty. Help her not to find out. It is hard, dearest, but it is best. Be strong and help us. The man's hand trembled as he held it closer to read it in the dim light, and there was a mist blurring his eyes. They had told him of the afternoon, and he understood. Yet a gleam of something that is not often seen except in the eyes of a boy when he loves, came into his eyes as he saw the signatures, one the scrawling, painful handwriting of his own child, and below it the name of the Dancer in Scarlet. G. S. Elrod. The Confessional Tis not in cloistered cell 1 sit Clad in mv cowl professional. With all the cold, bare walls of it, To hear my Love's confessional. Nor by a secret orifice I bend an car to learn a sin, Perhaps a nun in love I wis Would thus her absolution win. Ah no! The world’s my cloistered cell, And when with every whispered wind She dares confess she loves me well. No solemn penitent I find. I’ll not absolve her from the stain Of guilt committed oft before. But hid her come confess again— Her penance hut to love me more. E. M. Porn:at. Jr.Humoreske Like the echoed sweets of song from regions far within eternity. We hear thy message borne to us today; Bringing with it whispers from the regions where the unknown spirits are. From some fair unknown country far away; Sweetly and gently, softly and lowly Borne to us like angel songs from far away. Thus comes the refrain sacred and holy Like the dying echo from a spirit’s lay. Like the echoed sweets of song from regions far within eternity, We hear thy notes like words of those who pray! () my God, my King, 'tis a call from realms supernal. Told in words too sweet to l e known by mortal ear! For it speaks of truth and of love anti life eternal; Only heaven knoweth that which we now hear. Like the echoed sweets of song from regions far within eternity, Wc hear thy message, mystic, low, and clear. Andrkw Lkk Pickkxs.Dusk The glow fades in the west And the stars wake from tlu-ir rest. Tiny punctures in the canopy of night. Far from out the dark'ning blue Peeps the maiden moon, a new Disk of bashful silver shadowed by the light. The whippoorwill, whose cry Wafts n mournful melody Like an echo of the grief of dying fall, From his noontide slumber wakes And the somber silence breaks With the melancholy menace of his call. Then the maiden moon grows stronger. Fears the king of day no longer. Draining from the dusk the dying monarch’s light. On the violet’s mossy bier Rests an unshed dewdrop’s tear And the stillness seems to whisper, “It is night." W. F. C. Jr.The Greater Love Y grandfather use to be famous far and wide for Ins tales of the Civil War. We grandchildren never grew tired of listening to his thrilling stories of adventure, and whenever he visited us we always insisted on a bed-time tale. And even after we became almost grown we still kept up the practice. Grandfather visited us once and stayed with us several weeks. Hut it was not until the last night of his stay that he told the story which I am going to give to you. ■‘Children," he said. “I am going to tell you tonight a new story. I would have told it to you long ago. for not a day passes but that I think of it. had 1 thought you able to appreciate it. Now. however, you are old enough to understand the things about which 1 shall tell you." He then began his story. "Allan Morrison and I were hoys together. We always sat together at school on the same rough wooden bench, and studied our lessons together. When school was out for the day we would go to Allan s home, do the chores there, then go to my home, and do the chores there. Sometimes Allan would spend the night with me, or I would go back home with him. When the vacation days came, there were no happier boys in the whole country than Allan and I. We fished together, hunted together, and worked together. In fact, the neighbors said that wherever they saw Allan Morrison, there they saw Herbert Langford. "And so our friendship grew until we became young men. Many's the time that we went 'sparking' together, but we never thought of falling in love with any of the girls we went to see. At least not until Kdyth Nelson visited the McIntyres. our nearest neighbors. Kdyth Nelson was by far the prettiest girl that had ever been in our neighborhood. She was such a dainty little creature, with laughing blue eves that would win any man's heart. As she tripped across the lawn v h her large straw hat swinging in her hand, while her hair lay in golden ringlets about her head, she was indeed a beautiful picture. And many's the heart that she won on that first visit to our neighborhood. Allan and I were both among the number of those completely charmed by her many graces. “And soon it became evident that we were her favorites. Of course we were both soon madly in love with her. but we pledged ourselves to play fair with one another and allow her to choose between us. Hut Kdyth herself could not decide. One day I would think she favored me. while the next day I was sure that Allan was her favorite."Things went on this way until Edyth s visit drew to a close. hen the last night that she was to he with us came, Allan and I both called at the McIntyres. A number of the other young people of the community were present, and together we made a merry party. “While the others were making merry within. Kdvth and 1 slipped out on the lawn. It was a beautiful southern, summer night, but nothing seemed beautiful to me save Kdyth Nelson—and tomorrow she would be gone. I could not bear to part with her without knowing my fate. And there beneath the giant oak trees I lay my heart before her. I asked her to be my wife, and stood trembling—like a prisoner at the bar awaiting his sentence- listening for the word that would make me indescribably happy or wretchedly miserable. I can never forget the happy thrill that ran thru me when she said that my love was returned, and promised to be my own little wife.” "And was that Grandmother?” asked my youngest sister. Alice. "Yes.” answered Grandfather, "and were she still with us she would tell you that everything I am saying is true.” "When we returned to the house the guests were preparing to go. After bidding Kdyth good-bye and begging her to come again soon, they departed—all except Allan and I. And he was the first person whom wo told of our engagement. Every vestige of color left his face, but he controlled himself admirably and after a few words of congratulations, left me alone with my fiancee. The next day Edyth left for her home in Charleston. "It was several days before I saw Allan again. And what a change there was in him! lie was no longer the happy, jolly fellow that he had once been. It seemed as if he.had grown many years older. I instantly divined the trouble, and wondered if our friendship was to be broken. Hut I had not realized the depth of his character. "‘Herbert. he said to me, 'You played fair and won her. I must abide by her decision. If you can. make her happier than I could; take her—but. Herbert, how I love her ! "I could not but feel sorry for him. altho I myself was so happy that I hardly knew how to sympathize with anyone. Nevertheless, our friendship continued, and altho outsiders wondered at the change in him. few ever knew tin- cause. “Hut my happiness was not. to continue without interruption. During the days that I had been spending so happily great things had been taking place elsewhere. About two weeks after my fiancee left for home, news came to us that South Carolina had seceded from the Union, and that Fort Moultrie had been captured bv the brave Carolinians. Great excitement was manifested everywhere. Edythwrote me that she was in Charleston when the first gun was fired. She was sure that Virginia would follow the example of South Carolina. She said she could hardly bear the idea of my going to war. but if war did come it would last only a few months and that when I came back from the battle field—a great hero—she would be waiting to become my bride. “You see she knew that if Virginia seceded, and no Carolinian doubted her doing so, I would surely light for the South. She would not have wished me to do otherwise. "And Virginia did secede. Allan Morrison and I were among the first to volunteer. We enlisted in the same company and fought side by side, in the first Battle of Bull Run. We Southerners believed that the North would soon become discouraged, and tlx- war would be over. But such was not to be the ease. "Allan Morrison was always in tin- thickest of the fight. He feared nothing, and sometimes I believed that he sought death. But he remained faithful to me. Altho we were near the same age, he always treated me like a younger brother. lie never spoke of Kdvth. but I could see the look of suffering in his eyes when I read over and over a long delayed letter from her. "The war which was soon to have been brought to a successful close, dragged slowly on, and the third year was almost gone. By this time Allan was a major and I a captain. One day General Lee summoned us to his tent and asked if we were willing to go on a very dangerous mission for him. He wished us to slip thru tin enemy’s lines and bring back certain information regarding their plans. Of course we gladly agreed to undertake the adventure, and a few hours later we set out. "I shall not take time now to tell you of the experiences which we had while away—and we were away three days. It is sufficient to know that we secured the information which General Lee desired, and on the evening of the third day we again came near our lines. We were very tired; the entire journey had been made on foot. I was thinking of anything but an attack, for we were some distance from the enemy’s lines. But suddenly Allan turned to me and forced me quickly to the other side of the road. Almost instantly a shot rang out and mv friend fell to the ground. I ran to him and knelt beside him. but he whispered. “‘Under cover, quick! quick!’ It was too late. Already I was surrounded by soldiers—but to my surprise and anguish they were Confederates, not Union men. It was a small band which had been out scouting and which had mistaken us for Union soldiers on account of the blue uniform we had been forced to put on in order to deceive the enemy. “With their help I soon had Allan in my tent. But the surgeon shook his headwhen lie examined him. lie lived only two hours. Just before he died he regained consciousness, and as I bent over him he whispered. “ 'Herbert, I saw the gun aimed at you, and knew that unless I did something at once you would be killed. You did not see your danger. I thought rapidly. I thought of Edyth. She loves you. It docsn t matter for me. Hut Herbert love her, and' . . . With his hand in mine he died." Tears were in the eves of us all and Grandfather’s voice trembled as he continued. “I would not consent for him to he buried at the camp, and with the special permission of General Lee, we bore him to a little country church yard, a few miles away. There we buried him with military honors. "Another year passed by. The long terrible war drew to a close. Soon after the surrender at Appomattox, I secured my parole and started to Charleston. My heart was sore as I saw the devastation on every hand. Hut the thoughts of peace and of Edyth were balm to me. We were quietly married in Charleston and there we made our home. "We never forgot Allan Morrison, who gave his life for our happiness. Five years after our wedding, we visited the little country church yard in which he had been buried. And before we left I placed a monument beside his grave, upon which was carved the words: "Greater love than this hath no man. that he lay down his life for his friend.” Talmage C. Johnson.To a Parrot Hr wears a long green overcoat. Ills cap is dirty yellow With eves like sluggish topaz stones lie’s quite a sporty fellow. Ilis epaulets are fiery red. His long and bony nose is Vs hebraistlc in its shape As patriarchal Moses’. His solitary dignity Conceals his latent tire As solemnly he stares aland From out his cage of wire. His conversation, meaningless, ’Mid laughter's oft repeated And “Pretty Polly" he insists Is justly quite conceited. He’s like a hundred thousand men Who more deserve his prison. Whose imitating other folks Can’t he excused like “his’n”. In days of old when knights were Inild nd barons held their sway. The king was hut a monarch, old. His fool held right of way. He’d greet the morn with matin joke. At noon he chill their snoring, t night mirth’s bag of giggles broke And set them all a-roaring. So here we hail the drolc buffoon. He cured their stomach troubles. Was rare as any day in June And blew their tears to hubbies. With cap and bells and comic wiles And wit profound he’d pester. He smoothed their frowns and shaped their smiles: All hail! damned fool, court jester. K. M. POTKAT. JR. K. M. POTE T. JR.GARMENTS MADE IN TOWN Schonwetter Levy GREENVILLE'S LEADING TAILOR 109 W. Washington Street Phone J 890 CALL ME IF YOU WANT Pressing, Cleaning or Repairing Oregon Lumber Co. (Incorporated! LUMBER ami BUILDERS’ SUPPLIES PAINTS . . GLASS Greenville, S. C. C.D. KENNY CO. Jobbers and Retailers Teas, Coffees, Sugars, Rice, Grits and Baking Powder Phones 855 and 856 S. Main St. Greenville, S. C. A. G. Spalding Bros. Manufacturers of High Grade Equipment for all Athletic Sports and Pastimes The Sterling Mark In the Appraisal of Athletic Goods CATALOGUE ON REQUEST 74 N. Broad St. Atlanta. Ga. Atlantic Life Insurance Co. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA E. STRUDWICK, President Results of Its Management: High Interest Earnings Economic Management Low Mortality These results mean low cost of Insurance to the Policy holders T. H. CAMPBELL, District Manager ARCHIE D. ROGERS. Agent Greenville. S. C. Greenville. S. C. F. W. FEI.KEL. General Agent Anderson. S. C.Piedmont Northern Railway Company OPERATING THROUGH THE TEXTILE CENTER OF THE SOUTH Freight and Passenger Service Unexcelled Package cars operated in connection with the Seaboard Air Line Railway from and to Atlanta, Savannah, Richmond and Norfolk, connecting with all lines South and West of Atlanta and with Steamship Lines at Norfolk. Sixteen Electric Passenger Trains Daily Between Anderson, Greenville, Greenwood and Spartanburg, S. C. Five Dollar Penny Script Hooks Sold on Basis Two Cents Per Mile. Commuters Hooks Containing 54 Tickets and School Books Containing 46 Tickets, Sold on Basis One Cent Per Mile Traveled. TICKETS SOLI) TO ALL IMPORTANT POINTS. BAGGAGE CHECKED ON ALL TRAINS. For further information call on your agent or write C. S. ALLEN, Traffic Manager, Greenville, S. C. C. H. PET! US, Commercial Agent. Greenville, S- C. R. Li. NORRIS, Commercial Agent, Greenwood, S. C. W. K. THOM, Commercial Agent, Anderson, S. C. P. C. ALFORI), Commercial Agent, Spartanburg, S. C.The Photographs in This Annual Were Made By MR. MRS. J. H. ORR Greenville, South Carolina SPECIAL HATES TO STUDENTS AND COL HI ESI ES TO ALLI.. H. BATSON J. V. POWELL THE IDEAL LAUNDRY DYEING and CLEANING STRICTLY HIGH CLASS WORK EAST McBEE AVENUE PHONE 2086 University of South Carolina Founded by the State in 1801 in the Capital City. The University is organized with the following divisions. I. Sciiooi. ok Arts ami Sciknit III. Graihwtk Sciiooi. II. Sciiooi. or Kihtcatiox IV. Sciiooi. or Knc.inkkhinc. V. Sciiooi. or Law The graduates of the colleges of South Carolina are admitted to the University in all courses, except Law, without charge for tuition. Graduates of the Law School are admitted to the State Bar without examination. I-arge number of scholarships. For catalog and information, address W. S. CURRELL, President. COLUMBIA, S. C. VISIT Ottaray Hotel GREENVILLE, S. C. Polite Service and Modern Equipment Your Patronage Solicited M. QUINN, Proprietor our nearest BarberShop JL —618 Pendleton Street. Clean linen on every customer. First-class workmen. Your Patronage solicited. C. L. WELBURN Proprietor HOI SK OK STANDARDS Main and Wnuhlngton Mahaffeys Market Dealer in Fresh Meats Fish and Oysters in Season 121 COFFEE STREET Greenville, S. C. The Baker Taylor Co. Wholesale Dealers in the Books of all Publishers 33-37 East 17th St. Union Square North NEW YORK For Good Things to Fat Go To J. A. BULL CO. Fancy Grocers and Coffee Roasters Vaughn Marcy JEWELERS Wallace Bldg. Washington St. Reliable Goods Only Agents J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Atlanta, Ga. Expert Watch Repairing Jewelry and Silver Repairing GREENVILLE FLORAL COMPANY Flowers For All Occasions Greenville, South Carolina R. H. STEWART T. M. MERRITT Stewart Merritt Tailor-Clothiers Furnishers 126 South Main Street Greenville, S. C.Furman University Edwin M. Poteat, D.D., LL.D., President Greenville, S. C. 1 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. James C. Furman Hall of Science, coding with equipment, $50,000. Library especially endowed. Trained librarian, large, comfortable dormitories For catalog, special announcement folder, giving entrance requirements, or admission blanks, address C. B. MARTIN Chairman Committee on Admission of StudentsThe Intercollegiate Bureau COTRELL, LEONARD ALBANY. N. Y. Makers of CAPS, G O V N S , and HOODS to the American Colleges and Universities from .he Atlantic to the Pacific. O Bulletin. Sample . Etc. Upon RvqucM THE Peoples National Bank Capital $200,000.00 Greenville, S. C. VV M. BEACH AM. President W. M. HAGOOI). Vice President THOS. G. DAVIS, C «h(cr W. G. McDAVID. A »t. Cashier The Gas Way Is Best COOK WITH GAS HEAT WITH GAS Southern Public Utilities Co. Greenville, S. C. Holeproof Hose Are Good for College Men Because they do not need darning. 6 pair for S 1.50 J. O. JONES CO. Smart Clothes FOR Smart Dressers Smith Bristow Greenville, S. C. STRICTLY ON K P K I CK L. P. HARTLEY Dentist OVER BANK OF COMMERCE Greenville, S. C. TT There is satisfaction in a pair of our well-fitting Walk-Over Oxfords. They are light, dressy and durable and we understand fitting them. PRIDE, PATTON TILMAN Greenville, S. C.Greenville Woman’s College 1854- 1 College courses leading to degrees B.L., B.A. jQi and M. A. Diplomas awarded in Piano, Pipe Organ, 1710 Voice, Violin, Expression and Physical Culture; Art and Kindergarten Normal Training Courses. Strong Faculty in Liberal and Fine Arts Departments. Domestic Science 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 have been wholly renewed and furnished. fir NEXT SESSION BEGINS 'll SEPTEMBER 13, 1916 When you buy a Policy in the SOUTHEASTERN you help us “KEEP MONEY AT HOME" Nearly EIGHT MILLION Dollars IN FORCE IN SOUTH CAROLINA Our Policies are very popular among Students and Faculties of our South Carolina Colleges. We have a representative near you. Call upon him for information concerning the policy best suited to your needs. SOUTHEASTERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office: GREENVILLE, S. C. T. OREGON LAWTON, JR., Pres. A. D. L. BARKSDALE, Agency MF DR. C. B. EARLE, Medical Director.THE BEST IN Stationery, Soda Water ami Men’s Toilet Articles PALMETTO PHARMACY J. W. HE WELL, Manager If you wish to teach next fall enroll iti Sheridan’s Teachers’ Agencies Home Office, GREENWOOD, S. C. Oilier Offices, CHARLOTTE ami TLANTA We offer by far the oldest, largest and most efficient Agency service in the South. Established 1892. Have always been very successful in placing graduates of Furman University and Greenville Woman’s College. Send for our new Manual—it is free. F. M. SHERIDAN, Gen. Mgr. J. C. AGNKW, Assistant Mgr. GREENWOOD, S. C. SULLIVAN - MARKLEY HARDWARE CO. Wholesale and Retail Hardware FULL LINE BASEBALL SUPPLIES, TENNIS GOODS, BASKETBALL GOODS, ALL KINDS OF UNIFORMS, GUNS, RIFLES. ANYTHING IN ATHLETIC AND SPORTING LINES. 113 North Main Street Greenville, S. C.LAWTON LUMBER COMPANY INCORPORATED WHOLESALE LUMBER and RED CEDAR SHINGLES GREENVILLE, - - - - S. C. Nobody’s “Hard to Please” With Our Jewelry ’ What “HALE'S GIFT SHOP” contains for you is everything that is new and beautiful in jewelry. ’For your own personal adornment or for “GIFTS” there isn’t anything so pleasing as a piece of HALE’S JEWELRY. Sterling silver seal pins, with safety catch...........$ .5Q Sterling silver seal rings................................50 10K gold seal rings.................................... 2.75 Sterling silver letter seals, with wax....................75 W. R. HALE, Jeweler 105 North Main Street GREENVILLE, S. C. H. P. McGEE, President H- J. HAYNSWORTH, Vice-President CHAS. M. McGEE, 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 M. D. EARLE C. O. ALLEN G. W. TAYLOR A. A. BRISTOW C. M. McGEE H. .1. HAYNSWORTH HENRY P. McGEECALL ON JOHN G. PERRY FOR Groceries, Fruits, Candies Cigars and Tobacco ALWAYS GLAD TO SEE YOU Phone 159 College Place Hutchings-Craig Co. Wholesale Grocers Distributors of C. H. S. and El Wingo Cigars FRUITS AND PRODUCE Greenville, S. C. Lipscomb-Russell Co. Wholesale Grocers birtrifoitor for Wesson Cooking Oil Snowdrift Lard and the Celebrated Gold Bar Brand of California Canned and Dried Fruits We are always glad to serve you in our line of Sporting Goods Hardware Etc. Your money back if not satisfied West Hardware Co. HAYNSWORTH and HAYNSWORTH ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW Masonic Temple Building Greenville, S. C. DRINK BOTTLED IN GREENVILLE, S. C. Mahon-Tindal Co. Subscribe now for THE HORNET TAILORS Furman's Weekly Paper and Furnishers to Young Men THE ECHO Literary Magazine of Furman University Greenville, S. C. WRITE THE BUSINESS MANAGERL. H. STRINGER DRUGGIST GOOD LINE OF STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES FINE CANDIES WEST END DRUG STORE WE CHALLENGE YOU or any one else to prove that KAHN BROTHERS Louisville and Chicago Do not live up to their slogan, “Tailors That Satisfy” We can convince you if you’ll order ONE suit. Do it now! MOBLEY TIMMONS COLLEGE TAILORS AND SUPPLIES Furman University, Greenville, S. C. HE BONHOMIE is invaluable to any Furntan man. It is the only lxM)k that registers the whole life « f the school in a composite form. It IS Furman University. The pictures in it, the stories, and even the advertisements are the lives, thoughts, and the supporters of the college community. If you are a genuine Furman man keep in touch with the life of the University by subscribing each year for the Bonhomie. For more particulars, write THE BUSINESS MANAGER.The Baptist Courier Co. Easft McBee Avenue Printers Who Please We appreciate all orders for printing, whether large or small, and show our appreciation in SERVICE. Did you ever hear of our disappointing on delivery?' Printers Who Please The Baptist Courier Co. East McBee Avenue Gilreath - Durham Company Goldsmiths—Silversmiths Fine China, Cut Glass, Art Pottery, Gifts for all Occasions We make Medals, Iladges and Class Rings Designs and Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 208-210 South Main Street At the “Sign of the Big Watch” Notice what you save in buying your shoes from us Hoylens $7.u« Shoes ...$5.90 Km bust Shoes .......4.90 Fnrhust $i».on Shoes ...4.50 A I! Sl. O Shoes ...... 4.00 Wc sell for Cash, hence these Prices. You will always find t ho very newest and meal up-to-date styles at our store. And remember, we guarantee every shoe we sell. Childers-Cely Shoe Co.Elat at the -=— ---- --- ROYAL RESTAURANT -=- -==- -=_ to be pleased The only restaurant in town with clean and sanitary kitchen I I I WeSt Washington Phone 857 Your Barber Shop The One That Writes Your Scores THE MANSION HOUSE Near the Court House I). M. KNIGHT, Proprietor V. li. Gassaway, I,. H. Stringer. President Vice- President V. I). Itamseur. Cashier The American Bank Greenville, S. C. DiitHt rroits S. I.. McKee .1. N. Watkins II. K. Geer W. I.. Gassawuv Dr. Davis Furman It. G. Gaines N. H. Harris ('. C. Good It. F. Martin V. D. Itamseur I.. H. Stringer ROGERS BROS. Cat! Pendleton Street Greenville. S. C. Men's line Shoes. Nook ties Collars Hosiery and (tent's Furnishings. Have your suit made to lit l»y the Kahn Tailoring Co. Indianapolis, lnd. Rogers Itros. Agts. THIS AN N UAL In Its Entirety Produced by Johnson-Dallis Co. Atlanta, Ga.THE END

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


Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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


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Furman University - Bonhomie Yearbook (Greenville, SC) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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