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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 



of the Class of 1889 

U P I 






Thisbookmust not be 
taken from the Library 





mL.M(L.. f/ 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2009 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 


On page ii, before ^c/rt'/;/ Anderson Alderman, insert Professor of 
History and Philosophy of Education. 
lb. , read * K s for <f> K E. 

On page i6, following Tliomas Bailey Lee, read e n e for * N E. 
On page iS, followingyi?^ E. Alexander, read Honors for {honors). 
On page 23, following L. Sherfesee, read * a e for * A e. 
On page 33, for Randleuian, read Rendleinan. 
On page 45, for Frank Doucey, read Frank Dancey. 
On page 47, for Urba, read Urbe. 
On page 55, iox Jhrie, read Ihrie. 
On page 66, under Laii' Class, insert G. M. Graham. 












FRED, L. CARR, s. N. 






E. G. DENSON, *.a.0. 
V. E. ARMSTRONG, cf>.r.A. 

J. R. CRAIG, v.x. 


G. R. LITTLE, K.v. 


JAMES A. GWYN, B.e.n. 




-'. Y.'f 
















J. A. GWYN, 














Hon. ^UQttstus ^an IJtItjck. 

Augustvis Van Wyck, seventh in descent from Cornelins Barents 
Van Wj^ck, of Wyck, Holland, who came over to this country and 
settled on Long Island, in 1650, was born in Pendleton, S. C, in 1844. 
He was prepared for college at Phillips Exeter Academy, and took 
the degrees of A.B., in 1864, and of A.M., in 1868, from the University 
of North Carolina, where he was an editor of the Viiiversity Magazine, 
a member of the Dialectic Literar}' Society, and of the Upsilon 
Chapter of the Zeta Psi Fraternity. 

He married Leila, the daughter of Dr. Wm. W. Wilkins, of 
Richmond, Va., b}^ whom he has two children, a son and a daughter. 

He settled in Brooklyn, N. V., where he first came into political 
importance as a leader of the reorganization of the Democratic party 
in that city, in 1880, which practicallj' carried King's Count}- for 
Cleveland, in 1884. He was repeatedly made Chairman of King's 
County Committee, and a member of the City, State and National 
Committees and Conventions, being Chairman of some. In 1885 he 
became Judge of the City Court of Brooklyn, and has made a reputa- 
tion for sure and unerring decisions. He is on various committees of 
the L. I. Diocese of the Episcopal Church, and a trustee of the 
Cathedral at Garden City. He is a most prominent and loyal frater- 
nity member, having presided over conventions, and has been 
instrumental in inducing his own and other colleges to reinstate 
fraternities in their institutions with gratifying results, by his 
address on the valuable influences of fraternities in college life. He is 
a member of the Oxford, Lincoln, Brooklyn, Montauk and Constitu- 
tion Clubs, and of the Zeta Psi Club of New York. 



It is with mingled pain and pleasure that the Board of 
Editors for '9^ presents the fifth issue of the "Hellenian" — 
pleasure in that we have been able to accomplish so much, 
pain that we could not have done more. It has been our 
purpose in this issue to give a faithful representation of 
College life, according undue preponderance neither to its 
serious nor to its comic aspect ; to give such a representation 
as would be interesting to undergraduates and alumni alike. 
We cannot hope to have realized such a high ideal, but if in 
any degree we have achieved success, withhold not your 
commendation. If we have failed, reflect a moment before 
passing judgment, on the many t/icses, essays and such like 
that leave to the college student scanty time for the 
preparation of aught else. 

The Editors. 

^nitiersitg of Itortit eunroUna 



Gov.EliasCarr ' 'J^x-o&.cio,''^ P/vsiden/. Hon.J.C.Scarborough," Ex-officio " 
Richard H. Battle, Secretary and Treasurer 

C. B Ay cock, 
A D. Betts, 
W. HS Burgwyn, 
Chas. A. Cook, 
Jno. D. Currie, 

W. S. Black, D D. 
C. M. Cooke, 
R. T. Cxray, 
R. A. Dough ton, 
T.J.Jarvis, LL.D. 

K. P. Battle, LIv-D. 
Chas. R. Thomas, 
Marsdeu Bellamy, 
G. S Bradshaw, 
Marion Butler, 

W. R. Allen, 
A. B. Andrews, 
R. H. Battle, 
Jacob Battle, 
J. P. Caldwell, 

Geo. Davis, LI/.D. Thos. M. Hole, 
W. T. Faircloth, Wm. Johnston, 

M. H. Holt, 
Jno. W. Graham, 
H A Gudger, 

A Eeazer, 
W. S. Long, 
C. D Mclver, 


Wallace Riddick, 
Robt. W. vScott, 

H. C. McMillan, 
J. Manning, IvL D, 
R. B Peebles, 
Sol. C. Weill, 
F. D. Winston 

H. C. Jones, 

P. D. Gold, 

P.L. Murphy, M.D.F. S. vSpruill, 

Wm. J. Peele, N. A. vSinclair 

Wm. D. Pruden, J. L- Stewart, 


F. H. Busbee, 
B. Cameron, 
Jno W\ Fries, 
R. M. Fur man, 
Thos. S. Kenan, 

Julian S. Carr, 
Wm. H. Day, 
S. M. Finger, 
R. D. Gilmer. 
A. W. Graham, 

R. H. Lewis, M.D, 
J. A. Mclver, 
W. N. Mebane, 
A H. Merritt, 
J. D. Murphy, 


A W. Haywood, 
Wm. E- Hill, 
E. Jones, 
T. A. McNeill, 
Thos. Mason 

I. R. Strayhorn, 
S. McD Tate, 
N. J. Rouse, 
J. W. Todd, [M D. 
H. D Williamson, 

Fred Phillips, 
J. L. Patterson, 
I no. W. Stames. 
Z. B.Vance, LL.D. 
Jas. W. Wilson. 

Paul B. Means, 
Lee S Overman, 
Jas. Parker, [D D. 
T. H. Pritchard, 
D. G. Worth. 

A. B. Andrews, 
Richard H. Battle, 
Julian S. Carr, 


Gov. Elias Carr, Chairman , ex-officio. 

John W. Graham, C. D. Mclver, 

Thos. S. Kenan, J. C, Scarborough, 

R. H. Lewis, M. D. Jas. W. Wilson. 



Froni the University of North CaroHna Magazine, April, i^ 



Student, U. N. C, 1S66-6S ; B. Litt., Cornell. 1874; A. M., Davidson 
College ; Instructor Math., Cornell, 1874-75 ; Assistant Professor Literature, 
U N. C , 1875-76; Professor Latin and German, 1876-85 ; Professor Latin 
1885-91 ; President U. N C, 1891 ; President N. C. Teachers' Assembly! 
1879-8S; LL.D., Trinity College, N. C ; Phi Soc; x t> Fraternity; <f> B K 


A. B., U. N C, 1849; Tutor Math. 1850-54; A. M., 1852; LL.D 
Lawyer, 1854-75; Member Convention 1861 ; President Chatham R. R. 
President State Agricultural Society; Author; President U. N. C, 1875-91 
Professor History, 1891 ; Di Soc 


University Virginia, 1874; University of Bonn, 1879; A. M.; Ph.D, 
University Gottingen, 1881 ; Attended Universitv of Berlin, 1889; Fellow 
London Chemical Society; Member Germati Chemical Society, American 
Association for Advancement of Science, American Publi<! Health Asso- 
ciation. Has published papers in the following periodicals: Americati 
Journal Analytical C/ieiiiistr\\ Elisha Mitchell Scictnific Societv Journal 
Journal oj American Chemical Soaety, North Carolina Medical Journal, 
London Chemical Nccus, Berichte der Deutschen Chernischer Gesellschaff, 
Chemiker-Zeitung, American Journal of Science; Author 'Qualitative 
Chemical Analysis;" Chemist to N. C- Geological Survey; N. C. Board 
of Health ; Phi Soc ; a K E Fraternity. 


A. B., Harvard, 1889; Student U. N C, 1880-81; Principal Waynes- 
ville Academy, 1881-83 ; Teacher in Wilson Graded Schools 1883-85 ; 
Superintendent, 18S5-86 ; Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, Annis- 
quam 1S85 : Han-ard, 1886-92 ; Assistant Geologist, U. S. Geological Sur- 
vey, 1886; Assistant in Geology. Harvard 18SS-90 ; Instructor in Sumn er 
School of Geology, Harvard, 1891 ; Instructor in Geologv and Paleon- 
tology, Mass. Institute of Technology, 1S90-92 ; Lecturer in Boston Uni- 
versity, 1891-92; Assistant Professor of Geology, U. N C 1802-0^- Pro- 
fes.sor Geology, 1893 ; Phi. Soc. ^ y^ ' 


Graduated N. C- Military and Polytechnic Institute, 1866; Active En- 
gineering Work, 1866-74 ; Professor Mathematics and Engineering Carolina 
Military Institute, 1874-80; Railway Locating. 1880-82; Professor Mathe- 
matics and Engineering, U. N. C. 1889 Has written several treatises on 
"Arches," "Bridges" and "Retaining Walls;" Contributor to Van 
Nostrand's Magazine and other scientific journals- Mem Am So.- 
C E. ; Phi Soc J , • ^m. oov.. 


Richmond College, 1871-73; C E, University Virginia, 1875; Fellow 
in Mathematics, Johns-Hopkins University, 1876-7S ; Professor Natural 
Science, South-western Baptist University, 1878-81 ; Assistant Professor 
Mathematics, University Virginia, 1S81-82 ; Professor Natural Philosophy, 
U. N. C , 18S2 ; Phi Soc. K a (southern). 


A. B , U. N. C., 1850 ; A. M., LL.D., 1S83 ; General Assembly ; Member 
Convention, 1861; Member Congress 18/1-73; Convention to Codify 
Statute Laws of North Carolina, j88i ; Professor Law, U. N. C , 1882; 
Phi Soc 


A. B , Richmond College; A M.. Richmond College ; Graduate Uni- 
versity Virginia; D.D., Richmond College ; LL D. Wake Forest College ; 
Professor Latin and English, Chesapeake College ; I'rincipal of Petersburg 
(Va) Classical Institute ; Principal of Roanoke Female College ; Professor 
of Latin and English, Norfolk College ; author of " Hints and Side Lights 
to the Study of Shakespere,'' and many other pamphlets, etc, Phi Soc. 

University Virginia, M A., 1882 ; University Leipsic, 1883 ; University 
Berlin, 18834; University France ila vSorbonne). Paris, 1885; College de 
France, Paris, 1S85 ; author Text Books ; Phi Soc ; X C Fraternity. 

A. B., Wake Forest College ; M. I)., University Virginia; Phi Soc ; 
K A Fraternity. 


Rev henry HORACE WILlUMS. A. M., B. D. 
A. M , U N C , 1883; B D.. Yale, 188S; Williams Fellow, Harvard, 
1889 ; Professor Mental and Moral Science, U N C, 1890 ; Member Har- 
vard Philosophic Club ; Phi Soc. 4> K i; Fraternity. 


A B., Johns Hopkins, 1883; PhD, Johns-Hopkins, 1888; Member 
Johns-Hopkins Alumni Association ; Member American Society Naturalists ; 
Member American Morphalogical Society ; Member Boston Society Natural 


A. B , WeslevHU Uaiversit}^ 1882 ; A. M., Wesleyan University, 1885 ; 
Student Universitv of Berlin, 1887-89 ; Traveled and Studied in Greece and 
Italy 1889; Graduate Student, Yale, 1890-91; Teacher of Greek and Latin, 
Public High School. Westtield, Mass , 1882-85 ; Professor Latin, Wesleyan 
Academy, 1885-87; Latin Tutor, Wesleyan University, 1889-91 ; Professor 
of Latin. U. N. C. 1891 ; Author of " Helps to the Intelligent Study of 
College Preparatory Latin ; " Editor loth edition of the songs of the Psi 
Upsilon Fraternity ; 4^ r ; Mystic Seven ; * H k ; Phi Soc. 





From the University of North CaroHna Magazine, April, if 


B. S, Cornell, 1S74 ; vState Geoogist. 



A. B., Yale, 1S73 ; Ph.D. (Honorary) Maryville College 18S6 ; In.structor 
in Ancient Languages, University Tennessee, 1873-77 ;' Professor Ancient 
Languages, University Tennessee, 1S77-86 ; Professor Greek, U. N. C. 
1886; Di Soc ; -^ T; Skull and Bones; Minister to Greece, Roumania and 
Servia, on leave of absence from the University. 



B. A . Yale, 1888 ; Larned and Berkeley Fellow, in Yale University, 
1888-91 ; Ph D. Yale, 1890 ; Assistant in Indo-European Languages in Yale 
University. 1S90 ; Instructor in Latin in University of Wisconsin. 1S91 ; 
Assistant Professor of Sanskrit in I'niversity of Wisconsin, 1892 ; Professor 
of Sanskrit, acting Professor of Greek in University of North Carolina, 1S93 ; 
Fellow of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland (M. R. a' 
S ) 1S93 ; Author of •' Guide to Old Persian Inscriptions " 1S92 • Co-editor of 
Harper & Tolman's "Ciesar's Gallic War." VIII bks , 1S91, Harper & Tol- 
nian's "Ciesar," text edition, 189;, Kerr & Tolman's Greek New Testament 
Series, 1893 I P^ii Soc. ^P n K. 

Edwin Anderson Alderman, Ph.B., University of North Carolina 
Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education, 1882 • Principal 
Goldsboro High School 1882-1885 ; Superintendent Goldsboro Graded 
Schools 1885-1S89; President of North Carolina Teachers' Assembly, 
1885-6. 1886-7 ; Superintendent Asheville Normal School, 18S5-1S87 • Super', 
mtendent Newton Normal School, 1888 ; State Institute Conductor, 18S9- 
1892 ; Professor of History and Literature State Normal and Industrial 
■School, 1892-1893 ; Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education, 
University of North Carolina, 1S93 ; Corresponding Secretary Saunders 
Historical Society ; Corresponding Member Maryland Historical Society • 
* K E. -^ ' 


B. S., U. N. C, 1S92 ; Student University Mississippi, 18S8 ; University 
Virginia, 1889; Vanderbilt University, 1890; University Beilin i8q-. • Phi 
;Soc., D. K. E. Fraternity. - VJ • 


B. E , U. N. C . 1S92; Principal Clinton (N. Cl High School, 189-, ; 
-Di Soc. ; * r A Fraternity. - vo . 



A. B., U. N. C, T893; Phi Soc. 






Graduate University of Nashville, 1SS7 ; Instructor in Mathematics and Natural Sci- 
■TT°'^fT• ^ 'c ^°™^' School of Louisiana, 1S89-90 ; Assistant in Geolosical Laboratory 
■U. N. C, 1893-94 ; Assistant in Physical Laboratory, U. N. C, 1894 ; Di Soc. 

Phi Soc , s A E Fraternity. 



Uttitiersitij Calendar. 


September 5 and 6, Entrance Examinations and Registration. 

September; Beginning of Session. 

October 12 University Day. 

November 30 Thanksgiving Day. 

December 11-21 Examinations. 

December 22 Christmas Recess begins. 

Jannary 3 and 4 . . Entrance Examinations and Registration. 

January 5 Beginning of Second Term. 

February 22 Washington's Birthday. 

March 6-16 Examinations. 

May I Senior Orations presented. 

May 23-June 2 Examinations. 

June 3 Baccalaureate Sermon. 

June 4 Student Day. 

June 5 Alumni Day. 

June 6 Commencement. 

Oulnss of itinetij-four. 


k^\lU(fC\t/ (a) 

Garnet and Old Gold, 


ic';> / Rip ! Rip ! 

Roar ! Roar ! Roar I 
Buck-binney wygo, 



President GEO. R. LITTLE 

Vice-President Ecgene M. Snipes. 

Secretary and Treasurer Wai. R. Kenan. 

Historian Thos. B. Lee. 

Orator Wm. F. Harding. 

Prophet Leslie E. Barnes. 

Poet James Sawyer. 



Four years ago when forty-four freshmen assembled upon 
the College green, the day of graduation to them seemed a 
distant thing — a consummation to be most devoutly wished. 
To-day, as we look around us, thirty strong, considering the 
approaching severance of innumerable ties and associations, 
we realize that the time passed has been but a span, that the 
whilom freshman has become a man, and that the course of 
another Class has been run. Many faces, once so familiar, 
are missing. Others have taken their places, and become 
imaged scarcely less strong upon the memories of their 
fellows. From its entrance into the University, '94 
has ever been noted for a permanent solidarity, and for the 
equanimity existent among its members. The Class has 
never been once divided, and its whole course has been 
progressive. By us hazing was abolished in the spring of 
'91, and our successive movements since then have been with 
the endeavor to serve and benefit Alma Mater. The work 
has been pleasant; the time spent, profitable. With these 
closing remarks, the Historian, for the last time, lays down 
his pen, and, stepping behind his comrades, joins them in 
bidding you — Farewell. Thos. B. Lee. 


Atkinson, Hugh Hamilton— " Hudy "—s. a. e. GimghotU ; e. x e. 

Di. Soc; Shakespere Club; Elisha Mitchell Sc' Soc ; Declaimer's 

Medal, Di. Soc , 92 ; Sub. F. B T '93. 
Barnes, Leslie Edwin— "Jimmie D.' — Phi Soc; Shakespere Club; 

Class Prophet. 
Brown, Thomas Evans Westman—" Bandy "— b e. n ; Di. Soc; Shake- 
spere Club ; Sub-marshal Com '93. 
Bkawley, Espy Watts— " Watts "—Di. Soc; Business Manager W/iHe 

and Blue '93-4. 
CORRIE William Pinkney Martin— " Grandpa "—Di. Soc; 3d Rep. Di. 

Soc Com. '92 ; Editor University Magazine '92-3 ; F. B. T. '91-2-3 ;, 

Shakespere Club ; Editor Tar Heel' ^^^-i,. 


Ellis. AlEXAxMDER Caswell—" Cas"— K. a.; a. e. * ; Phi. vSoc ; Shake- 
spere Club; German Club; Editor " Helleuian," '92 ; Editor 7(zr 
Heel, '92-3 ; Editor University Magazine '93-4 ; Washington's Birth- 
day orator (resigned) '94. 

Gillespie, E E. -None— a e * ; Di Soc ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Soc. 

Harding, William Frederick — "Will" — *Ae, Phi Soc; Shakespere 
Club ; Inter Soc Debater, Spring '92 ; ist Rep. Phi Soc Com '93 ; Class 

Harris, James Robert— " Old Man Harris" -Phi Soc; Elisha Mitchell 
Sc Soc, 

HoDGiNS, vSamuel — None — Di Soc ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Soc 

HiCKERSOV, Lytlk NowLEN — " Hick " - Di vSoc; 2nd Rep. Di Soc Com. 
'92 ; .Shakespere Club ; vSub. F. B. T. '93. 

Kenan. William Rand — '" Billy " — 5; a KGimghoul ; Phi Soc ; Sec'y Class 
'94; Leader German Club '91-2 ; Chief Ball Manager Com. '93 : Mana- 
ger B. B T. '93-4 ; F. B, Team '93 , Sec'y Athletic Assoc. '92-3 ; Elisha 
Mitchell Si Soc ; Editor HellEnian '92 ; Assistant Chem. Lab. '93-4 ; 
Sub-Ball Mgr. '91 

Lee, Benjamin Rr.SH " Brush " — K a ; Gimghoul ; Jerry Goblin ; Shake- 
spere Club ; German Club. 

Lee Thomas Bailey — ' Lesfs " — * r a ; Ginghoul ; <;- -X E ; Di Soc; Shake- 
spere Club ; Historical Soc ; Inter Soc. Debater, Fall '91 ; Rep of '94 
at Alumni Banquet, Spring '91 ; Editor Hellenian '92 ; Class His- 
torian '91-2-3-4 ; 1st Rep. Di Soc Com '93; Editor in -chief Hellen- 
ian '93 ; Pres. Inter Soc. Debate Spring '94 ; Editor-in-chief Tar 
Heel Spring '94- 

Little, George Ro.scok— " Ros ; " Phi. Soc; A 2'; F. B Team, '91-2-3 ; 
Elected Capt. F. B. Team, '94; Siib-Marshal ; Com., '93 ; President 
Class '94 ; Shakespere Club ; Vice Pre>^. Athletic Asso.. '92-3 ; Treas 
Athletic Asso. '94 ; Busintss man Hellexian '94; Member Athletic 
Advisory Com. 

Oldham, Jesse Morrow— " Oldy "—Di vSoc Catcher B B T. "91-2-34; 
Resigned Captaincy '92 ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Soc. 

Petty, George Edwa'rd— V J Di. Soc ; Shakespere Club. 

Roberson, Charles—' Charley"— Phi. Soc.; Glee Club '91-2 ; Bus Mgr- 
Glee Club '92-3; Leader '93-4; Bus Mgr Tar Heel' <^}, 

ROLLINS, Thomas Scott— " Tom "-b Wn; Di. Soc; Shakespere Club ; 
Chief Marshal Com. '93. 

Sawyer, Jame.s-" Jamie "—i/^ r a ; a {-) (l> ; Di Soc , Shakespere Club ;Sub- 
Marshal Com '93 ; Class Poet. 

Smith, Thomas Carlisle—" Tom "— r. 'I' n ; Di Soc ; Shakespere Club 

Snipes, Eugene INIalcom — "Snipsey "— Di. Soc ; Shakespere Club ; His- 
torical Soc; Vice Pres. Class' 94 

Toms, Nathan— ' Perk "—z e ; Phi. Soc; Shakespere Club. 

SwiNK, Louis Melancthon— " Swunk "— Di Soc ; Shakespere Club ; 3rd 
Rep. Di Soc. Com '93 ; Inter-Soc Debater Spring '94. 

White, Charles Henry— 'Chawley "—A H (l> ; Di soc; Assistant Geog'l 
Lab. '92 3-4 ; Assistant Phys. Lab. '93-4- 

Wilson, Thomas James—" Tom"— A W(/> ; Di Soc; Soph. Greek Prize 
Com. '92 ; Editor Universily Magazine '92-3 ; Editor White and Blue 
'94 ; highest average in Class ; .Shakespere Club. 

VanNoppen, Charles— Di. Soc ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Soc 

Vates, Joseph Walker—" Vatey "—a k k ; Di Soc ; Class Poet '91-2-3 ; 
Editor "Hellexian" '94. 


William A. Graham President. 

Joe E. Alexandp;r Vice President. 

Holland Thompson Historian. 

Frank B. McKinne Secretar\--Treasurer. 

class colors, 
Pink ami Light Blue, 


Boom, Rah, Ray ! 

Boom, Rah, Rive ! 
Sizz ! Boom ! Tiger ! 

Ninety-five ! 

Cor Unnm, Viae Diversae. 

3umor Statistics. 

Al,EXANDER, Joe Eli., Columbia, N. C. Phi; A H <l> \ vShakespere Club ; 
Essayist Fresh Class, 'gi-'ga ; Historian Soph , '92-'93 ; Sophomore 
(honors) Vice-President Junior, '93-'94 ; Rep. Medal, 1S93 ; First Inter- 
Society Debater, "94; Editor White and Blue, '94. 

AlIvEN, Wilmot B., Florence, S. C Di; A T il ; Y M C.A. ; Shakespere 

BinXtHAM, Herbert, Mebane, N. C. Di; B e n ; A (-) <l>\ Y.M C.A ; Shakspere 
Club; Declaimer's Medal Di. Society, 1891 ; Representative, "94 ; Sub. 
Marshal, '94; Editor Tar Heel. '94. 

Borden, Murray, Goldsboro, N. C Phi \ z ip\ e N E; Y.M C.A.; German 
Club ; Sub, Marshal Com., '94, 

BrilES, Charles Walter, Eden, N. C. Di ; Prophet vSoph Class, '92-'93. 

Bryant, Henry Edward Pineville, N. C. Di ; Shakespere Club ; Essayist 
vSoph. Class, '92-"93; luiitor White and Blue. '94. 

Brogden, Lautrec Cranmer, Goldsboro, N. C. Phi; Y M C.A.; Prophet 
Fresh, '9i-'92 ; Orator Soph., '92-'93 ; Representative 1S94. 

Carpenter, George Humphrey, Franklin, N. C. Di ; Y M C A.; Shake- 
spere Club. 

Carr, Frederick Louis, Greene Co., N C. Phi; 2' .\ ,• A H (l>; Shakespere 
Club ; Hist. Soc. and German Club ; Sophomore Honors ; Editor 
Magazine, 1893 ; Editor-in-Chief Hellenian, '94 

Carr, James Osborne Duplin Co. Phi; Y.M. C A.; Shakespere Club ; Poet 
Fresh, '91-92 ; Representative, '94 ; Editor White and Blue, '94. 

Graham, William Alexander, Hillsboro, N. C. Z '/> H X E ; Gimghoul ; 
Ball Manager, '93 ; Chief Ball Manager ; '94 ; Vice-President German 
Club, i893-'94 ; President Junior Class, i893-'94 

HORNE, Herman Harrell, Clayton, N. C. Phi; A e *; Y.M C A.; Shake- 
spere Club; Vice-President Fresh, i89i-'92; Declaimer's medal Phi 
Society, 1893; Inter-Society Debater, '94 ; Vice-President Y.M. C.A ; 
Representative, '94. 

Howell, Harry, Goldsboro, N. C. Phi; z i/. ; a e *>; Shakespere Club ; 
Y MCA.; Historian Fresh. Class, l89r-'92 ; Business Manager Helle- 
nian, '94; Ediior Tar Heel, '94. 

Kimball, Ashbel Brown, Hargrove, N. C Phi; Shakespere Club ; Sec- 
retary Fresh Class, i89i-'92 ; President Soph. 1892- 93 ; Glee Club, 
i892-'93 ; Sub Marshal, '94 ; Business Manager White and Blue, '94 

Kluttz. William Clarence, Salisbury, N. C. '/* I' J ; Y.M.C.A.; Pitcher 
Class B.B. Team. 


LiNDSEY, Dudley, Frankfort, Ky. Di; A K E; ,1 t> 'P; Y.M.C.A.; Shakespere 
Club ; Glee Club, i893-'94. 

Little, Thomas Robinson, Little's Mills. Di ; a t Si ; Gimghoul ; 
vShakespere Club ; Y.M.C.A.; German Club ; Vice-President Y.M.C A., 
iSgi-'ga ; President German Club, i893-'94. Editor HellEnian, '94. 

McAlisTER, John Worth, Ashboro, N. C. Di; A T si ; Gimghoul ; vShake- 
spere Club ; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Y.M.C.A , 1893 ; Glee Club, i893-'94. 

McAlister, William Claudius, Tatum, S. C. Di; Second Vice-President 
Fresh. Class, i89i-'92. 

McKiNNE, Frank Brothers, Princeton, N. C. Phi; Shakespere Club ; 
Y.M.C.A.; Glee Club, 1891; Second Vice-President Soph. Class, i892-"93 ; 
Secretary-Treasurer Junior, i893-'94 ; Sub. Marshal '94. 

McRae, Daniel K., Laurinsburg, N. C. Di; Y.MC A.; Shakspere Club. 

Mattocks, John Edward Phi; 1' A \ Editor HellEnian, '93 ; Ball 
Manager, '94. 

Moore, John Allen, Oaks, N. C. Di; Second Foot-ball Team, '93. 

MvERS, Edward AVarren, Washington, N. C. Phi; a K E ; e X E ; a e * ; 
Gimghoul ; Ball Manager, '92 ; Chief Marshal, "94. 

Nicholson, David P'lowers, Westbrook. Phi; Y.M.C.A. 

Patterson, John Legeirwood, Salem, N. C. Di; s A E; A e <t>; Gimghoul ; 
Shakespere Club ; Mitchell Society ; Y.M.C.A.; Glee Club, 1892 ; Ball 
Manager, '93 ; Business Manager Glee Club, i893-'94 ; Sub. Marshal, '94. 
Editor Hellenian, '94 

OuiCKEL, Augustus Lee, Lincolnton. Di; Shakespere Club. 

Robertson, William Ross, Charlotte, N. C. k a; e N E; Gimghoul; 
German Club ; 2 b B.B. Team, '92 ; cf. '93 ; Captain, '94. 

Scott, William Levi, Greensboro, N. C. Di ; B e n ; Ball Manager, '94. 

Steele, Robert Thomas Stephen, Rockingham, N. C. s N ; e N E ; 
German Club ; R. H. B. Foot-ball Team, '93. 

Thompson, Holland, Statesville, N. C. Di; a e * ; Shakespere Club ; 
Y.M.C.A ; Secretary N. C. Historical Society, 1892 ; editor j1/a£^(7 cine, 
1893 ; Historian Junior Class, i893-'94 

Turner, Charles Root, Raleigh, N. C, Phi ; * k s ; e x e ; a e * ; Gim- 
ghoul ; Shakespere Club, President Fresh. Class, 189 [='92 ; Secretary- 
Treasurer German Club, 1892-93 ; Ball Manager, '93 ; Business Manager 
Hellenian, "93 ; President Athletic Association, '94. Editor He;l- 
LENIAN, 94. 

Weaver, William Jackson, Asheville, N. C. Di; b e n ; Shakespere Club ; 
Y.M.C.A.; Second P^oot-ball Team, '93. 

WEiL,LESLiE,Goldsboro,N C. Phi; (p f J (non-affiliated); Shakespere Club. 

YounT, Marshall Hill, Conover, N. C. Di; Shakespere Club 

Zachary, Robert Edgar, Jeptha, N.C. Di; Y.M.C.A.; Glee Club, i89i-'93. 


HtstotB of '95. 

The Class of '95 is the first that has entered the college since the 
election of Dr. Winston to the presidency and was larger than any 
class for many years previous. As Freshmen, there were eighty- 
eight. Many failed to return at the beginning of the next year, and 
though reinforced by several new-comers, the class counted only 
fifty-two men. This year there have been further desertions by 
Faculty request or parental constraint, until we number but thirty- 
six, though again receiving several new members. We hope next 
year to be the largest class graduated since the re-opening, especially 
as it will be the centennial of the opening of the University. 

From the beginning, the Members of '95 have made their influence 
felt in every department of the University. Some are athletes, but 
more especially in the class-room, the societies, and the caucus are 
the members prominent. A fair share of all college honors and 
offices has fallen to the members and more are to come. Within 
its members are men of every kind. The " loafer," the " grind," 
the " good fellow," the "bore," the " quiller," all are respresented. 
The members of the class generally do well in the class-room and 
take a lively interest in all college affairs as well. 

The Junior year is usually considered the easiest of the four, but 
'95 has hardly found it so. A large percentage of the members have 
chosen higher work in one or more departments instead of seeking 
"snaps." Some have even had the rashness to elect Physics and 
Third French and one brave man has elected Psychology. This 
last dreaded subject has been met and the Professor forced to say 
that the " results have been better than from any Junior Class." 
The English Professor says the same, though the course has been 
more extensive this year than before. But compliments were 
received last year. The Professor of Mathematics said that we were 
more successful in mastering Trigonometry and Analytics than any 
class since his connection with the University, and the Professor of 
Latin said that he had never taught a better class. 

However, '95 is not satisfied with past achievements. We look 

forward hopefully to the last act, trusting that it may be the best. 

H. M. T. 

Class of '36 

V. ARMSTRONG, President. 
E. C. GREGORY. First Vice-President. 
H. R. HAMPTON, Second Vice-President. 
M' R. WEBB, Jr., Secretary and Treasurer. 
W. H. WOODSON, Historian. 
J. A GWYN, Poet. 
W. BREM, Prophet 
W. R. THOMPSON, Essayist. 


Orange and Crmisort. 


Rah! Rah! Ree ! 

Rah! Rah! Rix ! 
Siitnus Pop2ili ! 

iYi?iefy siar, 


J. C. ELLER, President. 
W. C. SMITH, First Vice-President. 
D. H. WILEY, Second Vice-President. 
R. G. ALLSBROOK, Orator. 
H. A. GRADY Poet. 
T. A. SHARPE Prophet 
J. C. HOLLOWELL, Es.savist. 


R. G. Allsbrook, Orator of Class '93 and '94 ; Phi. 

V. E. Armstrong, President of Class '93 and '94. Editor of Hellenian 
94 ; German Club ; Sub. Ball Manager '94 ; Di ; <l> F J \ (■>. i\. E. 

F. F. Bahnson, Glee Club '93 and '94 ; Di Society ; s a E 

G. S. Baker, Phi ; Essayist of Class '93. 

R. W. Blair, German Club ; Glee Club '93 ; Di ; s N 

J. D. Boger, Historian of Class '93 ; Di ; (l> V A 

T. P. Braswell, Phi ; K v 

D. R. Bryson, Di. 

W. Brem, German Club ; Di ; s N 

D. M. Buie, Phi. 
P. Canaday, Phi. 
T. F. Canada, Di. 

W. D. Carmichael. Business Manager of Tar Heel ; Editor U- N. C 

Magazifie ; Di ; K a ; t). X. E. 
J. C. Carroll, Phi ; // H II 

E. P. Carr, German Club ; Di ; '/. 4> 
J. H. Coble, Di. 

R. E. Coker, Di ; X V 

F.N. Cooke, German Club ; Glee Club '93 and '94 ; Poet of Class, '93 ; 

Phi ; K A ; Editor of Hellenian '94. 
J. R. Craig, Orator of Class '93 ; s x ; Editor of Hellenian "94. 
E. G. Denson, Foot-ball R. H. B ; J H ; Editor of Hellenian. 
J. C. Filer, President of Class '93 and '94 ; Di.; Editor Jl'/n'/e and Blue, '94. 
C. R. Emry, German Club; Glee Club '93 ; Sub. Ball Manager '93 ; Phi ; SN 
L. B. Evans, Phi. 

H. A. Grady, Poet of Class '93 and '94 ; Phi ; Editor oi Magazine. 
E. B. Graham, Base-ball Team '94 ; German Club ; Di ; s N ; Q, X. E. 
R. L. Gray, Vice-President of Class '93, Z '/'; 6 X E. 

E. C. Gregory, Base-ball Team '94 ; German Club ; Phi ; Vice-President 

of Class '94 ; Z '/"; Editor of J/z^a~/;/e '94 ; Sub-ball Manager Com. '94. 
L. I. Guion ; Di ; Foot-ball Team '93 and '94. 
J. A. Gwyn, Treasurer of Class '93, Poet of Class '94 ; // H II ; Di ; Editor 

and Business Manager of Hellenian, '94. 
A. H. Hammond, Jr , German Club ; Vice-President of Class '93 ; Di ; ^\ 
H. Hampton, Di ; K A ; H. X. E. 
W. Harllee, Di. 

F. R. Harty, German Club ; Di ; s A E ; Secretary and Treasurer ot Ger- 

man Club '93 and '94. 
H. S. Harris, Phi. 
J. G. Hollowell, Essayist of Class '93 ; Phi , K s 


T. M Hooker, Phi ; K s 
R. P. Jenkins, Phi. 
P.John, Di. 
G. H. Kirby, Phi. 

D. A. Kirkpatrick, Foot-ball Team '92-'93 ; Di. 
C. D. Koonce, Phi. 

W. B. Lemly, Di ; s a B. 

L. T. Liles, Phi. 

J. E. Little, Foot-ball Team '93 ; Di. 

A. H. London, German Club ; Di. 

G. R. Lybrook, Di. 

H. MacCall, Di ; (p T J 

E. B. McKenzie, German Club ; Glee Club '93 and '94 ; Di ; s N ; one 
R. B. Miller, Prophet of Class '93 ; a T ii ; e N E 

W. A. Mitchell, Phi. 

J. F. Nooe, Di. 

G. C Phillips, Phi. 

J. G. Rankin, Football Team '93 ; /? H II; Di.; e ne 

W. Roberson, Phi. 

H. G. Robertson, Di. 

A. H. Robbins, Di. 

T. F. San ford, Di ; K a 

J. F. Shaffner ; Di ; s A E ; German Club. 

T. Sharpe, Foot-ball Team '93 ; Prophet of Class '93 ; Di. 

H. T. Sharpe, Di ; s a E 

L. Sherfesee, Di ; (P A H 

W. C.Smith, Editor of JV/iife and Blue ; Vice-President of Class'92-'93 ; Di. 

B. E. Stanley, Base-ball Team '93-'94 ; Foot-ball Team '93 ; Glee Club 

'94 ; Phi ; A KE 
G G. Stephens, President Y. M. C. A. ; Base-ball Team '93-94; Foot-ball 

Team '93 ; Di ; 2' A'. 
W. R. Thompson, Essayist of Class '94 ; Di. 
R. Vanlandingham, Di ; 1 A E; H N E 
J. T. West, Phi. 
J. F. Webb, Di. 

W. R- Webb, Editor of Tar Heel; T>\\ I N 
]. H. White, Di. 
J. S. White, Di 

D. H. Wiley, Vice-President of Class '93-'94 ; Di. 
J. B. Williams, Di. 
R. T. Wills, Phi. 
G. Wittson, Di ; A' I 
W. H. Woodson, Historian of Class '94 ; •Z' / J ; Di. 

C. W. Yates ; Di ; J A 2' ; 23 


9G'$ Histortj. 

Last year we introduced ourselves to the public by relating the ex- 
periences of our Freshman j-ear ; now we appear again before you clothed 
with the dignity of Sophomores. Another year with its pleasures and trials 
has slowly rolled by, and some of whose more important incidents it falls 
the duty of the Historian to relate. 

Although since entering, we have lost a number of the original class, 
yet many new men having joined us during the year, we are proud to say 
that now our number has reached eighty, being the largest Sophomore Class 
since the civil war. 

Following the custom of the two classes just preceding ours, we refrained 
from giving the Freshmen any formal initiations into the mysteries of college 
life. But realizing the need of some such lesson on part of a number of the 
more presumptions among them, it became our duty to give them a lesson of 
respect to their seniors. When they gathered together in January, as a body 
politic to elect, the Sophs., as gentle reminders, persuaded them to postpone 
their assembly until Februar3\ 

We are well represented in athletics being here by far the strongest 
class in college. Among our number on Foot-ball Team are Kirkpatrick, 
Guion, Denson, Rankin and Stanley ; on Base-ball Team we have Graham, 
Gregory, Stanley and Stephens (the cyclone pitcher of vSouth) ; in fact to 
withdraw the '96 men from the two teams, would seriously cripple athletics 
at our University 

Not only are we successful in Athletics, but as our yell aptly says, " we 
are the people " in every phase of college life. Our status intellectually is 
demonstrated by the fact that a smaller proportion of our men have found 
themselves unable to continue with the class than in any class in college. 
Should the happy condition of affairs thus far experienced extend through 
the June examinations, we shall pass before you in body assembled another 


Historian of '96. 

Class of *37. 

Class Coi,or : Violet. 


Rah, Rah, Rah, Herculcm, 
Nonaginta et Septem ! I 


Master Darius Eatman President. 

" H. G. Connor, Jr First Vice-President. 

" F. H. Bailey Second Vice-President. 

" F.M.Parker Third Vice-President. 

' ' C ToRRENCE Secretary and Treasurer. 

" R. S. BuSBEE Prophet. 

" W. W. HORNE Historian. 

" R. H. PiTTMAN Poet. 

F. B. Johnson Essayist. 

*' C. E. Best Orator. 



Masters E. L. Abbot, 

James Adderton, 
A. T. Allen, 
M. Iv. Allen, 
J. H Andrews, 
H. Armstrong, 
W. H. Austin, 

E. E. Bagwell, 
H. T. Batts 

F. H. Bailey, 

A. W. Belden, 

C. E. Best. 
M. Blackman, 

D. W. Booth, 
C. P. Browu, 
LaFayette Burleson, 
R. S. Busbee, 

J. A. Butt, 

C. S. Canada, 

D. \V. Carter, 
R. G. Caudell, 

C. T. Capehart, 
W. G. Clark, 
M. S. Clifton, 

H. G. Connor, Jr. 

B. Craige, 

D. J. Craig. 

T. J. Creekmore, 
L. J. P Cutlar, 
J. H. Dangerfield, 
J. G. Dudley, 
J. Dunbar, 
D. Eatman, 
A. H. Edgerton, 
Joha L- Everett, 
W. P. Exum, 
M. N. Falls, 

R. vS. Fletcher, 
A. R. Flowers, 
E. Forshee, 
W. L. Foy, 
H. E. Frazier, 
R. R. Gatling, 
C Giles, Jr . 
P. D. Gold, Jr., 

E. B. Grantham, 
R. H. Graves, 
V. M. Graves, 
W. H.J. Green, 
J. T. Gregory, Jr. 
W. D. Grimes, 
W. D. Grimes, 

A. M. D. Hall, 
J, S. Hargett, 
T. F. Harrison, 
T. H. Harrison, 

F. J. Haywood, Jr. 

B. Herring, 

C. Highsmith, 
S. H. Hill. 

J. C. Holliday, 
W. W. Home, 
W. J. Horney, 
H. Hornthal, 
I. N. Howard, 
J. H. Howard, 
W. S. Howard, 
R. H. Hubbard, 
F. A. Johnson, 
F. B. Johnson, 
J. W. Johnson, 
H. E. Johnston, 
A. L. Jones, 
J. H. Judd 

Masters T. F. Kluttz, Jr., 
W. C. Lane, 
G P. LaRoque, 
W. D. Leggett, 
J. T. Liles, 
F. M. London, 
J. A Long, 
L. O. Love, 
J. Lovingood, 
V. C. McAdoo, 
T. G. McAlister, 
J. O. Mc Arthur, 
T. E. McCall, 
N H McCallum, 
P. R. McFadyen, 
D. Mclver, 
P. W. McMullan, 
H. McNairy, 
C. F. McRae, 
L. McRae, 
A. W. Mangum, 
M. Mansfield, 
S. H. Maiten, 
S. Mogi, 
W. S. Myers, 
O. Newby, 
W. J. Nichols, 
F. M. Parker, 
W. T. Parrott, 
R. H. Pittman. 

W. D. Price, 
J. A. Robertson, 
T. R. Robertson, 
W. A. Rogers, 
J. C. Rowland, Jr., 
J. R. Royles, 
E. W Russell, 
M. Schenck, 
S. B. Shepherd, 
T. F.Simmons, 

D. B. Smith 
M. M. Smith, 
P. J. Thomas, 
C Torrence, 

E. R. Tull, 
W. Underhill, 
Lionel Weil, 
T. P Wharton, 

P. DuP. Whitaker, 
R. V. Whitener, 
B. Wilkinson, 
A. P. Williams, 
S. W. Williams. 
H. T. Winston, 
E P. Wooten, 
S. W Worthington, 
J S. Wray, 
R. H. Wright, 
T. L. Wright, 
W. J. Wright. 



The Class of '97 entered tbe stage of University life on September 5, 
1893. It is not necessary to give a description of the appearance and 
characteristics of this noble band of knowledge-seekers. Although an 
extraordinary and uncommon Class, we arrived on the Hill with many of 
the qualities essential to Freshmen of every age and clime. We were 
meek, submissive, and at all times cautious lest an over-exuberance of 
animal spirits should bring clown Sophomoric wrath upon us. But, although 
we came with all the verdancy, awkwardness, and other necessary attributes 
of the tribe, we came ready to meet the difficulties of our first collegiate 

Three months of steady work brought us to examinations, the sorrows of 
which were soon forgotten in the enjo}'ment of the Christmas holidays. 
After Christmas came Washington's Birthday, which is always a moment- 
ous occasion for the Freshmen. In the afternoon the upper classmen 
assembled in the Chapel, where they held the annual election of medalists. 
After some difficulty the Freshmen were confined in the building, and the 
following deserving members of the Class made recipients of appropriate 
testimonials of proficiency in their respective vocations : Wharton, lazy 
man's medal ; F. A. Johnson, liar's medal ; Newby, hooter's ; Connor, ugly 
man's ; Dangerfield, twister's ; Simmons, pedigree medal ; and T. L,- 
Wright, medal for general cussedness It is some consolation to the Fresh- 
men that the higher classmen were represented in the distribution At 
night the annual inter-society debate came off in the Di Hall, and, in accord- 
ance with the time-honored custom, two Freshmen acted as Marshals. 
This honor was conferred on Messrs. John Andrews and Herman Hornthal. 

Freshmen have to undergo great difficulties in order to hold an election, 
due to the enthusiastic interest taken in the occasion by the Sophomores. 
After sundry and several unsuccessful attempts, we at last succeeded and 
Freshmen hopes were realized. Already '97 has taken a prominent part in 
University life, and being the largest Class in U. N. C. at present, and 
endowed with greater mental capacities than all the others, it is destined 
to become an important factor in shaping college affairs. In scholarship, 
in athletics and in every department of college life '97 will always be 
among the first. 

In closing, fellow-classmates, let us remember that the first duty of a 
student is affection for his alma Dialer, and after that loyalty to his Class. 
With this principle in view let us give first three cheers for the University 
of North Carolina, and then three more for the Class cf '97. 

Historian of '97. 

E. L. Stamey President. 

L. H. MerritT, Vice-President. 

W. Z. BURRUS Secretary. 

S. J. LovB Prophet. 

R- E. Lee Historian. 


Red and Blue. 

Hipiiy, Hipity, Hipity, 

Red and Blue, 
We are the " ineds" 
Of N. C. U. 


The introduction of the Medical Class of '93 and '94, marks a new 
era in the life of each of its members. For eighteen young men began to 
learn the mysteries that are enwrapped in the human body. Of these only 
thirteen answered to their names after Christmas. Rumor savs that "Wily 
Cupid " deftly sent an arrow into the heart of one of these and he found 
the presence of a young lady far more agreeable than studying a "stiff." 
Much luck to our lost brother is the wish of the whole class 

In athletics our class has taken no stand, thinking it more advisable to 
study than to pla}-. As the progress of science is taking such rapid strides 
toward perfection, every professional man is trying to aid in this work, and 
our class is not an exception to the rule. For three of the young men in 
the present class have shown remarkable aptness for the study of surgery. 
Already their boldness and daring in this direction have elicited for them 
the praise and admiration of the brave. While it has called forth torrents 
of abuse from the weak and timid. 

Some of their recent experiments, if they had been successful, would 
have furnished precedents for all time to come., i\ g.: In the early part of 
the present session these young men had a patient whose heart was thought 
by them to be diseased. After consultation it was decided that an operation 
was the only means by which life could be saved or prolonged ; so they 
removed the heart. It may well be imagined that these young men saw the 
science of surgery hanging in the balance for some days. Eager eyes were 
anxiously watching to see what the result would be. Could this one 
experiment succeed the world and humanity would owe these young men 
a debt of gratitude which could never be paid. Tlnry knew this and felt 


Thousands of homes would be filled with happiness and sunshine, 
which are now dark and miserable. There would be no more heart-broken 
disappointed women, but perhaps more heartless humanity. 

Bat this experiment failed. After three days and nights of almost 
breathless suspense the poor ' ' cat ' ' breathed its last, surrounded by these 
three brave pioneers in " Cat vSurgery. " 

In years to come, when some of the names that are now on the roll 
become famous throughout the world, we may well be proud of our illus- 
trious Preceptor who taught us the first principles of the profession. And 
in return he may well be proud of our Class. 

And that you all will be crowned with laurels of success, is the wish of 

The Historian. 


President, Claudius Dockhrv. Vice-Presidents, W. D. Mhrritt, Geo. M.Graham. 

Historian, Robert Lee Burx.s. 

Judges of Moot Court, R. H. Haves, V. H. Bovdex, C. Dockery. 

Associate Justices, J. A. Narrox, F. C. Harding. 

Solicitor, Edwin Yates Webb. Clerks, \V. W. Vass, Jr., A. B. Andrews, Jr. 

Sheriffs, L. V. Grady, J. PI Fowler. 


Xniu Cliiss Hon* 

The following are the nieinbers of the Law Class who secured licenses from 
the Supreme Court in September, 1893 : 
Jno. Spencer Bassett, A.B., Trinity College, '88, Durham. 
William Payne Blair, Blair's Station, Pa. 
Aubny Lee Brooks, Rocksboro. 
Henry Harris Covington, Charlotte. 
AVilliam Augustus Devin, Oxford. 
ClaiKlius Dockery, Ph.B., U.N.C., '87, Mangunn. 
James William Ferguson, Waynesville. 

Howard Alexander Foushee, A.M., Wake Forest College, '89, Durham. 
Marion Lee Halcombe, Clyde. 
James Henr}- Johnson, Hope INIills. 
Thornwell Laier, Oxford. 

Jno. Henr}- ]\Iartin, A.B., Georgetown College, "88, Washington, D. C, 
Haj^wood Parker, A.B., U.N.C., '86, Asheville. 
Jno. Baldwin Parkinson, Ocala, Fla. 

Jno. Luther Randleman, A.B., Roanoke College, '92, Salisbury. 
Daniel Lindsay Russell, Jr., Wilmington. 
Jno. Somers Buisit Stevens, Asheville. 
Hallet vSidney Wood, W'inton. 
James Andrew Williams, Four Oaks. 
Frederick Le Roy Willcox, A.B., U.N.C., '92, Carbonton. 

Those who secured license from the Supreme Court in Feb'y, 1S94 : 
Frank Armfield, A.M., Trinity College, '92, Monroe. 
Victor Hugo Boyden, Salisbury. 
James Henry Cooper, Cooper's Station. 
Herbert Reeves Ferguson, B.S., U.N. C, '93, Waynesville. 
Leonidas Valentine Grad}^ Wallace. 
Ernest Albert Kern, New York City. 

Jno. Raymond ^NlcCrary, A.B., Trinity College, '92, Lexington. 
William Daniel ]Merritt, Rocksboro. 
Larry Ichabod Moore, Whitaker's. 
Walter Murphy, Salisburv. 


Jno. Arthur Narron, Smithfield. 

Orlando Hobsoii Sumpter, Hot Springs, Ark. 

Frederick William Thomas, Asheville. 

Leonard Charles VanNoppen, B.Litt., U.N.C., '92, Durham. 

William Worrill Vass, Jr., A,B., Wake Forest College, '92, Raleigh. 

Edwin Yates Webb, A.B., Wake Forest College, '92, Shelby. 

Harr}- West Whedbee, Greenville. 

Those who will appear 1;efore the Supreme Court for license in Septem])er, 
1894 : 

Alex. Boyd Andrews, Jr., B.Litt., I'.X.C, "93, Raleigh. 
Alfred Smith Barnard, B.S., U.N.C., "93, Danville, Va. 
Franklin Byron Benbow, A.B., Guilford College, '91, East Bend. 
Jno. Thompson Benbow, A.B., Guilford College, '90, East Bend. 
Henrj- Clark Bridges, Tarboro. 

Robert Lee Burns, A,B., Wake Forest College, '91, Carter's INIills. 
Willie Henrj- Clendenin, Pleasant Lodge. 
Coleman C. Cowan, Webster. 

Oliver Hart Dockery, Jr., A.B., Wake Forest College, "92, ^Nlangum. 
Jno. Edgar Fowler, Clinton. 
Robert Gibson Grady, Wallace. 

George Mordecai Graham, Ph.B., U.X.C, '91, Hillsljoro. 
Fordyce Cunningham Harding, Ph.B., U.X.C, '93, Crreenville. 
AVilliam Majdiew Hendren, Xewburn. 
Arthur Lee Henley, Graham. 
Harry Ross Ihrie, Pittsboro. 
Guy Carleton Lee, New Haven, Conn. 

Benjamin Franklin Long, Ph.B., Elon College, '93, Elon College. 
Charles Long, Chapel Hill. 
William Joseph McSorley, Newbern. 
Warren Smith Xeedham, Pilot Mountain. 
James Robinson Price, Monroe. 
Joseph Xewton Rogers, Asheville. 
Zebulon Baird Sanders, Carthage. 

Elisha David Stanford, B.S. , Guilford College, '91, Bend. 
Louis M. Swink, A.B., U.X.C, '94, Winston. 
Samuel Clingman Welch, A.B., Wake Forest College, '92, Wavnesville. 



It was the purpose of the Historian of the Law Class of '93-4 to give a 
complete authentic history of each individual member of the Class. But on 
the night of April 6, before the Historian had collected his data, the mana- 
ger of the Hellbnjan called upon and told him that he must prepare his 
history by noon, April 7, and that he would be allowed four pages in the 
Hellenxan in which to say all that he had hoped to say. 

Under the existing circumstances, it will hardly be possible for me to 
tell the virtues aud sing the praises of every member of the Class. Then 
censure me not if I give nothing more than your name, title, and postoffice 
to the world. Yet to stop short here would do a great injustice to certain 
membres of the Class who have given their ph^'sical, as well as their mental, 
powers 10 the adding of other illustrious pages in the history of dear old 
U. N. C. Men come and go, but their acts live in tradition and they (their 
acts) are handed down from one class to another as the most sacred and 
cherished of the University's history — these traditions fall upon the appar- 
ently insignificant Freshman, and, ere we know it, he is a physical beaut}- or 
a mental giant. 

It might be egotistic in me to say it, yet I verily believe that some of 
those who, during the scholastic year of '93-"94, sat at the feet of that grand 
old man, Hon. John Manning, will be powers in the land. In a strong 
body, we are most likely to find a strong mind. It has been our aim in intro- 
ducing athletics at the University to build up a strong body in which the 
mind may grow. This end has been accomplished in an astonishing degree, 
although, unlike some of our Northern colleges and universities, the mental 
man has not been neglected. 

While the Law Class has been separate and independent of the Univer- 
sity proper until March, 1S94 (when it was made a part of the University), 
yet no other class of students has done more to build up the Universit}' and 
create a college spirit than the Law Class. In athletics the law student has 
played his part well. Those who remember " Pete " Murphy A. S. Bar- 
nard, W. D Merritt, H. R. Ferguson, Harry Whedbee, Geo. Graham, 
et ah, know that they were great foot-ball players. Then that base-ball 
team of '94 that cleaned up Lehigh 6 to i, Vermont University 12 to 3, and 
held Yale's great team down, has on it our clever Hendren, our cool Lanier 


otherwise known as "Babe," and our curl5'-headed Graham. On the 
lawn tennis court none could beat Graham and " Buck " Vass. 

The writer's attention is next turned to the Glee Club, those boys who 
"can charm the savage breast," as well as the " dear girls," and there he 
finds our sweet-voiced McSorley and our Apollo like Benbow. 

In the political world some of our Class have already- figured prominently. 
Cowan was a Member of the House of Representatives in 1891, and E- D. 
Stanford was a Member of the State Senate at the same time. Mr. 
Claudius Dockery was Vice-Consul to Brazil under the Harrison administra- 
tion from '87 to the close of the fiscal year of '93. 

The Moot Court is an interesting feature of the Law Department- 
Intense interest has been manifested by most of the boys, and the trials have 
been highly instructive. The writer has. been in many of the courts of the 
Southern and Western States, and he testifies of his own knowledge when 
he says that the trials in the I'uiversity Moot Court, of the scholastic year 
of '93-'94, would be a credit to most Southern and Western courts. Among 
those who weigh heaviest in the great coatest of mind against mind are our 
good-natured, witty, quick-at-repartee, " vSorrel-top," otherwise known a& 
John Fowler, and our keen-eyed, far-seeing, and designing Welch. Others 
did great things of whom the writer has not space to tell. 

Howard Foushee led the Class that applied for license in September, 

1893 ; Herbert Ferguson led the Class that applied for license in February, 

1894 ; Sam Welch is pulling in the lead of the Class that will apply for 
license September, 1894. 

To close this historj' without adding a word of testimony to the praise 
of our noble instructor would be base ingratitude in the Historian. It is 
seldom the case that we find combined in a man profundity, wisdom, gen- 
tility and sympathy. But in Dr. Manning we find all these virtues. He is 
a master of his profession and has but few, if any, equals as an instructor in 
America. For ten years he has given his time exclusively to " his boys." 
All of them love him as a child loves its father, because he is kind, gentle,, 
sympathetic, and attentive to each of his pupils' individual wants 


l)^^Ita Kappa i:p$ilon 

Founded at Yai,e, 1S44 

Phi Yale College. 

Theta Bowdoin College. 

Xi Colby University. 

Sigma Amherst College. 

Psi University of Alabama 

UpSIIvON Brown University. 

Chi University of Mississippi. 

Beta University of North Carolina 

Eta University of Virginia. 

Lambda Kenyon College. 

Pi Dartmouth College. 

Iota Central University. 

Alpha Alpha Middlebury College. 

Omicron University of Michigan. 

Epsilox Williams College. 

Rho La Fayette College. 

Tau Hamilton College. 

Mu Madison University. 

Nu College of the City of New York. 

Bet.a. Phi University of Rochester. 

Phi Chi Rutger's College. 

Psi Phi Indiana Ashbury University. 

Gamm.\ Phi Wesleyan University. 

Psi Oheg.a Rensselaer Poh'techuic Institute. 

Beta Chi Adelbert College. 

Delta Chi Cornell University. 

Phi G.amma Syracuse University. 

Gamma Beta Columbia College. 

Theta Zet.\ University of California. 

Alpha Chi Trinity College (Conn.). 

G.amma Vanderbilt University. 

Kappa Miami University. 

Psi Epsilon University of Minnesota. 

Sigma Tau Mass. Institute of Technology 

Delta Delta University of Chicago. 

Beta i^\\apUv. 



F- P. Venable, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 
Charles Baskerville, Assistant in Chemistry. 

fratres i.\ uxiversitate. 

Class of '94. 
Joseph Walker Yates. 

Class of '95. 
Dudley Lindsey. Edward Warren Myers. 

Class of '96. 
Benjamin Edward Stanly. Charles Watson Yates. 

Class of '97. 

Arthur Williams Belden. Herman Hornthal. 

Henry Thomas Batt?. Ferdinand Badger Johnson. 

David Winfield Booth. Clayton Giles, Jr. 

William Grimes Clark. Robert Riddick Gatling. 

Louis Julian Poisson Cutlar. Pride Jones Thomas. 

William Stamps Howard. Sylvester Browne Shepherd. 
Thomas Perry Wharton. 

William INIayhew Hendren. Daniel Lindsey Russell, Jr. 

Larry Ichahod Moore, Harry West Whedbee. 

Richard Elliot Lee. 


Founded Washington and Jefferson, 1848. 

colors, royal purple. 


ALPHA Washington and Jefferson. 

BETA Mr Johns Hopkins. 



THETA PSI Colgate. 

OMEGA Columbia. 

NU EPSILON New York University. 

IOTA MU ... Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 

BETA University Pennsylvania. 

UPSILON . . . C. C. N. Y. 

BETA CHI Lehigh. 

ALPHA CHI Amherst. 

CHI Union. 

DELTA Bucknell University. 

XI . . . . . ■ ■ Pennsylvania College. 

GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College. 

PI ..... ... Allegheny. 


EPSILON Dp;urp;RON Muhienburg. 

EPSILON University North Carolina. 

RHO CHI ... Richmond College. 

ZETA UEUTERON Washington and Lee. 

OMICRON Uuiversitv Virginia. 

BETA DP:uTERON Roanoke College. 

Dp;lTA DEUTERON Hampden-Siduey. 

ETA Marietta. 

SIGMA Wittenberg. 

THETA DEUTERON ... Ohio Weslevan I-niversitv 

LAMBDA DP;UTP:rON Denison University. 

OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University. 

RHO DEUTERON Wooster University.' 

ALPHA PHI I'niversity of Michigan. 

ZETA . . Indiana State Univer^ty. 

LAMBDA DePauw University, f- 

TAU Hanover. 

PSI Wabash. 

ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan Uuiversitv. 

GAMMA Dp;uTERON ... Knox College. 

MU SIGMA ..... I'niversity Minnesota. 

NU ... Bethel. 

KAPPA TAU University Tennessee. 

PI DEUTERON University Kansas. 

ZP;TA PHI Wm. Jewell College. 

LAMBD.\ SIGMA Leland Stanford, jr., University. 

DP;LTA XI University of California. 

TAU ALPHA Trinity, Conn. 

PI IOTA ... Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

MU University Wisconsin. 


DELTA Chattanooga, Tenn. 

EPSILON Columbus, Ohio. 

ETA Kansas City, Mo. 

THETA Cleveland, Ohio. 

IOTA Seattle, Wash. 


WESTp:kN alumni ASSOCIATION . . . Spokane. 


SEpsUoit Chapter, 

EvSTABLiSHED 1 85 1. Suspended 1861, 

Reorganized 1887. 



Assistant in Mathematics. 

fra tres ix uxii 'ersita te. 

Class ok '94. 

thomas bailey lee, 
jamie sawyer, 
george e. petty. 

Class of '95. 

william clarence kluttz, 
charles whitehurst horne, 

Class of '96. 

john derr boger, 

walter henderson woodson, 

volney armstrong, 


Class of '97. 

james adderton, 
harvey armstrong. 

Law Class, '94. 

orlando hobson sl'mpter. 
guy carleton lee, 
john rendleman. 

Medical Class, '94. 



Beta ^lT«^ta Pl 

Founded at Miami, 1839. 

Harvard — Eta, 
Brown— Kappa, 
Boston — Upsilou , 
Main State— Beta Eta, 

Rutgers- Beta Gamma, 
Cornell— Beta Delta, 
Stevens— Sigma, 
St. Lawrence — Beta Zeta, 

Dickinson — Alpha Sigma, 
Johns Hopkins - Alpha Chi, 

Hampden-Sidney— Zeta, 
North Carolina- Eta Beta, 
Virginia- Omicron, 

Centre— Epsilon, 
Cumberland- Mu, 
Mississippi— Beta Beta, 



Amherst — Beta Iota, 
Dartmouth— Alpha Omega, 
Wesleyan — Mu Epsilon, 
Yale- Phi Chi. 

Colgate— Beta Theta, 
Union— Nu, 

Columbia— Alpha Alpha, 
Syracuse — Beta Epsilon. 

Pa. State College— Alpha Upsilon, 
Lehigh— Beta Chi. 


Davidson— Phi Alpha, 
Richmond— Alpha Kappa. 


Vanderbilt — Beta Lambda, 
Texas— Beta Omicron. 

Miami— Alpha, 

University of Cincinnati — Beta Nu. 

Ohio- Beta Kappa, 

Western Reserve- Beta, 

Washington-Jefferson— Gamma, 

Ohio Wesleyan — Theta, 

De Pauw- Delta, 
Indiana- Pi, 
Michigan- Lambda, 

Knox — Alpha Xi, 

Beloit— Chi, 

University of Iowa— Alpha Beta, 

Iowa Wesleyan- Alpha Epsilon, 

Westminister- Alpha Delta, 
Kansas — Alpha Nu, 
California— Omega, 


Bethany— Psi, 

Wittenberg— Alpha Gamma, 
Denison — Alpha Eta, 
Wooster— Alpha Lambda, 
Kenyon — Beta Alpha, 
Ohio State— Theta Delta, 


Wabash- Tau, 
Hanover— Iota, 


Wisconsin — Alpha Pi, 
North-western— Rho, 
Minnesota — Beta Pi, 
Chicago— Zeta Alpha, 

Denver — Alpha Zeta, 
Nebraska— Alpha Tau, 
Missouri— Zeta Phi. 


izia Beta (titaptcr. 

Established as Eta Prime, 1852. 

' star of the South " Chapter of Mystic Seven, established 1884, became Eta Beta 
of Beta Theta Pi, 1889. 

Fraternity Colors : Pin/: and Blue. 

T. C. Smith, 
T. S. Rollins, 


Alf. S. Barnard. 

ClAvSS of '94. 

T. E. W. Brown. 

H. Bingham, 
W. L. Scott, 

V. A. Bachelor, 
J. C. Carroll, 

W. Home, 

F. A. Johnson, 

H. E. Johnson, 

Class of '95. 

\V. J. Weaver. 

Class of '96. 

J. A. Gw3'n, 
J. G. Rankin. 

Class of '97. 

V. C. McAdoo, 
W. S. IMyers. 

pitl 3vappa Sigma. 

Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850. 


Alpha University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Delta Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. 

Zeta Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. 

Sta University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Kappa Lake Forest University, Lake Forest. 111. 

Lambda University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Mu Tulane University, New Orleans, La, 

Rho University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 

Tau .... Randolph-Macon College, A.shland, Va. 

Upsilon North-western University, Fvanston, 111. 

Phi Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

-Psi Pennsj'lvania State College, State College, Pa. 

Chicago Alumni, Chicago, 111. 


Ham&da Cftaptcr. 

Founded in iS 

Reorganized in 1877^ 

Joseph Claj' Powell, 
William Battle Phillips. 

Arthur Arrington, 
*James Mann Nicholson, 

Kemp Plummer Batchelor. Jr., 
James S. Manning, 
Robert Strange, 
Frank Wood, 

Ernest Haywood, 
Chas. C. Cobb, 

Frank Battle Doucej', 
Lucian H. Walker, 
Robert W. Winborne. 
•■■Frank Gordon Hines, 
Turner W. Battle, Jr.. 

Wm. W. Long, 
Kdwin A. Alderman, 
Jonathan Worth Jackson, 

Peter E. Hines, 
Lewis J. Battle, 
Kirkland Huske, 

Thomas A. Baker, 
H. C. Parsons, 
Samuel S. Jackson, 
Louis M. Bourne, 

Jno. C. Engelhard, 
Gaston Battle, 

Alva Council .Springs. 


LaFayette Brown Eaton. 

Julian 'M. Baker. 
Richard Dillord.Jr. 

George McCorkle, 
Duncan M. Williams. 

R. B. Henderson, 
Jno. M. JIanuing, 
E. B. Engelhard, 
Frank K. Borden, 

B. C. Sharpe, 
Jno. L. Phillips, 

Walter E. Phillips, 
Frank H. Stedman, 
James H. Ruffin, 
Chas. W. Worth, 
Jno. M. Walker. 

Robt. B. Albertson, 
Thos R. Ransom, 
George Gordon Battle. 

Henry Horace Williams,, 
Isaac H. Manning, 
Chas. T. Hoigh, 

*Joh!i Robert Herring, 


Francis Marion Parker, 


J. H. Baker, Jr., 
Henrv W. Rice, 
H. B.'Battle, 
Haywood Parker. 

Henry Johnston, 


Henry Staton, 
Jas. R. Green, 

*Francis Howard Batchelor 
F. H. Argo, 

Robert L. Thompson, 
Richard B. Arrington, 
* Deceased. 

Wm. S. Battle, Jr. 

Samuel A. Ashe, Jr. 

Chas. R. Turner. 

Samuel P. Winborne, 

*Peter P. Winborne, 
Lucian S. Hadley. 

J. A. Gilmer, Jr. 
Ed. S. Battle. 

Walter A. Bouitz. 
Jacob Battle, Jr.„ 



Mass. Gamma (G. C.) . . Harvard University. Boston. Mass. 

Mass. Beta Upsilox ..... Boston University, Boston, Mass. 
Mass. Iota Tau . . Mass. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass 

Conn. Alpha Trinity College, Hartford, Conu. 

Pa. Alpha Zeta (G. C.) . . . Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 
Pa. Omega ..... Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. 

Pa. Sigma Pi Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

Pa. Delta Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. 

Pa. Zeta Bucknell University, I^ewisburg, Pa. 

N. Y. Alpha Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 


N. C. Xi. (G. C.) University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

N. C. Theta Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

V.A. Omicron . . . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va 

Va. Sigma Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 

Va. Pi (Sub Ros.\) Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. 

S. C. Delta South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. 

S. C. Pi . . Furman University, Greenville. S. C. 

S. C. Gamma Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

S. C. Mu Erskine College, Due West, S. C. 

Ga. Beta University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Ga. Psi Mercer University. Macon, Ga. 

Ga. Epsilon Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Ga. Phi Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga 

PROVINCE dp;lta. 

Ohio Sigm.a (G. C.) Mt. Union College, Alliance. Ohio. 

Ohio Delt.a Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. 

Ohio Epsilon University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Ohio Theta Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio 

Mich. Iota Bet.a University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich 

Mich. Alph.\ Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. 

IND. Alpha Franklin College, Franklia, Ind. 

IND. Beta Purdue University, LaFayette, Ind. 

Ala. Alph.\ Mu. (G. C.) . Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 

ALA. Iot.a Southern University Greensboro, Ala, 

Ala. Mu University of Alabama University P. O., Ala. 

Ky. Kapp.a Central University, Richmond, Ky. 

Ky. Iota Bethal College. Russellville. Ky. 

Miss Gamma University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. 

Tenn. Zeta .South western Presbyterian .Universit}-, Clarkville, Teun, 

Tenn. L-a^mbda Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Nu Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Tenn. Kappa University of Tennessee, KnoxviUe, Tenn. 

Tenn. Omega University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

Tenn. Eta South-western Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. 


Iow.\ Sigma. (G. C.) Simpson Collese, Indiauola, Iowa. 

Mo. Alpha University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Mo. Beta Washington University, ,St. Louis, Mo. 

Neb. Lambda Pi University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 


Cal. Alph.\ (G. C.) Leland Standford. Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Col Chi. . . University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. 

CoL. Zet.a University- of Denver, Denver, Colo. 

Texas Rho Universitv Texas, Austin, Tex. 



Dr. John H. London. 


A. B. Andrews, B Litt, 
Claudius Dockery, Ph B , 
O. H. Dockery, Jr., A B. 

Class '94. 
H H. Atkinson, 
W. R. Kenan, Jr. 

Class '95. 
John L. Patterson. 

Class '96. 
Ralph Van Landingham, 
J. F. Schaflfner, Jr., 
F. F Bahnson, 
W. B. Lemly, 
Frank R. Harty, 
H. T. Sharp, 

Class '97. 
John H. Andrews, 
H. G. Connor, Jr., 
W. H. Green, Jr , 
F. M. London, 
Michael Schenck. 


Xcta psi. 

Founded in 1846 at the University of the City of New York 
Fraternity color, W/iite. 



University of the City of New York 

Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 

Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. . 

University of Pennsj-lvania, Philadelphia 

Colby University, Waterville, Maine 

Brown L'niversity, Providence, R. I. 

Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 

Tufts College, College Plill, Mass. . 

Lafaj-ette College, Easton, Pa. 

University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. 

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, :Mich. 

Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine 

University of Virginia, Charlotteville, \a. 

Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . 

University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario 

Columbia College, New York City . 

McGill University, INIontreal, Quebec 

Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio 

Yale University, New Haven, Conn. 

Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal. 












Xi , 





Theta Xi. 


Alpha Psi. 




Central Association of Zeta Psi — 8 West 29th St., New York City. 

Pacific Association of Zeta Psi— 310 Pine St., San Francisco, Cal. 

North-western Association of Zeta Psi— 306 Opera House Block, 
Chicago, 111. 

Capital Association of Zeta Psi— 8 Iowa Circle. Washington, D. C. 

Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi— 2107 Walnut St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 


mp^Hon Cfiapter* 

Established 1858. Suspended 1868. Reorganized 1885. 

Chapter color, Garnet. 



George Mordecai Graham, Ph.B., '91. 

Class of '94. 
Nathan Toms. 

Class op '95. 

Murray Borden. William Alexander Graham. 

Harrj' Howell. 

Class of '96. 
Edward Parrish Carr. Robert Lilly Gra}'. 

Edwin Clark Gregory. 

Class of '97. 
Richard Smith Busbee. Ralph Henr}- Graves. 

John Tillery Gregorv', Jr. William Demsie Grimes. 

Fabius Julius Haywood, Jr. Stuart Hall Hill. 

Adolphus Williamson Mangum. Percy Wood McINIullan. 
Cameron Farquhar MacRae. Percy Du Ponceau Whitaker. 


^Ipha f au COmega 

Founded 1868. 
Colors— 0/rt' Gold and Sky Blue. Fraternity Journal- The Palm. 


BETA DELTA University of Alabama, Alabama. 

BETA BE l"A Southern University, Alabama. 

AUPHA EPSILON A. & U. Colltge, Alabama 

BETA PSI . • • Leland Stanford Jr., Calitornia. 

AL,PHA OMEGA Uuiver.sity of Florida, Florida. 

ALPHA BETA University of Georgia, Georgia. 

ALPHA THETA Emry College, Georgia. 

ALPHA ZETA Mercer I'niversity, Georgia. 

BETA IOTA State School of Technology, Georgia. 

BETA NU Middle Georgia U & A. College, Georgia. 

BETA EPSILON .... Tulane University, Louisiana. 

BETA UPSILON Maine State College, Maine. 

ALPHA NU . Adiian College, Michigan. 

BETA KAPPA • • . Hillsdale College, Michigan. 

BFTFA LAMBDA University of ^lichigan, Michigan. 

BETAO.MICRON Albion College, Michigan. 

ALPHA KAPPA Steven Institute, New Jersev. 

ALPHA LAMBDA Columbia College, New York. 

ALPHA OMICRON St. Lawrence University, New York. 

BETA THF;TA Cornell University, New York. 

ALPHA DELTA ... University of North Carolina, North Carolin.i. 

ALPHA ETA . . Brigham's School, North Carolina. 

ALPHA CHI ...... Trinity College North Carolina. 

ALPHA NU Mt. Union College, Ohio. 

ALPHA Pbl Wittenberg College, Ohio. 

BETA ETA . . . Wesleyan College, Ohio. 

BF;T.\ NU Wooster University, Ohio. 

Bf;TA RHO Marietta College, Ohio. 

GAMMA GAMMA. ... Nebraska. 

BET.\ CHI Haverford College, Pennsylvania. 

ALPHA IOTA . . Muhlenberg College, Pennsylvania. 

ALPHA RHO Lehieh I'niversity, Pennsylvania. 

Xau University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania. 

ALPHA UPSILON . . Pennsylvania College, Pennsylvania. 

BF;TA CHI Charleston College, South CaroliEa. 

ALPHA CHI . . ... . . S. C. College, South Carolina. 

BETA PHI Wcfford College, South Carolina. 

OMEGA. ... University of the South, Tennessee. 

ALPHA TAU S. W. P. University, Tennessee. 

LAMBDA Cumberland University, Tennessee. 

BETA TAU S. W. Baptist College, Tenne,>.see. 

BETA PI ... Vanderbilt University, Tennessee. 

BETA. . .' Washington and Lee, Virginia. 

DELTA University of Virginia. Virginia. 

EPSILON . . Roanoke College, Virginia. 

BF;TA SIGMA Hampden-Siduey, Virginia. 

BETA ZETA University of Vermont, Vermont. 

Active Chapters 47 Total Membership 4,100- 



:m|jJt^ Bella Cfiapter. 


Robert S. McRae. 


Thomas R. Little, J- Worth McAlister, 

Wilmot B. Allen. 


Robert Bascom Miller. 

Lawrence McRae, Marion L. Allen, 

Thos. G. McAlister, J. Haigh Daingerfield. 


I^appa :^lplta. 

Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865. 


Beta . 


Delta . 


Zeta . 

Eta . 

Theta . 

Iota . 



Mu . 

Nu . 

Xi . . 


Pi . . 




Phi . 

Chi . 

Psi. . 



Alpha-Beta . 




Alpha-Zeta . 

Alpha-Eta . 


Alpha- Iota . 




Washington and Lee L'niversity, Lexington, Va. 

Sub Rosa. 

I'niversity of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Randolph-lMacon College, Ashland, Va. 

Richmond College, Richmond, \'a. 

Agricultural and Mechan'l College, Lexington, Ky. 

Furman I'niversity, Greenville, S. C. 

Mercer LTniversity, ^lacon, Ga. 

I'niversity of ^'irginia, Charlottesville, \'a. 

Erskine College. Due West, S. C. 

A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 

South-western University, Georgetown, Texas. 

University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C. 

Sub Rosa. 

University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 

\'anderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

Centre College, Danville, Kj'. 

I'niversity of South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Louisiana State University, Eaton Rouge, La. 

William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. 

South-western Pres. University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

William and INIar}- College, Williamsburg, \'a. 

Westminster College, Fulton, :\Io. 

Kentucky Universit}', Lexington, K3'. 

Centenary College, Jackson, La. 

Mi.ssouri vState University, Columbia, INIo. 

Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, ]Md. 


Richmond, Va., 
Norfolk, Va., 

Raleigh, N. C. 
New York, N. 



lMt|]$Uott Cltaptcr* 

Colors — Old Gold and Crimson. 

Established i88i. 

fra tres /.v fa cult a te, 
J. W. Gore, C. E., R. H. Whitehead, M.D. 


Class of '94, 

A. Caswell Ellis, B. R. Lee 

Class of '95, 

W. R. Robertson. 

Class of '96, 

H. R. Hampton, 
F. X. Cooke. 
Class of '97, 

T. R. Robertson. 
H. T. Winston. 

H. A. Foushee, 
W. W. Vass, 
E. Y. Webb. 

A. M. Hall. 

W. D. Carniichael, 
T. F. Sanford, 

V. M. Graves, 

W. A. Devin, 
Harry ]\Iartin, 


pjti Bi^lta ®h^t^- 

Founded at Miami University, 1S48. 


Mainb Alpha- Colby University, WatervDle, Maine. 
New Hampshire Alpha- Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. 
Vermont Alpha— University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 
Massachusetts Alpha- Williams College, William,stown, Mass. 

Beta— Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. 
Rhode Island Alpha -Brown University, Providence, R. I. 
New York Alpha— Cornell University, Ithaca, N. V. 

" Bkta — Union I'niversitj', Schenectady, N. Y. 

" Epsilon— Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Pennsylvania Alpha— Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. 

Beta— Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. 
Gamma- Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. 
" Delta— Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. 

" Epsilon— Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa, 

" Eta— University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

" Eta- Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Virginia Alpha— Roanoke College, Salem, N. J. 

Beta— University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
" Gamma— Randolph Macon College, Ashland, Va. 

" Delta- Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

" Eta- Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 

North Carolina Beta- University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
South Carolina Beta— South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. 
Kentucky Alpha— Center College, Danville, Ky. 

Delta— Central University, Richmond, Ky. 

Georgia Alpha- University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 
" Beta Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

" Gamma — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Tennessee Alpha— Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 
Beta- University of the South, Sewauee, Ten a. 
Alabama Alpha— University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala 

" Beta— Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

" Gamma- Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 

Mississippi Alpha— University of Mississippi, University P. O., Miss 
Louisiana Alpha— Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans, La. 
Texas Beta— University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

Gamma -South-western University, Georgetown, Texas. 


•Ohio Alpha — Miami University. Oxford, Ohio. 

" Beta— Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. 
'■ Gamma - Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. 

Delt.a— University of Wooster, Wooster, Ohio. 
" Epsilox— Bechtel College Akron, Ohio. 
" Zet.a— Ohio State University', Columbus, Ohio. 
Ixdian.a Alpha -Indiana University, Bloomington, lud. 
" Gamma— Butler University, Irvington, Ind. 

" Delta — Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. 

" Epsilon— Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. 

" Zeta — DePauw University, Green Castle, Ind. 

Michicax Alpha — University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. 
Beta— Slate College of Michigan, Lansing, Mich 
■' Gamma— Hillsdale, Hillsdale, Mich. 

Illinois Alpha — North-western University, Evanston, 111. 
Delta— Knox College, Galesburg, 111. 
" Epsilon — Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, 111. 

" Eta— Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. 

Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 
Missouri Alpha— University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Beta- Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 
low.A Alph.a— Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, la. 

Bet.\- State University of Iowa, Iowa City. la. 
Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn 
Kansas Alpha— University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 
Nebraska Alpha- University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Neb. 
•California Alph.a— University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

" Beta— Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Beta Chapter* 

Established i88s. 




Eugene G Denson. 

Fr.atre in Urbe, 

Wni. F. Harding. 




F. M. Parker. 

Win E. Headen. 

H. R. Jhrie. 


Louis Sherfesee, Jr. 

L. H. Merritt. 


J. T. Buxton. 

Sigma 31u. 

Founded at V. M. I., 1S69. 


Inspector— Victor H. Boyden, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

ALPHA Virginia Military Institute, Lexington Va , Chapter dormant. 

BETA S. E. Bradshaw University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

DELTA F. J. Sloan, South Carolina College, Columbia, S.C. 

LAMBDA ... Washington and Lee, Lexington, Va. 

TAU South Carolina Military Acad., Charleston, S C, Chapter dormant. 

PSI R. W. Blair, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

EPSILON Bethany College, W. Va. 

Inspector — Thomas M. Owen, Bessemer, Ala. 

THETA Robert G. Ennis. University of Alabama, University P. O., Ala. 

IOTA James B. Espey, Howard College, East Lake, Ala. 

UPSILON George E. Shelby, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. 

PHI John Overton, University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. 

BETA PHI . , . Tulane, New Orleans, La., Chapter dormant. 

BETA THETA . . . F. A. Fulghum, Alabama A and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 

Inspector— Clarence f;. Wood, Richmond, Ky. 

ZETA John R. Thomas, Central University, Richmond, Ky. 

SIGMA J. O. Mahony, Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn. 

OMICRON . . Lodford Trumann, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. 

BETA OMICRON William Whitaker, University of the South, Sewanee, Teun 

Inspector— Charles J. Martin, Fayette, Iowa. 

NU Clarence H. Serrs, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 

RHO . C H. Guthrey, University of Mi.'souri, Columbia, Mo. 

CHI .... Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa. 

BETA GAMM.A. . . . Missouri Valley College, Marshall, Mo. 

BETA DELTA . . Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa. 

BETA EPSILON . Wm. F, Baker, ITpper Iowa University, Fayette, Iowa. 

BETA KAPPA . . A. J. Graham, South-west Kansas College, Winfield, Kan. 

BETA LAMBDA . . . L. B. Ballard, Central College, Fayette, Mo. 

Inspector — H. H.Davis, South Bethlehem, Pa. 
PI . . . . . . Wm. S. Merrill, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

BETA ALI'HA . . . Yale University, New Haven, Conn., Chapter dormant. 


Inspector— James H. Biitner, Macon, Ga 

ETA C. W. Dnrden, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

K.APPA W. P. Price, Jr., North George College, Dahlonega, Ga. 

MU I,. D. Fricks, University of Georgia, Athens Ga 

XI Fred Morris, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Inspector— Charles Jakes, Lafayette, Ind. 

BETA BETA Harvey Carr, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 

BETA ZETA . . . . Harry B. Marsh, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

BETA ETA Frank O. Beck, University oi Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. 

BETA IOTA . . . . Perry G Mapel, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. 

BETA NU Sherman E. Burke, University of Ohio, Columbus, Ohio. 

DELTA THF:TA . J. A, Crum, Lombard University, Galesburg, III. 

Inspector— E. M. Wolf, Berkeley, Cal. 

BETA CHI Geo. E. Crothers, Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ., Menlo Park. CaL 

BETA PSI Roy R. Rogers, University of California Berkeley, Cal. 


Georgia State, Texas State, Iowa State, 

Missouri State, Louisiana State, Kansas State, 

Kansas City, Mo., Atlanta, Ga., Birmingham, Ala. 

V. H. Boyden, 
F. L. Carr, 

JJs! a^hapUr. 

Henry Bridgers, Walter Murphy, 

R. T. S. Steele, G. H. Price. 

R W. Blair, 
Walter Brem, 
Eugene B. Graham, 

Burton Craige, 
T. F. Kluttz. 

H. W. Butler, 

C. R. Eniry, 

A. H. Hammond, 

John L. Everett, 


E. B. McKenzie, 
George G. Stephens^ 
W. R. Webb. 

Henderson Crawford. 

Stgntdi Cultt yraternittj 

Founded at INIiami University, 1855. 

Grand Praetor— Geo. C. Purdy, Middleton, New York. 

:EPSIL0N Columbiau Uuiversity, Washington, D. C. 

THETA Gettysburg? College, Gettysburg, Pa 

KAPPA Bucknell I"iiiversitv, Lewisburg. Pa. 

OMICRON Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

ALPHA-ALPHA Hobart College, "Geneva, N. Y. 

E;TA-ETA . Dartsmouth College, Hanover, N. H. 

ALPHA-THETA Massachusetts Institute of Technology-, Boston, Mass. 

ALPHA-RHO Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 

ALPHA-PHI Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Grand Praetor — Geo. H. Denny, Charlottesville, Va. 

PSI University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

GAMMA-GAMMA . . Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va 

SIGMA-SIGMA Hampden-Siduev College, Hainpden-Sidnev, Va. 

ALPHA-TAU . University of No'rth Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Grand Praetor— (ieo. D. Harper, Cor. Fifth and Walnut streets, Cincinnati, O. 
ALPHA ..... .... Miami University, Oxford, O. 

GAMMA ... Ohio Wesleyan I'niversity, Delaware, O. 

MU . . Deni.'on Universitv, Granville, O. 

ZET.\ ZETA Centre College, Da'nville, Kv. 

ZETA-PSI Universitj- of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. 

ALPHA-GAMMA Ohio State University, Columbus, O. 

Grand Praetor— David Todd, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

LAMBDA Indiana I'niversity, Blooinington, Ind. 

XI DePauw University, Greeiicastle, Ind. 

RHO Butler University, Irviugton, Ind. 

CHI Hanover University, Hanover, Ind. 

DELTA-DFXTA .... Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

DELTA-CHI ...... . Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Grand Praetor--C. A. Fiske, 269 South Water .street, Chicago, III. 

OMEGA North-western I'niversity, Evanston. III. 

THETA-THET.\ University of Michigan , 'Ann Arbor. Mich. 

KAPPA-K.\PPA Universitv of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 

ALPHA-ZETA Beloit College. Beloit, 111. 

ALPHA-IOTA . . Illinois Wesleyan L^niversity. Bloomington, 111. 

ALPHA-LAMBDA University of Wisconsin, ISIadison. Wis. 

ALPHA-XI ..... ... Universitv of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 

ALPHA-PI . . . Albion Co'llege, Albion, Mich. 


ALPHA-SIGMA . . I'niversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Min. 

Grand Praetor— John W. Dixon, 31 Montgomery block, Lincoln, Neb. 

ALPHA-BETA Universitv of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

ALPHA-EPSILON Universitv of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

ALPHA-UPSILON Universitv of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. 

ALPHA-O.MEGA Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. 




Grand Praetor- Win. B. Ricks, Nashville, Teiin. 

■j£'i-\ University Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. 

ALPHA NU University of Texas. Austin, Texas 

ALPHA-OMICRON .... Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

ALPHA-Pril Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 


ALPHA-ALUMNI Springfield Ohio. 

ETA \LUMNI ... Lafayette, Ind. 

THETA-ALUMNI Cincinnati Ohio 

IOTA-ALUMNI Indianapolis, lud. 

OMEGA-ALUMNI Si""?""' , ai, 

BETA-ALUMNI ^l°°l^°'']";'j^c 

EPSILON-ALUMNI Yf ^^^"'^t" V v 

GAMMA-ALUMNI . . New \ork, N. Y. 

^Ipfta ^^tt Chapter. 


J. W. Ferguson. 

J. R. Craig, J. E. Mattocks, 


Ivappa Sigma. 

Founded in Italy 1400 in America 1867. 


Gamma State University, Baton Rouge, La. 

Delta Davidson College, Davidson, N. C- 

Epsilon ... Centenary College. Jackson, La. 

Zeta University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Va. 

PvTA Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 

Thet.\ Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Iota vSouth-western University, Georgetown, Texas. 

Kappa Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lambda . . University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mu Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va 

Nu William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 

X[ University of Arkansas Fa3^etteville, Ark. 

Omicron .... Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. 

Pi Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. 

Sigma .... Tulane University, NevF Orleans, La. 

Tau University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

Upsilon . . . . Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. 

Phi South-western Presbyterian Univ., Clarksville, Tenn. 

Chi Purdue University, Lafayette. Ind- 

PS( Maine State College, Orono, Maine. 

Omega University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

Chi-Omega .... University of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. 
Alph.\-Bet.\ . . . Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 
Alpha Gamma . . University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Alpha-Delta . . . Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 
Alpha-Epsilon . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Alpha-Zeta .... University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. 
Alpha-Et.\ .... Colutiibian University, Washington, D. C. 
Alpha-Theta . . vSoulh-western Baptist Univ , Jackson, Tenn. 
.\lpha-Iot.\ .' . . U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. 
Alpha-K.\ppa . . Cornell University. Ithaca, N Y. 
Alpha-Lambda . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 
Eta-Prime . . . . Trinity College, Durham, N. C 
Alpha-Mu .... University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Alpha-Nu .... WofFord College, Spartansburg, S. C. 



Alpha Alumni Yazoo City. Miss. 

Philadelphia Aldmxi Club . 650 Drexel Building, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Pittsburg Alumni Clob . . . 813 Hamilton B'ld, 91 5th ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 
N. Carolina Alumni Asso. . Concord, N. C. 

^Iph^-^u Cliapter. 


CL.A.SS '94 
G. R Little 

Class '96. 
G. S. Wilson. T. P. Braswell, Jr. 

T. M. Hooker. J- G. Hollowell. 

Class '97. 
P. D. Gold, Jr. 


Sophomore Fratermity 

S^hetn llu SEpsilon 

Founded at VVesleyan 1870. 


Alpha Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn 

Beta Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. 

Gamma Union College, Schenectady N. Y 

Dblta Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Epsilon University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y 

ZeTA University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Eta Madison University, Hamilton, N. Y. 

Theta Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio. 

Iota Adelbert College, East Cleveland, Ohio. 

Kappa Hamilton College, Clinton N. Y. 

Kappa 2nd . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. 

Lambda Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 

Mu Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J. 

Nu La Fayette College, Fasten, Pa. 

Xi Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. 

Omicron Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Pi Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 

UpSILON University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Pi 2ND Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Omega Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa 

Rho Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

Sigma Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio 

Phi Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Psi University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Chi University of City of New York, New York, N. Y 

North-western University, Evanston, 111. 

Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio 

University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 


|S$i Cliaptcr of ^(icta Itu 3:psHoii. 

Established 1893. 


Thomas Bailey Lee. Hugh Hamilton Atkinson. 

Richard Elliott Lee (Med.). 

William Alexander Graham. *James Norfleet Pruden. 

William Ross Robertson. ^Frank Moton Stronach. 

Charles Root Turner. Edward Warren Myers. 

Murray Borden. *Gus Hobson Price. 

Robert Thomas Stephen Steele. 

Eugene Berrian Graham. Robert Lilly Gra}-. 

James Gu}' Rankin. *James Corniilus Gray. 
*Henry Boies Peschan. Robert Bascom Miller. 

William Donald Carmichael, Jr. \'olney Armstrong. 

*Ernest Brandon McKenzie. Harry Reid Hampton. 

Ralph Van Landingham. 

m z .^ ? h ff * G. o fjy g 2 X : : 4 g@=^ 

M C y e II K Tl W. D : 5 y 8 k d X f i 

* Left College. 

carder of C5imgf(oxtI$ 


Gcdft Is cik nibbce Igw afct 
Hwc zfk uernkw rdbc liwk, 
Ocbsg sxxlf le sutvor ekvhughv 
Ulcw vixtz ckrj^ qzvlmd iivl 
Lhrwk hfp ityj. — I'almar V. 


Chas. Baskerville, P.G., R. 
William R. Kenan, Jr., '94., 

A. B. Andrews, Jr., (Law), 

Thos. R. Little. '95, K.M.K. 


no. Geo. Mordecai Graham, (Law). 
12S. Victor Hugh Bo_yden, (Law). 
137. William Aug. Devin, (Law). 

140. Wm. Alexander Graham, '95. 

141. Jno. Legerwood Patterson, "95. 
J 42. Wm. Worrill Vass, Jr., (Law). 

143. Benjamin Rush Lee, '94, 

144. Hugh Hamilton Atkinson, '94, 

145. William Ross Robertson, "95. 

146. John Worth McAllister, '95. 

147. Edward Warren Myers, '95. 

148. Charles Root Turner, '95. 

149. Thomas Bailey Lee, '94. 

3ll|iha Wh^ta pill. 


Greek character delta, the initial letter of Dvio (two) which is the least grade required 
for membership. The triangular shape signifies completeness, suggesting moulding 
character into symmetry. 

Greek Motto : ' A/.y^iU'.a Hu/mr, (poJ.,\ 
Latin Motto : Vet'ttas Animi Lux. 
A (-) (l> Society. 


Honorary President, George T. Winston, LL.D., President of the University. 

[ Eben Alexander, LL.D., U. S. Minister to Greece, 
Houoraty Vice Presidents, j ^i^sX P. Harrington, M.A., Projessor of Latin, 

I Herbert C. Tolman, Ph.D., Professor of Sanskrit 

* President, Thomas J. Wilson, 
Treasurer, James T. Pugh, A.B., 
Secretary, James Sawj-er. 

* The President is that member of the Senior Class who has highest grade. The 
Secretary is that member of the Senior Class who stands second in grade. 



Graduate Students. 
Charles Baskerville, B.S., James T. Pugh, A.B. 

Law Class. 
Claudius Dockery, Pli.B. 

A. Caswell Ellis, 
James Sawyer, 

Joe E. Alexander, 
Fred L. Carr, 
Harry Howell, 
Edward W. Myers, 
Charles R. Turner, 


E. E. Gillespie, 
Charles H. White, 

Thomas J. Wilson. 

Herbert Bingham, 
Herman H. Home, 
Dudley Lindsey, 
John Iv. Patterson, 
Holland M. Thompson. 


^l\t^ SiaUcttc Society 


Love of Virtue and Science." 

The Dialectic Society is but a few months 3'ounger than the Uni- 
versity itself. There is a recorded meeting of the ' ' Debating Society- ' ' 
on June 3, 1795, and this was hardly the first meeting. The present 
name was adopted in 1796. The history- of the sister Society, the 
Philanthropic — first the Concord — is closely connected with that of 
the Dialectic and was formed by some retiring members in August, 
1795. From the organization in 1795 the organization of the Dialectic 
has never been lost. When it was seen, in 1868, that the University 
was to pass into alien hands, Hon. Wm. H. Battle was chosen Presi- 
dent and the other offices were filled by loyal alumni. These ofiicers 
were instructed to reorganize the Society whenever the friends of the 
University should again secure control. The reorganization took 
place at the reopening in 1S75. 

The framers of the earh- constitution and laws built well. ]Much of 
the original constitution is incorporated into the one of to-day, in spite 
of frequent revisions made necessary b3' changed conditions. But the 
objects of the Society have not changed. To train men to think 
quickly and to speak fluenth', to be honorable and upright, to con- 
trol themselves and to govern others, to emulate noble examples, to 
respect and admire the talents of others, and incidentally to give a 
thorough training in parliamentary law — these are the objects of the 
Dialectic Society. That these objects have been accomplished hun- 
dreds of her loyal alumni scattered over the State and over the South 
can testify. ^lany men have received the most valuable part of their 
college training within her walls. For the power to move and to 
lead men is no less valuable than Latin or Philosoph}-. 


The powers and privileges which the Trustees and Faculty granted 
to the Societies from the first are remarkable, considering the general 
system of education then prevailing. Though it was considered 
necessary to watch and guard the students individualh- with care 
more than parental, 3'et in the students collectively great trust was 
placed. The fact that those powers have generally been wisel>- used 
for nearly a century is a practical example of the possibility of success- 
ful student self-government. The participation of the students in the 
government of American colleges, which is being hailed as a 
discovery in many institutions, is old at the University of North 

These vSocieties have worked together for the upbuilding of the 
institution. The poverty- of the Universit}- in the early 3'ears pre- 
vented a large appropriation for the pvirchase of books. The Societies 
soon began to accumulate libraries for their members, and now more 
than ten thousand volumes belong to the Dialectic. INIanj^ of these 
have been presented by members or alumni but more have been pur- 
chased by yearl}- appropriations. The new West Building was 
erected in 1859 chieflv to provide a hall and a library for the Society. 
The hall is large and well furnished, and along the walls are hung the 
oil portraits of some of her distinguished members. The collection is 
perhaps the largest and finest portrait gallery in the State. There 
are Gen. \Vm. R. Davie, Wm. Hooper, President Polk, Governor 
Morehead, Governor John Owen, Wm. A. Graham, Senator \'ance 
and others no less distinguished. 

H. M. T. 


cite pitit*mtItro|iic Society. 

One of the most time-honored institutions connected with 
the University of North Carolina is the Philanthropic 
Society, established in 1795. 

Theory, unreduced to practice, is no theory at all. It was 
this idea in the minds of the early students of the Univer- 
sity that inspired them to establish a Society wherein they 
might, by practice, become more proficient in literary and 
oratorical attainments. Thus, for nearly a century, the 
theory and principles of the class-room have been reduced to 
practical use within the halls of the Philanthropic Society. 

Almost from the Revolution to the Civil War its influ- 
ence was felt in every Southern State, and since the Civil 
War, the new spirit of progress that has awakened new life in 
the University, has also found its way into the heart of the 
Society ; and just as the old method of teaching has given 
way to the new in the class-room, sohas the Society engrafted 
into its constitution that degree of flexibility which always 
adapts itself to the demands and necessities of a progressive 

The work of the class-room and that of the Society have 
become so thoroughly harmonized, and so perfectly do they 
play the one into the other that, neither, without the other, 
could attain their present degree of usefulness, of which we 
are justly proud. 

The objects of the Society is not only to lead its members 
to higher attainments in oratory, debating and the art of 
literary composition, but also to inspire those higher virtues, 
truth and honor, which make character bloom into manli- 
ness : and so strictly has it inculcated these higher motives, 
that it has won for itself the motto: "Virtue, Liberty and 


Science," and its chosen color — white — the emblem of purity. 

The Philanthropic Society has carefully preserved all 
records and proceedings of each meeting since its first 
organization, nearly a century ago. These records with many 
of the literary productions, graduating orations, debates and 
essays of its prominent members, have been neatly bound 
and deposited in the Society's archives. 

The records show that the Society was first organized 
under the name of Concord Society, and a few months 
later was changed to its present name, with Richard Eagles 
as its first president, whose name is still perpetuated in 
Eagles' Island, opposite the city of Wilmington. 

There has gradually grown up the custom that those 
students residing in Eastern counties shall join the Philan- 
thropic Society, and those from western counties become 
members of the Dialectic Society ; while those from other 
States are permitted to exercise their own preference, either 
from social or personal motives. 

The Society is endowed with thirty-five University scholar- 
ships and owns half interest in the University Magazine and' 
a third interest in the library recently donated to the Uni- 


Sltakespeare Chth 

President .... Professor Thomas Hume, 

Vice-President . . Professor H. C. Tolman, 

Secretary .... Mr. J. T. Pugh, 

Assistant Secretary . Mr. H. Horne, 

Treasurer .... Mr. J. Sawyer. 
Additional members of executive committee, Professor E. 
A. Alderman, Mr. T. Rollins, Mr. T. J. Wilson, Mr. E. E. 

The Shakespeare Club preserves its youthful vigor. 
Organized eight years ago by our Professor of English, Dr. 
Thos. Hume, it has been the model and inspiration for such 
societies in many quarters. Its aim is to give impulse and 
guidance to scholarly investigation of the English drama, 
and also to comparative studies in literature of ancient and 
foreign languages. It has excited more interest in literary 
composition as an art. Teachers and students take part in 
the discussion. The public meetings are held monthly. 
Class-room training, private research and consultation pre- 
pare the way for elaborate papers. Advanced students often 
give the result of work pursued according to the best sem- 
inary methods. We have been instructed and entertained 
by programmes of great variety. 
We give some specimens : 

I. The dramatic method of treating history. Note the 
Richard the Third of the Chronicles and Shakespeare's 
Richard ; Anachronisms, in Margaret of Anjou. Three 
unities in such plays. Hotspur and Hal as Contrasts. The 


Historic and Ideal elements in Falstaff. Was Shakespeare 
Lancastrian or Yorkist? The Ethical element in History. 

2. Othello, Shakespeare's transformation of Cinthia's 
story. The historical setting of the play. The Moor in 
Venice ; his race, color, character, relation to state ; Othello's 
jealousy compared with Leonte's ; Desdemona compared 
with Cordelia ; the defect of her quality ; her foil, Emilia. 
Original sonnets on Desdemona. The actor's representation 
of lago. The natural history of moral actions. The laws of 
contrast in this play, especially as seen in metre. 

3. The Tragedy of Blood. 

4. Latin comedy and Shakespeare. 

5. INIoliere's characters and Ben. Johnson's types com- 
pared with Shakespeare. 

6. Greek tragedy and the modern romantic drama. The 
Agamemnon of Sophocles. King Lear. 


i^lis^d A'iilc^^cli ©;)cier)iific C)oci£iy 

The Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society was founded in the 
year 1883 for the promotion of scientific studies and the 
encouragement of individual research in the State of North 
Carolina and the South. It has numbered among its mem- 
bers many students and professors in the learned institutions 
of the State and has published more than a thousand pages 
of scientific articles in its journal. It has collected over 
eleven thousand books and pamphlets in exchange for its 
journal. These are now placed in the University library. 

This is the eleventh year of its existence. Its meetings 
are held on the second Tuesday of each month and these 
meetings have always been well attended by students and 
professors, affording a means of intercourse and of improve- 
ment outside of the class room. 

The present officers are : 

Prof. J. A. Holmes . . . President, 

Prof. J. W. Gore . . . Vice-President, 

Prof F. P. A'enable . . . Sec'y and Treas. 


'Jhe ^hilele^ical ^lub. 


Prof. Thos. Hume 


Prof. Walter D. Toy 


Prof. Karl P. Harrington 


The object of this Club is the presentation of papers of a 
philological nature and informal reports on topics in the field 
of philological science. 

All persons giving instruction in ancient or modern lan- 
guages and graduate students working in these languages are 
eligible to membership. 

Meetings are held once a month. 

Some of the papers presented are as follows : 

1. Some disputed passages in Tibullus.— Prof. Harrington. 

2. Does the Saturnian verse of Naevius show an advance 
beyond that of Livius Andronicus. — Prof. Harrington. 

3. (a) The influence of Latin syntax on English. — Prof. 
Hume, {d) The historical development of the causative 
construction with /aire, etc., in French. — Professor Toy. 
(<f) Explanation of " irregular " accent in the so-called second 
aorist infinite and participle in Greek. — Professor Tolman. 

4. Greek inscriptions of Cyprus, comparison of Cypriote 
-and Hittite Sylbabaries. — Professor Tolman. 

5. Some studies in the diction of Persius. — Mr. Pugh 


I^0pm ^(Zivo[ir)(ZL rlislopical ©ociel^. 

Dr. Kemp P. Battle, President, 

Dr. Oeorge T Winston, I yicE-PRESinENT.s, 

Prof. E. A. Alderman, J 

Holland :\I. Thompson, Secret.^ry, 

The North Carolina Historical Society has had a nominal 
existence for about fifty years, but during much of the time 
it has been dormant. " It was founded by that remarkable 
man, Governor Swain, a few years after his election to the 
Presidency of the University. The University _ Magazine 
was founded at nearly the same time and it was his idea that 
the formation of the Society would facilitate the securing of 
historical material which would be given to the public 
through the Magazine. He hoped thus to excite interest in 
'the subject of our State history. The membership was 
probably confined to the Faculty. 

The present charter was secured March 22, 1875, and the 
list of incorporators includes many prominent citizens. A 
meeting was held at Raleigh in May, 1875, and officers were 
elected. The headquarters of the Society are at Chapel Hill, 
where a room in one of the University buildings is given for 
use as a library and museum. The library includes many 
rare books and some of the manuscripts and letters are very 
valuable. The collection of Revolutionary autographs is 
large though incomplete. There are some Indian and Revo- 
lutionary relics, a good collection of coins and a very full 
collection of colonial paper money. 

The Presidents have been David L. Swain, Rev. Wm. 
Hooper, Judge John Kerr, and Dr. Kemp P. Battle. A. G. 
Brown was the first Secretary, followed shortly by Rev. 
Charles Phillips, and then in succession, Rev. J. F. Heitman, 
Dr. Stephen B. Weeks, W. J. Andrews, Howard A. Banks 
and Holland M. Thompson. 

Meetings are occasionally held and specially prepared 
papers are read. The Society hopes during the next year to 
send from the University press some of the most valuable of 
the contributions. If this were done, many additions could 
be made to its library through exchange for publications of 
other societies. H. M. T. 


C^e QXnxmxeit^ (Berman Cfu6» 

Thos. R. Little 
Wm. a. Graham 
Frank R. Harty 

Secretar}' and Treasurer. 



A. B. Andrews, 
J. H. Andrews, 
V. E. Armstrong, 

A. S. Barnard, 
R. W. Blair, 
V. H. Boyden, 
W. Brem, 

M. Borden, 

D. W. Booth, 
H. R. Bridgers. 
F. N. Cooke, 

B. R. Craige, 
F. L. Carr, 

E. P. Carr, 
Wm. Clark, 

W. H. Crawford, 

C. R. Emry, 
W. A. Graham, 
Geo. M. Graham, 
E. B. Cxraham, 
E. C. Gregory, 

J. T. Gregory, Jr., 
W. D. Grimes, 
F. R. Harty 
W. S. Howard, 
H. Hornthal, 
S. H. Hill, 
W. R. Kenan, 
T. R. Little, 
F. M. London, 

B. R. Lee, 

E. B. McKenzie, 
E. W. :VIyers, 

C. F. McRae, 
J. L. Patterson, 
Wm. R. Robertson, 
W. L. Scott, 

J. F. Shaffner, 
R. T. S. vSteele, 
M. Schenck, 
C. R, Turner, 
T. P. Wharton, 


Charles Baskerville. 


Leader — Wm. R. Robertson. 

Floor Ma7iagers — B. R. Lee, C. R. Turner. 

GERMAN, JANUARY 24, 1 894. 

Leader — ^J. L. Patterson. 

Floor Managers — W. R. Kenan, E. W. iNIyers. 



K. P. Harringtox Musical Director. 

Charlks Roberson Leader. 

John L,. Patterson Business Manager. 

first tenor. 
F. X. Cooke, W. J. McSorley, J. H. Dangerfield, A. W. Maiigum. 

second tenor. 

D. Eattnan, F. B. McKinne, J. W. McAlister, W. R. Webb. 

first bass. 
Charles Roberson, D. Lindsay, P. W. McMullan, J. L. Patterson. 

second bass. 

E. B. McKenzie, B. E. Stanley, F. F. Bahnson, F. B. Benbow. 

TOUR, 1894. 

Chapel Hill ... February 2. 

Greensboro " 5- 

Salisbury . . " 6. 

Charlotte " 7 

Winston-Salem ' S. 

Raleigh March 26. 

Fayetteville " 27. 

Wilmington " 28. 

New Berne " 29. 

Kinston " zo. 

Durham April 27. 

Chapel Hill, Commencement June 6. 




1. The Way It's Done at Yale, Yale Glees 

2. Integer Vit.«; Yale Glees 

3. RUB.A-DUB . . . / 'incent 

4. Romeo AND Juliet . . Yale Glees 

Solo. Mr. McKenzie. 

5. Come, Rally ToNiciHT Yale Songs 

Warbler, Mangum. 


1. The Way It's Done at Harvard, 

Harvard Songs 

2. Little Johnnie Arr. by Berry 

Solo, Mr. McKenzie. 

j a The Miller's Song, ) Harvard 

3- \ b. My Flo, j Songs 

4 The Party at Odd Fellows' Hall, 

Solo, Mr. McKenzie. [Alkinson 

5. The Letter ... ... Halton 


1. The Way It's Done at N. Carolina, 

[A-. P. H 

2. A C.\nnib.\l Idyl . . Tabcr 
A cannibal maiden loved too well 

A missionary good, 
And he loved her, but dare not tell 

His love, for thus it stood ; 
A cannibal she and a clergyman he 
And their creeds were wide apart. 
And how could he take, for sentiment's 
A caanibal to his heart. 
'Twas a croblem. vexing, vexing, very. 
For the cannibal maid and the missionary. 

Indeed, it was. 
But the cannilial maiden's love grew bold. 

F'or she was a simple, simple thing, 
And thus her love to her love she told : 

" Oh, marry me, marry me, be my king. 
Fori love vou, my sweet, well enough. 
Oh, to' eat, 
'Tis a terrible thing, I know. 
But I must be your bride or encompass 
you fried, 
1 must, for I love you so. " 
'Twas a problem, vexing, vexing, very, 
To the maid, but more to the missionarj'. 

Indeed, it was. 
He looked in the depths of her dark 
brown eyes 
With their wealth of love and trust, 
And cried, in a flush of glad surprise, 

" Ah, well, if I must, I must." 
They were wed that da}', for 'tis ever the 
That passion must conquer creed. 
And a happier pair 'tis remarkably rare 

To discover, it is, indeed. 
And so 'twas settled, nicely, very. 
For the cannibal maid and the mission- 
Indeed, it was. 

3. The Song of the A.B. . U.N.C. Songs _ 

When I'm an old Alumnus, with children 

on my knee, 
I'll teach them that the alphabet begins 

with U. X. C. 
I'll show their little fingers how to find 

with ready skill, 
The fondest spot on earth to me — this dear 

old Chapel Hill. 

Chorus : 
But when I am an old man, my babies on 

my knee, 
I'll teach them that the alphabet begins 

with U. N. C. 

I'll tell them how — a Freshman green— I 

came to college here, 
■('Twas early in the time, and '89 

the year) — 
And how I looked wiih pleasure, to the 

coming month of June. 
As I walked across the campus to the 

whistling of a tune. 
(All whistle), 

I'll tell them how the Sophomores would 

ring the college bell 
And how they took the clapper out and 

hid it in the well ; 
And how they blacked the Freshmen, and 

grea«ed the Chapel seats, 
And cows put in the belfry tower, with 

acrobatic feats ! 

I'll tell them of my boarding house, and 

how the tough beef-steak 
Was tanned and sold again as hide, the 

finest boots to make. 
I'll tell them how the bill of fare was 

varied everv day, 
So that we read it forward once, and then 

the reverse way. 

I'll tell them how, as Junior, I broke so 

many hearts, 
That Cupid, doubtless, had to buy a new 

supply of darts ; 
A Senior, too, I strolled around, with dig- 
nity and pride. 
And for my verdant Freshman days I 

wished again and sighed. 
But I'm going to be an M.D., or else an 

I'm thinking of an A.M., and perhaps a 

And I'm thankful, as I stand here, to-dav 

a full A.B.. 
That the Faculty have not conferred the 

proud degree, " N.G." 

4. Cradle Song . Harrington 

5. My Old Kentucky Home . . Foster 

Solo, Mr. McKenzie. 


il. ^. ©. fl?ii^§tpel§. 

T. B. Lee Manager, 

G. G. Stephens Business Manager. 

F. R. Harty, end man, 

Geo. Graham, end man, 

T. B. Lee, end man, 

R. W. Blair, end man, 

G. G. Stephens, Tambourine, 

D. Lindsey, Bones, 

W. R. Kenan, Tambourine, 

F. R. Hart}', Bones. 


R. W. Blair, Banjo, 

H. Hampton, Violin, 

B. Stanle5^ Bass Violin, 

D. Mangura, Banjo, 

:\IcSorley, Triangle, 

Benbow, Guitar, 

Benbow, Guitar, 

Boyce, Piccolo, 

*McCrae, Violin. 

Concert in College Chapel. 



Vourjq 4 ^"^^ 2 fer)pisli<2rr) rissociGilior). 

Geo. G. Stephens . . 
H. H. HoRNE .... 

J. W. ]\IcA LUSTER . . 

Harry Howell 

J. O. Butt 

Meets on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings 
of each week forty-five minutes after supper bell. 

Provides monthly sermons by prominent ministers and also 
lectures and addresses on various secular and religious subjects. 

Vice President, 

Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretar}^ 

Lir)i versify ^r^ 


A. B. Kimball, 

R. W. Blair, 

J. W. McAlister, 

F. N. Cooke, 

F. B. McKinnie, 

C. R. Emry, 

Jno. L. Patterson, 

B. E. Stanley, 

R. E. Zachar}-, 

W. R. Webb, 

F. F. Bahnson, 

A. W. Mangum 

James Sawyer, 

D. Lindse}'. 


f. Harrington, 



Chas. Rob 

irit^ Iflmtiersitti Press 

Chartered 1894. 

Hon. John jNIanning, LL.D., Professor of Law, . . . President 

Collier Cobb, A.B., Professor of Geology, Secretary 

Joshua Walker Gore, C.E., Professor of Physics, . . Treasurer 

executive committee. 

Collier Cobb, A.B., Professor of Geology. 
Joshua Walker Gore, C.E., Professor of Physics. 
Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 
Richard Henry Whitehead, INI.D., Professor of Anatomy. 
Edwin Anderson Alderman, Ph.B., Professor of the History and 
Philosophy of Education. 

Zachariah T. Broughton, Foreman of the Printing Ofiice. 


Catalogue of the University of North Carolina — Annual. 

Aiuiouncemcnt of Courses — Annual. 

The University Magazine — Monthly, October to May. 
foicrnal of the Elisha Mitchell Seientife Society — Semi- Annual. 
fournal of the Shakespeare Club — -Annual, 

North Carolina Historical Society Papers — Annual. 

Worth Prize Essay in Philosophy — Annual. 

Philological Club Papers- — Annual. 

Theses of Candidates for Adz'anced Degrees. 


NORTH ^, „ , ^ 

r^AP?OT IMA ^^^ University GDagazine. 

¥ TKTf^ ri^T^c^fO^xy' Monthly. Fouxdfj) 1S44. 




" "^^ij^T^'^r-J Pkok. Collier Cobb . Managing Editor 


<r-r^ H if^l^ ^^^f^ J- T. PUGH Asst. Managing Editor 




C. H. White, 
;: V:],3^:fS-^;^^;^ H. M. Thompson, 
^- .STlJDENTi^FinEllNlV£RMTY>>:, W. D. Carmichael. 


Caswell Ellis, 

F. L. Carr, 

E. C. Gregory. 

The Tar Heel. 

Official Organ of the Athletic Association. Issued Weekl3\ 

Thos. B. Lee Editor-in-Cbief. 

'^^ D. Carmichael Business Manager 


Herbert Bingham, 
W. R. Webb, 

E. W. Myers. 
Harrv Howell. 

The LUhite and Blue. 

Issued Weekly. 

Leonard C. Van Noppen Chairman 

Joe E. Alexander, Thos. J. Wilson, 

J. O. Carr, J. C. Eller, 

W. C. Smith, H. E. C. Bryant. 

BUSINESS managers. 

A. B, Kimball, 

E. W. Brawley. 


3Haitot$ of tlie li^lUnian 


Fred L. Carr, 2'. .\-., Editor in Chief. 


James A. Gwyn, />' h II, G. R. Little, /. 1\ 

Harry Howell, Z 'f. 


J. L. Patterson, 1' A K, V. E. Armstrong, </^ /' J 

J. W. Yates, J A' E, E. G. Denson, 'P J t^, 

T. R. Little, .J ri2, J. R. Craig, J .V, 

Charles R. Turner, </> A 2', F. N. Cooke, A' .-/. 


Commencement COfltcers lor *94, 


E. W. Myers. 
Herbert Bingham, 
J. L. Patterson, 
R. E. Zachary, 

. Chie/. 

Murray Borden, 
A. B. Kimball, 
F. B. McKinne. 


W. A. Graham 
W. L. Scott, 
V. E. Armstrong, 
F. R. Harty, 


Phi Soc. 
H. H. Home, 
J. O. Carr, 
L. C. Brogden, 



J. E. Mattocks, 

E. C. Gregory, 

T. P. Wharton. 

Di Soc. 
H. Bingham, 
J. C. Eller, 
A. S. Dockery. 


Charles R. Turner .... President, 

G. R. Little Vice-President, 

J. T. PuGH Sec. and Treas. 

A. S. Barnard Captain Foot-ball Team, 

W. R. Robertson ..... Captain Base-ball Team, 

T. C. Smith Captain Track Athletic Team. 

Dr. F. P. Venable, Prof. J. T. Pugh, 

G. R. Little, 

Athletic Advisory Committee. 

T/ie Tar Heel^ Organ. 


University Cleyen. 

A. S. Barnard Captain. 

Charlks Baskervjlle Business Manager. 

Walter Murphy, c. 
E. M. Snipes, 1. g., D. A. Kirpatrick, r. g., 

j. T. Pugh, It, G. R. Little, r. t , 

W D. Merritt, 1. e., J. G. Rankin, r. e. 

A. S Barnard, q. b., H. Whedbee, 1. h b , 

W. R. Kenan, r. h. b., Charles Baskerville, f. b. 


T. A. Sharpe c , David Boothe, r. e., 

J. E Little, g , R. T. S. Steele, h. b , 

E. Y. Webb, t., E. Tull, h. b., 

G. H. Price, t., E. G. Denson, h. b , 

L. I Guion, 1. e., G. M. Graham, h. b , 

H. R. Ferguson, e , L.N. Hickerson, h. h. 


I'. N. C. 2's. Washington and Lee, at Lexington, Oct. 20, 1893, 40 too. 

U. N, C. :.s\ V. M. L, at Lexington, Oct. 21, 1893, 6 to 10. 

U. N. C. z'S. Trinity, at Durham. Oct. 28, 1893, 4 to 6. 

U. N. C. z's. U. of Tenn., at Chapel HiH, Nov. 3, 1893, 60 to o. 

\] N C. Z'S. Wake Forest, at Raleigh, Nov. 18, 1893, 40 to o. 

U. N. C. 2'S. Lehigh, at New York City, Nov. 25. 1893, o to 34. 

U. N. C. z'S. U. Va., at Richmond, Nov. 30, 1893, o to 16. 



W. R. Robertson Captain 

AV. R. Kenan Business Manaser 

J. M. Oldham, c. and ib. 
S. T. Honeycutt, ib. and c. 
E. C. Gregory, 2]). 
B. E. vStanley, ss. 

T. Lanier, p. and 3b. 
E. B. Graham, If. 
W. R. Robertson, cf. 
\V. R. Kenan, rf. and p 

G- G. Stephens, p. and 3b. 

F. H. Bailey, 3b. W. Hendren, rf. 

S. H. Hill, p 

T. R. Robertson, If. 

Schedule of Games. 

U. X. C. vs. Durham, at Chapel Hill, March 17. 6 to 3. 

U. N. C. vs. Yale, at Greensboro, March 23. 4 to 7. 

U. X. C. vs. Lehigh, at Chapel Hill, March 24. 12 to 7. 

U. X. C. vs. Lehigh, at Raleigh, March 26. 6 to i. 

L'. X. C. vs. Durham, at Durham, March 31. 20 to 4. 

U. X. C. vs. Universitj- of \'ermont, at Charlotte, April 5. 6 to 7. 

U. X. C. vs. University of Vermont, at Charlotte, April 6. 10 to 3. 

U. X. C. vs. Oak Ridge Institute, at Chapel Hill, April 14. 6 to i. 

L". X. C. vs. Richmond College, at Chapel Hill, April 21. 14 to i. 

*U. X. C. vs. X. C. A. and M. College, at Chapel Hill, April 28. 

U. X. C. vs. University of \'irginia, at Lynchburg, ^'a., IMay 4. 

U. X. C. vs. University of Virginia, at Charlottesville, Va., May 5. 

U. N. C. vs. Richmond College, at Richmond, May 7. 

U. N. C. vs. Lafa3-ette College, at Greensboro, May 8. 

U. X. C. vs. Lafayette College, at Chapel Hill, May 9. 

*Game canceled. 


pAH f)eLLeni? Tennis Assoi^i^Tion. 


Secretary and Treasurer 

Tournament of 1S93-4. Fraternities Represented. 

Harry Hampton 
E W. Myers 

ZETA Psi, by G. Grahaai and Mangum. 

Kappa Alpha, by Vass and Hampton. 

Beta Theta Pi, by Bingham and Smith. 

Alpha Tau Omega, by Little, T. and McRae, L 

Kappa Sigm.a. by Wittson and Braswell. 

Phi Gamma Delta, by Sawyer and Klutz. 

Delta Kappa Epsilon, Myers and Catling. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, by Patterson and Atkinson. 

Sigma Nu, by Bridgers and Emry. 

Prizk— Silver Cup. To be won by one and the same fraternity three 
successive seasons before becoming its property. Season '93-'94 won by 
Zeta Psi, Kappa Alpha second. 


TENNi5 ^Lilb5. 

Beta i:hcta ^u 

W. L. Scott President, 

J. C. CarrolIv Vice-President, 

J A.. GWYN Secretary- and Treasurer. 

^I|i CSamtna 53clta. 

G. C. Lee President, 

W. C, KluTTZ Vice-President, 

V.E.Armstrong ....... . Secretary and Treasurer. 

Xeta 5^si. 

E. C. Gregory President, 

W. A. Graham Vice-President, 

NaTHA^j Toms Secretary and Treasurer. 

Kappa Sigma* 

G. R. Little :..... President, 

T. M. Hooker Vice-President, 

T. B. BrasweLI., Jr Secretary and Treasurer. 

Kappa i^Ipha. 

H. R. Hampton President, 

W. D. Carmichael Vice-President, 

T. F. Sanford Secretary and Treasurer. 

Sigma ^^Ipfta SEpsilon. 

AV. R. Kenan, JR .... . . .President, 

H. T. Sharp Vice-President. 

Sigma 33u. 

H. C. Bridgers President, 

Burton Craige Vice-President, 

C. R. Emry Secretary and Treasurer. 


IHclta Kappa Spsiltxn* 

E. W. Myers President, 

W. S. Howard Vice-President, 

R. R. Gatling Secretary and Treasurer.. 


Clarence Kluttz President, 

Eugene Denson Vice-President, 

Ralph Graves vSecretarv and Treasurer. 


W. A. Mitchell President, 

E. P. WooTKN Vice-President, 

W. T. Parrott Secretary and Treasurer 

Ittttft Clcti eland. 

JNO. T. NooE President, 

J. M. Oldham Vice-President. 

D. R. Brvsox Secretary and Treasurer. 

<Siamnta OSIufa. 

A, B. Kimball President, 

J. T. Benbow Vice-President, 

F. B. McKiNNK vSecretary and Treasurer. 

Btocutn Club. 

J. S. Williams President, 

E. M. Snipes Vice-President, 

J. II. Coble Secretary and Treasurer. 


I n M 

i~ 1- i-^i,-Jo^ 



Blue a^d U/t^ite. 

Ah, how I love the Blue and White ! " 

So spake I to 1113^ sweetest maid. 
As round the dear old 'N'arsit}' 

And 'neath its oaks we stra\-ed. 

Loved alma mater ! still she holds 

Her sons, though far they rove apart ; 
Her colors flame on every crest. 

Her face in every heart ! 

At this she turned, my whimsy maid. 
With flashing eyes and flushing cheek : 
' A moment since 'twas /you loved, 
My gaze your heart would seek ; 

' To love me and the A'arsity — ? 

Faith ! monstrous big your heart must be ! 
Traitor ! go love the Blue and White, 
Prate not of love for me ! ' ' 

As thus she raged, the pretty scold, 

I caught in mine her little hand. 
Where gleamed beneath the snow}' skin 

The blue veins ' twisted strand ; 

I looked above the red lips' pout, 

Deep in the azure-darkened e3'es, 
A moment flashed their starry doubt — 

Then drooped in coj- surmise. 

' The mater pulchra's dear," I said, 

" Butyf/w pulchrior's still more dear ; 
What ? do I love the Blue and White ? 
Yes, when I clasp it here ! " 

A sudden dimple closed the pout, 

A glance doth all ni}^ pain requite ; 
No more she chides because I love 

The Blue and White. 

— University Magazine, February, 1894. 

^ strange filgstcrg and its ^Explanation. 

old Veil he had a great store-room 

Within his laboratory- 
And ill it was a demi-john 

Connected with this storj'. 

That demijohn was wondrous large 

And truly could at best 
Hold of that liquid alcohol 

Ten g^allons more or less. 

That alcohol commenced to shrink. 

When " Veil " this fact did see 
Much perplexed he asked himself 

" What can the matter be ? '' 

He knit his brow and thought awhile 

And said " I've got it now 
Those rascallj' boys have been in here 

And stole that stuff, I vow." 

But " ah," says he, "I'll stop that game " 

And marking-pot he brings 
And smiling paints on the demi-john 


And then he got a ladder long 
And demi-john under his arm 

Went puffing and grunting up aloft, 
To place it safe from harm. 

Back in a corner close and dark 

The liquid placed he, 
" If those boys get this any more 

I will be darned," said he. 

Then chuckled he and satisfied 

He quickly cometh down 
And strikes a match on the seat of his 

And perigrinates down town. 


But oh there were some jolly boys 
And they were monstrous dry 

Savs one " let's get some alcohol " 
The other he, he said " aye." 

Bottles quickly then they got 

And slipped out very slow. 
Around behind the laboratory 

And raised a back window. 

Through this illegal orifice 

They crawli'd one and all 
And groped around without a light 

To find that alcohol. 

And when they found it was not there 

Where it was wont to be 
" Well I'll be d " said one of them 

The other cussed loud and free. 

They scratched their heads and thought 

Till one said prcsentlee 
"I'll bet it's up in yander loft 

I'se gwine up there and see." 

And up that ladder he did skin 

His partner he came arter 
And quickly the}- espied that jug 

Late labeled "Seven Springs Water." 

One stuck his snout into the jug 

The other did the same 
They punched each others ribs and cried 

" We're onto Old Ven's game." 

Into their bottles they did pour 

This alcohol so fast. 
Says one to 'tother ' ' let's be sure 

And get enough to last." 

Of this supply of alcohol 

They quickly did make use 
They biled it down with carraway seed 

And turned it to " chartreuse." 

That this chartreuse had wondrous power 

Needless 'tis to say 
For about a dozen "sewed up " boys 

Around the room there lay. 

And frisking 'round the festive room 

A bevy yet unsluiig 
Reached anon for their guitars 

And many a song they sung. 


"Old Ven " stands in his great store-room 

With darkly beetling brow 
And wishes that this mystery 

Could be explained some how. 

For old man Harris has been aloft 

And got that demi-john, 
And measuring out the alcohol 

He's found a gallon gone. 

" Ber gosh ! ! " says " Ven " and cussed an 
" These scamps I know full well 
Would swipe the horns from off a goat 
And coals of fire from hell." 

— The Tar Heel, Feb. 23, 1S94. 


' One foot on shore and one in sea, 
Men are inconstant ever." 

Sad I sit here thinking, gazing, 
In the fire now flickering, blazing, 
As sadly I gaze in its depths as of 

It pictures the love of my heart 

As the flames dart now here, and 

A vision I see of beauty rare, 
Blithe, gay, bright and debonair, 
A maid with locks like the raven's 

A voice as the voice of the V)irds 

that sing 
And carol at the birth of spring. 
Brown eyes, dark and deep and 

And a heart I thought sympathetic. 

Now over my vision conies a 
change ; 

My thoughts fly out on a wider 
range ; 

I live again at the ball that night 

Where love's young dream was at 
its height, 

And till ni}^ life be over forever. 

Still will come back our talk to- 

I said my love would the world 
defy ; 

I kissed the tear of joy from her eve. 

Our cup of joy was full to the brim. 

Little thought she 'twas a passing 

For I think she really believed me. 

But the fire burns low on the hearth 

as I dream, 
M}' books lie around me untouched 

and unseen, 

My eyes stray to a face on the wall, 
An old love dropped for the maid 

at the ball. 
The pain from my heart now soon 

As I turn me and write to the love 

ot past years. 
I called her angel, vowed mv love. 
Swore I was true as the stars above, 
That from her my thoughts would 

never rove 
Then I turned awa^-, my mind at 

A complacent feehng within my 

For really I believe I believed it. 

As over my lesson in Logic I pore, 
From my book falls a rose at my 

feet on the floor. 
And again kind Fates spin the web 

For it brings to mind the call of 

to- night. 
So I hastily dress, with my heart 

full of love. 
I care for naught else on earth or 

No more my thoughts I allow to 

For my heart is filled with a vision 

Of a blue-eyed maiden pale and 

A maid with sunny golden hair. 
A yellow rose on my coat I pin 
And unchanging love fills my heart 

to the brim 

—J/.— The Tar Heel, Feb. i6, 1894. 

ghan^e ©f @pini0n. 

when a Freshman, first he came to college 
Full to the brim of all sorts of knowledge, 
He wouldn't have been surprised at all 
Any fine day to have received a call 
To act as Professor 

In some school. 

When to Sophomore's dignity he did attain. 

He, all at once, grew oh vejy profane. 

What once was smartness, he now called " cheek, "■ 

He'd sit 'round the drug store and loaf by the week,. 

And think he was grown. 

Like a fool. 

Another year, and he's a Junior sedate. 
Freshmen look up to him and think he's great, 
Every night in the week, he dons a ' ' biled ' ' shirt 
And goes to see the ladies and think he's a flirt. 
And a ' ' masher ' ' oh my ! 

But he ain't. 

And now, as a Senior, of sense he's got more. 

Thinks he knows less than ever before. 

Sees that the world would wag without him. 

Thinks his chance for a " sheep skin " has grown very slim. 

And wishes he'd studied 

To get more sense. ^ 

With a Latin diploma tucked under his arm 

He goes home to the old man and works on the farm. 

To get bread and butter he works with a vim. 

For plainly he sees as the problem for him 

Coining his knowledge 

Is dollars and cents. 

— iV. — The Tar Heel, March 9, 1894. 

§tip)gg 5T?ep). 

There was a ven- stingy man 

Who onl}- in the day 
Would let his watch run, for fear at night 

The wheels would wear away. 

There was another stingy man 

Who lived away down South, 
He chased a jay-bird into h — 

For the pumpkin seed in its mouth. 

There was still yet another stingj- man, 

One of the things he'd do, 
In order to make his matches last. 

Was to split them half in two. 

But of all the measly stingy men, 

I know one " out of sight, " 
He crossed his bees with lightning bugs 

To make them work all night. 

— Anon — The Tar Heel, February' i6, '94. 

§he ?*Fei)l^Fnar^'i ©ancperpt 

Fall ! Fall ! ! Fall ! ! ! 
On a final exam, each day ! 
And oh ! for a Job-like patience 
When the bulletin board I see. 

Ah ! well for the light-hearted vSeniors, 
That ' ' Logic ' ' is done for at last ! 
Ah ! well for the happy Juniors, 
That " Physics " is safely passed ! 

And the Sophomores pass on rejoicing 
When a " One "on " Conies " they see ; 
But oh ! that the sight may greet VL\y eyes 
Of a " Four "on " Latin ' ' for me ! 

Fall ! Fall ! ! Fall ! ! ! 

On a final exam, each da}" ! 

But the good opinion I had of m3'self 

Will never come back to me. 

— The Tar Heel, March 22,, 1894. 




Ye Freslienienne called a classe 

Upon last Saturdaye. 
For to transacte some politickes. 

" How ofte fonde hopes decaye." 

Into 3-e Chappel they didde flocke 
Where all arre wont to praye 

And they made readye to precede, 
" How ofte fonde hopes decaye." 

Tobias Connor tooke ye chaire 
To speake he didde essaye 

But mudd felle on hys auburn 
" How ofte fonde hopes decaye." 

Ye Sophomores and Juniors too 
With Seniors helde ye swaye 

'Twas then ye Freshemenne knewe 
ful wele 
" How ofte fonde hopes decaj-e." 

In bottles huge from galleries 

H2S steamede awaye 
And following duste and flying 

Made fonde hope faste deca^-e. 

Ye atmosphere most rankke didd 

A Freshemann lean to saye 
" I'll nott goe in 'til reddy," Oh ! 

' ' How faste fonde hopes decaj-e. ' ' 

Ye Sophes encompassed hym aboiit 
Ye Freshemann stoode at baye 

To force hym in seemede certainlie 
' ' How ofte fonde hopes have 
flown away." 

Tliatt Freshemann showed some- 
whatt of fighte, 
For tho' ful broad daye 
Reflected rightte from blackened 
Helpede fonde hope fast decaye. 

Eftsoones some frends persuaded 

Thatte he hadd gon astraye 
So verye cooly walked he in 

With hope fame from decaye. 

But still ye upper classmen rippede 
And reared and j-elled Hooraj-e ! ! 

Until Fresh hopes of projectinge 
Hadd faded farre awaye. 

And so from out ye chappel doores 
They came in loose arraye, 

While in swifte swepte the Sopho- 
Who chased Fresh hopes away. 

And then those jollie Sophomores 

Didd elect for all and aye 
A ticket full for thatte same classe 
Whose hopes hadd spedd awaye. 

Wilkes Caldwell, he was president, 
And Vice was Bill McDade. 

But soon the hope which now arose 
Was doomde, was doomde to 

The newe-elect doffed lowe their 
" We muste resign," said they, 
" From classe like thys, too green 
to bearr." 
x\lle hope nowe fled awaye. 

And thys is why ye Freshemenne 

No officers to-daye, 
And thys is why they walke aboute 

With lowly mien and wa}'. 

Oh, then gude folke w^ho rede thvs 

Forever and a daye 
Remember, and reminde your kinn 

Thatte ofte fonde hopes decaye. 

■The Tar Heel, Feb. 9, 1S94. 


When a woman lookvS at j-ou with eyes so soft, 

Beware, beware ! 
Declares that for flirting she don't at all care, 
(^ Beware, beware ! 

v-idPC. She's trj'ing to get 3-onr heart in a sling. 

She's got her eye out for a diamond ring ; 
Tho' for you she don't care a thing. 

For she's fooling thee, she's fooling thee. 

With woman then 'tis ever thus. 

Beware, beware ! 
All paint and feathers, flirt and fuss. 

Beware, beware 1 
The sex was made but to deceive, 
Thou fool, you, if n'ou believe, 
Turn awa3% and laugh in j'our sleeve, 

For she's fooling thee. 
Beware, take care, take care, beware ! 
She's fooling thee. 

— T//r Tar Hi'ti, March 23, 1894. 





Sa}', which is the happier, Tom or John ? 

(Both are in love with INIar}'.) 
Tom her picture covers with kisses, 

John he kisses Mar3\ 


The happiness of both is much the same. 
There is a difl^erence only in name : 
'Tis a photograph that Tom doth kiss — 
A painting filleth John with bliss. 

— 77ir Tar Heel, March 23, 1894. 




Young Cupid and Mercury- were together one da}^ 
And Cupid proposed a trade. 
" My bow and quiver against your purse, " 
And quickl}- the bargain's made. 

And now through the world together they go, 
'Tis not the same now as of old. 
The god of thieves 'tis who carries the bow. 
And women are won with gold. 

— The Tar Heel, March 23, 1894. 

On Januarj' i, 1S94, the Ancient Order of Yarn Spinners and the 
United vSons of Rest were compelled to disband on account of financial 
troubles arising and preventing the members from paying club dues. 

On the first da}' of INIarch following the former members of the 
above-named clubs met and adopted the following resolutions : 

Whereas, the Ancient Order of Yarn Spinners and the United 
Sons of Rest have, for reasons best known to themselves, been forced 
to disband, be it therefore 

Resolved, ist. That the members of these Clubs form an organi- 
zation to be known as the University- Fishing Club. 

2nd, That each candidate for membership must have an aversion 
to truth, work and stud\-. 

3d, That the purpose of the Club is to pleasantly occupy our 
Sunday afternoons and to furnish subjects for sermons. 

4th, That members of the Faculty, Y. M. C. A. and W. C. T. U. 
are invited to accompany us on our excursions. 

T. Babe Lanier, Geo. Stephens, 

S. Tillman Honevcutt, Ross Robertson, 



"Sly" Robertson Pre.sident, 

T. Babe Lanier Vice-President, 

Dr. C 1 Chaplain. 

S. T. Honeycutt, Clif Carroll, Geo. Stephens, Guy Rankin, Bill Hendren. 
Bob Miller, Ross Robertson, Worth McAlister, J. A Gwyn, L. L Guion. 

F. A. Johnson • Yarn Spinner, 

Grandpa Galling HoOK Baiter, 

"JimmieD." Barnes Fish Stringer. 


Rul(^8 for library ai}d F{(^adif)(5 FJoom. 

The following rules were handed us by the Librarian with the 
request that they be published : 

1. All persons, except members of the Faculty, are expected to 
remove their hats on entering the Reading Room. 

2. Each paper and periodical must be held as long as possible in 
order that a large crowd ma}- be kept waiting to see it. 

3. No person must think of using less than two chairs at one 
time, for fear of some being unoccupied. 

4. Never put a book on the shelf after finishing with it. The 
Librarian is paid to do such work. 

5. No person must forget to mark favorite passages, to make com- 
ments on the fly leaves and to otherwise mutilate the books. 

6. Any one desiring to take a nap may do so, as the lounges and 
sofas are provided for this purpose. 

7. Please salaver on the floor, as the cuspidors are only for orna- 

8. Let all remember that the library is the general loafing place, 
and that it is the proper place for smoking, loud talking, eating, etc. 

5o a drat. 

Oh Grat ! thou art a precious thing, 
Beloved all college o'er ! 
To him who sent them let's sing praise. 
And to him loud our voices raise 
In asking for five more. 

^nitjeitsitg getenical ^artdcn. 

p. D.G d. 

This plant was brought to Chapel Hill last September 
from Wilson, N. C. It must either grow in a damp place or 
be carefully watered every night. A long proboscis-like 
appendage, which sticks into everything coming near it, 
grows from, the face of the flower. The plant is often found 
about graves. It belongs to the Evergreen family. 

H. G. C r, Jr. 

This plant belongs to the Sunflower group and was first 
found in Ireland, where it grows wild. It is frequently 
carried into class meetings where it shoots forth a very dis- 
agreeable gas which, however, is not harmful. The flower 
is bright red and freshly blooms at all times of the year, 

R. R. G g. 

This plant grows only in Wake County, N. C. It will 
not thrive in the neighborhood of water but does well in 
dry, sandy places. The flower is very lazy in its habits, 
growing slowly and coming out quite late in the day. It is 
of a dirt color and gives off a disagreeable cdor. 

Pat. H y. 

This is a small weed growing on the streets of Charlotte, 
N. C, and brought here and planted in the campus by mis- 
take. It can now be found almost everywhere in Chapel 
Hill. One peculiarity of this plant is that although it does 
well out of doors it can not be kept in the house. It has a. 
large mouth-shaped flower which is always open for flies. 


ig/iwtul /ir)e.c<a0fes ©/iJsoui (g/ilsseriiees. 


Ten little students cutting quite a shine, 

One went to London^ then there were but nine. 

Nine little students near the pasture gate, 
A cow Horne{^) one of them then there were but eight. 

Eight little students by the doors of heaven, 
'' All enl'" cried the guard, all got in but seven. 


Seven little students buying walking sticks, 
The Pi'ice scared one off, leaving only six. 


Six little students ready for a dive, 

A SJiarpe snag got one, then there were but five. 


Five little students heard a dreadful roar, 

An {B)oger rushed and caught one, then there were but four. 


Foui little students, sports at U. N. C, 

One got Loz'e smitten, then there were but three. 

Three little students in a country new. 
One fell from a Cra{\)^ie), then there were but two. 


Two little students sitting in the sun. 

One got baked Brown, then there was but one. 


One little student drinking just for fun, 
•Grady(a\]y) drunk came, then there were none. 

1 06 

Wants Ibeut (gelle^e. 

Wanted. — "The hearty co-operation of the student 
iDody." ^' Wince." 

Wanted.— "A new stock of lectures on Geology." 

Collier Cobb. 
Wanted. — "A bottle of soothing syrup. " 

H. V. P. Wilson. 
Wanted. — " A man who can pronounce correctly ' T/ien- 
saiirochrysojiicodiry sides.'' " Harrington. 

Wanted. — "A new face and University extension on 
pedal extremities." "Jimmie D." Barnes. 

Wanted. — "The University moved to Durham." 

Toms & Myers. 

Wanted. — "A drink of water and that — quick." 

Bill Nye. 

Wanted.— "'Police Gazette,' 'Truth,' and 'Town 
Topics' added to library periodicals." 


Wanted. — " A place to hide my alcohol." 


Wanted. — " Everybody to buy a copy of this book." 



I. — When Chapel prayers at twelve begin, 

How thankful we will be. 
When our team a game can win, 

How thankful we will be. 
When on exams, we all get through, 
When all the trains arrive when due. 
When five hundred boys wear ' ' white and blue, 

How thankful we will be ! 

II. — When Kenan is a dude no more. 

How thankful we will be. 
When Pugh on Latin does not bore. 

How thankful we will be. 
When Charlie's moustache we discern, 
When Foust the Freshmen don't o'erturn, 
When Harrington to sing can learn. 

How thankful we will be ! 

III. — When " Muncher " Toy his bow omits, 

How thankful we will be. 
When Collier Cobb to grin forgets, 

How thankful we will be. 
When we some spots on \'en. can show, 
When Williams finds out " how to know, " 
When "Wince " does on probation go. 

How thankful we will be ! 

IV. — When Whitehead turns out one smart med. ' 

How thankful we will be ! 
When Tolemon's book we once have read. 

How thankful we will be. 
When Alderman will doff his hat. 
When " Old Man John's " no longer fat. 
When we get Wilson 's lectures ' ' pat, ' ' 

How thankfiil we will be ! 

\\ — When "Billy " Cain can play his fiddle. 
How thankful we will be. 
When Josh's hair parts in the middle. 

How thankful we will be. 
Whem " Tommy " dismisses us by bell, 
When " Pres." will us some new jokes tell. 

When the Faculty' are safe in , 

How thankful we will be ! 


The following letters have been received b\- the Board of Editors 
Avhich we publish for the benefit of onr readers. They explain them- 
selves : 

Editors of the Hcllenia)i : — B}' some mischance my glasses were 
lost on the 24th of March. An}- information as to their whereabouts 
will be gratefully received. " Doc " LovE. 

Editors of the Hellenian : — I think it will be real mean if you boys 
say anj'thing about my voice in 3'our book. ^Nlama sa3-s I will soon 
get over it. F. M. London. 

Editors of the Hellenian : — As you doubtless know there is a joke 
on me about helping preserves in finger bowls. You will do me a 
^reat favor by not mentioning this in 3-our book. 


Editors of the Hellenian : — Gentlemen : — It will afford me infinite 
pleasure, if, in 3'our esteemed publication, which is to appear shortl}-, 
no satirical mention is made of ni}- course. It will do ^-ou no good and 
will certainly do mj' course harm. Thos. Hume. 

Editors of the Hellenian : — In previous issues of your Annual I 
liave been designated by the letters "P. G. " As questions relating 
to the meaning of this term cannot be answered satisfactoril}', I beg 
3-011 to refrain from its use in this 3-ear's issue. 

Yours trul3-, \V. A. Graham. 



Wmuersittj of 3tortIt Carolina. 

FOR 1893-94. 

The following is a correct summary of the statistics of the Univer- 
sity for '93- '94. The results were reached only after very careful 
calculations. Ninety-three's edition did not contain statistics. Those 
interested in such matters maj' find some pleasure in comparing the 
result this year with that given j'ear before last, and maj' note with 
interest the many improvements : 

1. Average age, 21 years, i month. ] 

2. Average height, 5 feet, 11 inches. ;■ * 

3. Average weight, 175 pounds. ] 

4. Color of eyes, green, 10 per cent.; yellow, -ochre, 75 percent.; 
Berlin blue, 15 per cent. 

5. Color of hair, red, 50 per cent.; white, 50 per cent.f 

6. Number of shoe, 6.;]; 

7. Nvimber of hat, in the morning, 9 ; in the evening, 6^. 

8. A mustache, all have tried. 3 per cent, succeeded. 

9. Play foot-ball, the team didn't last fall. 

10. Play base-ball. ? 

11. Play tennis, everybody on Sunday except Geo. Stephens. 

12. Dance, provided we can scrape up the ball fee. 

13. Smoke, only members of the vSmokers' Club. 

14. Chew, sure. Can't swallow it whole. 

15. Favorite novel, " Elegy in a Countr}' Churchyard." 

16. P'avorite poet, " Thos Bailey Buckskin " Lee. 

17. Own a dress suit, nobody (at time of Glee Club concerts). 

18. Carry a watch, Eli, Bill, Wilkes and Wince. 

19. Favorite study, how to get off ' ' Prob. ' ' 

20. Most boring stud}-, English. 

21. Prefer blondes or brunettes, no statistics. (Editors haven't 
seen one in 12 months. Can't tell.) 

22. Ever engaged, only "David." 

*Freshmen were not averaged with the others. Their statistics are, age ii years, 2 days- 
heieht, 4 feet, 2^ inches ; weight, 75 pounds. 
tThe Lord made a mistake here. It should have been white and b/ne. 
JThe Andrews boys were ruled out. 

23- \'isit in the village, everybody in grape and fig time. 

24. Chosen profession, 200 percent, loafing (very largely). 

25. Home in a town, 50 per cent.* 

26. Choice for next president, Mrs. Lease. 

27. Expenses here per year, according to the size of the game. 

28. Troubled with eyes, Chartreuse Part}'. 

29. Wear glasses, see page . 

30. Number of hours stud}' per day, 25 hours per day, rest of day 
spent eating. 

31. Most intellectual man in the Faculty, Eli Merrit. 

32. Most popular man in the Faculty, Jim Guthrie (when there i.s 
hot water). 

33. Hardest working man in the Faculty, Dr. Hume says he is. 

34. Best looking man in the Faculty, Dr. Cobb. 

Of the Students. 

35. Most intellectual man, C. L. VanNoppen (in his own estimation). 

36. Hardest working man, " Red " Wharton. 

37. Most popular man, the one with the most liquors. 

38. Handsomest man. Underbill. 

39. Ugliest man, Mc^NIullan. 

40. Laziest man, Eatman. 

41. Most conceited man, Simmons (due to pedigree). 

42. Greatest societ}- man, " Little ^Nlitch." 

43. Best athlete, "Rattler." 

44. Best orator, Benny Wyche and Butt (either). 

45. Biggest liar, W. R. Webb. 

46. Biggest flirt, Jamie Sawyer. 

47. Biggest booter, Xooe. 

48. Biggest dude, Long. 

49. Biggest brag, none have been worthy of the name since Alex. 
Winston left. 

50. Average missed on account of sickness, (?) 10. 

51. Pla}^ on musical instruments, octoroon, 25 per cent.; xylo- 
phone, 75 per cent.; eucalyptine, only Harrington. 

52. Democrat, Republican or Farmers' Alliance men. Prohibition- 
ist, members W. C. T. U., Anarchist, i per cent.; Socialist, 15 per 
cent.; Farmers' Alliance, 24 per cent.; Democrat, 20 per cent.; 
Womans' Rights, 20 per cent.; Republican, 20 per cent. 

53. Sent here, 12 per cent.; here on own account, 10 per cent.; 
because no account, 78 per cent. 

54. Favor dancing at Commencement. You bet. 

55. Best prospective lawyer in class, Xeedham. 

56. Best prospective doctor in class. Parsons. 

*This would have been larger if Wiuce had staid wilhiu one mile of a railroad in 
canvassing last summer. 

Bool^ [Jotiees. 

" A Brief Discussion of the Evil Effects of Water," By D. 
W. Booth. Crown 8vo., pp. 456. $0.15. New York: 
Frank Beslie <& Co. — This book divides the subject into its 
two aspects — physical and physiological effects. The first 
part treats of the former, and with Mr. Booth's usual happy 
introduction of parallels from animal life, he likens the 
average college man to the hibernatory bear, clearly bringing 
out at the end the meaning of his analogy by the felicitous 
expression, "why it's too cold to use it after November any- 
how." In his physiological treatment he recommends the 
best known substitutes for the vile fluid, giving personal 
experience with such, including many interesting anecdotes, 
among which we note in particular the one entitled, " The 
Story of the Phantom Procession or How the Durham Gas 
Lights Deceive One ! " He closes with a note on the pleasing 
effect produced by the aid of this liquid, at the time com- 
monly called " The Morning After." 

" A Design for the Purification of Natural Gas." By W. 
A. Mitchell. Sixteen full-page engravings of the author. 
i2mo. , 125 pp. $15.00. — Mr. Mitchell in this the first of 
his works gives to the world the result of his research into 
this hitherto almost undeveloped field. His discovery places 
within the reach of many men who are endowed by nature, 
as Mr. Mitchell himself is, the best power of filtering and 
purifying natural illuminating gas. We do not notice, how- 
ever, that he has touched on the fatal effects of the process on 
any persons who happen to be standing near the machine. 

"How to Skin Successfully." By W. W. Dawson. 
i2mo., pp. 225. $1.25. Rappleton & Co. , New York. — The 
volume contains the most approved scientific methods used 
by human taxidermists, trappers of the great American bird, 
the eagle. The unsuspecting individual is first enticed into 
a " little game," lead on with a good big " bait," gradually 
shown the net, till finally it is too late to "jump the game," 
the novice is skinned and the taxidermist reaps as his harvest 
the net filled with eagles. The moral side of this book 
recommends it especially to all members of W. C. T. U. 

" A Treatise on Removing Freckles From the Hair." By 
H. G. Connor, Jr. 8vo., pp. 10. $25.00. IMcKillon & Co., 
New York.— Mr. Connor's temperament particularly fits him 
for his work. The lotions recommended are soothing and 
guaranteed to improve the hair. We would venture to sug- 
gest one he has not mentioned, which we are sure would 
afford him and those like affected infinite benefit : 

" Ej. Wash the hair three times a day with c.c. H2 SO4 
and comb vigorously and thoroughly after each application." 
We would apologize for this intrusion but we remember he 
is alwavs r^^-dv for such. " T." 


f\ 5opl7omor(^'s l^etti^r. 

(Willie wishing to write liisbrother of a few of his escapades, writes 
as follows to his father, telling his brother to read onl}- the odd lines, 
beginning with the first line of each paragraph.) 

Chapel Hill, N. C, "Easter Night," 1S94., 
Dear Father ; 

To day has been a most glorioiis day. I 
write this in.3' weekly letter with a heavy heart, because manj' of the bo^'s 
went fishing this morning, tho' warned not to do so b}- 
me. They went to a pond not far behind the house of 
Dr. Winston, and brought back a long string of perch. I 
attended services at the Episcopal Church and am glad to say, 
enjoyed them very much. It seemed such a pit}-, tho', 
that I was not at home. Next Easter I shall tr}- not 
to have to go alone. 

You know we played Yale on Friday in Greensboro, and I 
wanted to go ver}' much. Unfortunately, quite a number of the boy.s 
went " on the sly '" with the team, and have been caught up with, 
which will go prett\' hard with them since, as perhaps you may know, 
the penalty is " probation. '" We who did not go to 
Greensboro, envied the reception of those fortunates who went to 
the schools, went about the old tow^n generally, and 
called at their friends' homes. They say that some of the town bo}S 
got so drirnk at the hotel that a policeman took charge of 
them. The bo^-s came back vSaturday and, with their tales, entertained 
us for the night. The boys give as one reason of our 
defeat that some of the team were kept awake by a crowd 
playing poker all night long in the next room. 

They w^ere found, however, to be strangers on reporting the matter 
t6 "Wince " the night after the game had come off. 
Thev apologized very humbU' and said they thought 


that it was not possible to .^et any other room and didn't know 
the}- were disturbing any of the team. They seemed quite sorry 
that such was the case, but I don 't know aboiit it as I was 
informed later by a man who saw them that they were 
too full to know anything. 

By the way, I want to tell 3'ou about a scrape I 
have recently heard one of m^- best friends in college 
got in. The other night while Society was going on, I 
believe last Frida}- two weeks ago, he was watched as he 
went to the rooms of several Freshmen, and tore them all 
to pieces. Prof. Jones caught him. ]\Iy friend told him to go 

to . The Faculty have met and will make it 

prett}^ hard for my friend. With the poor fellow it is quite 
a serious matter. 

I hear Aunt Julia is with Grandpa. I alwaj'S hate 
to be awa}- when she comes to his house, for it is a pleasure 
to see her around home, since she takes such good care 
to make herself so prepossessing and pleasant and tries not 
to bother me in ni}- reading. Give my best love to 
all the home people. Remember me kindly to 
Annie Williams, whom I have not seen for some time. 

Write soon and send check as I am in need of it. 



^ m 

Two Wkeks Later. 

" Perhaps the jest that charmed the sprightly crowd, 

And made the jovial table laugh so loud, 

To some false notion laid its poor j^retence. " Prior, 

" Calm thinking villains whom no faith could fix." 

The Faculty. 

" Many a crown covers bald foreheads." — " Wince." 

" The trumpet of his own virtues." — " Tommy." 

" I am a sage and can command the elements, at least men 
think I can." — Alderman. 

" Wears one universal grin." — " Collier." 

" His cogitative faculties immersed in cogibundity of cogi- 
tations." — Horace Williams. 

" Stars invisible to the naked eye are detected by ihe 
camera — ditto mustaches." — Charlie Baskerville. 

"A theologian in the bud." — Cam. McRae. 

"I hear them coming, let's withdraw, my lord." — 

Glee Club 

*'The hairs of thy head are numbered." 

" Grandp.\ " Curry. 

" Take him up tenderly, 
Handle with care, 
Fashioned so slenderly, 
So young and so fair." 


" The part of the Lord's prayer '94's Hellenian Board 
always omit : ' Forgive lis our debts as we forgive our 
debtors/ " 

" The wonder of a learned age."— Van Noppen. 

"When a man can't do anything else he parts his hair in 
the middle."— "Pat" Harty. 

" Excels in complexion the lily and the rose, 

With a very sweet mouth and an ' out o' sight ' nose." 


" Wonder not much if thus amazed I look, 

Since I saw you I have been planet struck ; 

A beauty so rare I did descry."— " Freshie " Weil. 

" You say a long descended line makes gentlemen, and that 

your high degree 
Is much disparaged to be matched with me." 

Thompson, H. 

" You'll sometimes meet a fop of nicest tread. 
Whose mantling peruke veils his empty head." 


" A hapless infant here I roam, 
Far from my maternal home.". -Forshee. 

' To all mankind a constant friend, 
Provided they had cash to lend.— Steele. 

" Of all the freshest, greenest kids, 
We ever yet have seen. 
The worst of all that verdant throng 
Is ' Master Billy Green.' " 

" Love's labor's lost."-CALLiNG on Profs, before Exam. 

^' I want to bean angel."—" Bailey" Lee. 

" A mouth with a red fringe around it. "—Burns. 


" Nature abhors a vacuum." — Simmons. 

" A man who has red hair will have red hair until he 
dyes.'''' — Harry Howell. 

" His works belie his name." — BEST. 

" A dainty pair of glasses on his dainty little nose, 
Adds to his look of culture and his statue-like repose." — 


"Why ! 'tis a man of wax." — Petty. 

" A steam engine in trousers." — GuiON. 

" The World's Fair." — '94's Commencement Girls. 

" Some were born for great things, 
Some were born for small. 
Some were — 'tis not recorded, 
Wh}' they were born at all." 

— George Graham. 

"A two-dollar freeze-out." — The February German. 

"Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway, 
And fools who came to scoff, remained to pray." 

—"Sly" Robertson. 

" As idle as a painted ship, 
Upon a painted ocean. " — Bob Gray. 

" IMy only books, 
Were woman's looks 
And folly's all they taught me."—" P. G." 

" Work first and then rest." — Honeycutt. 

" A horse ! a horse ! my kingdom for a pony." 

— Fresh on Exam. 

"The real Simon Pure." — Manhattan XXXX. 


^' Got the ill name of augers because they were bores." 

— MacCall and Sherfesee. 

"When I was stamped, some coiner with his tools, 
Made me a counterfeit." — Long. 

^' For all things are less dreadful than they seem." 

" Forth from Urbino's gate there came, 
A you til with the angelic name." 

— Van Landingham. 

^' Sweet are the slumbers of the virtuous man." 

— Bob AIiller. 
" Thy voice is a celestial melody." — Walter Brem. 
' ' John Barleycorn was a hero bold. 
Of noble enterprise, 
For if you do but taste his blood, 
'Twill make your courage rise, 
'Twill make a man forget his woes, 
'Twill heighten all his joys." 

— "Chartreuse" Party. 
^'Wisdom is oft concealed in mean attire." — Harlee. 
" The next best thing to being witty one's self, 
Is to be able to quote another's wit." 

— Humorous Committee. 
" Most glorious night, 
Thou wert not made for slumbers." 

— Poker Players. 
" Delicious verdancy, unbounded cheek. 
Unquestionably nature's strangest freak." 

— Newby. 
■" I am young, my chin is bare." — " Red " Wharton. 

" What ! can the devil speak irue ? " — Blair. 


?n Conclusion. 

" There is no book so had but some good f>u7v be fujoid in it." 

In looking back over the past three months we cannot fail 
to see how far we have fallen short of our ideal, how imper- 
fectly our purposes have been executed, how insignificant 
has been our work as compared with what we should have 
wished. Perhaps there are many features of the book that 
should have been omitted, many that should have been 
dwelt upon at more length. But, under adverse circum- 
stances, vv^e have done our best, and we beg your indulgence 
through the common tie of imperfection. 

If in our criticisms we have given anyone cause for 
offence, remember that all was done in a kindly spirit, no 
offence was intended and we hope that none will be taken. 

To the University Magazine our thanks are due for 
enabling us to procure such illustrations as the Faculty 
and the buildings, which will add much permanent value 
to the publication. Editor-in-Chief. 

F YOU have been interested, amused, if you 
have found the spark of good that lurks in 
the preceding pages, show your appreciation 
by patronizing our advertisers, through whose 
kindness we have been enabled to publish 
this book. 

Prof. E. W. Kiiiitli. I'rin. Commercial College 
of Kv. UiiiviTsitv, LcxiiiKton, Ky., was awarded 



For System of Book-keepingr and Oeneral 
Basinessi Etluoation. eto. Cost to complete 
Business Course about $90, including tuition, books 
and bocrd. Phonography, Type Writing and 
Telegiapnv taught. For circulars, address, 
W. K. SJHITH, President, I^exington, Ky. 


The Man in the Moon 

would be happier if he could have a supply of 


^xx^vxxv».xx Fraorant 

^^^^ and Soothing: 

Blackwell's Bull Durham 
Smoking Tobacco 

For over twenty -five years the standard smoking tobacco of the wo-rld. 
To-day More Popular than Ever. 

To have a good smolce anytime and everytime it is only necessary to 
get Bull Durham. It is all good and always good, 


HOTEIi CflRROIiINA, DuPham, fi. C. 

^T. J. L-MTV^BEt^ 

D\JRH7^7UY. IS. C 

Clothing, Shoes, Hats Shirts, Underwear, Neckwear, Patent Leather 
Shoes and Pumps, and all Styles and Varieties of Furnishing Goods, 

The Chapel Hill agents, Toms & Howell, receive orders at any time. A salesman 
makes periodic visits, with samples, to the University. 


IDB}-^ S, Elm St, (Dpp, Post nfficE) 




Patronage solicited in any line of Photographic Work, especially out-of-door Group 
Work for schools &.c. A good Crayon fitted for an 18-22 inch Frame for $2.50. Other 
sizes in proportion. 




Hrt in Steel lEnoraviUG 

The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially 
invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations. Class 
Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and 
Illustrations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. 
We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs. 

le, H. muQbt 

Specialist in College Engraving 
and iPrinting 

IRo. 1032 Cbcstnut Street, ipbilajclpbia 

1f30U8C 1032 (Ibestnut St 


Has become the recognized leader in unique stylc 
"\ College and Fraternity Engravings and Stationery 
[-(Mig practical experience, combined with personal 

supervision, is a jxuarantee that all work' will he 

r (Mic^c auu *„Ki^^ uay Invitations cn^uivcu anu 
Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Fraternity 
Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and 
Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. 

Colleg:e and Fraternity Stationery. Pn- 

. .iiiU ■ ".■. ,1! •, ., tc. 

AND PRlNTi;j^ 

v\ cddiui; And Reception inMiauun^, .-\iiuuuiicciiicui>, etc., etc. 

..s ..o P«,c.s bk™.. Ernest B. Mdabt 


1032 Chestnut St.. lI^biln^n. 

m Engraved Plate for O- ■ 

IDByi S, Elm St, (Dpp, Past afficE). 




Patronage solicited in any line of Photographic Work, especially out-of-door Group 
Work for schools &.c. A good Crayon fitted for an 18-22 inch Frame for $2.50. Other 
sizes in proportion. 


m&TTl ^ P@@K - JT© 

HEadquarters far all thE Bnaks used in UnivErsityj 

at whalEsalE Neaaz Yark pricES. SEcnnd- 

liand Banks at greatly rEduced ratES, 

/^ LSO, Stationery and Students' Supplies generally. Blair's Tablets and Note-books. 
C — i Paul E. Wirt's Fountain Pens ; Perfection Student Lamp ; Pratt's Astral Oil- "the 
J best always the cheapest." I also keep the finest line of Cigars, Smoking and 

Chewing Tobacco, Pipes, etc. My stock of Fresh Candies, Cakes, Crackers, Potted 
Meats, Pickles, etc., is unsurpassed. A beautiful line of Hats, Caps, Shoes, Ties, Collars, 
Cuffs, and Gents' Furnishing Goods of every description. Ten to twenty per cent, saved 
by bu3'ing your goods from headquarters. 

I have served " the boys " for a number of years, and am prepared to give every 
customer the best goods at lowest prices 


Dr. R. H. Whitehead, 



and completely re-stocked his store with all the articles necessary to comfort and uses of 
the students. Mr. McRae, who is managing the store, will be glad to see his student 
friends at all times, and will sell them Drugs, Candy, Cigarettes, Tobacco, Cigars and 
Students' Articles. 4tg-Prescriptions carefully compounded at all times 


Located in the VALLEY OF VIRGINIA, at the junction of the C. & O. and N. & W. 
Railroads. Electric Lights and other modern couveniences. 


4®=Our pupils have taken high stand at Universities and Colleges. Send for Catalogue. 


i:iiner ^ Amend, 

205 to 211 l^hirft Atjc, Ouor. of tSt^ Street^ ilcto tjork 



Sole United States agents 
for Carl Zeirs' famous Micro- 
scopes and accessories. 

Franz Schmidt & Haensch 
vSugar Testing Instruments, 
Polariscopes, Schlacher and 
Schuett's Filter Paper. 

Specialties : 

German aud Bohemiau Glassware ; Royal BuUiou and Meissin China, 
French ; C. P. Hammond Platmum, Balances, Weights, etc. 

Quotations submitted on any of the above articles upon application. 



Dress Suits 
Shirts, Collars, Cuffs 
Fine Neckwear 
Shoes, Patent Leather 

Reliable Goods 

Low Prices 




Actually spoken and mastered in ten weeks, without leaving your homes, by the Meister- 
schaft System. 550th thousand Pupils taught as if actually in the presence of the 
teacher. Terms for membership, J5.00 for each Language. All questions answered and 
exercises corrected free of charge. Specimen Copy of Part i, any language, sent free on 
receipt of 2-cent postage stamp. 



. . . PERCE I^JSTITUTE . . . 

©NE of the oldest and most popular schools of the South, has had a continued 
existence for fiftv-seven vears. For tweuty-oue years, in its large buildinj^s at 
^o Raleigh, N. C, it has beeii at the very head of Southern Female Schools. 
I. This school does not aim at large numbers. 

2 It is limited to seventy-five boarders, and they must be girls of good character and 
studious habiis. 

3. The standard is as high as it can be made and is constantly being raised as rapidly 
as our material will allow. 

4. The buildings are well arranged and handsomely furnished and supplied with 
good apparatus and elegant new pianos. 

This school commends itself to those seeking a good school for their daughters, by its 
home-like arrangements, its constant attention 10 the moral and (ihysical welfare of it- 
pupils, its healthful surroundings, and its superior faculty It has two Masters of Arts in 
its literary faculty. Its principal is a blaster of Arts of the University of Virginia. Its 
Musical Director, Prof Karl Schneider, is a fill graduate of Leipsic. His assistant is 
a graduate of Berlin. The teacher of Modern Languages is a native German Miss Buck, 
the Directress of Art, is a graduate of the Philadelphia School of Design, and a successful 
teacher of large experience. 

The school is compact, thorough and progressive, and desires to avoid every species of 
humbug. For catalogue or information, address the Principal, 

JAS. DIXWIDDIE, Raleigh, N. C. 

N. C. 


N C. 


Dne nf the Largest and Most CamplBtE Stocks nf Drugs in 
North Carolina, 


mW, ©INiLT 



Fine Wines, Whiskies, Brandies, Tobacco, Cigars and all kind of Beers, 









WILL R. RANKIN, Manager. 


aaiiiii ftio«|ttrs af Mailer 



VERVTHING one could ask for in the latest stj'les and best makes of Clothing, Hats 
and Furnishing Goods for Men and Boj's. All sizes and all cuts. Largest, fine t and 
cheapest stock ever shown in Greensboro. Suits made to order in ten days, and fit 
gua anteed. Large stock of samples to select from. 

Alfred Williams & Co. 


^PLK 5.C 





North Carolina Primer, North Carolina Writing Books, North Carolina Speaker, North 
Carolina Practi. al Spelling Book, Williams' Reader for Beginners, Spencer's First Steps 
in North Carolina History, Moore's School History of North Carolina, North Carolina 
State Songs, Translations, Dictionaries and Stationery. For sale by 


Putilishers and HDnksEllersj Raleighj N, C, 





Medals, Hadges and EmhlEms, and Special Wark in G-nld 

and Silver, 
Medal Catalogue on Application. 

,.........„„_.I^aleigh, yi 1. 

Ask your shoe dealer for 


lJie-<sing. the only article that 
will polish, cleanse and re 
move stains from all kinds ot 
russet (or tan) colored shoes 
aiul yet not darken or inj ire 
the finest leather. Itwillalso 
L-leanse and restore old rus--et 
jreins. riding saddles (and all 
j articles made from Enssia oi 
I russet leather) to their oiigi 
inal color and finish. 

'ff/SSt^ BRO* 1 ^^*^'' bottle is in a nice 
Lj^fATHER_GO0OS' I'arlon, and the bottles hold 
^I'TEMORE BROsSt' one-third more than the 
^i»i ^j^-' •■"■■'-""■■'• in tubes 



We .ire having a 
I ig iemand for our 
I I I utDt or enameled 
1 h r shoes and sli - 
I r ihe oiilji article 
iii LXibtence that will 
pro luce a quick, hril- 
finnt inii uaterproof 
lustre without injury 
to the leather. The 

h loli^h that will 

lot crack patent leathir. l»rii-e per Oro«»,' ^21. 00 

BEWARE of the so-called creams for Patent Leather, as thej- 
are mostly grease, and as the dust adhfres to it, vour shoes look in 
a short lime worse than before, and it will also come ott and ruin 
vour pants, while shoes polished with our Patent Leather Paste 
can he rubbed with a clean haudkorehitf withtnit soiling; it. 


Ho Ho CuiTLi^PB, 



Latest Styles. Finest Finish. 
Best Fit. Moderate Prices. 




. .g M A N U r A CTUREIR OF FINE! 0,x^-^ g.^. 



©ailJoFd ©©liege, 

The Advantages of this prosperous College, open to Young Men and Young Women. 

Four Large Commodious Buildings. 

Noted for its Christian and home-like influence. 

Classical. Scientific, Latin-Scientific Courses. 

Normal, Business, Art and Music Departments. 

College and Society Libraries, Scientific Laboratory and Cabinet. 

Faculty of VZ able Instructors. Charges moderate. 

For Catalogues, Address — 

Dmlford CDllege, N, C, 

nr TREilS, "ffiTHITE, 





College Men 

$1.00 CLOTH, 38 1 PAGES $I.OO 

HERE at last is a volume containing just what college stu- 
dents have been calling for time out of mind, hut never 
could find — something besides the old selections, which, 
though once inspiring, now fail to thrill the audience, because 
declaimed to death ! 

Live topics presented by live men ! Full of 
vitality for prize speaking. Such is tiie matter with 
which this volume abounds. 

To mention a few names — here are to be found speaking 
each in his well-known style and characteristic vein : 

Chauncey M. Depew President Eliot (Harvard) 
Abram S. Hewitt George Parsons Lathrop 

Carl Schurz Bishop Potter 

William E. Gladstone Sir Charles Russell 
Edward J. Phelps President Carter (Williams) 

Benjamin Harrison T. De Witt Talmage 

Grover Cleveland Ex-Pres. White (Cornell) 

General Horace Porter Rev. Newman Smyth 
Doctor Storrs Emilio Castelar. 

Here, too, sound the familiar voices of George William Cur- 
tis, Lowell, Blaine, Phillips Brooks, Beecher, Garfield, Disraeli, 
Bryant, Grady and Choate. 

There are poets also : — Longfellow, Holmes, Tennyson, 
Byron, Whittier, Schiller, Shelley, Hood and others. 

More than a hundred other authors besides! We have not 
space to enumerate. But the selections from them are all just 
the thing. And ail the selections are brief. 

In addition to a peypicuous li^t of contents, the z'o/uine contains 
a coinplete general index by titlrs and aitthors ; and also a sej>arate in- 
dex of attthors, tints enal'ling one mho remembers only the title to fitid 
readily the author, or luho recalls only tJie author to find just as readily 
all of his selections. 

Another invaluable feature: — Preceding each selection are 
given, so far as ascertainable, the vocation, the residence, and 
the dates of birth and death of tiie author; and the occasion to 
which we owe the oration, or address, or poem. 

$1.00 — A t all bookstores, or of the publishcrs^$i.oo 

Arthur Hinds & Company 
4 Cooper Institute = =■ New York City 



Uniyei^sity OQagazine 

(FOUNDED IN 1844) 

Is published eight times a year from Oiitober to May, during the college 
year by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies. 

The aim of the MAGAZINE is, first of all, to preserve the best under- 
graduate work of our University, and to be the expression of the strongest 
and soberest thought of the University in all its departments. It will contam 
in each number an article of the more serious sort by some alumnus of the 
University or other prominent thinker, besides poems, critical reviews, 
essays, careful book notices, and editorials of general interest. 

Contributions are solicited from both students and alumni, and such as 
are available, will find a place in the MAGAZINE. 

The Magazine is for sale by the book-sellers of tiie State generally, it 
may be had at Sever's, in Cambridge, Mass., and at Brentano's, in New 
York. Single copies cost twenty-five cents; the subscription price is one 
dollar and fifty cents per year. Address, 


Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Tme TdiPOiKO'yiQii! Inlo^SE, 

Rates for Commerciai, Mkn— i 7. BROWN, Proprietor. 

$2.00 TO $2.50 PER DAY, 

Very Low Weekly Rates. The usual excellence of the Table will be maintained. 

■ ClOSS 





•m- R/rLEISJH, N, Q. 

We lead tbeiu all as to Quality 
and Price. Call to see us. 



The I'niversity has 25 teachers, 388 students, 10 buildings, 8 
laboratories and museums for scientific study and research, 2 literary 
societies, the vShakespeare Club, the Philological Club, the Mitchell 
Scientific Society, the Young INIen's Christian Association. 

A Library of 30,000 Volumes, 
open 10 hours daily ; a Reading Room with 60 papers and journals ; a 
Gymnasium with skilled instructor ; Athletic Grounds for base-ball, 
foot-ball, and 16 tennis courts. There are three general courses of 
study, six brief courses, a large number of optional courses, with 
special and professional courses in Chemistr\', Law and Medicine. 

The Chemical Laboratories are fully equipped for all kinds of work ; 
the Law School has two classes with dail}- recitations, and lectures for 
each day ; the Medical vSchool offers daily lectures, and requires 
students to dissect the human cadaver. 

Discipline is firm, but manly and self-respecting. There is no 
demerit system nor espionage. vStudents are treated as gentlemen, 
and are expected to behave as gentlemen. 

Students from other institutions of recognized standing are credited 
with such work as they have performed with honor at those institu- 

Over 70 scholarships are available for need\- bo3-s of trust ; $16,000 
to be loaned to verj' needy and ver^' talented boys. Time granted to 
those whose means cannot be used at once. 

The University Summer School for teachers and others offers fine 
opportunity for study to those who are unable to attend the regular 
session of the University. The vSummer School is held at Chapel Hill 
during the month of Jul}'. Address, 

President Winston, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

■'2 0,