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Irs. John Hull McLean 











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in 2009 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 

'Darsitv? L'cll: 

Hachie! Hackie! Hackie! 

Sis "Boom Bah! 
Carolina, Carolina ! 

%ah! "Kah! %ah! 

'Darsits Colors: 
White and "Blue. 








^0 tbe 

Ibon. lEben alexan^er, 

Envos BxtraorDinar^ anD /Iftinistcr BMenipotcntiar^ 

to ©recce, TRoumania, anJ) Servia, 

our processor an^ frienD,. 

this volume is 

respectfully DcDicateD. 

"f 011. ^lirii ^imnihcr. 

JRN at Kno.wille, Tennessee, March 9, 1851. Son of Judge Ebenezer and 
Margaret McClung Alexander. Entered the preparatory department of 
East Tennessee University in 1S67, and finished the Freshman year at 
that institution. Entered with the Freshman Class at Yale in 1S69, 
graduatino in 1S73. Was a member of Brothers in Unity (one of the two general 
Societies at Yale), and of the i'ollowing fraternities : Freshman, Gamma Nu (local) ; 
Sophomore, Phi Theta Psi (local) ; Junior, Psi Upsilon (chaptered) ; Senior, Skull 
and Bones. Instructor in Ancient Languages at the Uni\'ersity of Tennessee, 1873-77 ; 
Professor of Ancient Languages there, 1877-S6 ; Chairman of the Faculty, President 
State Teachers' Association of Tennessee, 1885-86. Resigned Professorship to 
accept the chair of Greek at the University of North Carolina in 1886. Granted 
leave of absence by the Board of Trustees in 1893 to ser\e as Envoy Extraordinary 
and Minister Plenipotentiary to Greece, Roumania, and Ser\'ia. Residence, Athens. 
Married October 15, 1874, at Knoxxille, Tennessee, Marion Howard Smith. They 
have two sons and two daughters. In 1893, the Uni\ersity of North Carolina 
conferred upon him the degree of Doctor of Laws. 


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W. C. KLUTTZ, 4']'A. 







Erecutivc (Committee. 




©uotation Committee. 
V. A. BATCHELOR, /^ f./"^ ■ T. F. SANFORD. 

mtblctic Committee. 

Ibumorous Committee. 



Oriiani^ation Committee. 


J. F. XOOE. 

•flllugtration Committee. 


W. R. WEBB. 

Subscription Committee. 




' E fet'l that a peculiar responsibility devolved upon us in the duties of the 
I)ublication of this sixth volume of The Hellenian. With no experience 
in such an undertaking, we ha\'e used our feeble powers as well as we 
were able to do under the circumstances, and if we can add one laurel to 
the former editions we will not have toiled without reward. Whatever may be its 
imperfections, we have endeavored faithfully to avoid mistakes. 

We are glad that our task is done, and proffer our most earnest thanks to those 
who have given helpful advice and contributed in any way to the subject-matter and 
appearance of this annual, thus aiding in anything of merit it may possess. 

In the brotherly spirit of college fellowship we present this volume, trusting 
that the facts given shall prove interesting and the jokes furnish enjoyment. We 
invite a perusal of our labors in kindliness to our deficiencies, and sincerely hope that 
in coming days this souvenir of college life— its scenes, sports, and achievements — 
during the year ninety-five will serve as a pleasant and inspiriting reminder of 
college days gone. 

Proud of the prosperity and progress of our Alma Mater, chronicled in the 
annals of educational history, we rejoice in the year's benefactions which will add to 
her great usefulness and power. In this centennial year may the alumni and friends 
rally to her support by extending the scope of influence. Her past success only 
gives promise of the possibilities of the future. 

We believe that the student-body is bound together by such friendly ties of 
regard and common sympathy that the best interests and welfare of the University 
are upon their minds and hearts. 

We are, with cordial respect and every good wish for the highest personal 
happiness and success of our readers, 

The Editors. 

f\Mi 0| i^B f islnri| 

of tbe 'Glnivcrsitv' ot Tllortb Carolina. 

^HE fouiKlation stones of the University of North Carohna were 

hiid in the darkest hour of the Revolution, after the defeat of the 

American army on Long Island, before the victories of Trenton 

and Princeton shed a ray of light into the general gloom. In 

enacting the fundamental law of the new free State, the patriots of 

1776 saw that liberty could not exist among a benighted people. Hence 

we find in the constitution ratified in December of that year, "All 

i>;,v useful learning shall be duly encouraged and promoted in one or more 

Universities." They realized the impossibility of ha\ing public schools 

without teachers. They further realized that no government can be intelligently 

conducted without instructed leaders. 

Owing to the troublesome times of the war and the po\'erty which was its 
heritage, the University charter was not granted until 1789. The convention of the 
people sitting in the same town of Fayetteville, where the ( jeneral Assembly was 
legislating, in the same month voted to make North Carolina a member of the 
American Union. The Draughtsman of the charter was William Richardson Davie, 
an eminent lawyer who had been a gallant cavalry officer in the Revolution, after- 
wards Governor and Minister to France. By his influence, the land warrants granted 
to the Revolutionary soldiers, who had died without leaving heirs, were set aside on 
an endowment for the new institution. As these were to be located in West 
Tennessee, on lands then claimed by the Chickasaw Indians, it was long before they 

became a source of revenue. It was through Davie's powerful advocacy that the 
Legislature loaned |io,ooo (afterwards made a gift) to be expended in buildings. 

The Trustees met for organization December i8, 1789, Charles Johnson, of 
Chowan, grandtather of the late eminent Dr. Charles E. Johnson, of Raleigh, being 
the chairman of the meeting. Davie handed in warrants for 20,000 acres of West 
Tennessee lands, the gift of Benjamin Smith, a Revolutionary hero, afterwards 

At the next meeting, November 15, 1790, Col. William Lenoir, Speaker of 
the Senate, was made President of the Board of Trustees. It so happens that this 
excellent man, having on him scars received at King's Mountain, was the last 
survivor of the forty of North Carolina's best citizens who constituted the first Board 
of Trustees. 

At the meeting of the Board in August, 1792, held at Hillsborough, steps 
were taken to locate the Uni\ersity. It was agreed to elect one commissioner from 
each of the eight judicial districts whose duty it should be to select a site within a 
circle ot thirty miles diameter. The center of this circle was to be chosen by the 
Board by ballot. The following centers were voted for : Raleigh in Wake County, 
Hillsborough in Orange County, Williamsboro in Granville, Goshen in Granville, 
Pittsborough in Chatham, Smithfield in Johnston, Cyprett's Bridge in Chatham. 

Cyprett's (or Cipritz) Bridge, now Prince's Bridge, on the Raleigh and 
Pittsborough road, over New Hope Creek, was adopted. 

The Commissioners of Location were Wm. Porter, of Rutherford ; John 
Hamilton, of Guilford ; Alexander Mebane, of Orange ; Willie Jones, of Halifax ; 
David Stone, of Bertie ; Frederick Hargett, of Jones ; Wm. H. Hill, of New 
Hanover ; James Hogg, of Cumberland, afterwards of Orange. Of these, Hargett, 
Mebane, Hogg, Hill, Stone, and Jones acted. They reported in favor of New Hope 
Chapel Hill, in Orange County, at which point 1180 acres had been donated by Col. 
John Hogan, Benjamin Yergin, Matthew McCauley, Alexander Piper, James Craig, 
Christopher Barbee, Edward Jones, Mark Morgan, John Daniel, and Hardy Morgan. 
The great-granddaughter of one of these (Mark Morgan), Mrs. Mary E. Moore, has 
recently donated to the University his old homestead and about 800 acres of valuable 

The first buildings were the "Old East," the "Old Chapel," or Person Hall 
and the President's dwelling, now occupied by Prof Gore. The cornerstone was 


laid with imposing ceremonies on the 1 2th of October, 1793, by Wm. Richardson 
Davie, then Grand Master of the Masonic Fraternity. Rev. Dr. Samuel E. 
McCorckle, who in addition lO parochial duties, had a flourishing school called 
Zion-Parnassus at Thyatira, six miles west of Salisbury, was the Orator of the Day. 

The doors were opened for students on the 15th of January, 1795. Rev. Dr. 
David Kerr, acted as President, with the title of Presiding Professor. The winter 
was of extreme severity. Not a student was present. In a few days, Hinton James, 
of Wilmington, whose work as civil engineer may still be seen on the Cape 
Fear, appeared, the first student. By the end of the term in July, the members 
had increased to about one hundred. 

Rev. Dr. Kerr remained only one year, became a lawyer, and by the appoint- 
ment of Jefferson was the Federal Judge of the territory of Mississippi. The Professor 
of Mathematics, Charles W. Harris, was a superior man, but he went off^ into law 
and died early of pulmonary consumption. By his advice Rev. Joseph Caldwell, 
then a tutor at Princeton, was chosen Professor of Mathematics and Presiding 
Professor. In 1804 he was, on the motion of Wm. Gaston, afterwards an eminent 
Judge of the Supreme Court, made President. For years the young University 
rested almost entirely on his shoulders. 

Dr. Caldwell in 18 12, in order to have time to write a book on Geometry gave 
up the Presidency and confined himself to the Professorship of Mathematics. Rev. 
Robert A. Chapman, D.D., was then President until 1816, when he resigned the 
office to Dr. Caldwell, who held it until his death in 1835. Dr. Caldwell was an 
active and enlightened man. In 181 1 he traveled through the State and raised 
$[ 2,000 for finishing the South Building. In 1824 the Trustees sent him to Europe 
for the purchase of scientific apparatus, the affairs of the University being then in a 
prosperous condition. During the latter part of his term the institution was in great 
straits, but in the year of his death the lands owned by the institution in West 
Tennessee came into market, and after paying its debts left an endowment of about 

Ex-Governor David L. Swain, began his administration in 1835 under 
favorable auspices. During the flush times between 1850 and i860 the number of 
students rapidly increased, reaching 461 in 1858. The Old East and the Old West 
buildings were enlarged one-third in 1848, Smith Hall (the Library) was finished in 
1852, and the New East and New West buildings in 1S59. 


When the Ci\il War began nearly all of the students and one-third of the 
F'aculty \olunteered in defence of the South. Out of the ninety-five Freshmen of 
i857-'8 only ten remained to graduate; out of the eighty of the Freshmen of 
1 858-' 9 only one ; out of the sixty-eight Freshmen of 1 859-' 60 only five. Still the 
Faculty under great privations kept the doors open until Kilpatrick's Cavalry in April 
1865, rode into Chapel Hill. 

Although the endowment was lost, the doors were reopened in the summer of 
1865 but the salaries of the professors not being paid, some of the ablest obtained 
work elsewhere and the number of students in i867-'8 w^as only ninety-two. 

When the State government was reconstructed in July, 1868, the old Trustees 
were turned out of office, and the new^ set appointed under the constitution of that 
year vacated all the chairs. President Swain died the 27th of August, in consequence 
of being thrown from his buggy by a runaway horse. In the spring of 1869 the 
doors were again opened under a Faculty of which Rev. Dr. Solomon Pool was 
President. The experiment did not succeed, and in 1870 the exercises were suspended. 

In 1875 a new Board of Trustees, chosen by the General Assembly under an 
amendment to the constitution, elected a new Faculty, Rev. Dr. Charles Phillips 
being Chairman, and again invited students. The Secretary and Treasurer, Kemp 
P. Battle, succeeded in raising $20,000 mainly from the Alumni for the repair of the 
buildings, which was done under the superintendence of Mr. Paul C. Cameron. In 
1S76 Dr. Battle was induced to accept the Presidency. In 1881 was procured from 
the General Assembly an annual appropriation of $5000, which added to $7500 a year 
interest on the Land Grant enabled the institution to expand to some extent. In 
1885 was procured $15,000 a year in addition, but the succeeding General Assembly 
founded the Agricultural and Mechanical College, at Raleigh, and transferred to it 
the interest on the Land Grant, leaving the University $20,000 per annum, in addition 
to tuition and interest on endowment funds about $5000. In 1890, the History 
Chair was endowed with about $33,000 by Alumni and others, and Dr. Battle, being 
wearied with fifteen years of active executive duties resigned the Presidency and was 
unanimously elected Professor of History. Dr. George Tayloe Winston was the same 
year, 1891, with similar unanimity, made President. 

From 1877 to 1885 there were held by Uni\ersity authorities Summer Normal 
Schools, attracting from three hundred and fifty to four hundred teachers and those 
preparing to teach. In 1885 Memorial Hall was dedicated ; in 1887 the Gymnasium 

was finished, and an addition made to Person Hall, the Chemical Building, and other 
laboratories fitted up. The Law School has been greatly enlarged and last year 
numbered sixty-six students. A Medical department has been added and a dissecting 
room erected. The Library room in Smith Hall has been fitted with alcoves and the 
libraries of the two Societies have been consolidated with that of the L^niversitv. New 
Professorships have been added from time to time. In fine, the University ranks with 
the best. It has a flourishing Summer School for Teachers, one of Law, one of 
Geology, and one of Biology. It has a Scientific Society (the Mitchell), a Historical 
Society, a Shakespeare Club, a Philological Club, a C^lee Club, and an Athletic 

Hmumil^ nf If 04 iaroHiia. 



Gov. Elias Carr, "Ex-officio," President. 
Hon. J. C. Scarborough, " Ex-officio." Richard H. Battle, Secretary and Treasurer. 

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

C. B. Aycock, 
A. D. Belts, 
W. H. S. Buro-wyn, 
Chas. A. Cook, 
Jno. D. Currie, 

W. S. Black, D.D. 
C. M. Cooke, 
R. T. Gray, 
R. A Doughton, 
T. J. Jarvis, LL.D. 

K. P. Battle, LL.D^ 
Chas R. Thomas, 
Marsden Bellamy, 
G. S. Bradshaw, 
Marion Butler, 

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


^Executive Committee. 

Go\-. Elias Carr, Chairman, ex-officio. 
John W. Graham, 
Thos. S. Kenan, 
R. H. Lewis, M D , 


Geo. Davis, LL.D., 
W. T. Faircloth, 
M. H. Holt, 
Jno. W. Graham, 
"h. a. Gudger, 

Thos. M. Holt, 
Wm. Johnston, 
A. Leazer, 
W. S. Long, 
C. D. Mclver, 


H. C. Jones, Wallace Riddick, 

P. D. Gold, Robt. W. Scott, 

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

Wm. J. Peele, N. A. Sinclair, 

Wm. D. Pruden, 

F. H. Busbee, 
B. Cameron, 
Jno. W. Fries, 
R. M. Furman, 
Thos. S. Kenan, 

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

J. L. Stewart, 



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

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

C. D. Mclver, 

J. C. Scarborough, 

Jas. W. Wilson. 

H C. McMillan, 
J. Manning, LL.D. 
R. B. Peebles, 
Sol. C. Weill, 
F D \Mnston. 

*I. R. Stravhorn, 
S. McD. fate, 
N. J. Rouse. 
J. W. Todd, M.D., 
H. D. Williamson. 

Fred Phillips, 
J. L. Patterson, 
Jno W. Starnes, 
Jas, W. Wilson. 

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



President and Professor of Political and Social Science. 

Student, U. N. C., 1866-6S ; B. Litt., Cornell, 1874 ; AM., Davidson College ; 
Instructor Math , Cornell, 1874-75 ; Assistant Professor Literature, U. N. C, 
1875-76 ; Professor Latin and German, 1876-85 ; Professor Latin, 1885-gi ; President 
U. N. C, 1891; President N. C. Teachers' ^Assembly, 1879-88; LL.D., Trinity 
College, N. C. ; Phi Soc ; X<l> Fraternity ; <PBK Society. 


Professor of History. 

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. 


Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry. 

University of Virginia, 1874; University of Bonn, 1879; A.M. ; Ph.D. ; 
University Gottingen, 1881 ; Attended University of Berlin, 1889 ; Fellow London 
Chemical Society ; Member Cierman Chemical Society, American Association for 
Achancement of Science, American Public Health Association. Has published 
|)a])ers in the following periodicals : American Journal Analytical Chemistry, Elisha 
Mitchell Scieyitific Society Journal, Journal oj A^nerican Chemical Society, North 
Carolina Medical Journal, London Chemical News, Berichte der Deutschen Chem- 
ischer Gesellschaff, Chetniker- Zeitung , American Jouryial of Science; Author 
"Qualitative Chemical Analysis;" "History of Chemistry;" Chemist to N. C. 
Geological Survey ; N. C. Board of Health ; Phi Soc. ; J A'ii' Fraternitv 


Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. 

A.B., Harvard, 1889; Student U. N. C, 1880-81 ; Principal Waynesville 
Academy, 1881-83 ; Teacher in Wilson Graded Schools, 1883-85 ; Superintendent, 
1885-86 ; Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, Annisquam 1885 ; Harvard, 
1886-92 ; Assistant Geologist, U. S. Geological Survey, 1886 ; Assistant in Geology, 
Harvard, 1888-90 ; Instructor in Summer School of Geology, Harvard, 1891 ; 
Instructor in Geology and Palaeontology, Mass. Institute of Technology, 1890-92 ; 
Lecturer in Boston University, 1891-92 ; Assistant Professor of Geology, U. N. C, 
1892-93 ; Professor Geology, 1893 ; Phi Soc. 


Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. 

Graduated N. C. Military and Polytechnic Institute, 1866 ; Active Engineer- 
ing Work, 1866-74 ; Professor Mathematics and Engineering, Carolina Military 
Institute, 1874-80; Railway Locating, 1880-82; Professor Mathematics and En- 
gineering, 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. Soc. C. E. ; Phi Soc. 



Professor of Natural Philosophy. 

Richmond College, 1871-73; C. E., University Virginia, 1875; Fellow in 
Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University, 1876-78 ; Professor Natural Science, South- 
western Baptist University, 1878-81 ; Assistant Professor Mathematics. University 
Virginia, 1881-82; Professor Natural Philosophy, U. N. C, 1882; Phi Soc. KA 


Professor of Law. 

A.B., U. N. C, 1850; A.M., LL.D., 1883; General Assembly; Member 
Convention, 1861 ; Member Congress, 1871-73; Convention to Codify Statute 
Laws of North Carolina, 1881 ; Professor Law, U. N. C, 1882 ; Phi Soc. 


Professor of English Language and Literature. 

A.B., Richmond College; A.M., Richmond College; Graduate University 
Virginia ; D.D., Richmond College ; LL.D., Wake Forest'College ; Professor Latin 
and English, Chesapeake College ; Principal 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 Shakespeare," and many 
other pamphlets, etc. ; Phi Soc. 


Professor of Modern Languages. 

University Virginia, M.A., 1882 ; University Leipsic, 1883 ; University Berlin, 
1883-84; University France (la Sorbonne), Paris, 1885 ; College de France, Parish 
1885 ; author Text Books ; Phi Soc. ; A''/' Fraternity. 


Professor of Anatomy and Materia Medica. 

A.B., Wake Forest College; M.D., University Virginia: Phi Soc. ;-/i^A 
Fraternity (Southern). 


Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

A.M., U. N. C, 1883 ; B.D., Yale, 1888 ; Williams Fellow, Harvard, 1889; 
Professor Mental and Moral Science, U. N. C, 1890 ; Member Harvard Philosophic 
Club ; Phi Soc. <I>K1 Fraternity. 


Professor of Physiology and Biology. 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1883; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1888; Member Johns 
Hopkins Alumni Association ; Member American Society Naturalists ; Member 
American Morphological Society ; Member Boston Society Natural History. 


Professor of Latin Language and Literature. 

A.B., Wesleyan University, 1882 ; A.M., Wesleyan University, 1885 ; Student 
University 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,' 
Westfield, 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 roth 
edition of the songs of the Psi Upsilon Fraternity; Vi'; Mystic Seven; <l^BK; 
Phi Soc. 



Lecturer on Geology of North Carolina. 

B.S., Cornell, 1874 ; State Geolog-ist. 


Professor of Greek Language and Literature. 

A.B., Yale, 1873 ; Ph.D. (Honorary) Maryville College, 1886 ; Instructor in 
Ancient Languages, University Tennessee, 1873-77 • Professor Ancient Languages, 
LIniversity Tennessee, 1877-86; Professor Greek, U. N. C, 1886; Di Soc. ; 'I'T ; 
Skull and Bones ; Minister to Greece, Roumania, and Servia, on leave of absence 
from the University. 


University of North Carolina, Professor of the History and Philosophy 01 
Education, 1882 ; Principal Goldsboro High School, 1882-85 ; vSuperintendent Golds- 
boro Graded Schools, 1885-Sg ; President of North Carolina Teachers' Assembly, 
1885-86, 1886-87 ; Superintendent Asheville Normal School, 1885-87 ; Super- 
intendent Newton Normal School, 1888 ; State Institute Conductor, 1889-92 ; 
Professor of History and Literature, State Normal and Industrial School, 1892-93 ; 
Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education, University of North Carolina, 
1893 ; Corresponding Secretary Saunder's Historical Society ; Corresponding 
Member Maryland Historical Society ; ^I'KI. 


Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

B.S., U. N. C, 1892 ; Student University Mississippi, 1888 ; University 
Virginia, 1889; Vanderbilt Lhii\ersity, 1890; L^niversity Berlin, 1893; Ph.D., 
U. N. C, 1894 : Phi .Soc, J/v^^' Fraternity. 


Professor of Greek Language and Literature. 

A.B., Harvard University, 1890; A.M., ibid. 1891 ; Ph.D., ibid, 1894; 
Instructor in Latin, ibid, 1892-93. 


Instructor in Mathematics. 

B.E., U. N. C, 1892 : Principal Clinton (N. C.) High School, 1893 ; Di Soc; 
(I'l'A Fraternitv. 


Instructor in Latin. 

A.B., U. N. C, 1893 ; AH(l>. Phi Soc 

GEO. S. WILLS, Ph.B., ^N. 

Instructor in English Language and Literature. 

HERMAN H. HORNE, Phi., A6(l>. 

Instructor in Modern Languages. 

GEO. H. KIRBV, 2A'. 

Assistant in Biological Laboratory. 


Assistant in Physical Laboratory. 


Assistant in Chemical Laboratory. 



ilass 4 '95. 

Edward Warren Myers . 
p. c/r/z'William Jackson Weaver 

Daniel K. McRae . 

Holland Thompson 
3/'77^ Herbert Bingham . 

Charles Faucette Tomlinson 

James Osborne Carr 

I'iuk and Light Blue. 

Boom, Rah, Rae ! 

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

Nine-ty-five-e ! 

Cor I ^nitm. Viae Diversae. 


Vice- President. 
Secretary- Treasurer. 


nskr^i of '96. 

OON the Class of '95 will be no lono;er an active factor in college 
life. Four years are ended, and an e\-entful four they have 
been. The class and the administration of George Tayloe 
Winston began together, and they have grown together in 
strength and influence. The years have been years of growth 
and development. As the present strong, self-reliant executive 
has come from the scholarly Professor of Latin, so the thirty- 
nine men of '95 to-day are a part of the eighty-eight boys that began 
college life so short a while ago. 
'^' • Greater in numbers than any other class since the reopening, it contains, 
perhaps, a larger proportion of honor men than any for many years ; possibly, the 
largest percentage in the history of the institution, but other opportunities for culture 
than those afforded by books have not been neglected. The influence of the class 
has been decidedly felt in all phases of the Uni^•ersity life. It has not hesitated to 
discard precedent when adherence would ha\-e cramped the expanding lite, but it has 
established better customs instead. While the channel of college life has been 
widened, yet the workers have been conservative. Above all, the members have 
culti\'ated self-respect, and next, respect and love for the Uni\ersity. 

But the course here is done. That the time spent here in our little world has 
gi\en us power to work better in the broader scope and fiercer competition of the 
great world without, and ability to meet the presented issues squarely, is our parting 


H. T. 


This list gives address, age, weight, height, intended profession, membership, or organizations, and honors 

taken during the course. 

Alexandf.r, Joe Eli, Columbia, N. C; 20 years ; 130 lbs., 5 feet, 7 inches ; Law ; Phi 
AOiI) ; Shakespeare Club ; Class Essayist, '9i-'92 ; Hi.storian, '92-'93 ; Vice-President, "93-'94 ; 
Sophomore and Junior Honors ; Representative Medal, '93 ; Inter-Society Debater, '94 ; 
Debater's Medal, Phi Society, '94 ; Editor irhite and Blue, '94 ; Editor-in-Chief, '94-'95. 

Allen, Wilmot B., Florence, S. C; 20 years ; 143 lbs., 5 feet, 9 inches ; Medicine ; Di 
ATi2 ; Shakespeare Club ; V. M. C. A. 

Bingham, Herbert, Mebane, N C; 22 years ; 140 lbs., 5 feet, lo^ inches; Teaching; 
-Di, Ben, AGO" ; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club ; Declaimer's Medal, Di Society, '91 ; Represent- 
ative, '94 ; Marshal, '94 ; Editor Tar Heel, '94 ; Secretary, Class, '94 ; Prophet, "94-'95. 

Borden, Murray, Goldsboro, N. C; 19 years ; 130 lbs . =5 feet, 7 inches ; Undecided ; 
Phi, Zl', ONE ; Y. M. C. A.. German Club ; Marshal, "94. 

Bristol, Lucius M., Binghampton, N. Y.; 22 years ; 125 lbs., 5 feet, 6 inches ; Ministry, 
A^* AO<t> ; Director Mandolin and Banjo Clubs. 

Broc^den, Lautrec Cranmer, (ioldsboro, N. C; 23 years ; 125 lbs., 5 feet, 6 inches ; 
Teaching; Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Prophet, "9i-'92 ; Orator, '92-'93 ; Representative, "94; 
Library Assistant, '94-"95. 

Brown, Thomas Evans Westman, Asheville. X. C; 21 years ; 140 lbs., 5 feet, 6 inches ; 
Undecided ; Di, Ben ; Shakespeare Club, Marshal, '93. 

Bryant, Henry Edward, Pineville. N. C; 22 years; 162 lbs., 5 feet, 8 inches ; Law; 
Di ; Shakespeare Club ; Class Elssayist, '92-"93 ; Editor U^hite and Blue, '94. 

Carpenter, George Humphrey, P>anklin, N. C; 25 years ; 175 lbs., 6 feet, 2 inches ; 
Law ; Di ; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club ; Scrub Foot-Ball Team. 

Carr, Frederick Louis, Greene County, N. C; 21 years ; 160 lbs., 6 feet, 1% inches ; 
Law; Di, 2N, AB^"; Shakespeare Club ; German Club ; Sophomore and junior Honors ; Editor 
Magazine, '()yg=)\ Editor-in-Chief Hellenian, '94 ; Library Director, '94-'95 ; President Inter- 
Society Debate "95 ; Secretary, A0<J>, '94-95. 

Carr, James Osborne, Duplin County ; 25 years ; 160 lbs , 5 feet, 11 inches ; Law ; Phi ; 
Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club ; Class Poet, "91-92 ; Representative, '94 ; Junior Honor ; Editor 
While and Blue, '94-'95 ; Editor Tar Heel, '95 ; R. G. Class Foot- Ball Team, "94 ; Inter-Society 
Debater, '95. 

Farrell, |ohn Thomas, Graham, N. C; 27 years ; 195 lbs., 6 feet, 1% inches ; Teaching ; 
Di ; Shakespeare Club ; L. G. Class Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

Graham, William Alexander, Hillsboro, N. C. ; 20 years ; 147 lbs., 5 feet, 8 inches ; 
Medicine ; Zt, ONE, Gimghoul ; Ball Manager, '93 ; Chief Ball Manager, '94 ; Vice-President 
German Club, '93-'94 ; Class President, "93-"94 ; F. B. Class Football Team, '94. 

Horne, Herman Harrel, Clayton, X. C. ; 20 years; 154 lbs., 5 feet, 7^ inches; 
Teaching; Phi, AH* ; Y. M C. A.; Shakespeare Club; \'ice-President Class, '9i-'92 ; De- 
claimer's Medal, Phi Society, '93 ; Sophomore and Junior Honors ; Inter-Society Debater, 
'94 ; Representative Medal, '94 ; Magazine Essay Prize, '94 ; PZssayist's Medal, Phi Society, 
'94 ; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., '93-'94 ; President, '94-'95 ; Instructor in PYench, '94-'95 ; 
President, A(W>, '94-'95 ; Introductoiy Washington's Birthday Orator, "95. 

Howell, Harry, Goldsboro, N. C; 19 years ; 137 lbs., 5 feet, 8 V inches; Teaching; 
Phi, Zt, Ae<}>, Gimghoul ; Shakespeare Club; Y. M. C. A.; Class Historian, '9i-'92 ; Business 
Manager Hellenian, '94 ; Junior Honors ; Editor Tar Heel, '94 ; Business Manager, '94-'95 ; 
Assistant Manager Base-Ball Team, '95 ; Glee Club, '95. 

Kimball, Ashbel Brown, Hargrove, N. C; 21 years; 140 lbs., 5 feet, 5>^ inches; 
Journalism ; Phi ; Shakespeare Club ; Class Secretary, '9i-'92 ; President, '92-'93 ; Glee Club, 
'9i-'93 ; Marshal, "94 ; Business Manager White and Blue, '94 ; Editor, Ditto, '94-'95 ; Editor- 
in-Chief, Ditto, '95 ; Editor Tar Heel, "95. 

Kluttz, William Clarence, Salisbury, N. C; 19 years ; 146 lbs., 5 feet, 8^ inches ; 
Medicine; Di, ^V^■, Y M. C. A.; Pitcher, Class Base-Ball Team; Business Manager Hellenian, 

LiNDSEV, Dudley, Frankfort, Kv.; 21 years ; 156 lbs., 6 feet, 4 inches ; Undecided ; Di, 
AKE, AG*, Gimghoul ; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Chib ; Glee Club, '93-'95 ; Junior Honors ; 
Manager and End Class Football Team, '94 ; Editor-in-Chief Hellenian, '95. 

Little, Thomas Robinson, Little's Mills, N. C; 20 years; 155 lbs., 5 feet, 10 inches; 
IMedicine ; Di, ATi2 ; Gimghoul ; Shakespeare Club; V. M. C. A.; (iernian Club; Vice- 
President Y. M C. A, '9i-'92 ; President (ierman Club, "93-'95 ; Editc^r Hellenian, '94; 
Junior Honors ; President xMedical Class, '94-'95 ; End, Class Eootball Team, '94. 

McAlister, John Worth, Ashboro, N. C; 21 years ; 138 lbs., 5 feet, 6yi inches ; Un- 
decided ; Di, ATi2'; Gimghoul ; Shakespeare Club; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A., 
93-'94 ; Glee Club, "93-'94 ; Secretary Athletic Association, '95. 

McAlister, William Claudius, Tatum, S. C; 24 years ; 170 lbs., 5 feet, 11 '^ inches 
Di ; Second \"ice-President Class, '9i-'92. 

McRae. Daniel K., Laurinburg, N. C. ; 21 years; 140 lbs., 6 feet; Teaching; Di 
Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club ; Class Secretar>', '94-'95. 

Mattocks, John Edward; 20 years; 145 lbs., 6 feet, 2 inches; Teaching; Phi, -X 
Editor Hellenian, "93 ; I^all Manager, '94 ; President Cycle Club, '94-'95. 

MooKE, John Allen, Oaks, N. C; 19 years ; 170 lbs., 5 feet, 434" inches ; Journalism 
Di ; Second Football Team, '93 ; Business Manager W/nte and Bine, '94-'95 ; Business Manager 
Tar Heel, '95 ; R. H. B. Football Team, '94. 

Myers, Edward Warren, Washington, N. C; 21 years; 155 lbs., 5 feet, 8 inches; 
Engineering ; Phi, AKE. ONE, AH4> ; Gimghoul ; Ball Manager, '92 ; Chief Marshal, "94 ; Junior 
Honors ; Editor-in-Chief Tar Heel, '94-95 ; President Class, '94-'95 ; 2 B. Class Football Team, 

Nicholson, David Flowers, Westbrook, N. C; 24 years ; 157 lbs., 6 feet ; Undecided ; 
Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Mandolin Club, '94-'95. 

Patterson, John Legerwood, Salem, X. C; 
Di, I'AE, AG* ; Gimghoul ; Shakespeare Club ; Mitchell Society ; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club, '92- 
'95 ; Ball Manager, '93 ; Business Manager Glee Club, '93-94 ; Marshal, '94 ; Junior Honors ; 
Elditor Hellenian, '94. 

Ouickel, Augustus Lee, Lincolnton, N. C; 20 years ; 155 lbs., 5 feet, 9'2 inches ; Law ; 
Di ; Shakespeare Club. 

Scott, William Levi, Greensboro, \. C; 
Di Ben ; Ball Manager, '94. 

Steele, Robert Thomas Stephen, Rockingham, X. C; 21 years; 190 lbs., 6 feet; 
Medicine; -X, 9XE ; German Club; R. H. B. Foot-Ball Team, '93; \"ice-President German 
Club, '94-95 ; Tackle, Class Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

Thompson, Holland, Statesville, N. C. ; 21 years ; 173 lbs., 6 feet ; Teaching ; Di, Ae<i> ; 
Shakespeare Club ; Y. M C. A.; Secretary North Carolina Historical Society, '92-'95 ; Editor 
University Magazine, '93-'95 ; Class Historian, '93-'95 ; Junior Honors ; Library Director, '94- 
'9- ; Sub-Tackle Foot-Ball Team, '94 ; Washington's Birthday Orator, '95. 

Tomlinson, Charles Fawcett, Randolph County, N. C. ; B. S. Guilford College, '93 ; 
23 years; iSo lbs., 5 feet io>^ inches; Teaching; Di, 'J'rA, AG*; Shakespeare Club; Class 
Poet, 94-'95 ; Centre, Class Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

Turner. Charles Root, Raleigh, X. C ; 19 years ; 159 lbs., 5 feet, ^% mches ; Den- 
tistry ; Phi, <1>K2, ONE, AB* ; Gimghoul ; Shakespeare Club ; President, Class, '9i-'92 ; 
Secretaiy German Club, '92-'93 ; Ball Manager, '93 ; Business xManager Hellenian, '93 ; 
President Athletic Association, '94 ; Editor Hellenian, '94-'95 ; Captain Scrub Foot- Ball Team, 
■94 ; Manager Base-Ball Team, '95. 

Weaver, William Jackson, Asheville, X. C; 21 years ; 160 lbs., 6 feet, 3 mches; 
Medicine , Di, BeiT ; Shakespeare Club ; Y. M C A.; Scrub Foot-Ball Team, '93 ; X'ic^-Presi- 
dent. Class, '94-'95 ; Captain, Class P'oot-Ball Team, '94. 

Weil, Leslie, Goldsboro, X. C; 18 years ; 155 lbs., 5 feet, 7^ inches ; Medicine ; Phi ; 
Shakespeare Club ; Chess Club 

Wicker, Walton Crump. Chapel Hill, X. C; A.B., Elon College, '93; :8 years; 
135 lbs., 5 feet, 10 inches ; Phi ; Shakespeare Club. 

Worth, Hiram Ba, Guilford College, '94 ; 

Di ATS2 ; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club. 

Yount, Marshall Hill, Conover. X. C; 24 years ; 150 lbs., 6 feet, i inch ; Teaching ; 
Di; Shakespeare Club ; Editor Tar Heel, '94-'95 ; junior Honors. 

Zachary, Robert Edgar, Jeptha, N. C; 21 years ; 135 lbs., 5 feet, 8 inches ; Medicine '. 
1)1 ; Y. M. C. A ; Glee Club, '9t-'93. 


'y /////2?;^;^^ 




Class Colors. 
Orange atid Crimson. 


Rah! Rah.' Rah.' 
Rah.' Rah.' Rix 

Siimus Populi! 
Nineiy-Six ! 


John C. EUer . 
Willam C. Smith . 
R. G. Allsbrook 
Walter H. Woodson 
J. G. Hollowell 
William R. Webb 
T. A. Sharpe . 






Secretary- Treasurer. 


l|islnri| nf '96. 

-^ N this, the University's centennial. '96 greets one and all with happy hopes 
Vf^ and gladsome confidence. In its endeavor to keep pace with others, and to 
'^nj touch shoulders with them in worthy comradeship and honorable ri\alry, 
IV' '96 has no ragged record to present. Our year's history is one of which we 
are proud, of which we boast with a good conscience. '95 boasts of her large 
numbers, the largest Senior Class since the w^ar ; but with our fifty-six may we not 
expect to outri\'al e\en "95 in the number of graduates? 

With our many predecessors, we give to Junior year its just award. For us 
it has been a year of pleasurable profit, a turning point in our college course, a long 
step forward, let us hope for each of us, on the road of true development and life. 

We have this year enjoyed larger liberties, wider experiences, — a fitting 
preparation, we hope, for the dignity of Seniority. 

The former factions which divided us have been fortunately united, and we 
present an unbroken front with a single set of class officers. 

In athletics we are easily supreme. With six men on the foot-ball team and 
a '96 man for captain next year, with four crack players on the base-ball team, with 
the champion tennis player of college, with men at the front in every department of 
college athletics, our class pride is not without foundation. Our class foot-ball team, 
though weakened by our strong representation on 'Varsity and scrub teams, was yet 
at the front in inter-class games, and might have won the championship, had the lull 
series been played. 

Not only, however, in athletics is the leadership of '96 felt. In scholarship 
we challenge favorable comparison with the best classes. Nine of our men are 
members of the honor society, Alpha Theta Phi. 

This, the great centennial of the University, anticipates a great commence- 
ment. The officers of this occasion are fortunately men of '96, and in the efficient 
and worthy men chosen for these duties abundant satisfaction and honor may be 

To the University student each year appears his best and happiest. So it has 
been with '96, so may it be with her remaining year. May it witness the severance 
of few bonds of happiness, but the formation and strengthening of many more. 

Historian of '96. 


mmr mm$ 

Allsbrook, Richard Gold, Scotland Neck. N. C; Sub-Marshal Coniniencenient, '95 ; 
Declaimer's Medal Phi Society, '94 ; orator Fresh. Class, '93 and '94. 

Aston, MacKay Bernard, Greenville, Tenn. ; Declaimer's Medal Di Society, '94; 
Rep. Di Society Com., '95 ; Di. 

Bahnson, Frederic P"ries, Salem, N. C; Business Manager Hellenian, '95; Glee 
Club, '93, '94, and '95 ; Business Manager Glee Club, '95 ; Sub-Marshal Com , '95 ; German 
Club ; Di, ilAE. 

Baker, George Spencer, Louisburg, N. C; Essayist of Class '93 ; Phi. 

Batchklor, Van Astor, Nashville, N. C ; Rep. Phi. Society in Inter- Society Debate, '95 ; 
Rep. from Phi. Society Com., '95 ; Editor Hellenian, '95 ; Orator Fresh. Class '92 ; Phi, Beil. 

Braswell, Thomas Pleasant, Battleboro, N. C; Phi, K2. 

Brem, Walter Vernon, Charlotte, N. C; Manager of Class Foot-Ball Team for '95 ■ 
German Club ; Di, SN. 

Buie, Daniel Marcus, Clarkton, N. C. ; Phi. 

Bryson, Daniel Rice, Bryson City, N. C; President Tennis Association ; Tennis Cham- 
pion ; Di. 

Canada, John Willia.m, Summerfield, N. C ; Shakespeare Club; Rep. Di Society 
Com., '95 ; A04>'; Di. 

Carr, Edward Parrish, Durham, X. C; Sub-Marshal Com., '95 ; German Club ; AG* ■ 
Di Zt. 

Carroll, JuDSON Clifford, Raleigh, N C; Sub-Marshal Com , '95 ; Phi, Bon. 

Clarke, Thomas, Winston, N. C; Ass't Chemical Laboratory. 

Cooke, Francis Neal, Louisburg, N. C; Editor of Hellenian, '94 ; Poet of Class '93 ; 
German Club ; Glee Club, '93 and '94 ; Phi, KA. 

Coble, John Hamilton, Laurinburg, N. C; Di. 

Coker, Robert Ervin, Darlington, S. C. ; Shakespeare Club ; Associate Editor 
University Magazine ; AB4> ; Di, Xl-. 

Eller, John Carlton, N. C ; President Class '93, '94, and '95; Editor of ]Vhite mid Blue; 
Rep. Di Society Com., '94 ; Rep. Di Society Inter-Society Debate, '95 ; .Sui)-Ball Manager Com. 
'95 ; Ae* ; Di. 

Emry, Charles Ransom, Weldon, \ C; .Sul>Ball Manager Com., '93 ; German Club ; 
Glee Club, '93 ; Mandolin Club, '94 ; Banjo Club. 94 ; Phi ; SN. 
Evans, Leslie Ball.and, Idaho, N. C; Phi. 

Graham, Eugene Berrier, Charlotte, X. C; L. F. and C F. 'Varsity Base-Ball Team 
'94 and '95 ; German Club ; ONE ; 2N. 

Gregory, Edwin Clarke, Halifax, N C ; First Vice-President of Soph. Class '94; Left- 
End 'Varsity Foot-Ball Eleven '94 ; Second Base 'Varsity Base-Ball Nine of '94 and '95 ; Chief 
Ball Manager Com.. '95; Sub-Ball Manager Com., '94; German Club; Editor University 
Magazine, '94 and '95 ; Editor Helleni.vx, '95 ; Floor Manager Oct. German, '94 ; Shake- 
speare Club ; Gimghoul ; AB* ; Phi ; 7.^. 

Guion, Louis Isaac. Charlotte, N. C; Foot-Ball Team, '92 and '9^ ; Rt. Guard 'Varsitv 
Foot- Ball Eleven, '94 ; Elected Captain 'Varsity Foot-Ball Eleven for '95'; Di, AKE. 

Gwyn, James Alfred, Spring Dale, N. C; Treasurer Class '93 ; Poet Class '94 ; Editor 
and Business Manager Hellenian, '04 : Ass't Business Manager Tar^Heel, '9=; ; Manager Junior 
F^oot-Ball Team ; BNE ; Di, BBH. A '^'dJ-^JC . ' 


Hartv, Frank Rvan, Charlotte, N. C; German Club; Secretary and Treasurer of 
German Club, '93 and '94 ; ONE ; Di, 2AE. 

HoLLOWELL, James Gatling, Elizal:)eth City, N C; Essayist of Class '93; Phi, K2. 

Jenkins, Robert Paleman, Ellizabeth City, N. C; Ass't in Bioloj^y, '94; Sub-Marshal 
Com , '95 ; Phi. 

KiRBY, George Hughes, Goldsboro, N. C; Editor White and Blue, '94; Sul>Marshal 
Com., '95 ; Ass't in Biological Laboratory, '94 and '95 ; Phi ; SX. 

Lemly, William Belo, Salem, X C ; Di, 2AE. 

Little, Judge Elder, Long's Store, N. C; Foot-Ball Team, '93; Rep. Di Society in 
Inter-Society Debate, '95 ; Di. 

MacCall, Harllee, Statesville, N. C. ; Associate Editor Utiiversify Magazine, '95; 
Di, *rA. 

Mitchell, Wayne Adolphus, Kinston, N. C; Phi. 

Node, John Francis, Shelby, N. C; Editor of Hellenian, '95 ; Sub-Marshal Com., '95 ; 
Ae* ; nKA. 

Powers, Thomas, Tuckaloosa, Ala. ; Di. 

Rankin, James Guy, Asheville, N. C; Left-End 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team, '93 ; 'N'arsit}- 
Foot-Ball Team, '94 ; Vice-President Athletic Association ; GNE ; Ben. 

Robbins, Alfred Hargrave, Lexington, X. C; Business Manager White and Blue ; 
Sub-Marshal Com., '95 ; Di. 

Roberson, Wescott, Chapel Hill, N. C; Phi. 

Sanford, Thomas Franklin, Mocksville, X. C; Editor Hellenian, '95 ; German Club ; 
Di ; KA. 

Shaffner, John Francis, Salem, X.C.; Chief Marshal Com., '95; German Club; 
Di, SAE. 

Sharp, Henry Talbot, Portsmouth, Va.; Di, 2AE, 

Sharpe, Thomas x-Vllen, PineYille, N. C. ; Centre-Rush, 'Varsity Foot-Ball Eleven, '94 ; 
Foot-Ball Team, '93 ; Prophet of Class, '93 ; Editor of the Tar Heel, '95 ; Di. 

Shannonhouse, Royal, Charlotte, N. C ; Sub-Marshal Com., '95 ; Di. 

Smith, William Cunningham, Greensboro, N C; Vice-President Class, Fresh. '92 and 
Soph. '93 ; Editor of White a?id Blue ; Shakespeare Club ; A9<|) ; Di. 

Stanly, Benjamin Edward, Kinston, X. C; Foot-Ball Team, '92 ; Quarter-Back 'Varsity 
Foot-Ball Eleven, '94 ; Short-Stop 'X'arsity Base-Ball Xine, '93, '94, and '95 ; Sub-Marshal 
Com., '95 ; Glee Club, '94 and '95 ; Phi ; AKE. 

Stephens, George Gullett, Greensboro, X. C; President Y. M. C. A., '94; Pitcher 
'Varsity Base-Ball Nine, '93, '94, and '95 ; L. H. B 'Varsity Foot-Ball Team Eleven, '94 ; 
President Athletic Association ; Di, 2N 

Webb, John Frederick, Stems, X. C; Shakespeare Club ; AG* ; Di, -N. 

Webb, William Robert, Bell Buckle, Tenn.; Editor Tar fleet, '94; Editor University 
3fagazine, '94 and '95 ; Editor Hellenian, '95 ; Vice-President Y. AL C. A.; Shakespeare Club; 
Captain 'College Second Eleven. '93; Captain Junior Eleven, '94; Glee Club, '93, '94, and '95 ; 
Manager Mandolin and Banjo Club, '94 and '95 ; Gimghoul ; AG* ; Di, SN. 

White, Joseph H.\rvey, Graham, X. C; Sub. on Foot- Ball Team, '94; Shakespeare 
Club; Di. 

White, James Samuel, Mebane, X.C.; Di 

Wittson, Girard Samuel, Charlotte, X C; Di, K2. 

Woodson, Walter Henderson, Salisbury, X. C ; Historian of Soph. Class, '94, and 
Junior Class, '95 ; Sub-Ball Manager Com., '95 ; Di, $rA. 

Yates, Charles Watson, Wilmington, X.C. ; Di, AKE. 




Liss n( '97, 

Red and Black. 

7^«/7, Rah, Rah, Herculem, 
Nonagenta et Septem ! ! ! 

Darius Eatman 
Lawrence McRae . 
Fletcher H. Bailey 
Ralph H. Graves . 
Thomas J. Creekmore . 
John A. Butt . 









ftslmm nil '97* 

HE Class of '97 on entering the University in the fall of '93, enrolled 
the largest number of members, which has been seen since \\\^ ante-bellum 
days, and at the end of that session it counted a hundred and eighteen 
men. Of these, forty-eight failed to appear in September, but several 
new ones have helped to make up the loss. 

Our otherwise prosperous year has been greatly saddened by the 
death of two class-mates, William H. Green and James A. West, in both 
of whom the class has lost most promising members. 

Since our arrival at Chapel Hill, we have been second to none, either in the 
class room or on the ball field, and our men are among the first in every branch of 
college life. 

During the present year, we have for the most part busied ourselves in wishing 
to be through with Soph. Greek and "Conies," and in longing for the days when 
all things shall be " electi\e'" and there will be no more March examinations. 

In the inter-class football games last fall, we took the second place, and have 
fair hopes of putting out a good ' ' nine' ' this spring. 

On the whole we are passing our time \-ery profitably, although one of the 
professors daily remarks that we are in the usual Sophomoric lethargy. 


E. L. Abbott, •• Boot;" Phi ; Scrub Foot-Ball Team, '94. 
James Addekton, "Jim ;" Di, "I'FA. 

A. T. Allen, " Hard Times ;" Di ; Soph. Foot- Ball Team '94 ; Undergraduate Honors, '94. 
J. H. Andrews, "Cyclone;" Di ; SAE ; German Club ; Sub-BairManager, '95; Sec'y 
German Club, '94-"95. 

W. H. Austin, "Chibiabos;" Phi. 

E. E. Bagwell, " Sportv;" Phi ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

F. H. Bailev, "Fletch i" Di ; 2AE ; Soph. Editor U. N. C. Magazine ; Manager Soph. 
Foot-Ball Team, '94 ; Base-Ball Team, '94-'95 ; Vice President Fresh. Class. 

A W. Belden, "Joe ;" AKE ; Hi ; Scrub Base-Ball Team, '95. 

C. E. Best, "Charley;" Phi ; Poet Fresh. Class ; Undergraduate Honors, '94 

R. S. BusBEE, " Dick ;" Phi ; Zt ; Hi ; Prophet Fresh. Class ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team, '94. 
J. A. Butt, "Colonel ;" Phi ; Rep. .Speaker, '95 ; Orator Soph. Class, '94-'95. 

D. VV. Carter, "Devotion;" Phi. 
H. C. Bear, " Bruin." 

W. G. Clark ; " Bill ;" Phi ; AKE ; German Club ; Sub-Ball Manager, '95. 
M. S. Clifton, " Clift ;" Phi ; Soph. F'oot-Ball Team, '94. 

H. G. Connor, Jr., " Tobe ;" Phi ; lilAE ; Soph. Editor U. N. C. Magazine ; P'irst Vice- 
President Fresh. Class. 

Burton Craige, ".Skinny ;" Di ; ilST ; Hi; ; German Club ; Undergraduate Honors, '94. 

F.J. Creekmork, "Cheekmore;" Phi; Essayist of Fresh. Class, '94-'95 

O X. Crinkley, " Rinkle ;" Di. 

L. P. J. CuTLAR, " Pee-wee ;" AKE. 

J. H. Daengerfield, " Haigh ;" Phi; ATi2 ; Sub-Ball Manager, '95 ; Glee Club, '94-'95. 

D. E.vfman, "Darius ;" Phi ; KA ; President Class of '97 in '93-'94 and '94-'95 ; Highest 
Undergraduate Honors, '94; Glee Club, '93-'94 ; Editor Tar Heel; Leader of Glee Club, '9V'95 

A. H. Edgerton, " Allie ;" Phi ; 2X ; Hellenian Editor, '94-'95. 

J. L Everett, "Johnny;" 2N ; Glee Club, '94-'95 ; -Soph. Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

M. N. Falls, "Rattler ;" Di ; Scrub Foot-Ball Team, '94. 

R. S. Fletcher, "Runt ;" Di. 

W. Ferguson, "Fergie;" Di. 

A. R. Flowers, "Beauty;" Phi. 

E. Forshee, "Genie;" Di. 

R. R Gatling, "Grand-pa;" AKE. 

E. B. Grantham, "Shad;" Phi. 

R. H. Graves, " Rachel ;" Phi ; Z^P ; Hi; ; Undergraduate Honors, '94 ; Historian Soph. 
Class ; Mandolin Club, '94-'95. 

V. M. Graves, "Vic;" Phi ; KA. 

W H. Green, Jr., " Billy ;" Di ; ilAE ; .Soph. Foot-Ball Team, '94 ; Died Feb. 20, 1895. 

J. T. Gregory, Jr., " Hink ;" Phi ; Zt. 

W. D. Grimes, " Dempse ;" Phi ; Zt ; Hi; ; Scrub P'oot-Ball Team, '94. 

F. J. H.VYWOOD, Jr., " Fab ;" Phi ; Zt ; Soph. F'oot-Ball Team, '94 ; German Club. 
S. H. Harris, "Pig;" Phi. 

E. B. Henderson, "Congressman;" Di. 

S. H. Hill, "Senator;" Phi;Zt; ns:; German Club; Sub-Varsity Base-Ball Team, '94-'95. 
^•^ — W. W. Horne, "Corporal;" Phi; Ben ; flS ; Historian Fresh. Class, '93-'94. 
W.J. HoRNEV, "Jack;" Di. 
H. HoRNTHAL, "Timmy;" Phi; AKE. 
I. N. Howard, " Wanamaker ;" Phi. 
W. S. Howard, "Stamps ;" Phi ; AKE ; Floor .Manager German Club, Fall '94. 


R. H. Hubbard, "Dick;" Phi. 

• F A loHXSON " Bo ;" Ben ; ni ; German Club. , , , , t- • * t- t 

f'.B.' Johnson, " Ferdie ;" AKE ;" Rv ; Rase-Ball Team (sub), '95; Essayist Fresh. 

Class. ,, . 

J. W. Johnson, Ladiesman ; rlii. 
A. L. Jones, "Farmer;" I)i ; X. 
C E loNES, " Glass Eye ;" 

t! F. Kluttz, Jr., "Theo;" Di ; 2N ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team, 94. 
W. C. Lane, ''Cobbie;" Phi. 
G. P. LaRoque, "Rook;" Phi. 
W. D. Leggett, " Leg ;" Phi. 
J. B. LiNDSEY, "Little Legs;" AKE. 
F. M. London, "Madame;" Di ; -AE. 
J. D. Lentz, "Co-op;" Di. 
J. A. Long, "Greece ;" Phi. 
L. O. Love, "Set;" Di. 

, -V C McAdoo, "Timothy;" Di ; Ben. r-i u 

T.' G. McAlister, "Gipf" Di ; ATS2 ; Hi ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team, '94 ; German Club. 
D. McIvER, "Mc ;" Di. 

P R McFadven, "Old Duck;" Phi. , , , n,f i 1 

R W. McMullan, "Maxima;" Phi; Zt ; Glee Club, '93-'94 and '94-'95 ; Mandolm 
Club, '94-'95 ; Undergraduate Honors, '94. 

T' McRae'^"'s1v Fox° "' ATii ; ns ; Scrub Foot-Ball and Base- Ball Teams, '94-'95- , 
A. W. Mangum, "Liar ;" Zt ; HZ ; Glee Club, '93-'94 and '94-'95 ; Banjo Club, 94- 95 ; 
Scrub Base-Ball Team, '94-'95- 

M.Mansfield, "Old Manse;" Phi. , ,. ^, ^ , , 

JVV. S. Myers, " Billy ;" Di ; Bon ; Mandolm Club, '94- 95- 

O. Newby, "Skeat;" Phi. 

W. J. Nichols, " Nick ;" Phi. 

W T. Parrott, "Headlight;" Phi. 

W D. Price, " Kildee ;" Di ; Scrub Base-Ball Team, 94- 95. 

R. Ragan, "Hatchet;" Di ; Rep. Speaker, '95. 

T A. Robertson, "Sonny ;" Phi. 

T R Robertson, " Ross ;" KA ; Base-Balll eam, 94. 

M. SCHENCK, " Mike ;" Di ; AE ; German Club. 

S. B. Shepherd, "Shep ;" Phi ; AKE ; Capt. Soph. Foot- Ball! eam, 94. 

T. F. Simmons, "Tommy ;" Phi. ^ u 1- . n u ^^^^ 

D B Smith "D. B;" Di ; Editor White and Blue ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team. 

p' I Thomas " Funk ;' AKE ; Mandolin and Banjo Clubs. '94-'95 ; German Club. 

CTORRENCE, " Crown ;" Di ; Secretary and Treasurer Fresh Class, 93-94- , 

W. Underhill, "Joshua ;" Phi ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team,'94 ; Undergraduate Honors, 94. 

James A. West, Died. 

Lionel Weil, "Dutchman ;" Phi. 

R V. Whitener, "Professor;" Di. 

B Wilkinson, "Wilkes;" Di ; HKA. 

A. F. Williams, " Bill ;" Phi. , ,^ r. „ ^ 

H. T. Winston, " Wince ;" Phi ; KA ; Soph. Foot-Ball Team, 94. 

E. P. Wooten, '" Woot ;" Phi. 

S W. Worthington, "Sambo;" Phi. 

y. S. Wrav, "Glassfront;" Di; nKA. 

■R H Wright, "Bean Pole;" Phi; Scrub Foot-Ball Team, 94. 

T L Wright "Tom;" Phi; Editor White and Blue. 


--_ '^'(^^==^ 

E. K. Graham . 
W. G. Peace 

3. '^'^P. R. Slocomb . 
Hartley Skinner 
R. R. Handy . 

F. O. Rogers 
H. P. Harding . 

im 4 ^98. 

Ora7ige and Black. 
Che-ra Re Ha ! 
Che-ra Re Ha ! 
Eight and Ninety, 
Sis, Boom, Bah! 

Dmn vivimus, vivamus. 









hu n\ '98, 

HE Fresh class luimbered a hundred and thre men in the faul most of 
whom returned after the Christmus holodays. 8 new men came in after 
christmus fetching the role upto 1 1 1 , The class of gty-ate though no cheekier 
than the average" fresh class Q) has had every thing from the first day of 
our arival to make her so. our flatering reseption at the train by the y. m. c. a. (?) 
comitte was enouf to create in our MINDS very exalted opinions of our own empor- 
tance. not-with-standing \\\(t gigantic proporsions these opinions asumed the sofomores 
allowed them to go through the natural process of shrincage and Evaporashun 
unaded, And only in extreem cases did They assist by word and deed (allways kindly 
and gently) in hastening to bring about the desired result i. e. the meak and lowly 
freshman. When one Sofimore became two filanthropic in this work of reconstructing 
the Freshman from the green and raw material and was remonstrated with by the 
fackulty the whole fresh class signed a petision for the tackulty to forgive him. 
this same enthoosiasm was the indirect cause for holding our first class Meeting. 
Some of the newspapers said that their was Hazing at the university, so the Fresh 
Class met and passed resolutions to the affect that the reports w^ere without any 
foundation whatever. 

It is uncertain who drew up those resolutions. our first class Flexion was an 
impromptu affair, the men were hurredly " drumm-ed up." the sofimores asisted 
materially in this work and afterwards kindly retired from the room, when the 
House was called to order, they entered in a body and the usual cerimonys were gone 
through with. 

Immediately after this unsuccesfull meeting a croud of energetic spirits went round 
among the boys and announced that an Flexion would be held that same night, the 
sofs tho not invited did us the Honor to turn out in full force, but the room was two 
small to hold both classes so We thought it best to prevent there entrance untill after 
the Flexion was o\'er, I do not know of anuther case on record where a fresh class 
have succeeded in carrying out it's Flexions so early in the year and at the first real 
attempt — certanley their is not a recent paralel. 

President graham called the class together early in febuary for the purpose of adopt- 
eng class colors, yell and motto, a HISTORIAN was allso chosen at this meeting, 
febuary 22nd was an eventfuU date in the class History. The exersizes on that day 
were excedingly interesting and were enjoyd by all. except for the fact that their had 
benn a plentifuU fall of snow we might have become to exsited and over-heated. As 
it was — we all kept thuraly cool Many freshmen that day received metals for there 
qualitys and accomplishments, but I am glad to be able to state that we shared the 
honors with the upper classmen (a senior was awarded a metal for the Tipical Fresh- 
man ) may we go through college and through life taking our share of the honors 
and triumphs and allso generusly sharing them with others is the hope of the 

Historian of '98. 

*Reader will please excuse all errors in spelling and punctuation, as the above was written by a Freshman with 
special request that no changes be made in the manuscript. — Editors. 

hu nf '98. 

Class IRoll, 

J. E. Andrews, 
E. S. Askew, 
J A. Baird, 
H. H. Bass, 
M. D. Bailey, 

B. C. Best, 

J. P. Creedlove, 
W. J. Brogden, 
E. L. Brooks, 
J. P. Canaday, 
T. T. Candler, 

C. S. Carr, 
Eugene Carroll, 
J. M. Carson, 
Oscar Carver, 
S. P. Cooper, 
Fanning Craig, 

C. R. Dey, 
J. K. Dozier, 
Peter Elly, 
Adam Empie, 

D. A Everett, 
L. Eure, 

A E. Farrior, 

G. L. Ferguson, Jr. 

J. B Ferguson, 

R. E. Follin, 
E. K. Graham, 
Joseph Graham, 
W. S. Green, 
(1^(^//T- Francis Gudger, 
R. R. Handy, 
H. P. Harding, 
A. B. Harrell, 
G. A. Harrell, 
W. G. Haywood, 
A. Henderson, 
L. W. Huff, 

D. M. Johnson, 
C. H. Johnson, 
C. E. Jones, 

C. C. Joyner, 
R. E. Kearney, 
S. W. Kenny, 

E. B. King, 
H S Lake, 

F. Lomer, 
Robt. Lassiter, 
K. L. Lowing, 
R. F. Lanier, 

R. H. Lewis, Jr. 
Chas. Maxwell, 

W. E. McSwain, 
J. G. McCormick, 
A. D. McLear, 

E. W. McNairy, 
J. J. McNeely, 

F. W. Miller, 
E. Moize, 

J. C. Moore, 
J. G. Murphy, 
J. R. Murphy, 

G. E. Newby, 
^. f^T. M Newland, 

E. J. Brixon, 

J. W. Norwood, 
Frank Page, 
G. L. Park, 
J. D. Parker, 
W. G. Peace, 
H. F. Pearce, 
W. E. H. Pickard, 

F. M. Pinnix, 
F. W. Powers, 
L. C Quickie, 
F. O. Rogers, 
George Ruffin, 
W. T. Rucker, 

E. E. Sams, 
Bartley Skinner, 

^^y,//^. R. Slocomb, 
J. B. Smith, 

/^_ /^,/"X. B. Southerland, 
J. D. Sowerby, 
f. M. Stevenson, 
P. M. Suttle, 
W. H. Swift, 

G. K. Tate, 

J. H. Tucker, 

J. M. Turner, 

E. L. Utley, 

W. L. Usrey, 

J. J. Van Noppen, 

G. McD. Van Poole, 

H. G. Walker, 

Jas. Webb, jr. 

T. X. Webb, 
W. D. Welch, 
P. C. Whitlock, 
F. C. Williams, 
J. iM. Walker, 
A. R. Winston, 
C. G. Winstead, 
E. J. Wood, 
Graham Woodard. 






G. H. Price . 
D. T. Edwards 
-.T. S. Rollins . 
D. C. Bradwell 
O. H. Dockery 
Earnest Shuford 
J. N. Hill 
_ ^4 . f-fW. E. Breese 

Dr. John Manning 



Secretary and Treasurer. 


Judge of Moot Court. 

Associate Judge of Moot Court. 

Clerk of Moot Court. 


fudge of Appellate Court. 


l|islar^ nf ll^ii Jtitiu Slass. 

HP^ other members of the law class will agree with the historian 
that the history of the present class does not begin with its members, 
but witli our ])receptor, loved by all of " his boys" as he calls us. 

The Honorable John Manning was born at Edenton, July 30, 
m\p 1S30. His father was Captain John Manning, of the U. S. Navy. 
^9. On the passage of the ordinance of secession, Captain Manning 
resigned his position in the navy and tendered his services to his nati\e 
State. He was commissioned a commander of the navy of North 
Carolina, but in a short time his health gave way and he resigned his commission 
and resided at Pittsboro, N. C, where he died. 

Dr. Manning graduated from the University in 1850. 

In September, 1850, he accompanied his father to South America ; returned 
in July, 1851 ; read law and was licensed by the Supreme Court in June, 1853, and 
in 1854 settled in Pittsboro. 

He was married in 1856 to Miss Louisa J. Hall, eldest daughter of Dr. Hall, 
of Pittsboro, and granddaughter of Judge John Hall, late of the Supreme Court. 

He was a delegate to the convention of 186 1 ; volunteered in the first company 
that went to the war from Chatham ; was elected First Lieutenant and appointed 
Adjutant of the Fifteenth Regiment of Volunteers. In October, 1861, he was 
nominated by Judge Biggs and appointed by President Davis Receiver of the 
Confederate States, and resigned his position in the army. He was opposed to the 
secession of the State, and in the convention of 1861 he voted to substitute Judge 
Badger's ordinance for the ordinance of secession, and failing in that and seeing 
that war was inevitable, he voted to submit the ordinance of secession to the State 
for ratification. 

In 1870 he was elected to the Forty-first Congress as a Democrat from the 
Fourth District. He was elected to the Constitutional Convention of 1875, and 
was Chairman of the Committee on Privileges and Elections. In 1880 he was a 
member of the General Assembly and was Chairman of the Judiciary Committee. 
He was elected by the General Assembly one of the Commissioners to revise the 


statute laws of the State. In 1881 he was chosen Professor of Law in the University. 
The degree of LL.D. was conferred on him in 1882 by the University. 

The historian is indebted to Mr. Jerome Dowd for this sketch of Dr. Man- 
ning's hfe taken from "Sketches of Prominent Living North Carohnians." 

No student having Dr. Manning's certificate has e\'er failed before the 
Supreme Court of North Carolina. 

The largest number of law students e\er collected at the University is justly 
claimed by the present class since September, 1894. The number being sixty-eight. 

In athletics the law class has done much for the University. One of our 
number was manager of the '94 Foot Ball Team. Two of our number played on 
the team. One of our number represented us against the famous tennis players 
of Yale Unixersity. Another member ot our class is the captain of the Track 
Athletic Team. 

The class is said to ha\'e done mcjre work in the study ot law than any ot its 
predecessors, biU that gloom in these latter days which always darkens the path 
of a young lawyer will undoubtedly visit us. But in accomplishing so much the 
class has taken unto itself a great deal of that time which Morpheus calls his own. 

It is our sincerest hope that "Manning Hall," which Dr. Winston spoke of 
at a bancjuet in his honor, will not be an air castle, and " betore manv weary moons" 
we hope there will be such a buikling here tor the manv who will come after we are 
gone to tight the battles of life in this cold, cold workl. 

And now, fellow students, at this critical moment of our li\'es, and in con- 
clusion, we .say good-bye in sorrow and in joy. In sorrow, because we part. In joy 
for it is, we hope, tor the making of the better man. 

Hlsforiax of '95. 


Jinut ikss l^nll 

G. G. Anderson, 

C. D. Bennett, 

' D. C. Bradwell, 
H. C. Bridgers, 
T. D. Bryson, 
O. H. Dockery. 

D. T. Edwards, 
G. M. Graham, 

a (^,7T.W. B. Guthrie, 

F. C. Harding, 
L. T. Hartsell, 
J. X. Hill, 

S S. Jackson, 

E. Landis, 
T. H Long, 

C. M. McCorkle, 
W. D. Merritt, 
E. J. Moffet 
J. P. Pippin, 

G. H. Price, 
J. X. Pruden, 

J ^f^. S. Rollins, 


E. D. Stanford, 
W. E. Shuford, 
R. E, L. Watkins, 
A. H. White, 
T. L. Green, 
S. F. Austin, 
R. M. Johnston, 
J. W. McXeil, 
Z. I. Waltzer, 
A. B. Andrews, 
S. A. Ashe, 
T. B. Benbow, 
J. T. Benbow, 
J. C. Biggs, 
R. L. Burns, 
C C. Cowan, 
C. L. Dockery, 
M. Erwin, 
R. G Grady, 
VVm. Hendren, 
A. L. Henley, 
H. R. Ihrie, 
H. lohnson, 

G. C. Lee, 

B. F. Long, 
E. G. Parker, 
H. Parker, 
G. Peschau, 
J. R. Price, 

J. X. Rodgers, 
W. L. Smith, 
J. B. Sanders, 
W. B. Snow, 
H. Staton, 
D. B. Sutton, 
Z. Weaver, 
R. M. Wills, 
H. R. Darling, 

C. L. Abernathy, 
W. D. Buie, 

W^ T. Bradsher, 
P. Burke, 
(J.t^iT/k. S. Barnard, 
C. W. Edgertin, 
A. M. Moore. 


a$s of '95. 

Red and Blue. 


Hipity, Hipity. Hipity, 

Red and Blue, 
We are the " nteds" 

Of N. C. U. 

T. R. Little . 
J. L. Patterson 
H. V. Dunstan 
F. M. Parker . 
H. T. Hatts . 








l|i$lan| nf HjbiijHl §ku. 

/^^~^ S all the other classes in the other departments of college work experienced 
jL-y an increase in number, likewise the medical class did not fail to receive 
--^ \ its proportionate share of men, for at the opening of the Fall term our 
^ roll showed twenty-five men in the class, thus making us the largest in the 
history of the department. 

Year after year, has the excellence of the department been attested by its 
steady and continued growth, until now the question might be asked, " What does 
this growth signify?" It but plainly gives evidence of the fact that its merits as one 
of the best places for a beginner to learn ' ' Physic' ' have been and are still being- 
recognized ; but, after all, what is still more gratifying to his pupils is to be able to 
say that it is only a continuation of Dr. Whitehead's success as a teacher. And just 
here it is the Historian's happy privilege to say that it is his sincere belief (and 
confident indeed is he that he but voices the sentiment of the class to a man) that no 
history, however short and incomplete, could justify its appearance without some 
mention of our able and beloved Preceptor, Dr. Richard H. Whitehead. In him, 
we have ever found not only a most able teacher, but a kind and sympathetic 
friend, and a gentleman of the highest type. 

Upon the Athletic field, the class has taken no very decided stand though in 
the ' ' Varsity Eleven' ' we were represented by brothers Denson and Stringfield, both 
of whom have been honored by having had the occasion to participate in the fierce 
struggles of the football game ; while in base ball, we have as yet developed no 

As regards our record in the class room, we would refer the anxious inquirer 
to our honored Preceptor, and we feel no hesitancy whatever in saying that he would 
credit us as being one of the most studious classes ever under his charge. 

On reassembling after the Christmas holidays, it was our sad misfortune to find 
that we had lost one of our old members, one whom "Dame Rumor" would have us 
believe, had been assailed so vigorously by " wily Cupid," that he had fallen a victim 


to his snares, and that he now finds the presence of his " Better Hah'" much more 

ag;reeable than the study of the " Heahng Art." That their future may be happy 

and prosperous is the sincere wish of the entire class. 

In years to come, when we, now embryo "M.D.'s," shall have reached 

the full development of our hidden prowess, and shall have grasped the " Phantom 

Fame," happy indeed shall we be to give the credit of it all to the valuable training 

received in the University of North Carolina, where the first principles of the 

profession were taught us. 



Jtkl n\ ^thifd Jlu^nls. 

Session of 1894='95. 

H. H. Atkinson, B. S 
H. T. Batts 
M. C. Boy den . 
S. W. Covington 
W. W. Dawson 

E. G. Denson 
W. H. Dixon . 
H. V. Dunstan, Jr. 
J. E. Hart . 

R. E. Hollingsworth 
Peter [ohn 
W. H. Lippitt . 
T. R. Little 
Isaac Manning . 
W. R. McCain . 

F. M. Parker . 
J. L. Patterson . 
Z. B. Richardson 
Chas. Roberson, B. S. 







Black Jack. 



Mt. Airy. 

John Station. 


Little's Mills. 

Chapel Hill. 





Chapel Hill. 

Tflnivcrsits of 711. C, 1895. 

G. M. Rose 
R. L. Savage 
T. Stringfield 
Notley Tomlin 
W. P. Webb 
J. Willons . 
J. F. Williams 


Scotland Neck . 








September 4, Tuesday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 5, Wednesday— Registration. 
September 6, Thursday — Session Began. 
October 12, Friday — University Day. 
October 12, Friday — President's Reception. 
November 29, Thursday — Thanksgiving Day. 
December 2r, Friday — Christmas Recess Began. 


January 2, Wednesday — Entrance Examinations. 

January 3, Thursday — Registration. 

January 4, Friday — Second Term Began. 

January 20, February 3 — EvangeHstic Meetings. 

January 25, Friday — Annual Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs" Concert. 

February 22, Friday— Washington's Birthday Exercises. 

March 2, Saturday — Inter-Society Debate. 

March 11-21 — Spring Examinations. 

May I, Wednesday —Senior Orations Presented. 

May 22-June I — Final Examinations. 

June 2, Sunday- Baccalaureate Sermon, (Dr. Phillips'). 

June 3, Monday— Annual Inter-Society Debate, (for Seniors only). 

June 3, Monday — Meetings of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies, 

June 4, Tuesday — Meeting. Board of Trustees. 

June 4, Tuesday — Anniversary Meeting of Alumni. 

June 4, Tuesday — Senior Class Day. 

June 4, Tuesday — Representatives' (Society) Orations. 

June 4, Tuesday — Faculty Reception. 

June 5, Wednesday — Centennial Day. 

June 6, Thursday — Commencement Dav. 

June 7, Friday — ? ? ? ? 


v>^ ^/, 



JbIIh °l|n|i}ni ^jisil0ii 













Alpha Alpha 







Beta Phi 

Phi Chi 

Psi Phi 

Gamma Phi 

Psi Omega 

Beta Chi 

Delta Chi 

Phi Gamma 

Gamma Beta 

Theta Zeta 

Alpha Chi 


Kappa . 

Psi Epsilon 

Sigma Tau 

Delta Delta . 

lfoull^c^ at lale, IS44. 

Yale College. 

Bowdoin College. 

Colby University. 

Amherst College. 

University of Alabama. 

Brown University. 

University of Mississippi. 

University of North Carolina. 

University of X'irginia. 

Kenyon College. 

Dartmouth College. 

Central Uni\'ersity. 

Middlebury College. 

University of Michigan. 

Williams College. 

La Fayette College. 

Hamilton College. 

Madison University. 

College of the City of New York 

University of Rochester. 

Rutger" s College. 

Indiana Ashbury Uni\ersity. 

Wesle}-an I7ni\ersity. 

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 

Adelbert College. 

Cornell University. 

Syracuse University. 

Columbia College. 

University of California. 

Trinity College (Conn. j. 

Vanderbilt University. 

Miami University. 

University of Minnesota. 

Mass. Institute of Technology. 

University of Chicago. 


kin §\nfkv. 

Establis[3C^ IS51. 

jfratres in jfacultate. 

F. P. VENABLE. Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 
CHARLES BASKERVILLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemi.stry. 

jfratres in lllutversitate. 

Class of '93. 
Dudley Lindsey, Edward Warren Myers. 

Class of '90. 

Benjamin Edward Stanly, Charles Watson Vates, 

Louis Isaac Guion. 

Class of '07. 

Arthur Williams Belden, 
Williams Grimes Clark, 

Louis Julien Poisson Cutlar, 
Robert Riddick Gatling, 
Herman Hornthal, 

William Stamps Howard, 

Ferdinand Badger Johnson, 
John Brown Lindsey, 

Pride Jones Thomas, 

Sylvester Brown Shepherd. 

Calvert Rogers Dey, 

Class of '98. 

Henrv Steers Lake. 

Robert Rathbones Handy, 


James Norfleet Pruden, 
William Mayhew Hendren. 


John .Stanly Thomas. 


Henry Thomas Batts. 


]Estal)ligbc^ 1848, at "CClasbtnoton an^ Jefferson College. 
Color — Royal Purple. 

Cbapter IRolL 

Iota Mu 

Pi Iota 

Alpha Chi . 


Nu Denteroii 

Tan Alpha . 



Nu Epsilon . 

Theta Psi . 

Kappa Nu . 

Alpha . 

Beta . 

Delta . 



Sigma Denteron 

Bet a Chi . 

Gamma Phi 

Beta Mu 


O micron 

Beta Denteron 

Delta Denteron 

Teta Denteron 

Rho Chi 


Sigma . 

Theta Denteron 

Lambda Denteron 

Omicron Denteron 

Rho Denteron 

Alpha Phi . 





Alpha Denteron 

Gamma Denteron 

Mu Sigma . 


Kappa Tau . 

Pi Denteron 

Teta Phi 

Delta Xi 

Lambda Sigma 

Mass. Institute of Tech. 

Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 

Amherst College. 

Union College. 

Vale University. 

Trinity (Con. ) College. 

College City New "S'ork. 

Columbia College (New York). 

University of City of New York. 

Colgate University. 

Cornell University. 

Washington and Jefferson College. 

University of Pennsylvania. 

Bucknell University. 

Pennsylvania College. 

Alleghany College. 

Lafayette College. 

Lehigh University. 

Penna. State College. 

Johns Hopkins University. 

University of North Carolina. 

University of Virginia. 

Roanoke College. 

Hampden Sidney College. 

Washington and Lee University. 

Richmond College. 

Marietta College. 

Wittenberg College. 

Ohio Wesleyan University. 

Denison University. 

Ohio State University. 

Wooster University. 

University of Michigan. 

Indiana State University. 

De Pauw University. 

Hanover College. 

Wabach College. 

Illinois Wesleyan University. 

Kno-x College. 

University of Minnesota. 

University of Wisconsin. 

University of Tennessee. 

University of Kansas. 

Wm Jewel College. 

University of California. 

Leiand Stanford, Jr., University. 

Delta . 
Teta . 
Eta . 

(5ra&uate Cbaptevs. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Columbus, O. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Cleveland, O. 
Southern Alumni Association 

Grand Chapter 
Theta . 

New York City. 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Spokane, Wash. 
Chicago, 111. 



Established 1851. Suspended 1861. Re-Established if 


ifrater in XHrbe. 

Rev. D. J. Currie, '87. 

dfrater in ^facilitate. 

Thos. R. Foust, '92. 

jfratres in XHniversitate. 


Chas. F. Tomlinson, W. Clarence Kluttz. 


Harllee MacCall, Walter H. Woodson. 


James Adderton. 


Frank M. Pinnix. 


Guy C. Lee. 


\tk ¥|iia yi 

jfounici) at flDiami, 1839. 

Cbapter IRolL 

IDistrict H. 

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

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

Dickmson — Alpha Sigma, 
Johns Hopkins — Alpha Chi, 

Hampden-Sidney — Zeta, 
North Carolina — Eta P>eta, 
Virginia — Omicron, 

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

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, 
Leland Stanford — Lambda Sigma. 

district HH. 

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

Colgate — Beta Theta, 
Union — Nu, 

Columbia — Alpha Alpha, 
Syracuse — Beta Epsilon. 

district 1I1I1I. 

Stistrict IIID. 

district V. 

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

Davidson — Phi Alpha, 
Richmond — Alpha Kappa. 

X'anderbilt — Beta Lambda, 
Texas — Beta Omicron. 

district m. 

district Dim. 

Bethany— Psi, 

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

Wabash — Tau, 
Hanover — Iota. 

©(strict Uimil. 

district Hi'. 

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

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

fiin '$t\n iIj,iplBi\ 

lE8tabIi8bc^ as Eta Ipvinic, 1852. 
("Star of the South" Chapter of Mystic Seven, established 1SS4, became Eta Beta of Beta Theta Pi, 1S89.) 

Fraternity Colors — /'in^ and Blue. 

Hctive /iDembcrsbip. 

Ipost (SiaMiatc. 
Elisha Battle Lewis. 

Alfred Smith Barnard, William Ikooks Guthrie, 

Thomas Scott Rollins, William Edmund Breese, Jr. 

Class of '05. 
Herbert Bingham, William Jackson Weaver, 

William Levi Scott, Thomas Evans Westman Brown. 

Class of 'OC. 

James Alfred Gvvyn, James Guy Rankin, 

Van Astor Batchelor, Juclson Clifford Carroll. 

Class of '07. 

Frederick Alexander Johnson, W^illiam Starr Myers, 

Warren Winslow Home, Victor Clay McAdoo. 

Class of '08. 

Francis Asbury Gudger, Paul Richardson Slocomb, 

Leonidas Beatty Southerland. 


Pp "^iipim f igiiin. 

Jfoun^c^ at nnivcrsitv of (Pciins^lvania in 1850. 

IRoU of CF^apters, 



Zeta . 




Mu . 

Rho . 

Tau . 


Phi . 

Psi . 

Alpha Alpha 

Alumni Charter 

University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. 
Franklin and Marshall, Lancaster, Pa. 
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, 111. 
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Tulare Lhiiversity, New Orleans, La. 
University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Randolph and Macon College, Ashland, Va. 
North-Western University, Evanston, 111. 
Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 
Washington and Lee L^niversity, Lexington, Va. 
Chicago, 111. 


mnm mmm. 

1Lamb^a Cbapter. 

jFount'C& in 1850. 1Rcorgani5c^ 1877. 

IFratres in jfacultate. 

H. H. Williams, A.M., B.D., Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 
E. A. Alderman, Ph.B., Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education. 

ifratrcs in xaniversitate. 

Law School. 

Haywood Parker, 
Henry Johnston, 
Samuel S. Jackson, 
Henry Staton, 
Samuel A. Ashe. 

Medical School. 
Isaac Hall Manning. 

Academic Department. 

Class of '05. 

Chas. R. Turner. 


ifcunticJ at tbc 'Univcrsitv! of Blabama, l85o. Ilncorporatcti 1802. 

Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flowkr— Violet. 

JoiKNALS — The Record and the Phi Alpha {Secret). 

IRolI of Cbapters. 

province Hlpba. 

Massachusetts Beta Upsiloii, Huston University. 
Massacliusetts lota Tau, Mass. Institute of Technology. 
Massachusetts Gannna, Harvard University. 
Massachusetts Delta. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. 
Connecticut Alpha, Trinity College. 

Iprovtncc 3Scta. 
New York Alpha, Cornell I'niver.sity. 
Pennsylvania Omega, Allegheny College. 
Peiuisylvania Sigma Phi, Dickinson College. 
Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta, Pennsylvania State College. 
Pennsylvania Delta, Pennsylvania College. 
Pennsylvania Zeta, Bucknell University. 

Iprovincc ©amma. 

Virginia Omicron, University of Virginia. 

Virginia Sigma, Washington and Lee University. 

Virginia Pi, Emory and Heiny College. 

North Carolina Xi, University of North Carolina. 

North Carolina Theta, Davidson College. 

South Carolina Delta. South Carolina College. 

South Carolina Phi, Furman University. 

South Carolina Gannna, WofTord College. 

Georgia Beta, University of Georgia. 

Georgia Psi, Mercer l^niversity. 

Georgia Epsilon, Emory College. 

Georgia Phi, Georgia School of Technology. 

Iprovince ®clta. 

Michigan Iota Beta, University of Michigan. 
Michigan Alpha, Adrian College. 
Ohio Sigma, Mt. I'nion College. 

Ohio Delta, Ohio Wesleyan University. 

Ohio Theta, Ohio Slate University. 

Ohio Epsilon, University of Cinciiniati. 

Indimia Alpha, Franklin College. 

Indiana Beta, Purdue University. 

Illinois Psi Omega, Northwestern University. 

province Epsilon. 

Alabama Mu, Universit\- of Alabama. 

Alabama Alplia Mu, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 

Alabama Iota, Southern University. 

Kentucky Kappa, Central University. 

Kentucky Iota, Bethel College. 

Mississippi Gamma, University of Mississippi. 

Tennessee Zeta, Southwestern Presbyterian University. 

Tennessee Lambda, Cumberland University. 

Temiessee Nu, Vanderbilt University. 

TeTuiessee Kappa, University of Tennessee. 

Tennessee Omega, University of the South. 

Tennessee Eta, Southwestern Baptist University. 

(province Zeta. 

Iowa Sigma, Simpson College. 
Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri. 
Missouri Beta, Washington University. 
Nebraska Lambda Pi, University of Nebraska. 

province Eta. 

Arkansas Alpha I'psilon, Universil\- of Arkansas 
Texas Rho, University of Texas. 
Colorado Chi, Univeisity of Colorado. 
Colorado Zeta, University of Denver. 
California Alpha, Leland Stanford University. 
California Beta, University of California. 

Alliance, Ohio. 
Augusta, Georgia. 
Savannah, Georgia. 
Chattanooga, Tennessee. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Blumni Hssociations. 

Boston, Massachusetts. 

Kansas City, Missouri. 
New York, New York. 
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

South Carolina. 

State Hesociations. 




- 1^-; 


Joi in:nnn\ 

]Establisb«;^ 1857. Suspcn^c^ IS(?2. 1Rcorllani;,c^ 1885. 

ifratev in mrbc. 

Dr. John H. London. 

3fratrc6 in IHniversitate. 

Claudius Dockery, Ph.B., B.L., 
Alex. B. Andrews, Jr., B.Litt., 


Oliver H. Dockery, Jr., A.B. 
James W. McNeill. 

Hu-h H. Atkinson, B.S., 

Frederic F. Bahnson, 
William B. Lemly, 

John H. Andrews, 
Henry G. Connor, Jr. 
Frank M. London, 

Adam Empie, 
Edward K. Graham, 
James M. Stevenson, 

Thomas Strinyfield. 

Class of ''35. 

John L. Patterson. 
Class of 'Oo. 

Henry T. Sharp. 
Class of '07. 

Class of 'OS. 

Frank R. Harty, 
J. Francis Shaffner, 

Fletcher H. Bailey, 
^William H. Green, Jr. 
Michael Schenck. 

Robert E. FoUin, 
Frank W. Miller, 
Georse K. Tate. 

* Died February 20, 1S95. 


jFountct in 1846 at tbc tlnivcrsiU: of tbc Citv; of IHew lL)orl!. 
Fraternity Color — IVhiie. 

IRoU ot Hctive Chapters. 

Phi . 

Zeta . 
Chi . 
Rho . 
Tau . 
Xi . 
Beta . 
Psi . 
Iota . 
Theta Xi 
Alpha Psi 
Nu . 
Eta . 
Mu . 

University of the City of New York. 

Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 

Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. f. 

University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 

Colby University, Waterville, Maine. 

Brown University, Providence, R. I. 

Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 

Tufts College, College Hill, Mass. 

Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. 

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

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Bowdoin College, Bnmswick, Maine. 

University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Cornell University, Ithaca, N Y. 

University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Uni\ersity of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario. 

Columbia College, New York City. 

McGill University, Montreal, Quebec. 

Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Yale University, New Haven, Conn. 

Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Blumiii Bssociatione. 

Central Association of Zeta Psi 
Pacilic Association of Zeta Psi 
North-western Association of Zeta Psi 
Capital City Association of Zeta Psi 
Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi 
Zeta Psi Association 
New England Association of Zeta Psi 

8 West 29th St., New York City. 
310 Pine St., San Francisco, Cal. 
306 Opera House Block, Chicago, Cal. 
8 Iowa Circle, Washington, D. C. 
2107 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 
Boston, Mass. 


( CopyriqMj 

l[|isi{i.iii ifjiijibr. 

lEatablisbcS \85S. SuspcnScfi ISoS. IReonjaniseb 1885. 

Chaptp:r Color — Gar^iet. 

XIlni\>ersit\: trustees. 

W. H. S. Burgwyn, A. B., '68, A.M., R. T. Gray, B., 

Julian S. Carr, i862-'64, \V. A. Guthrie, A.B., '64, A.M., 

Wm. H. Day, i86o-'6i, W. N. Mebane, i,S6o-'6i, 

A. W. Graham, A.B., '68, R. B. Peebles, i859-'62. 

Hctiv>e /IDembers. 

lames Crawford Biggs, Ph.B., '93, Perrin Busbee, Ph.B., '93, 

George Mordecai Graham, Ph.B., '91, William Boylan Snow, Ph.B., '93, 

James Norwood Hill. 


Class of '95. 
Murray Borden, William Alexander Graham, 

Harry Howell. 

Class of 'oc. 
Edward Parrish Carr, Edwin Clarke Gregory. 

Class of '97. 

Richard Smith Busbee, Ralph Henry Graves, 

John Tillery Gregory, Jr., William Demsie Grimes, 

Fabius Julius Haywood, Jr , Stuart Hall Hill, 

Adolphus Williamson Manginn, Percy Wood McMullan. 

Class of '98. 

Sidney Perry Cooper, George Edgar Newby, 

Joseph Graham, Francis Owington Rogers, 

William Grimes Haywood, John Hill Tucker, 

Robert Lassiter, James Webb, Jr., 

Richard Henry Lewis, Jr., Thomas Norfleet Webb. 


an unitr^n. 

dfoun^c^' isos. 

Colors— (9/^ Gold arid Sky Blue. 

Fraternity Ioirnal — The Palm. 

IRoll of Gbapters. 

Beta Delta 
Beta Beta . 
Alpha Epsilon 
Beta Psi . 
Alpha Omega 
Alpha Beta 
Alpha Theta 
Alpha Zeta 
Beta Iota . 
Beta Nu . 
Beta Epsilon 
Beta Upsilon 
Alpha Nu . 
Beta Kappa 
Beta Lambda 
Beta Omicron 
Alpha Ka]3]ia 
Alpha Lambda 
Alpha Omicron 
Beta Theta 
Alpha Delta 
Alpha Eta 
Alpha Chi 
Alpha Nu . 
Alpha Psi . 
Beta Eta . 
Beta Nu . 
Beta Rho . 
Gamma Gamma 
Beta Chi . 
Alpha Iota 
Alpha Rho 
Tau . 

Alpha Upsilon 
Beta Chi . 
Alpha Chi 
Beta Phi . 
Alpha Tau 
Lambda . 
Beta Tau . 
Beta Pi . 
Beta . 
Beta Sigma 
Beta Zeta . 
Gamma Ejjsilon 
Gamma Zeta . 

University of Alabama, Alabama. 

Southern University, Alabama. 

A. & U. College, Alal)ama. 

Leland Stanford, Jr., California. 

University of Florida, Florida. 

University of Georgia, Georgia. 

Emry College, Georgia. 

Mercer University, Georgia. 

State School of Technology, Georgia. 

Middle Georgia U. & A. College, Georgia. 

Tulane University, Louisiana. 

Maine State College, Maine. 

Adrian College, Michigan. 

Hillsdale College, Michigan. 

University of Michigan, Michigan. 

Albion College, Michigan. 

Steven Institute, New Jersey. 

Columbia College, New York. 

St. Lawrence University, New York. 

Cornell University, New York. 

University of North Carolina, North Carolina. 

Brigham's School, North Carolina. 

Trinity College, North Carolina. 

Mt. Union College, Ohio. 

Wittenberg College, Ohio. 

Wesleyan College, Ohio. 

Wooster I'niversity, Ohio. 

Marietta College, Ohio. 

Haverford College, Pennsylvania. 
Muhlenberg College, Pennsylvania. 
Lehigh University. Pennsylvania. 
University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania. 
Pennsylvania College, Pennsylvania. 
Charleston College, South Carolina. 
S. C. College, South Carolina. 
Wofford College, South Carolina. 
University of the South, Tennessee. 
S. W. P. University, Tennessee. 
Cumberland University, Tennessee. 
S. W. Baptist College, Tennessee. 
X'anderbilt University, Tennessee. 
Washington and Lee, \'irginia. 
University of Virginia, Virginia. 
Roanoke College, \'irginia. 
Hampden-Sidney, Virginia. 
University of Vermont, X'ermont. 
Austin College, Texas. 
Illinois State College. 


%YP PiIIb §\nfl 

]Estalilisl3et> 1879. 

jf rater in Tllrbe. 

R. S. McRae. 

Joseph P. Pippen, 
George L. Peschau. 

'95. '97. 

Thos. R. Little, Laurence McRae, 

Wilmot B. Allen, Thos. G. McAlister, 

J. Worth McAlister, J. H. Daingerfield. 

H. B. Worth, '®®- 

Bartley Skinner, 

Frank Page, 

George Ruffin. 


lupim jn^ 

jfoull&c^ ;U 1'ClasbmiUon a^^ Xcc nnivcvsitv, ISdo. 

IRoll of Cbapters. 

Alpha . 

IJeta . 


Delta . 



Eta . 

Theta . 

Iota . 






O micron 


Sigma . 

Tau . 


Phi . 




Alpha Alpha 

Alpha Beta . 

Alpha Gamma 

Alpha Delta 

Alpha E})silon 

Alpha Zeta . 

Alpha Eta . 

Alpha Theta 

Alpha Iota . 

Alpha Kappa 

Alpha Lambda 

Alpha Mu . 

Alpha Nu . 

Alpha Xi 

Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 

University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Randoljih-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 

Richmond College, Richmond, Ya. 

Agricultural and INIechanical College, Lexington, Ky. 

Furman University, Greenville, S. C. 

Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

University of \'irginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. 

A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 

Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. 

University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

LIniversity of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C 

University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 
X'anderbilt LIniversity, Nashville, Tenn. 
Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
Centre College, Danville, Ky. 
University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. 
University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. 
Southwestern Pres. University, Clarksville, Tenn. 
William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 
Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. 

Centenary College, Jackson, La. 
Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. 
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. 
Millsap's College, Jackson, Miss. 
Columbian University, Washington, D. C. 
University of California, Berkley, Cal. 

aiumni (Xbapters. 

Richmond, Va., 
Norfolk, Va. 
Macon. Ga. 
Mobile, Ala. 

Raleigh, N. C. 
New York, N. Y. 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Washington, D. C. 


iimion yimmtr. 

EfltabliBbcft I88t. SuepcnScs ISSC-. 1Rc=establisbcb tsoi. 

Colors — Old Gold and Crhnson. 

jfvatrcB \\\ jfacultate. 

I. W. Gore, C.E. R. H. Whithead, M.D. 

jfratres in xanlversitate. 

Class of MO. 
T. F. Sanford. F. N. Cooke. 

Class of '07. 

V. M. Graves, H. T. Winston, 

T. R. Robertson, Darius Eatman. 

Class of '•^Z. 
Fortune Lanier 

W. R. Robertson. 

R. E„ L. Watkins. 


lfoun^c^ at v. nc. ii. isoi*. 

(Ibapter Xi5t. 

Beta . 
Bela Tail 
Delta . 

Inspector . 
Iota . 
Phi . 
Beta Phi 
Beta Theta 

Inspector . 
Zeta . 
Omicron . 
Beta Omicron 

Inspector . 
Nu . 
Rho . 

Beta Gamma 
Beta Delta 
Beta Epsilon 
Beta Kappa 
Beta Lambda 
Beta Mu 
Beta Xi 

Inspector . 


Beta Alpha 

Beta Rho . 

Eta . 
Mu . 

Inspector . 

Beta Beta . 

Beta Zeta . 

Beta Eta . 

Beta Iota . 

Beta Nu . 
Delta Theta 

Beta Chi 
Beta Psi 

©ivision H. 
Rudolph Buragardner, Lexington, Va. 

Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va , chapter dormant. 
S E. Bradshaw, Univeisitv of Virginia, Charlottsville, Va. 
John Howard, N C. A & M. College, Raleigh, N. C. 
K. J. Sloan, South Carolnia College, Columbia, S. C. 
Rudolph Bumgardner. Washington and Lee, Lexington, \'a 
South Carolina Military Acadeniv, Charleston, S. C, chapter dormant, 
\V. R. Webb, Jr., University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

division 1I1I. 
Fred A. P'ulghum, Birmingham, Ala. 

Terry M. Richardson, University of Alabama, University, P. O., Ala. 
Jas. B. Espy, Howard College, East Lake, Ala. 
George E. Shelley, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. 
Wm. M. Marshall, University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. 
Tulane, New Orleans, La., chapter dormant. 

F. A. Fulghuni, Alabama A. & M. College, Auburn, Ala. 

©ivision 111I1I. 

L. J. Lcnenthal, Jr., Nashville, Tenn. 

T. Dwight VVitherspoon, (.'entral University, Richmond, Ky. 

L.J. Loventhal, Jr., Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lodford Trumann, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. 

Wm. VVhittaker, University of the South, Sewanee, lenn. 

2>ivision W. 
H. M. Dawes, Columbia, Mo. 

Ezra W Palmer, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 
H. M. Dawes, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 
Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa. 
J. M. Roberts, Missouri N'alley College, Marshall, Mo. 
Drake University, Des Moines, la. 
Wm. F. Baker, Upper Iowa University, Fayette, Iowa. 
.\. J. Graham, Southwest Kansas College, Winfield, Kan. 
L. B. Ballard, Central Conei;e, Fayette. Mo. 

G. G. Davis, University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. 

J. E. Culver, William Jewell College, liberty. Mo. 

S»ivision W. 

A. L. Ware, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Wm. S. Merrill, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 
Vale University, New Haven, Conn., chapter dormant. 
Daniel Coogan, University of Pemisylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Sivision IDU. 
James H. Butner, Macon, Ga. 
C. W. Durden, Mercer L'niversitv, Macon, Ga. 
W. P. Price, Jr., North Georgia College, Dahlonega, Ga. 
W. B. Fender, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 
Fred Morris, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

2)ivi6ion I31I1I. 

J. A. Clark, Galesburg, 111. 

Harve>- Carr, DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 

G. H. Kockersperger, Purdue University, La Fayette, Ind. 

Oscar T. Schultz, University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. 

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

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

J. A. Crum, Lombard LTniversity, Galesburg, 111. 

S»ivision D1I1I1I. 
E. M. Wdlf, Berkley, Cal. 

George E. Crothers, Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Stanford, Cal. 
Ray R. Rogers, University of Berkley, Cal. 


jf rater in jfacultate. 

Georoe Stocton Wills, Instructor in Ejiglish. 

jfratres in lllniversitate. 

Law Class. 

Crawford Dunlap Bennett, Henry Clark Bridgers, 

Augustus Hobson Price. 

Fred Louis Carr, 

Walter Vernon Breni, Jr 
Charles Ransom Emry, 
John Fred Webb, 

Burton Craige, 
Theodore F. Klutz, 

Charles Stuart Carr, 

Medical Class. 
Malcolm Boyden. 

Class of '05. 
Class of 'OC'. 

Class of 's>7. 

Class of 'OS. 

Robert Thomas S. Steele. 

Eugene Berrien Graham, 
George Gullet Stephens, 
William Robert Webb, Jr. 

John Leak Everett, 
Harris Taylor Collier. 

Archibald Henderson. 


jFount'C& at flftiami 'Universits, 1855. 

Tlieta . 
Alpha Alpha 
Eta Eta 
Alpha Theta 
Alpha Rho . 
Alpha Phi . 

Psi . . . 
Gamma Gamma 
Si.2:ma Sign;a 
Alpha Tail . 

IRoll ot (Ibapters. 

jflrst iprovincc. 

Grand Praetor — Cxeo C. Purely, iMiddletown, New York. 

Columbia University, Washino;ton, D. C. 

Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa. 

I'ucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y. 

Dartsmouth College, Hanover, N. H. 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. 

Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. 

ScconS province . 

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

University of X'irginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 
Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. 
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Grand Praetor — Geo. 
Alpha . 

Zeta Zeta 
Zeta Psi 
Alpha Ganmia 


Ubirft Iprovince. 

Harper, Cor. Fifth and Walnut Streets, Cincinnati, O. 
Miami ITniversity, Oxford, O. 
Oiiio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. 
Denison University, Granville, O. 
Centre College, Danville, Ky. 
University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. 
Ohio .State University, Columbus, O. 

jFourtb Iprovincc. 

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

Lambda Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. 

Xi DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 

Riio ... ... Butler University, Irvington, Ind. 

Ciii Hanover University, Hanover, Ind. 

Delta Delta Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Delta Chi Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Grand Praetor- 
Theta Theta 
Kappa Kappa 
Alpha Zeta . 
Alpha Iota . 
Alpha Lambda 
Alpha Xi . 
Alpha Pi . 
Lambda Lambda 
Alpha Sigma 

iFiftb Iprovincc. 

-C. A. Fiske, 269 .South Water .Street, Chicago, 111. 
Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. 
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
University of Illinois, Champaign, 111 
lieloit College, Beloit, 111. 

Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, 111. 
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 
Albion College, Albion, Mich. 

University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 



Grand Pr 
Alpha Beta . 
Alpha Epsilon 
Alpha Upsilon . 
Alpha Omega 


Alpha Nu . 

Alpha Omicron 

Alpha Psi . 

Zeta . 

Nu Nu 

Alpha Chi . 

Siitb iprovince. 

^etor— John W. Dixon, 31 Montgomery Rlock, Lincoln, Neb. 
University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 
University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. 
University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. 
Leland Stanford, Jr., llniversity, Palo Alto, Cal. 

Seventh Iprovince. 

Grand Praetor — Wm. B. Ricks, Nashville, Tenn. 

University of Mississipjii, O.xford, 
University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 
Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 
Washington and Lee Llniversity. 
Columbia College. 
Pennsylvania State College. 

Alpha Alumni 
Eta Alumni . 
Theta Alumni 
Iota Alumni 
Omega Alumni 
Beta Alumni 
Epsilon Alumni 
Gamma Alumni 

aiumiti (Ibapters. 

Springfield, O. 
Lafayette, Ind. 
Cincinnati, O. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Chicago, III. 
Montgomery Ala. 
Washington, D. C. 
New York, N. Y. 

n mm 

Establtsbcb 1889. 


Class of '95. 
J. E. Mattocks. 

illass of '9(?. 
G. H. Kiri)y. 

Class of '97. 
A. L. Jones. A. H. Edgerton. 

E. J. Wood. 

Class of '08. 

C. E. Jones. 

1^,i|ijin ^igiim 

JFoun^c^ in lltal^ 1400, in Hnierica 1S»37. 

Zeta . 
Eta . 
Iota . 
Mil . 
Nil . 
Xi . 
Pi . 
Tau . 
Phi . 
Clii . 
Psi . 
Chi Omega 
Alplia Beta 
Alpha Gamma 
Alpha Delta 
Alpha Epsilon 
Alpha Zeta 
Alpha Theta 
Alpha Iota 
Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Lambda 
Eta Prime 
Alpha Mil 
Alpha Nu 
Alpha Xi 
Alpha Pi 
Alpha Rho 
Alpha Sigma 

Cbapter IRolL 

State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 
Centenary College, Jackson, La. 
University of X'irginia, Charlottesville, \'a. 
Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 
Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 
Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. 
V^anderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Washington and Lee University, Lexington. \'a. 
William and Mary College, Williamsburg. \"a. 
University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 
Emory and Henry College, Emory, Xa.. 
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. 
Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 
Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, \'a. 
Southwestern Presbyterian Univ., Clarks\ille,Tenn. 
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 
Maine State College, Orono, Maine. 
University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 
University of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. 
Mercer University, Macon, Ga 
University of Illinois, Champaign, 111 
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa 
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. 
Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn 
U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. 
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y 
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 
Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Wofford College, Spartansburg, S C. 
Bethel College, Russelville, Ky. 
Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 
Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. 
Ohio State ITniversity, Columbus, Ohio. 


w pmnn. 

Chapter IRoll. 

State University, Baton Rouse, I ■: 
Delta Davidson College, Davidson, N. ( 

Knsi!'' : '•■"'rr.r" College, Jackson, La. 

\'irginia, Charlottesville, \ .1. 
- :<. on College, Ashland, Va. 
1 1 nberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 
southwestern University, Georgetown T'^ 
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Te^. 
University of Ter' " 

Washington and 1 
V\ illiani and Mar 

diversity of Ari- - 
, ■ .'V- and Henry Co' 
- ,; ;;:ii'iKire College, ;- 
'Jane I'niversity, New ()v 
diversity of Texas, Austir 
'■ impden-Sidney College, 

Southwestern Presbyter" 

Purdue University, L.- 
Maine State Coll 
University of the 

l^niversity of Sovi ■ 

Mercer Unive'"-it- 
Alpiia Cranv University < ' 

.\!pha rj(-!l,; :'( nnsylvani . :::^., ;'.: 

Vil'lia I niversity c Philadelphia, Pa. 

Alpha /'■i. I I niversity u. ... i^' ^rhor, Mich. 

■\lpha Theta 'juthwestern U.-^; Jackson, Tenn 

. S. Gram ' . I: 

■)i'nell Uni 

University (I 

Trinity Col! 

.slpiiaivlu ' niversity o 

.^■ph.iNu .\'>HfordCf' 

i Bethel Coll 

^lalf J[$$0tialinns. 

North Carolina, 

Louisiana, Tennessee, 



Hlumni (Ibapters. 

Yazoo City, Miss., 
Pittsburg, Pa., 

Indianapolis, Ind., 
Dallas, Texas. 

Concord, N. C. , 

Philadelphia, Pa., 

New York City, N. Y., 
Chicago, 111., 

Houston, Texas, 

New Orleans, La. 

Hlpba jflDu Cbapter. 

Hn I 803. 

2lctix>c /iftembers. 


Class of '9(5. 

G. S. Wittson, 


L. T. Hartsell. 

J. G. Hollowell. 

Cass of '97. 

P. M. Thompson. 

Glass of '9S. 
Graham Woodard. 


T. P. Braswell, 


R. E. Hollingsworth. 

'i %{ni Ji\din. 

jFolm^c^ at tlnivcrsitv! of liiriiinia lSi37. 


IRoll ot Gbapters. 
Blumnus Chapters. 

Richmond, Xn. 
Memphis, Tenn. 
Charleston, S. C. 
LewisburiT, West Va. 







Mu . 

Nu . 


Xi . 

Pi . 





College Cbapters. 

University of Virginia, Va. 

Davidson College, N. C. 

William and Mary College, Williamsburg, \'a. 

University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Southwestern Presbyterian University , Clarksville, Tenn. 

Hampden Sidney College, Va. 

Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Clinton, S. C. 

Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. 

Washington and Lee University, Lexington, \'a. 

Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

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

Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 


mm mnmim. 


Class of '06. 
Jno. F. Nooe. 

Class of '07. 

Paul R. McFadyen, J. Beebe Wilkinson, 

Joe S. Wray. 

Class of '98. 

Claudius Green Winstead, 

F. O. Carver. 


iDplomun l[ritl0rnil^ 


^hcta 1Ru lEpeilon. 

jFounJcJ at XlClcslcvan, 1870. 

Cbapter IRolL 

Alpha . 



Delta . 




Theta . 


Kappa . 

Kappa 2d 








Pi 2d . 


Rho . 

Sigma . 




Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. 
Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. 
Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. 
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. 
University of California, Berkeley, Cal . 
Madison University, Hamilton, N. Y. 
Kenyon College, Gambler, Ohio 
Adelbert College, East Cleveland, Ohio 
Hamilton College, Clinton, X. Y. 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, X. ^' 
Williams College, Williamstovvn, Mass 
Stevens Institute, Hoboken, X. J. 
La Fayette College, Easton, Pa. 
Amherst College, Amherst, Mass 
Rutgers College, Xew Brunswick, N. J. 
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. 
Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. 
Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 
Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. 
Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 
University of Xorth Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
University of City of Xew York, Xew York, X Y. 
Xorthwestern University, Evanston, 111. 
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. 
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 


'si il^ft|ibi| of Wlitk ^n JljisiloiL 

E8tablisbc^ 18^33. 


/iDcJical '95. 
Huo'h Hamilton Atkinson. 

law '95. 

James Norfleet Pruden, 
James Norwood Hill, 

William Alexander Graham, 
Charles Root Turner, 
Murray Borden, 

\ Eugene Berrian Graham, 

/Q,l Thames Guy Rankin, 

Pride Jones Thomas, 
^David Win field Booth, 
'^Cameron Farquhar McRae, 
''^Harry Armstrong, 
Ferdie Badger Johnson, 

Q j.,7fWm. Edmund Breese, Jr. 
Gus. Hudson Price. 

Class of '(35. 

Edward Warren Myers, 
Rob't Thomas S. Steele, 
Thomas Robinson Little. 

Class ot" 'iti^. 

Frank Ryan Harty, 

/a' 4 y-rj^"''^s Alfred C}wyn. 

Class of '97, 

John Hawkins Andrews, 

Arthur Williams Belden, 
Burton Craige, 
Thos. Gilmer McAlister, 
Harris T. Collier, 
Stuart Hall Hill. 

M 5 \' B 1 3 

Class of '98, 

o ffs z ;: b ! I A X + 

* Left College. 


G77?i- Gim- Gim- Gim-ghoul. 

Wmp xrt dq txy tjix onenp 
Tzq exmd fb wgym'e go Imfq 
Soa rae'f a ypheceamge lejp 
Bz jhraa ir anj amie fmq 
Fb mxw bf oe Valmar VI. 


Thos. R. Little, '95, R. 

John L. Patterson, '95, K.D.S. 

Chas. Root Turner, '95, W.S.S. 
Edward W. Myers, '95. K.M.K, 


Charles Baskerville, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

no George Mordecai Graham (Law). 

140 William Alexander Graham, '95. 

141 John Legerwood Patterson, '95. 
144 Hugh Hamilton Atkinson (Med.) 

146 John Worth McAllister, '95. 

147 Edward Warren Myers, '95. 


148 Charles Root Turner, '95. 

150 Henry Staton (Law). 

151 Harry Howell, '95. 

152 Edwin Clark Gregory, '96. 

153 Dudley Lindsey, '95. 

154 William Robert Webb, Jr. 

Srbtr nl 


Belden, Arthur Williams 
Busbee, Richard Smith 
Craige, Burton 
Graves, Ralph Henry- 
Grimes, William Demsie 
Hill, Stuart Hall 

(3"--^'7^orne, Warren Winslow 
^<i^/ ^Johnson, Frederic Alexander 
Johnson, Ferdinand Badger 
Mangum, Adolphus Williamson 
McAllister, Thomas Gilmer 
McRae, Lawrence 

Batts, Henry Thomas (Med.) 



Dey, Calvert Rogers 
Carr, Charles Stuart 
Follin, Robert Edward 
r//, Gudger, Francis Asburry 
Handy, Robert Rathbone 

Lassiter, Robert 
^. ^/// Newland, Thomas Marvin 

Skinner, Bartley 
/3. t^, /T'Slocomb, Paul Richardson 

Tucker, John Hill 

Boyden, Malcolm (Med.) 



a mmvA i?m. 

Society 3Ba&ge. 

Greek character delta, the initial letter of duo (two), which is the least grade 
required for membership. The triangular shape signifies complete7iess, suggesting 
moulding character into symmetry. 

Greek Motto — 'Ay,Hzi'i du/uii (Pw^-. 
Latin Motto — Veritas Animi Lux. 

A. H. <i>. Society). 


Honora}y President, George T. Winston, LL.D., President Uni\ersity. 

f Eben Alexander, LL.D., V . S. Minister to Greece. 

TT T/- r, -J J \ Karl p. Harrington, ^LA., Professor of Latin. 

Honorary Vice-Presideiits -; & > > 

I H. C. Tolman, Ph.D., Professor of Greek at Vander- 
l bilt University. 

^President, Herman H. Home. 
Treastwer, James T. Pugh. A.B. 
Secretary, Fred L. Carr. 

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


\\nfkv Jisl 

Alpha Chapter, University of North Carolina. 
Beta Chapter, Vanderbilt University , Tennessee. 

Hlpba Cbapter. 

©raJuatc Stu6cnts. 
Charles Baskerville, Ph.D., James T. Pugh, A.M. 

T. y. Wilson, A.B. 

J. E. Alexander, 
L. M. Bristol, 
Fred L. Carr, 
Harry Howell, 
E. W. Myers, 
Charles Turner, 

E. P. Carr, 
E. C. Gregory, 
W. C. Smith, 
W. R. Webb, 

Senior Class. 

rD ^, /Herbert Bingham, 
H. H. Home, 
Dudley Lindsey, 
John L. Patterson, 
H. M. Thompson, 
C. F. Tomlinson. 

Junior Class. 

J. W. Canada, 
J. C. Eller, 
J. F. Nooe, 
J. F. Webb, 

R. E. Coker. 




Motto — Love of Virtue and Scietice. 

^y^^OR a hundred years the Dialectic Society has been an integral part of 

VjPdP^ the University. Younger by but a few months, the part prospered, 

^1^^ declined, and prospers again, just as the whole has done. So closely 

connected are they that the full histories of the Dialectic Society, its sister society, 

the Philanthropic and the University must be written together. 

The only societies of like nature in the United States whose records are equal 
to those of the Dialectic and Philanthropic, are those of Princeton, the Whig, and 
the Clio. The Faculty and Trustees granted exceptional privileges a hundred 
years ago, and a large share of independence has been retained to the present day. 

The literary exercises consist in debates, orations, declamations, and essay- 
writing. Interest is stimulated by prizes given each year to the one excelling in each 
of these arts. 

Since the inauguration of the first President the regular succession has been 
maintained. When the Uni\'ersity was about to pass into alien hands in 1868, the 
offices were filled by loyal alumni who were instructed to reorganize whenever they 
should deem best. This was done in 1875. There is a direct descendant of James 


Mebane, the first President, now an active member of the society, and often members 
can point to three and sometimes four generations represented upon the long roll. 

The Dialectic Hall contains the finest collection of portraits in North Carolina, 
these being the likenesses of distinguished members. Among the number are 
Governors, Judges, Congressmen, Cabinet Officers, Foreign Ministers, a President of 
the United States, and others distinguished in many professions. 

H. F. 


']|^ y|iknl|rnpiij ^utiEl^. 

Motto — Virtue, Liberty, arid Science. 
Color — White, emblem of Purity. 

N the 1 2th day of February, 1795, the doors of the University were formally 
opened for the admission of students, and on August i, of the same 
year, W. C. Alston, David Gillespie, Evan Jones, Henry Kearney, 
George W. Long, Nicholas Long, and Edwin J. Osborn formed the "Concord" 
Society with Gillespie as first President ; but on August 29, 1796, the name was 
changed to " Philanthropic" Society, and Richard Eagles was its first President. 

The Society thus originated continued its regular weekly meetings till 1868, 
when, until 1875, it was suspended during the dark days of the L'niversity. It now 
has a membership of iiQ- 

Its objects, as originally enunciated, were the cultivation of literary and social 
virtues. The eminent positions of Vice-President, Senators, Governors, Judges, 
Clergymen, and all the avocations of life abundantly testify to the thoroughness of 
its training. 

Naturally many changes have taken place during its hundred years of existence, 
for all organizations must conform to the changed conditions of the times. Among 
the more recent may be mentioned the making of membership non-compulsory ; the 
turning over of the Library to the University ; the negation of many rigid restrictions, 
and the imposition of more enlightened ones. In all these things it may truly be said 
that the Society has done eminently well. 


As now constituted, the Society has but one aim and function. In this literary 
sphere it is in keeping with the spirit of the age. It has come to share the honors 
of College supremacy with the press, the athletic field, a diversity of special studies, 
and the other societies of the University. Nevertheless, its purpose is more definite ; 
the summoning of its energies for the attainment of one aim more certain ; and the 
ultimate realization of that purpose irresistible. 




President, Professor Thomas Hume. 

Vice-President, Professor W. D. Toy. 

Secretary, Mr. George S. Wills (succeeded by Mr. K. H. Home). 

Treasurer, Mr. Herbert Bingham. ^j./^.T; 

These officers and the following additional members constitute the Executive 
Committee of the Club : Messrs. H. H. Home, F. L. Carr, M. H. Yount, and 
Professor Ball. 


il|^ j||HkB$pflr^ ilnlt. 

HE Shakespeare Club is an integral part of the University life. It has 
been so long established, and is so successful and interesting a factor 
that we would not know how to do without it. Apart from its relation 
to scholarly investigation and general culture, it helps us on the side 
of social fellowship. For that is the best stimulant and preservative 
of social fellowship which excites and supports it, while some other high 
and well-defined end is gained besides mere enjoyment. These literary, 
historical, and scientific clubs have then a real value for us as human people living 
with and for one another. But the Shakespeare Club has for its specific object the 
careful examination of the plays of the great dramatist, of the characteristics of his 
period, of the relation of the ancient classical drama to the modern romantic drama. 
Its work thus includes Greek and Latin plays, French, (icrman, and other plays, 
any literature than can throw light on the development of the drama, and its relation 
to life. 

The last year's programme has been of much interest. The English historical 
drama was first reviewed. Historical places in Richard the Third were well described, 
and we enjoyed a fine comparison of Sackville's allegorical method of treating Buck- 
ingham's fall with Shakespeare's picture of it. The ethical element in the historical 
tragedy of Richard was strongly presented. We saw the irony of fate as the retri- 
bution for his crimes swiftly overtook him after he had destroyed his minions, and 
justice and honor triumphed at last. But we were pleased and touched as we worked 
at the lyrical tragedy of love and death, and heard some very good papers on the 
social environment of Romeo and Juliet, on the direction of Romeo's love, impas- 
sioned though it was, by moral sentiment, on the ice-cold Mercutio, on the skillful 
handling of minor characters in bringing out the chief actors into full relief, on Juliet 
as a study in the natural history or the physiology of intense, yet wedded love, on 
Friar Laurence as no didactic moralizer, but a good fatherly old friend of the family, 
and especially of the sweet young lovers, and on the play as a whole, in its peculiar 
character as a tragedy relieved by reconciliations and heart mendings, in the midst 


of heart-rendings and death. " How not to do it" (dramatically) was next shown 
in a study of Spenser as contrasted with Shakespeare, and then the brave, frank 
Orlando and the melancholy Jacques well offset each other. George Sand's Comme 
II J^ous Plaira was proven to be a fascinating perversion oi As You Like It, the wise 
fool, Touchstone, was delightfully portrayed, and the French and English style of 
presenting types of character and sentiment well discriminated. The "Marlowe 
Night" was not a bad one within the hall, whatever it may have been outside. 
"The mighty line" of Shakespeare's forerunner was exemplified, and the rise of 
dramatic blank Aerse intelligently worked out. Two weak kings, Edward the Second 
and Richard the Second, were seen to pro\'e that " e\ery like is not the same." 
Ditto, the two queens of these same kings. Mortimer and Gaveston and Bolingbroke 
were made more real to us. Marlowe's Dr. Faustus was treated as illustrating his 
"love of the impossible." Goethe's great drama of the soul, Faust, and the 
sneering devil, Mephistopheles, were critically reviewed. The refined pantheism of 
Goethe's view of wit, Marlowe's lyrical intensity and sweetness, were other subjects 
of interest. Time fails to tell of the Greek night of the Club, the discussion of the 
rise of classical tragedy, the sublime moral conceptions, the Ivrical beauty, the 
excellent illustrative readings of professor and students, and of the closing nights 
when the Moor's fateful experience and Hamlet's mystery, and the relation of the 
novel to the drama, and Sheridan's adaptation of French situations and dialogues 
gave us a charming variety. The Club has done excellent work, and is worthy of a 
better representation than this hasty sketch supplies. 




Professor Walter D. Toy 
Professor Thomas Hume 
Professor Karl P. Harrington 

Vice- Presiden f. 
Secretary and Treasurer. 

TTTHE Philoloo-ical CIuIj meets on the last Tuesday night of each month in the 
J- academic year, except December and May. Its membership consists of the 
instructors and ad\-anced students in the \'ari(jus language departments ot the 


The object of the club is to stimulate original investigation in philology and 
literature, and to afford an opportunity for the interchange of xaews on subjects 
relating to such work. At each meeting papers are read and discussed. 

All persons interested in the work of the Club are invited to attend its 


y^n iil^tll 

Dr. R. H. Whitehead .... President. 

Dr. H. V. Wilson .... Vice-President. 

Dr. F. P. Venable ..... Secretary and Treasurer. 

Dr. Charles Baskerville .... Corrcspo7iding Secretary. 

TTTHE Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society was founded in the year 1883 for the pro- 
-Jl motion of scientific studies and the encouragement of individual research in 
the State of North Carolina and the South. It has numbered among its members 
many students and professors in the learned institutions of the State, and has 
published more than twelve hundred 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 twelfth 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 improvement out- 
side of the class room. 


Wlp ^j^'^''^"! inijnliim Ifisbrmtl ^nnnli[ 

Professor Kemp P. Battle ..... Presideiit. 

Professor Geo T. Winston j t^- ^ • r 

, ... Vice-Presidents. 

Professor Edwin A. Alderman j 

Holland Thompson ...... Secretary. 

Y^O one of the numerous societies for special culture at the Uni\ersity is more 
6 popular than the Historical Society. Its monthly meetings are always well 
attended by interested members and friends, and the contributions made to historical 
knowledge are important and \'aluable. 

Some noteworthy j^apers have been read during the past year, among which 
maybe mentioned " The North Carolina Railroad" bv the late Oen. Rufus Borringer, 
"The Huguenot Families of North Carolina," by Dr. Hume, and " Wliy North 
Carolina believed in the Mecklenburg Declaration," by Alexander and George W. 
Graham. Some of the papers have been published during the year, and others are 
expected soon. 

Unlike the other organizations, this Society is more than a University affair. 

It is really the State Historical Society, incorporated by the Legislature, with 

members throughout the State. 

H. T. 



%nmniiti fii^rman link 

T. R. Little 
R. T. S. Steele 
W. S. Howard 
John Andrews 



German, October 17, ISiH. 

Leader E. \V. Myers. 

Floor Managers E.G. Gre.jjory, W. .S. Howard. 

Gcnnan, HAov'Cinbcr lo, 1804. 

Leader .............. W. .A. Graham. 

Floor Managers . M. Borden, R. T. S. Steele. 

German, Bpril 10, lSi»5. 

Leader C. R. Turner. 

Floor Managers T. R. Little, R. T. S. Steele. 

1l3onorarv> fiUcmbers. 

Charles Baskcr\ille and Isaac Mannin"'. 


J. H. Andre\v.s, 
V. F. Bahnson, 
M. Borden, 
M. C. Boyden, 
W. V. Brem, Jr., 
Si^.TTW. E. Breese, Jr., 
H. C. Bridges, 
R. S. Busbee, 

E. P. Can-, 

F. L. Carr, 
W. G. Clark, 
H. T. Collier, 

F. N. Cooke, 

B. Craige, 

L. J. P. Cutlar. 

C. R. Dey, 
C. R. Emry, 
E. B. Graham. 

G. M. Graham, 
W. A. Graham, 
E. C. Gregory, 

J. T. Gregory, Jr., 
W. D. Grimes, 

n ^..fW. B. Guthrie, 

^' ^ <]■ A. Gwyn, 

F. R. Harty, 
F. y. Haywood, 
A. H. Henderson, 
S. H. Hill, 
H. Hornthal, 
W. S. Howard, 

(3 ij-f^^ ■ ^- Johnson, 

^' 'H. S. Lake, 

R. L. Lassiter, 
T. R. Little, 

F. M. London, 
J. E. Mattocks, 
T. G. McAlister, 
E. W. Myers, 

J. L. Patterson, 

G. H. Price, 
|. N. Pruden, 

<3(^'.TT- G. Rankin. 
T. F. Sanford, 
^L Shenck. 

j. F. Shatlner, jr., 
R. T. S. Steele, 
J. ^L Stevenson, 
P. |. Thomas, 

C. R. Turner. 



Hiisiijal irqiniixafians. 

dec (Ilub. 

Musical Director 
Leader . 
Btisiness IManaser 

First Tenor. 
E. L. Askew, 
J. H. Dangerfield, 
J. D. Lentz, 
A. W. Mangum. 

Second Tenor. 

Darius Eatman, 
Hariy Howell, 
R. E. Kearney, 
W. R. Webb. 

First Bass. 
A B. Harrell, 
Dudley Lindsey, 
P. W. McMullan, 
J. L. Patterson. 

Prof. K. P. Harrington. 
Darius Eatman. 
F. F. Bahnson. 

Second Bass. 
F. F. Bahnson, 
J. L. Everett, 
C. M. McCorkle, 
B. E. Stanley. 

nUauDolin Club. 

Leader . 

L. M. Bristol. 

Business 3Ianager 

W. R. Webb. 

First Mandolin. 

Second Mandolin. 


L. M. Bristol, 

C. R. Emry, 

P. J. Thomas, 

H. S. Lake, 

H. T. Batts, 

J. B. Lindsey, Jr., 

C. R. Dey. 

R. H. Graves. 

G. S. Wills, 

P. W. McMullan. 




0_ ^,;7W. S. Myers. 

D. F. Nicholson. 

Banjo Club. 

R. E. Kearney. 


H. S. Lake. 

First Banjo. 

Second Banjo. 


H. S. Lake, 

C. R. Dey, 

J. B. Lindsey, 

A. W. Mangum, 

F. F. Bahnson. 

P. J. Thomas, 

C. R. Emry. 


H. T. Batts. 


P. W. McMullan. 


U. N. C. Medley . 

The Three CiL asses 

Sleigh Ride Galop, Imitative 

A Catastrophe 

White Star Line March 

The Banjo Club. 
The Wandering Singers' Patrol 

The Glee Club. 
Roses and Thorns Schottisch 

The Mandolin Club. 

Ipait II. 

The Glee and Mandolin Clubs. 

The Glee Club. 

The 3/audolin Club. 

The Glee Club. 

Nuit d' Amoir 

The Sweet Tum Tum . 

Weber .Ma/.irka. 

f a. IUa, Baa, Black Sheep 
\ b. Hev, Diddle, Diddle . 

Ipait 1111. 

The Mandolin Club. 

The Glee Club. 

The Banjo Club. 

Andah sia Waltz 
Patriotic Poti-otrri 

The Glee Club. 

The Mandolin Club. 

The Glee and Mandolin Clubs. 

. K. P. H. 


Louis Tocaben. 

. Sprague. 

[>rooks and Denton. 

. Willis Clark. 

.\rr. bj- G. W. Persley. 

Ch. Graziani-Walter. 


Chas. Le Thiele. 


Chapel Hill, January 25 
Louisburg, January 30 
Henderson, January 31 
Oxford, February i 
Raleigh, April 15 
Greesboro, April 22 
Salem, April 23 . 
Winston, April 23 
Asheville, April 24 
Asheville, April 25 
Charlotte, April 26 
Chapel Hill, June 6 

%o\wX Concerts. 

Olcc, /lnlan^olin, an^ Kanjo Cluba. 

Gerrard Hall 
Opera House. 
V. y\. C. A. Auditorium. 
Opera House. 
.\cademy of Music. 
Graded School Hall. 
S. F. A. Chapel. 
Opera House, 
(irand Opera House. 
Battery Park Hotel. 
Y. M. C. A. Auditorium. 
Gerrard Hall. 


stage Managers, 
n A ^ E. B. Lewis. F. R. Harty. 

Musical Mangers. 

P. J. Thomas. D. Lindsey. 

Musical Directors. 
D. Eatman. 




Lishe Lewis. 

Hopsy Price. 

Pat Harty, 

Legs Lindsey. 


Bandy Brown. 


Askew, Handy, 








Myers, Lindsey, 








Ipart H. 
Grand Opening Chorus. 

Solo— " Girl I Left Behind" Eatman- 

Solo AND Chorus— "Johnny, My Old Friend, John" Harty. 

Quartette— Selection from Robin Hood . . Mangum, HozcelL Patterson, and Bahnson. 

Comic Song— " The Trials of a Typical Freshman" E. B. Lewis, i. p ,JJ 

Love Song— "Love Me Little, Love Me Long" John Patterson. 

Comic Song — " P,ake Froggie Wilson's Chicken Pie" Thomas. 

Tragic Song— " He Wore A Wearied Look" Legs Lindsey. 



Ipart -flU, 

Stump Speech Lishe Lccuis.'i- 

MrsiCAL Specialty Act Lake and Mangum. 

T, f Stephens, Brem, Lindsey, 

Ttmbling ^ 

*^ Mangum. Stanley. Joe Graham. 

Base Ball Game Between the Bi"tton Busters and the Never Sweats. 

Clog and Break-Down Lindsey Brothers. 

Popular Song Ballet . . Hopsy Price, Legs Lindsey, Munk Bailey, Baby Handy. 

The Coon Town Fancy Ball (not leaving; out razors). 


XTouv of tbe flUinstrel ©roauisatiou. 

Calamazoo December 25. 

Skanschatka February 2. 

Timbucktoo March 8. 

Chapel Hill Commencement. 


First Mandolin. 
Calvert Rogers Dey, 
Harry S. Lake. 

"©clta Ikappa JEpsilon. 


C. R Dey. 

Second Mandolin, 
Henry Thomas Batts. 

John B. Lindsey, 

Pride J. Thomas, 


W. Stamps Howard, 
Ferdie B. Johnson. 

First Banjo. 
Harry S. Lake. 

JBanjo Club. 

Second Ban;o. 
Calvert R. Dey. 

First Mandolin. 
H. T. Batts. 

P. J. Thomas. 



John B. Lindsey. 

Hiiiu^rsilii y^rinbi^als. 

XTbe IHniversitp OUaoasine. 

/in»ontb(v!. 3fountlC^ 1844. 

Prof. Collier Cobb, Managing Editor. 

y. M. Oldham, Assistant Managing Editor. 


Phi. Di. 

F. L. Carr, "95, Holland Thompson, '95, 

E. C. Gregory, '96, W. R. Webb, Jr., '96, 

H. G. Connor, '97. F. H. Bailey, '97. 

Bssociatc Editors. 
Harry Howell, '95, R. E. Coker, '96, 

Leslie Weil, '95, H. MacCall, '96. 

Blumni (Siuarterlp. 

3Foun^c^ 1805. 

Prof. F. P. Venable. ^ 

Collier Cobb, V Executive Cotnmittee. 

" K. P. Harrington, ) 
Registrar E. L. Harris, Business Manager. 

Xlbe Xlar Ibeel. 

■Umvcrstt? of IRortb Carolina. 
PuBLisHf:D Every Thursday by the General Athletic Asscjciation. 
Edward W. Myers, Editor-in-Chief. 
George S. Wills, A. B. Kimball, 

n i,;;'Elisha B. Lewis, J- O. Carr, 

M. H. Yount, J- C. Filer, 

Darius Eatman. 

business flDanagers. 
Harry Howell, Jno. A. Moore, 

. y.yi7as. A. Gwyn. 

Zbc IHnivcvsityj press. 

Hon. John Manning 
Rev. Baylus Cade, 
Maj. W. T. Patterson, 
A. H, Thompson, 





Ipublicaticns 1Is5lle^. 

The North Carolina University Magazine, 
The Abwini Quarterly, The Tar Heel, 

U. N. C. Catalogue, The University Handbook, 

The V. M. C. A. Handbook. 


H. H. Home 
\V. R. WV^bb, Jr, 
J. \V. Canada 
R. E. Coker . 
J. S. Wi-ay . 



Corresponding Secretary. 
Recordifig Secretary. 

7AHE religious life of the University centers here. The membership is near two 
\J hundred, the largest in its history of nineteen years. Devotional meeting's are 

held four evenings a week, with an average attendance of fifty. Its work is done 
through eleven Committees. Monthly sermons are provided for the student body, 
and community at large from the best available pulpits. Five Bible Classes are an 
important feature of its work. It sent twenty-two delegates to the State Con\ention 
in Raleigh in March. 

In two respects specially it has done great things for the University this year. 
In Januar)', the services of Evangelist Pearson were secured for ten days. A 
revolution was made in the religious life of the Institution, there being near a hundred 

On February 24th a mass meeting was held in the interest of a building for 
the Association, " the greatest need of the University of to-day," says our President, 
Dr. Winston. In less than twenty-four hours, twenty-five hundred dollars had been 
pledged toward a twenty-thousand dollar building. Now six thousand has been 
pledged, mainly by students. Alumni of the Institution are expected to help the 
Building Committee materialize this plan. 


for tbe 

lOOtb annual Commencement, 1895, 


J. F. Shaffner. Jr., Chief. 

DiALKCTic Society. 
F. F. Bahnson, 
E. P. Can-, 
J. F. Nooe, 
A. H. Robbins, 
R. G. Shannonhouse. 

Philanthropic Society. 
R. G. Allsbrook, 
^. y./TTj. C. Carroll, 
R. P. Jenkins, 
G. H. Kirby, 
B. E. Stanly. 

Ball fmauacjcrs. 

Edwin C. Gregory, Chief. 

Dialectic Society. 
J. H. Andrews, 
W. H. Woodson, 
J. C. Filer. 

Phi. Soc. 
V. A. Batchelor, 
R. G. Allsbrook, 
J. A. Butt. 

Philanthropic Society 
W. G. Clark, 
S. H. Hill, 
J. H. Daingerfield. 


Di. Soc. 
M. B. Aston, 
R. R. Ragan, 
J. W. Canada. 


^Mlmjs 0IJ 1|b f ilbiiiaii. 

flssucS anmiallv 115 tbc jFiatcvnitics. 

Dudley Lindsey, AKE, Editor in Chief. 

Associate lEDitors. 

E. C. Greg-on.-, Zt, L. T. Hartsell, K2, 

V. A. Batchelor, Ben, T. F. Sanford, KA, 

W. R. Webb, 2N, A. H. Edgerton, 2X, 
J. F. Xooe, nKA. 

^Business /Iftanagers. 

J. W. McAlister, ATi2, F. F. Bahnson, SAE, 

W. C. Kluttz, 'i'TA. 


lUiiijiicl I0 ytasiiinil l|inslniL 

Con^'Uctc^ b\! Class of 05, tl. Itt. C. 

Committee of Hrranoements. 

Holland Thompson, 
Dudley Lindsey, 

John A. Moore, 
Joe E. Alexander, 

^j^.TT T. E. Broun. 


Toast Master 

Dr. Battle. 

^Toasts : 

1. Waterloo 

2. University's Triumph 

3. The University and Edication 

4. The University and State 

Mr. E. n. Leivis. '2- ^' 
Mr. Joe E. Alexander. 
Prof. IVil/iatns. 
1 'resident J I ins ton . 

Music by Mandolin and Banjo Clubs. 

1][imirrsifi^ ^ll^lrlii: ^ssnnaliuiL 

G. G. Stephens 
O.^/'^J. G. Rankin 

J. W. McAlister 


Vice- President. 

Secretary and Treasurer. 

Charles Baskerville 
Jesse M. Oldham , 
!3_^,/7Wm. E. Breesc 

Geo. M. Graham . 
L. I. Guion . 
Chas. R. Turner . 
Harry Howell 

Captain Foot-ball Team. 

Captain Base-ball Teatn. 

Captain Track Athletic Teafn. 

. Manager Foot- ball Teatn. 

Asst. Manager Foot-ball Team. 

. Mcmager Base -ball Team. 

Asst. Mayiager Base-ball Team. 

Btbletic H&\>i5or^ Committee. 

Dr. F. P. Venable, 

J. T. Pugh, 

G. G. Stephens. 


;|Iniin of M. 

Charles Baskerville 
Geo. M. Graham 

E. C. Gre^^ory, '96 

J. T. Puo:h^ Post Grad. 

L. I. Guion, '96 . 

T. A. Sharpe, '96 

H. T. Colher, '97 

Jas. Baircl, '98 

W. D. Merritt, Law, 

B. E. Stanley, '96 

G. G. Stephens, '96 

J. A. Moore, '95 

Chas. Baskerville, Post Grad. 

'3. f?-77: r^ K. i^-TL-w*^ — 

.t^'il J' ^- Rankin, '96 

H. M. Thompson, '95 
Geo. M. Graham, Law 
E. G. Denson, Medicine 
E. B. King, '98 . 




Business Manager. 

Left end. 
Left tackle. 
Left guard. 
Right guard. 
Right tackle. 
Right end. 
Quarter back. 
Left half back. 
Right half back. 
Full back. 



F71II back. 


'Tarsili| l^rrorli. 

U. N. C. vs. A. and M. College, at Chapel Hill. October 12 
U. N. C. vs. A. and M. College, at Raleigh, October 20 
U. N. C. vs. Trinity College, at Chapel Hill,- October 24 
U. N. C. vs. Sewanee, at Asheville, October 27 . 
U. N. C. vs. Lehigh, at South Bethlehem, Penn., October 31 
U. N. C. vs. Rutgers, at New Brunswick, N. J., November r 
U. N. C. vs. Georgetown, at Washington, D.C., November 3 
U. N. C. vs. Richmond College, at Greensboro. November 10 
U. N. C. vs. U. of Virginia, at Richmond, November 29 

44 too 

16 to 

28 to 

36 to 4. 

6 to 24. 

to 5. 

20 to 4. 

28 to 0. 

to 34. 

Colleoe or Second ^Eleven (HItas ** Scrubs"). 

Chas. R. Turner 

C. R. Turner, L. E. 
W. J. Wright, L. T. 
G. H. Carpenter, L. G. 
J. H. White, C. 
D.J. Craig, R. G 

H. H. Atkinson, F. B. 


E. L. Abbot, R. T. 
Thos. F. String-field, R. E. 
J. F. Shaffner, O. B. 
W. D. Grimes. L. H. B. 
M. N. Falls, R. H. B. 


.fTE. B. Lewis, O. B. J. C. Bradwell, H. B. 

^ J -7- L. B. Southerland, H. B. 


ibss Jihmm hr 1894, 

/A /I W. |. Weaver .... 
" T. R. Little, L. E. 
R. T. S. Steele. L. T. 
I. T. p-arrell, L. G. 
E. W. Myers. O.B. 
W. C. Kluttz, " \. „ ., 
J. W. McAlister. i"^- ^- ^'• 

E. J. Woodward, End. 

W. R. Webb . 

W. H. Woodson, L. E. 
R. E Coker. L. T. 
A. H. Robbins. L. G. 
W. R. Webb, \ r,T, 
W. B. Lenily, / ^-•^• 
E. B. Graham, L. H. B. 


Caplain. Dudley Lindsey 

J. L. Patterson, R. E. 
a.y.7rW. J. Weaver. R. T. 
J. O. Carr. R. G. 
C. F. Toinlinson, C. 
W. A. Graham. R. H. 
Dudley Lindsey. F. B. 

Leslie Weil, Tackle. 




Capiat n. ^^ ijf]. A. Gwyn . . . Manager. 
^' T. W. Powers. R. E. 

E. P. Carr, H. B.. 

S. B. Shepherd 

T. F. Kluttz. L. E. 
J. L. Everett. L. T. 
A. T. Allen, L. G. 
W. H. Green, Jr.. O. 

W. V. Brem, F^ B. 

(>.;'^. A. Gwyn, R. T. 
J. C. Eller, R. G. 

J. Van Noppen. C. 

C. R. Emry, R. H. B. 

H. Mac Call. C. 


Captain. F. H. Bailey . 

D. B. Smith. R. E 


F.J. Haywood, Jr., L. H. B. 

R. S. Busbee. H. B. 

F. O. Rogers .... 
J. B. Ferguson, L. E. 
J. C. Seagle. L. T. 
J. M. Walker. L. G. 

E. E. Sams, O. B. 
Chas. Johnson. 1 , i, i> 

F. Lanier, / ^- ^- '^ 

J. C. Currie, End. 

S. B. Shepherd. F. B. 

E. E. Bagwell. R. T. 
W. [. Nichols. R. G. 
R. R. Ragan. C. 

F. H. Bailey, R. H. B. 

W. Underbill. Guard. 


Captain. F. Lanier .... 

0..:?w/T. M. Newland, R. E. 
G. S. Furgerson, R. T. 
H. S. Lake. R. G. 
C. C. )oyner. C. 
W. G." Peace. 
C. R. Dey, 
F. O. Rogers, F. B. 

F. Page. End. 


I R. H. B. 

Class aames. 

(Series llncomplctc.^ 

95 vs. '97, October 19 „ ^^ ^ 

96 vs. '98, November 16 ' ' 4 to 4" 

95 vs. '97, November 23 .......' . ,' .' .' ." \ to o 


ikss ^onl-^nll (§^m^^. 

The following are the agreements upon wliich the Class Games were played : — 

*(i). The Seniors were to play the Sophomores, and the Juniors the 
Freshmen, the number of games to be decided by the mana- 
gers of the opposing teams. 
(2). The winning teams were to play a series of three games for the 

(3). Any difficuUies arising were to be settled by a meeting of the 
eight managers and captains, and in case they could not agree, 
the point in question was to be referred to the advisory com- 
mittee of the general Athletic Association. 

As seen by the record of games the Seniors won from the Sophomores, and the 
Juniors tied with the Freshmen. 

For some reason they never played off this tie. 

This action on their part prevented the agreement being carried out, according 
to the second part. The Seniors would not consider them (the Junior and Freshmen 
teams) in the race for the championship until they carried out their first agreement, 
and this not being done, the Senior Class Foot Ball Team claimed the championship, 
and the Sophomores claimed second place. 

* Taken from an article in Tar Heel, signed by the Managers and Captains of the Freshmen and Junior Teams. 


'THi|siti| llmt^ nf '9^ 


Jesse M. Oldham, '94 
Chas. R. Turner, '95 
Harry Howell, '95 

Assistant Manager. 

F. H. Bailey, '97 . 
E. C. Gregory, '96 
B. E. Stanley, '96 

nyJi p. R. Slocumb, "98 
W. A. Graham, '95 
E. B. Graham, '96 
H. T. Collier, '97 

G. Cj. Stephens, '96 
J. M. Oldham, '94 

S. H Hill, '97 
F. B. Johnson, '97 
J. W. McAlister, '95 


First Base. 

Second Base. 

Short Stop. 

Thi7'd Base. 

Left Field. 

Centre Field. 

Right Field and Pitcher. 

Pitcher and Right Field. 



:l^fk}^ nf §am^$ for ^^asnii '9 






















































Uni\'ersity of Vermont, at Greensboro, March 30 
Boston League Nine, at Charlotte, April i 
Lafayette College, at Raleigh, April 2 
Lafayette College, at Chapel Hill, April 3 
Lafayette College, at Chapel Hill, April 4 
Lehigh University, at Chapel Hill, April 13 
Lehigh University, at Greensboro, April 15 
Franklin and Marshall, at Chapel Hill, April 25 
Franklin and Marshall, at Chapel Hill, April 26 
N. C. A. and M. College, at Chapel Hill, April 27. 
Oak Ridge Institute, at Chapel Hill, May i. . 
Guilford College, at Chapel Hill, May 4. 
University of Virginia, at Greensboro, May 18. 

4 to 


3 to 


1 to 


3 to 


6 to 


2 to 


6 to 


22 to 


12 to 


12 to o. 

Scores ot tbe (Barnes of Season '94 

tbat were plaveft after tbe publication of Ibellenian, '04. 

U.N. C. vs. University of Virginia, at Lynchburg, Va., May 4, 1894 . 
U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia, at Charlottesville, Va., May 5, 1894 
U. N. C. vs. Richmond College, at Richmond, Va., May 7, 1894 . 
U. N. C. vs. Latayette College, at Greensboro, May 8, 1894 . 
U. N. C. vs. Lafayette College, at Greensboro, May 9, 1894 . 


4 to 2 
2 to 10 
6 to 3 
I to 2 
6 to 5 

nit Wnmiis ^ssorinlian. 

E. W. Myers . 
H, C. Rridsfers 

/I J rf James A. Gvvyn 

Vice- President 
Secretary and Treasurer. 

XTournamcut of 1894*'95. jfratcrnitics ■tRcprcscntc^. 

Zeta Psi 
Kappa Alpha 
Beta Theta Pi 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Deta Kapjia Kpsilon 
Kappa Sigma 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Nu 

A. W. Mangum and R. H. Graves. 

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

Herbert Piingham and Paul Slocum. 

T. R. Little and T. C;. McAlister. 

D. Lindsey and W. S. Howard. 

T. S. Witson and J. G. Hollowell. 

VV. C. Kluttz and W. H. Woodson. 

H. H. Atkinson and John Patterson 

Henry Clark Bridgers and A. H. Henderson 

Prize : Silver Cup. — To be won l)y one and the same fraternity three successive seasons 
before becoming its property. Season '93-'94 was won by Zeta Psi, Kappa Alpha being second. 
Season '94-95 was won by Zeta Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon being second. 


Wt^mm ioiujls. 

H)elta IFxappa lEpsilon. 

E. W. Myers 

W. S. Howard ........ 

F. B. Johnson ........ 

" Baby" Handy and " Muncher" Dey 

Zeta lp»si. 

A. W. Manguni ..... 
R. H. Graves . . . . . 

R. H. Lewis, Jr. 
"Senator" Hill and "Bob" Lassiter . 

Vice- President. 
Secretary and Treasurer. 
Ball Chasers. 

Vice- President. 
Secretary and Treasurer 
Ball Chasers. 

Beta Ebeta pi. 

E. B. Lewis ....... 

P. R. Slocumb 

W. S. Meyers 

L. B. Southerland and \^ C. McAdoo 

Sitima IRu. 

H. C. Bridges .... 
B. Craige ... 
J. L. Everett .... 
" Hops" Price and " Tom" Steele 

Vice- President. 
Secretary a?id Treasurer. 
Ball Chasers. 

Secretary and Treasurer. 
Ball Chasers. 

Ikappa Hlpba. 

T. R. Robertson ....... President 

H. T. Winston ....... Vice-President. 

V. M, Graves . . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer. 

T. F. Sanford ........ Ball Chaser. 

Ikappa Stoma. 

J. G. HoUowell . . . . , . . . President. 

G. S. Wittson ........ Vice-President. 

L, T. Hartsell ....... Secretary and Treasurer . 

T. P. Braswell ........ Ball Chaser. 


Sioma Hlpba lEpsilou. 

H. H. Atkinson .... 

F. R. Harty 

W. B. Lemly 

"Jim" Stevenson and ".Snap" Andrews 

Hlpba Uau ©mecia. 

L. McRae .... 

T. R. Little .... 

J. W. McAli.ster 
" Gilp" McAlistei and Geo. Ruffin 


J. H. Coble 
L. B. Evans 
A. H. Robbins 

Vice President 
Secretary and Treasurer. 
Ball Cliascrs. 

Vice- President. 
Secretary ayid Treasurer. 
Ball Chasers. 

Secretary and Treasurer. 


Ralph Graves President. 

Clarence Kluttz Vice-President. 

Eugene Denson Secretary and Treasurer. 

most "EnXi, ; 

W. A. Mitchell President. 

W. T. Parrott . . .• Vice-President. 

G. P. La Roque ....... Secretary a?id Treasurer. 

E. P. Wooten Ball Chaser. 


, l[nm0r$ili| ^im Sluit 



H. C. Bridgers. 

D. R. Bryson. 

Secretary and Treasurer, 
^/7~Thomas S. Rollins. 

lanivcrsitv ITeam. 

1 Bridgers, 13-15- 13 . 

2 Brem, 11-13-12 
i^^f/7'T) Rankin, 13-11-12 

4 Atkinson, 11-13-12 . 

5 Dockery, 9-8-9 

Xy.Tf,^ Southerland, 11-5-8 



1 Atkinson, Hugh H. 

2 Brem, Walter V., Jr. 
s Bailey, M D. 

Bridgers, Henry Clark. 
Bryson, D. R. 
Brown, T. 
Bingham, H. B. 
9 Carr, Ed. P. 

10 Dangerfield, Haigh. 

11 Dockery. 

12 Farrior. 

13 Henderson. 

14 Lake, H. 

15 Long, N. C. 

16 Mitchell, W. A. 

17 Page. 

18 Parker, Fred M. 
fj ^,rr^9 Rankin, Guy. 

20 Stevenson, J. M. 

21 Skinner. 
(ig,if'22 Southerland, L B. 
/ifl.ff^i Weaver. 

^^" 24 Winston, H. P. 




>EFORE perusing what is to follow the reader must be in the proper 
T^frame of mind, and must remember that in every joke somebody 
must be the g-oaL We have tried not to drag any one too much, 
but it we or our artists have done aught that would be taken excep- 
tion to, we beg lea\'e to refer any one to our Committee of Three, who 
have promised to settle any and all disputes. The Committee is composed of James 
Corbett, Kirkj)atrick, and Wince, and these gentlemen will be glad to see you at 
any time. 

P. S. — Better make arrangements with your undertaker before calling on them. 



]h\ ^f lijiitl From QJuIorii s SBoijb V^ijlljiiij. 

{Slightly paraphrased, by the permission of the Author.) 

Chapter 6. How Sir Win'ce arrived into the Town of Sir Walter, for 
TO furnish the Battle with Sir Christopher, and how Sir Wince 


Sir Christopher was beaten. 

A ^'^ OW turn we to Sir Wince, who rode with his bundle of papers to the 
^L^l eastward, and as he came to the great town of Sir Walter, and there 
^/"^LpL,^ stayed for many days, and each day did he right gallantly do battle 
against many valorous knights, upholding his cause against them all. 
And on the tenth morn Sir Christopher sent unto Sir Wince and bade him make 
ready. And so Sir Wince arose and armed him, and there was a mass sung afore 
him, and he brake his fast, and mounted his horse, and went unto the court of the 
castle,* where they should do battle. So there was Sir Christopher, already, clean 
armed, on horseback, with his spear in his hand, and so they encountered, and 
whereas Sir Christopher brake his spear upon him. Sir Wince held up his spear, and 
touched him not. Then Sir Wince ran to .Sir Christopher and smote him so that 
horse and man fell to earth. Then did Sir Wince alight down, and bid Sir Christo- 
pher yield or he would slay him. When Sir Christopher saw he might not escape 
the death he yielded him to Sir Wince, and he kneeled down and put the ponnnel 
ol his sword to Sir Wince, and so he received him. And so, he promised Sir Wince 
never to be foe to the University, and thereupon, at Whitsuntide after, to come, he 
and his sons, and put them at Sir Wince's grace. 

That, wit ye well, is the story of the meeting of Sir Wince and the Duke, who 
is known in this country as Sir Christopher Columbus Durham. 

* The Committee Room. 

AO.V. Ml O 

(BTHHt l-tW" 


flDotto : Eat, ^rtnl^, an& be mcrns. 
All mt'inljei's requiretl to participate in each contest 

Score ot last contest nuarcb 3lt 1895, 





( whole ) 





A. H. Price, Pres . . 








Half sick. 

" Babv Ruth," Vice- Pres. 








Had toothache. 

" Bear" Collier 







Second prize. 

" P G" Graham 







In base-l)all trainina^. 

" Entrails" White 









" Strawberry" Steele 






2 ^'2 

Had to watch "PG." 

" lanettv" Dawson 






I 'A 

No more room. 

" Patrick Henry" Ragan, 







Too scared to eat. 

Collier Cobb, (Honorary 





Grub gave out before 




he finished 

Rules: I. Contests take place three times per day. Members are expected, however, to 
stay full all the time. 
II. In every contest, rapidity as well as quantity is considered. 

III. Any member scoring less than thirty (30) points in any contest shall be imme- 

diately e.xpelled. 

IV. Any member scoring sixty (60) points or over in any contest, shall be placed on 

the honorary list. 

* While our Honorary member's record is put down, he is not counted as an active contestant, as he is so far 
ahead that no member of the club can " hold a light" to him in the contest. See rule IV. 

ot tbc XHniversitv ot Ittortb Carolina. 

T" f 

Typical Partner . 
^faster Overseer . 
Chief Tenant 
Head Plowman 
Wagon Driver 

Yard Boys . 

Cozv- Caller and Milk- 
maid . . . . 
Onion Skinner 
Swine Herd . 
Poultry Managers 

Ed Carr. 

"Cyclone" Andrews. 
" Beaut'' Bridgers. 
Harry Lake. 
Tom Steele. 
" Pat" Harty. 

f Paul Slocumb. 

^ F". Latiier, 

> Josephine Beldeii. 
Judge Little (Swallows the Hulls] 

Ross Robertson. 
Dunstan and Stringfield. 


(Which by no means is to say that they will not in the future be similarly occupied.) 

Bill Clark. 
' Set" Love. 

Bob Lassiter. 
' Short-Stepper' ' Long. 

T. P. Braswell. 

Tobe Connor 

John Everett. 
Huckleberry" Johnson. 
Sidney Cooper. 
D. M.Buie. 
Boccaccio" lohnson. 
Geo. Ruffin. 

" Farmer" Jones. 
" Eli-sha" Lewis. 
■'Little Muncher" Dey 
'■ Lawyer" Moore. 

Walter Brem. 

Prank Patre. 

Requisite for Membership. — Every member must be a wearer of high-water pants, a 
" C-Mo " Jacket, yellow shirt, red cravat, brogan shoes, and streaked socks to match pants and 
jacket. No person who has failed to attend at least one circus, and \\ho has e\er omitted 
"going to town on the fourth Sat'dy" need apply for membership. 

Object of the Club. — Mutual sympathy and attempt at a perhaps possible enlightenment 
in the ways of the world (that part outside of the rural districts). 


^mrd intk-Fir^yiii^ JssnrinliaiL 

High Cock O'Lorums, 

Drs. Dunstan and Atkinson. 

Physician and Surgeon, 

Licked Chicken Chaser. 
Eye Opener, 

" RabbtV' Strtngfield. 
Judi^e " P'' Docket y. 
"Put" Harty. 

HoHingsworth and " Jaht." 
Ring Master and Stakeholdhr, 

VVilkie Caldwell, (Col.), " Seat" Barbee. 

John Patterson, "Cyclone" Andrews, 

Harry Lake, Prof. Dunstoii, (Tonsorial Artist), 

Beiinie Booth, (^(/,7I Bandy Brown, 

■ SSOCIATION meets every fifteen tninntes m the day, (Sundaysincluded),oii the bloody arena 

' Scat" Bat bee. 

Sid Cooper, 
"Eli" Merrett, 
Robert Lassiter, 

Mrs. T . 

Cocks borrowed 

Pfroni the roosts must always be fought at dav-break. Anyone having a iifteen cent game-cock for sale apply 
to Sainpy Menitt. Secretary and Treasurer of the Association. Backers will always deposit bets with "Seat" 
Barbee, Stakeholder for the Association. Any one wishing an account of the fi.i<hts with a treatise on cock- 
fighting as applied to Psychology, will address Horace Williams, Reporter of the Aerial Cock-fighting Association. 

**xrbe CbicUcn Club or IRoostcr 36rioa^e." 

/Wotto: H qutck ban6 ant a sure cv,i., 

Ilf vou want to bavc a cblchen pic. 

*E. W. Myers 

XlUalbinii (sometimes tunnitti)) Delegates. 
" Pride" Thomas, 
Tom Little, 
Tom Steele, 
" Legs" Lindsey. 


©oose Sttatcber. 
fc tj-ijr. W. E. Breesc. 

President . 

^eatbec iptcltcrs. 
Sid Cooper, 
" Baby" Handy, 
" Pewee" Cutlar, 
Chef— Harry Lake. 

If you suddenly run into a barb wire fence you must not drop the chicken. 
Meetings are always held in the still hours of the night as our business is affected by light. 
Never allow the chickens to talk back or argue with you, as we do not wish to disturb anybody's rest 
except tbe chicken's. 

•Mr. Myers has unanimously been elected President, as he is the most skillful among us and has been in the 
business longer. 


II|^Dinair$ Pquirlmtnl. 

Conducted by Miss Frances M. London. 

Miss Victoria M. Graves, } 

Madame Empie. 

- Assista7iis. 

In the spring a young girl's fancy 
Sadly turns to thoughts of tan, 

Sea shore, boating, freckles, yachting. 
And the absence of a man. 

M. L. 

H 1Rou^cau. 

If I were he, that great and mighty he, 
I'd wash this wicked world and hang it out 
to dry, 
I'd sweep the earth from sea to sea. 

And dust the cobwebs from the sky ; 
Without, within, a model man, my part I'd 
So wise and well, and true and brave, that 
Would never have a chance to moan and say, 
If I were he. 

A man and a maid, 

A leafy nook, 
A word that's said 

Beside the brook. 

Her eyes downcast 

Have happy look, 
He's won at last 

Beside the brook. 

He's carried the day, 
With joy he shook, 

A stone gave way, 
He fell in the brook. 

Sweet (Bivl Gra^uates. 

In feminine minds there is burning 
A dangerous fever of learning. 

Poor creatures ! 

Their features 
Once pretty and innocent were — 
Now see them — a sapient blurr 

Man evolution, 

State revolution. 
No subject too vast to be captured 
By maidens with knowledge enraptured, 

All histories, 

All mysteries, 
All sciences, knowledges, arts. 
Are dear as the Lord of their hearts. 

In fevered haste, 

No time to waste, 
They swoop upon Darwin and Spencer. 
And erudite Germans much denser. 

From causation 

To damnation, 
Abhoreut of everything secular, 
Thev bound with a motion molecular. 






r'pO ARTISTS wishini; I'rilliy models and 
_i_ people wishing; to learn the Trilby pose, 
apply to ■ Mrs. THOMPSON. 

LESSONS given in the Art of Blushing. 

LESSONS given in the Art of Love Mak- 

structress in Organ Playing. Having 
now obtained exclusive right to use the 
chapel organ I am prepared to give lessons 
to any one vvlio may ai>ply, at any liour of 
day or night, except during morning prayers. 

I use Skinny Craig's Anti-Fat, and reconi- 
mendittoall. ' BABY RUTH. 

IESSONS given in Dramatic Art. 

MADAME EM PIE is prepared to furnish 
cut llowers to any one in any quantity, 
at Room 26 South l.uilding. If the Madame 
is not at home, you may be acconmiodated 
m the flower line by Misses LONDON and 
GRAVES, at Room 14. 

IVjL lessons in China Painting ; also, in the 
Art of Interior Decorating. Ciiina Sets, 
painted to order, cheap. 


,f i|0ii umnl b %}o^il nsli- 

Mo RACE how to run a cock-pit. 
Gregory whence his title " Knight of tlie Order of the Oarter." 
Hill Clark how he said grace at the Normal. 
Tucker to write an essaj' on "Chapel Hill by Moonlight." 
"Legs" Lindsay, What's that? 
Rahnson to tell a joke. 
MacCall what he got on Psychology. 
" Pat" Stanley how many ice-creams he'll take. 
Bristol if the Mandolin Club can play without HLM. 
^ fi,^r^' Boccaccio" whence his name. 
Askew how to cut dresses. 

Browne Shepherd to give you the Ricardo act, or write, Seignor, write. 
Murray Borden how to obtain kisses. 
Kluttz if he's married yet. 
W. R. Webb to vacate his room. 
*" Funk'' to study afiy lesson. 

Johnny Moore wliat kin he is to Sugishita. 
" Colonel" Braswell where he gained his title. 
3.^./7 Bandy or " Colonel" to stop a hog. 

Bill Clark about " don't appoint. Will return by next train." 
"Cyclone" Andrews if his demijohn has turned up. 
" Fanny" London if sunsets are ever artistic. 
" Chick" Woodson how and why Bahnson cut him out. 
Henry Sharpe how he likes Latin and Math. 
Adderton if he (7>er stood an examination. 
The Musical Club how they enjoyed their Western tour in February. 

.Mrs. T y to sell her white rooster. 

Clarke, Wittson, and Brooks how to catch white owls. 
Ned Myers his opinion on woman. 
-^yff Cljf Carroll why Bancly Brown moved out. 
Pride Thomas about his insomnia. 
Bill Clark what Bc^tdielor saw through the window of the waiting-room at Selma. 

* It was discovered too late to remed> that this is a mistake. '' Funk" always has been and now is too lazy even 
to get mad. 


BLESSED be niirthfulness. It is one ot the renovators of the world. Men will 
let you abuse them if only you will make them laugh. — The Editors. 

None knew thee- but to love thee, 

None named thee but Xo praise. — Dr. Manning. 

I have much in myself, much that pleases me. — Prof Alderman. 

A laugh costs too nnich when Ixtught at the expense of \'irtue. — {Mr. Blank.) 

He carries a stone in one hand, and offers bread with the other. — " Wince." 

None but the Ijrave deserves the fair. — Baskerville. 

Slowness personified. — E. L. Harris. 

By their fruits ye shall know them. — A^i<l> and \Veayer and Sharf s Math. Club. 

Beware, lest you see in print what you tell him. — Collier Cobb. 


Serenely full. — ''Mike" Schenck. 

I'm Mammy's fat baby boy. — ''Fatty'' Carroll. 

In conversation, I surpass all. — Edgar Newby. 

For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything but die. — P. W. McMullan. 

The frivolous work of polished idleness. — "Cyclone" Andrews. 

My knowledge is my power. — ''Set" Love. 

'Tis a shameful thing for men to lie. — "Dolph" Mangum. 

The flower of meekness on the stem of grace. — "Skeats" Netvby. 

From the crown of his head to the soul of his feet he is all mirth. — Grimes Haywood. 

A thousand hearts beat happily, and when music arose with its voluptuous swell, 

Soft eyes looked love to eyes that spoke again 
And all went merry as a marriage bell. — Commencement Balls. 

And formed for all the bewitching arts of love. — Profs. Toy and Cain. 
The helpless look of blooming infancy. — ''Little Mitch." 

Sweet pouting lips whose color mocks the rose. 
Rich, ripe, and teeming with the dew of bliss ; 

The flower of love's forbidden fruit which grows 

Insidiously to tempt us with a kiss. — Commencement Girl. 

Explaining metaphysics to the nation 

I wish he would explain his explanation. — Prof. Williams. 

The end of mirth is the beginning of sorrow. — Going on "Prob." 


Ne'er ride, ne'er fall. —''Pony.'' 

I am not in the roll of ordinary men. — Bristol. 

A sweet, attractive kind of grace. — "'Cub" Bear. 

He was so fresh that full grown blades of grass 

Turned pale with envy as he chanced to pass. — Coxey (alias (i. K. Tate). 

Whistle to me my lad, and I'll come. — " Rambler'" Tucker. 

Mine own face often draws me to the glass. — J. N. Hill. 

Brass impregnable. — Tom Steele. 

Lost, strayed, or stolen. — Utley. 

An ap])le cleft in twain is not more t\\ in than these two creatures. 

— Misses Graves and London. 

I want to be tough. — Tom Little. 

See! Who comes here? A country lad. — E. P. Carr. 

Is seldom seen with a shirt. — Pride Thomas. 

It is a great plague to be too handsome a man. — Wittson. 

Necessity is like Dockery in that it knows no law. — Lazv Class. 

Hath any man ever seen him at the barber's? — ''Pat" Stanly. 

Assume some virtue if you have it not. — "Rambler ' Tucker. 

Only a wee bit of nonsense. — "Mobile" Bailey. 

Does he not hold up his head, conceited youth, and strut in his gait. — Ralph Graves. 

I am no flatterer — not at all politic. — BillJ^reese and Fred Johisoti. 

On the four aces doom'd t(j roll. — McMullan. 

Makes use and fair advantat^e of his days. — ''Pat'' Harty. 

Know you he lo\'Cs her ? I heard him swear his atfection. 

— ''Little Minister" Thomas {not Pride). 
A quart of rye is a dish for a kin^. — Man on Pledge. 

Balm of my cares, sweet solace of my joys. Hail, juice benignant ! — XXXX. 

Arma xirumque cano. — Normal Girls. 

Drink to-day and drown all sorrow. — J. W. Canada. 

'Tis silence that wins (when you want a kiss). — Murray Borde?i. 

They never taste who always drink ; 

They always talk who never think. — R. T. S. Steele 

'Tis the voice of the sluggard ; I heard him complain, 

You have waked me too soon, I must slumber aaain. — W. G. Clark. 

None but himself can be his parallel. — H. M. Thompson. 

What is a man, 

If his chief good, and market of his time, 

Be but to sleep and feed ? — Bob Lassiter. 

Old gold hair, polka-dot face, and very green ways. — "Sp orty' S cott. 

^' (P, n 

I to myself am dearer than a friend. — Haigh Dangerjield. 
God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. — Utley. 
Soft words, with nothing in them, make a song. — Glee Club. 


There is nothintj; insignificant — nothing. — Joe Graham and "'Motik'^ Bailey. 

These are the times that try men's souls — Examination Period. 

What a spendthrift is he of his tongue. —PauLSlocomb. ^.yjrfJ • 

Shoot folly as it flies, (or if not on a pledge, shoot half the Fresh. Class). 

— Upper Classmen. 

Purposes, like eggs, imless they be hatched into action, will nm into decay. 

— University Senate. 

Silence your opponent with reason, nf>t with noise. — " Hopsy Price." 

Oh, popular applaust; ! What heart of man is proof against thy sweet seducing charms. 

— Banjo Club. 

Let him play the instrument who can. — '''Billy' Cain. 

A big nose never spoiled a handsome face. — J. N. Hill. 

A lazy boy and a warm bed are difficult to part. — '^John Pat." 

He that loves glass without g, take away 1 and that is he. — '^ Fresh" Cooper. 

Mad love ! I for you and you for another. — P. G. Graham. 

Loving and singing are not to be forced. — Chapel Choir. 

A great talker is a great liar. — '^ I Ashe" Leivis. 

" '^-^ J. ^. // • 

He may lie boldly who comes from afar. — ''Boccacc io" J ohnson. 

A glorious de\'il, large in heart and brain. — "//«</>'" Atkinson. 

Lo ! what giants stand amongst us ! — '''Joe" "Monk" "Dick" "Baby" "Pewee." 

i Out of nothing, nothing comes. — Archibald Henderson. 

( Why do you laugh ? Change but the name, and the story is told of yourself. 

— Frank Rogers. 

Greater men than I may have lived, but I do not beheve it. — Paid Sloco mb. ^ , — 

'Tis said all creatures have their use. (The exception ])roves the rule). — Utley. 

The soul of this man is his clothes. — ''Little Munch.'' 

There be the pretty genii of the flowers. — London arid Graves. 

The empty vessel yields the loudest sound. — Frank Rogers. 

Let him that itches scratch himself — Giidgnr.^p ^ ^^ 

A broad hat does not always cover an honorable head. — Fortune Lanier. 

Owned without dispute 

Through all the realms of nonsense absolute. — "Lish£^_M£wis. 

Shadwell alone of all my sons is he 

Who stands confirmed in full stupidity, 

The rest to some faint meaning make pretence, 

But Shadwell never deviates into sense. — ''''Baby Ruth" Craig. 

A thing of beauty is a joy forever. — Hollowell. 



My son's chance of leading the Fresh class. — Dr. Carroll. 

A " Fog-horn vox humana voice." — Joe Belden. 

One full set of good (?) looks.— /s/zw Patterson. 

}Ay five on Geology. — Butt. 

A Living Encyclopedia (?). — " Converser" Neivby. 

Full instructions in Electrical Engmeering. — Gns Bingham. 

A few choice fives and sixes on Math. — lVea2i£r, ScqjU, and Sharpe. 
*One fine iiomjiadour — A. B. Harrell. ^ ^ ■ ^ 

A limited (?) number of Hellenians. — Editors. 

Half interest in my legs. — Mc/idux). Z. ^. /7 

Unlimited verdancy. — Archie " /*" Henderson. 

A large sujiply of purloined Base-ball goods. — " Ratter.'' 

Fifty pounds number A brass. — Coxey Tate. 

Engagements for Commencement,— an unlimited number. — Gregory. 

A pair of game (?) cocks. — Lassiter and Cooper. 

A "wearied look." — Weary Yates. 

A barrel of clay pigeons. — Gun Club 

A set of poker chips. — Pearson Convert. 

A newly patented phonograph, warranted ne\er to run down — ^locomb. ry 

A few first tenor singers. — Harrington. ' • 

tMy Commencement "rag." — Ball Manager Clark. 

A large supply of Huckleberries.^— y<9//«.w// of Sampson. 

My services as a base-ball pitcher.— ya/tzV Ball. 

Bow-legged hams, cross-eyed spectacles, double-liarrel goose-eggs, left-handed gimlets, 
hand-me-down plug hats, second lianded "P. G." Graham-worn pants, a fiill set of whiskers 
deaf phonographs, asthmatic accordions, eucalyptines, Mellin's baliy food for Freshmen, 
Bologna sausages, dish-water diamonds, pewter worm gourds, Peet & Co.'s clothing (himiming- 
liirds in the lining) guaranteed not to rip, tear, split, or nm down at the heel, knock-kneed 
pants, creasers, and banjo-strings jerked by request from vox humana Tom-cats. And 'taint no 

If you don't believe it all 

Just call on Jakie I5all.— 7V/<' Co-operative Store. 

* Buyer will bt- a public benefactor. 
t Only Normal Girls need apply. 



/ " Sporty" Scott to Dr. C. — "When we get to heaven will we have win.<i;s ?" 
, ij-)' '-S Dr C. — "Of course, Sir, we will." 

^"Sporty" Scott.— " Well, I'll bet you ten dollars that I will beat you flyin;.;." 

South IJcthlehem, Pa. 
Foot ILvll Player. — "Say, Mr., when does the train leave for Chapel Hill ?" 

Washi)tgton, D.C. 
Voice in the Hotel Hall.—' ' Will the N. C. ^^entleman who borrowed my garter please 
return it " 

Dr. Venable on General Chemistry. — "Mr. Schenck, how was this element 

Mr Schenck. — " It was discovered by the use of sceptiscope." 

Freshman Page (knowing Sugishita's hatred of the Chinese). — " Sugishita, are there not 
a lot of Chinese in Japan?" 

Sugishita. — " Yes" 

Freshman Page — " Oh, Yes ; ' birds of a feather flock together' " 

Sugishita.—" What? What?? Oh, I see, negroes in America, ' birds of a feather flock 
together.' " 

Fresh Jones. — "Sugishita, how do you name people in Japan ?" 
Sugishita. — " Each person selects his own name." 
P'resh Jones — "That's nothing ; I selected my own name." 
-Sugishita. — "Well, I certainly would have gotten a better one." 

^ J Dr. Manning — "What is owlintr?' 

'■J* v^Mr. B-s?:.— " It is going around at night, looking for owls." 

Dr. Manning. — "What are the husband's rights in the wife's property?" 
Mr. B — "The right of free ingress and egress " 

Little Muncher.— "Uncle, how do you kill a bug?" 

Big Muncher.—" Why, you take some object like a book, which has a flat surface, usually 
four sides and some thickness. Let me impress upon you the importance of the surface being 
flat, for if the surface is convex the physical law that the angle of incidence is equal to the angle 
of deflection would cause a division of the electromotive force, but we will pass over that point. 
Now right quickly, strike the bug to the ground and when you see that he is reposing on terra 
firma, steal upon him unawares with your right foot, and press him gently until he cracks. This 
is a very important point, to press him just right. If you get this point right clearly in your 
head you will never be troubled with it again." 


{/}» incident of " Ye Olden Tynes,^' as found recorde.i in the Thirty-seventh Chapter 
of the Second Book of Chronicles. ) 

ND it came to pass that in the days of Ulysses the King, there was born ui the 
Land of Buncombe a man-child ; and his face was comely and fair to 
look upon, but his legs were crooked like unto the bow of King David. 
And the child grew and waxed strong and Ijeautiful, so that he was called 
the " IJeau of Blue Ridge," and verily the hearts of the Femalites went 
■ out after him. And his mother looking ujion him, communed with her 
husband, saying : " Now is our son grown strong and l^eautiful, and verily the 
Femalites seek him, how they may capture him. Beliold tliere is in a distant land, called 
Chapel Hill, a school over which the Prophet Winston reigneth. Wherefore let us take counsel 
together to send thither our son, that he may be brought up in the way of his fathers, even the way 
that the Lord loveth ; for he is pure in heart and fair to look upon." And the thing pleased his 
father, for verily he loved him. 

And in the ninth month of the second year of tlie reign of Boss Grover, the father fell 
upon his son's neck, and kissed him and bade him farewell, sending him to abide with the great 
Prophet. Now it come to pass that there sat at the feet of the proj)het one "J. C," a near 
kinsman to a priest of the tribe of the Durhamites, a miglity man and truly a son of Anak. And 
the Prophet communed with himself, saying, "Verily 1 have received the care of i.\\\s pearl of 
great j^rice, and now it behooveth me to see that it is not defiled by contact with iminirity." 
And lie cast his eyes upon the young men of his company for a companion for this "pearl," and 
his eyes fell Upon "J. C," and he chose him, for he said, " Here is an unblemished lamb from 
the flock," for he wot not what manner of men they were. And the young men of the company 
marvelled greatly at his blindness for verily they were "onto 'etn.'" And of a truth the latter 
end of those two was more than the first. 

And it reached the ears of his mother that her " Beau," even her precious "pearl" had 
been polluted, and she rose up in her wrath and commanded him Siiying, "'Get ye out from 
abiding with him and dei>art and be ye separate, for it is written. Thou shalt not be unevenly 
yoked with unbelievers." And her son was sad at these words, for he loved "J. C." even as a 
brother ; nevertheless he obeyed, for of a trutli she was his mother and verily she carried the 

And there was great amazement throughout the school at these things, and the young 
men marvelled greatly among themselves saying, "What shall befall the Lord's people when 
there hath arisen one who can lead further astray the Beau?" And they were astonied. 



NCE upon a ni.y:ht so dreary, 

VVliile I pondered, weak and weary, 

Siltinj; thinking of the days that are no more 

1 was nodding, nearly napping. 

Suddenly there came a tapping 

As if some one gently rapping. 

Rapping at my chamber door. 

'Tis some visitor, I muttered. 

Tapping at my chamber door, 

Only this, and nothing more. 

"Enter, sir," I said, " and truly, 

If waiting you've been kept unduly, your 

pardon I implore ; 
Truth is, I was napping, 
And so softly you came rapping. 
So gently came your tapping. 
Rapping at my chamber door. 
Scarce was I sure I heard you.'" 
And I opened wide the door. 
Darkness there, and something more. 

Open wide I flung the portal. 

In their stepped an ugly mortal 

That I have long detested, and will hate 

forever more ; 
In there stepped a beastly bummer, 
He had the cheek of a Chicago drummer, 
Had this ugly, beastly bummer, 
To come rapping at my door. 
Wish I hadn't heard him, 
But I opened wide the door, 
And will he leave me, never more ? 

Not a moment stopped or stayed he. 
Not a word of greeting said he 
To me, standing at the door ; 
But he straightway fell to smoking 
My pet pipe ; 'twas so provoking 
That I almost felt like choking 
Him. with him wiping up the floor ; 
Or kicking the ugly, cheeky bummer, 
Both of these, and a few thmgs more. 

And that bummer still is sitting. 

Talking, smoking, chewing, spitting. 

Cumbering my chamber floor ; 

I wish that straightway he would leave me. 

Not a bit '11 the parting grieve me. 

But 1 fear he'll not relieve me, 

Take himself without the door. 

And he's nearly run me crazy. 

He talked two hours or more ; 

And I fear that he will leave me 

Never, never, never more. 


NCE upon a time, in tlie reign of the good King Bourhon, there Hved a little man 

named Tom. He was one time gazing from a second-story window of his home, 

and seeing a well near by, and feeling thirsty, he thought he would get a drink. 

He reasoned that the shortest distance between two points being the straight 

line, he would save time by going according to this well-established principle. 

He started, but the Genii, gravitation, seized him, and mother earth arose in such 

a manner that he had to push her back with his person, and verily the last state of this man was 

worse than the first. Moral : When reasoning out the pyschological relation between a bottle 

of whiskey and a parabolic curve, never use yourself as a practical example, 

( For a fuller dissertation on this subject, ap])ly to T. C****. ) 

It came to pass on one cold winter night, in the reign of Cleptomaniac III, that two boys 
were shivering by an empty fireplace, trying to warm themselves by thinking of Tobe Connor's 
hair. One said to the other : — " Why freeze we here when they of two thousand dollar salary per 
month fame have fuel in jilenty and to spare? Let's up and borrow a couple of scuttles." No 
sooner said than done ; and they filled their buckets with fine, large lumps, and returned in great 
joy. But before they reached home a wicked Genii changed their coal into brickbats, and there 
was great sorrow and lamentation when they found it out. Moral: When borrowing Faculty's 
coal be sure to provide yourself with a buck-eye lantern. 

"Stamps" and "Funk." 

^»******* Dearest, when I gaze upon thy form, and see the hyperbolic, 
parabolic and elyptical curves that form your outline, I am transformed into a state similar to 
that when working out variables to their limits. Thou art a wonderful variable, whose limit is 
beyond my comprehension. Oh, let my arms and thy waist be synonymous curves and be not 
forever my asymptote. * * * * * * * 

The'drunken sot 

Belabors not. 

To collect his thoughts 

'Twas vain ; 

He could not think, 

Could only drink. 

And now he's down again. 

And as he lay 

You could hear him say. 

One more drink I crave, 

I'm almost full. 

Just another pull, 

And I'll be out of the way. 

[Written by a member of the " Prevention of the Aging of Whiskey Club," when he was 
slightly intoxicated.] 

a Extract from a manuscript found in a bottle. 


OST of the work on the Annual was done between the hours of one and 
four in the morning, and whatever it amounts to, the credit is due to 
the few editors who stayed up through the wee small hours and worked 
till the chickens crowed for dawn, and not to those who were conspicuous 

by their absence. Especially ar^ thanks due to Mr. Hartsell for his steady work ; for 

without him and a few others the '95 Hellenian would never have been published. 

They may rest assured that the work they have done is appreciated, and will ever be 

remembered by the 










Them, for 

Our Liberal Friends, through whose aid we are 
enabled to publish this annual. 




Ube 1Dinivcr8it\> of flortb Carolina* 

HE Uni\crsity has t\vciity-ci_!^ht teachers, four hundred and sixty- 
eight students, eleven buildings, eight laboratories and museums 
lor scientific study and research, two literary societies the 
Shakespeare Club, the Philological Club, the Mitchell Scientific 
Society, the Young' Men's Christian Association, a Library of 
30,000 volumes, open ten hours daily ; a Reading-Room with 
sixty papers and journals ; a Gymnasium with skilled instructor ; Athletic Grounds 
for base-ball, foot-ball, and sixteen Tennis Courts. There are three general courses 
of study, six brief courses, a large number of optional courses, with special and 
professional courses in Chemistry, Law and Medicine. 

The Chemical Laboratories are fully equipped for all kinds of work ; the Law 
School has two classes with daily recitations, and lectures for each day ; the Medical 
School 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. .Students are treated as gentlemen, and are expected to behave as 

Students from other institutions of recognized standing are credited with such 
work as they ha\'e performed at those institutions. 

Over seventy scholarships are available for needy boys of talent and character ; 
sixteen thousand dollars to be loaned to very needy and very 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 sessions of the Uni\ersity. 
The Summer School is held at Chapel Hill during the months of June and July. 


President Winston, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



H. H. Cartland, 



And dealer in . . 

cr's,«E°REr GREENSBORO, N. C. 



ITlnivcrsit^ IF^eabquauters, 

71 >r P jiyr r^_.,-^,^ im THE CLOTHIERS AND . .. 

Moore & McKenzie m m^/y-s outfitters. 

233 South Elm Street, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

matter D. 36rcm anC< Q>co. 0. Stcpbens, 'BaXs. 
Cbapcl *JHill, 1W. C. 



Dealer iu 

General Merchandise. 

Everything kept that you will find in a tirst-class retail store. 

Gents' Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Clothing, and 
a full line of Shoes. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 




A Hotel of the first class and 

striLtK up to dale. 

Rates, $3.00 to $4.00 

per da\ 


$500 OXFORDS pootLuear. 








ehildren's and Misses', Youth's and Boys' fine shoes, in every ij;rade. Patent Leather, and 
Tan shoes a specialty. Largest stock in the State. Lowest prices and most elegant 
goods. Complete line of Trunks and Valises always on hand. 

H Shoe House 25 years. 

GIIiI^EATH <& CO., Charlotte, H- C. 


PIANOS AND Organs a specialty. 


E. 0). /ANDREWS, 

Carries the largest stock of 

• • pupnitupe 

t o be found in the Ca ro 1 i n as. Can suit 
all classes and professions 



'* '..,J:'il 


(Tharlott'e, n, c. 



el70ol • 



Rev. "B. SMEDES, A.M. 

Raleigh, :^{. (7_ 


The Man in the Moon 

would be happier if he could have a supply of 


and Soothing 

Blackweirs Bull Durham 
Smoking Tobacco 

For over twenty-five years the standard smoking tobacco of the world 

To-day More Popular than Ever. 
To have a good smoke anytime and everytime it is only necessary to 
get Bull Durham. It is all good and always good "^^^^sary to 


DURHAM, N. C. '* 





" If it is the correct style, you will find it at SLATER'S," and the 

price will be tempting. 

Messrs. BINGHAM & WEAVER are our agents at Chapel Hill and will cheerfully serve you. 

H. nflniEK, 


Jewell-^, Silveiware, 



Maker of 

Medals, Badges, and Emblems, 
and Special Work in Gold and Silver. 
Medal Catalo,gue on application. 


]£imcr 8. Hmen6 


205 to 211 Ub^r^ Bvc, Cor. of I8tb Street, Ittcw lt)orM. 


Importers aad 

Manufacturers of 

Sole United States agents tor Carl Zeirs" famous Micro- 
scopes and accessories. 

Franz Schmidt & Haensch Sugar Testing Instrumenis, 
Polariscopes, Schlacher and Schuett's Filter Paper. 

Qotr-i Ai . /German and Bohemian Glassware; Royal Bullion and Meissin China, French; 
SPECIALTIES. I (^ p Hammond Platinum, Balances, Weights, etc. 

Quotations submilted on any of the above artic'es upon application. 



YH^cvcbant XTailors 

Give universal satisfaction in every particular — fits, style 
of make up, quality of goods, etc , etc. A full line of 
their samples can always be found at Room No 26, Old 
East Building (under English Room) They can furnish 
you with anything in the clothing line, and guarantee 
perfect fits. 


consisting of Alpacas, Worsteds, Lintns, 
and Duckings, etc., just received. 

ORDERS . . . 



BEWARE of imposition. 

Take POND'S EXTRACT only. 


The Leading y^ Metes say that alt Soreness^ 
stiffness, or Swelling is prevented or almost 
instantaneously removed, if after exercising, 
the muscles are thoroughly rubbed with .... 



Rheumatism, Wounds, Bruises, Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Piles, Sore Eyes, 
Catarrh, All Pain and Imflammations and Hemorrhages. 


fl. fl. Kluttz, 





Also Stationery and Students' 

I have a full line of . , . 

Blair's Tablets and Note Books, Wirt's Fountain Pens, 

Perfection Students' Lamps, Pratt's Astral Oil, 

A complete line of Men's Furnishing Goods, Fancy Goods, 

and Toilet Articles, 
Confectioneries, Fruits, Cigars and Tobacco, 
Potted Meats, and Pickles, 
Fine Hats and Hand-made Shoes a specialty, 
"Brownie" Scarf Pins, from lo to 25 cents, 
"Brownie" Link Cuff Buttons, 50 cents. 

Haviag served the "boys" aad the public for a aumber of years, lam prepared 
to offer a line of goods unsurpassed in quality and at prices to suit the times . . . 








Reliable Goods. 

Lowest Prices. 

C@-@rEii^Ti¥E SoCDETT, 


The Society's Store is conducted by students, for their own benefit. 

Goods are sold as near wholesale rates as the actual expenses of the store permit. 

Agents for Rogers, Peei & Co., of NeivY'ork, 
Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Dress Suit Cases, 
etc., at New York Prices. 

Agents for A. B. Dick Company, Mimeo- 
graphs, Type-writing Supplies. 

Athletic Goods of all kinds. Duck Trousers. 




liaLU School, 

Summer Session begins July I, 1895. 
Regular Session begins on the first 

Thursday in September, 1895. 

©'uring a regul 
resident pro 

iar session, three 
professors : during 
the summer, two. Students 
in attendance during session 
of 1894-Q?, sixty eight. 

For particulars, address 

John Manning. 

chapel hill, n. c. 

(Rogers & 



When in Charlotte . . 


f you need anything in their line, 
give them a call. They can supply 
you with anything in the way of 
gents' furnishing goods. 



rlXXl (ANNEX.) 



Headquarters for all traveling people. 

Prices Moderate. 

Table furnished with the best the 

market affords. 

Large and comfortable rooms. 

Polite and attentive servants. 

Chapel Hill, 
N. C. 

Carriages to Meet all Trains. 


Sale and 



Rates low 


Carriages meet every train. 



College and Fraternity Pipes and Canes. 


Iso hundreds of Designs in college 
and fraternity Novelties in 
gold and silver, i!^ 




Carry one of the largest, finest, 
and Cheapest stocks of 


in the South. They have all the latest 
styles and best makes. 

Suiis Made-to - Order and Fit Guaranteed. 
Agents for Knox $5.00 Hat. 

When in Greensboro, N. C, don't fail to give them 
a call, and look through their beautiful store. Their 
stock is immense. 







G. 1^. FiSBBLATC'S, 

Leading Clothier and Furnisher, 

230 South Him Street, 

GI^HHlviSBOf?0, IS. C. 

WILL R. RANKIN, Manager. 


N. C. 



Siruggist anb pbannacist. 

One of the largest and most 
complete stocks of Drugs 
in North Carolina. 




We use Only the Finest. 



TKe Clofkier M Furni$Ker, 

Main St., Durham, N. C. 

Cloihing of all kinds, Hats, Shoes, 
Neckwear, Underwear, etc. 
Hanan's fine Patent Leather and Tan Shoes. 
Summer Outfits, White Duck Trousers, 
While Caps and Belts, Negligee Shirts. 
Tailor-Made Suits a specialty. 

Salesman makes periodical visits 
to Chapel Hill. 

Howell and Graham, the University agents, 
keep samples of goods and receive orders at 
any time. 

The Durham store is the headquarters for 
University men. 

Call there when in the city. 





"OTEL . > 3Boar& bv tbe montb . . ^?^,^, ,.,^ 


STATION. . tor St^^ents ♦ men. 

A convenient distance from the college buildings. Newly furnished. 

J. §. Bfber • • • 


OF . . 

R0RP8I1K, Wfl, 

SPECIAL RATES to university students. 




Throat ' ^^^ 


Co L Liff^iS/^T. 

Gents' Furnishing Goods. 
Furniture a specialty. 
Pictures and Picture Frames. 



Drf Goods, General ^Merchandise, 
Clothing, "Boots, and Slioes. 




Lishe Lewis 

" Lishe" Lewis, 
" Mouth" Rogers, 
" Legs" Lindsey, 

^bc Jfu9iont0b ^cain. 

Challenges the World. 

Manager and Captain. 

nuembcvs ot Ucam. 

"Joe" Graham, 
" Towser" Sharp, 
"Munk" Bailey, 

" Baby" Handy, 
' ' Hopsy ' ' Price, 
" Guts'' White, 

Each man is expected to play every position in the diamond. The change 
to be made at any time seen fit. 

Admission free. Children hall price. To young men bringing a pretty girl 
to the game a j^iece of chewing gum will be given, also a chromo. 

They have won e\'ery game played. 

Fusionish vs. Red-headed Men .... 

Fusionish vs. Bald-headed Men .... 

Fusionish vs. One-legged Men .... 

Fusionish vs. Faculty ...... 

Fusionish vs. 'Varsity, ('Varsity were afraid to play). 


27 to II 
27 to II 
27 to II 
27 to II 


rt in vSteel Bngravin^ 


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. 

C A. Wri^I)t 

No. 1033 Oe^tnat street 
^peciatiySt in Cotte^e iE^n^ravin^ Pl)itadetp^ia 

and Printing 


•C L Uff^i)Si^I, 

Gents' Furnishing Goods. 
Furniture a specialty. 
Pictures and Picture Frames. 


Dry Goods, General {Merchandise, 

103^ Cbestnat 3treet 
I T iri(yl)f \S PI)ila<lelpDia 


Has become the recognized leader in unique styles of College 
and Fraternity Engravings and Stationery. Long practical 
experience, combined with personal supervision, is a guaran- 
tee that all work will be executed carefully and with most 
artistic effects. ....... 

College and Class Day Invitations Engraved and 
Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Fraternity 
Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and 
Printed from Steel or Copper Plates. . . . . 
College and Fraternity Stationery. Programmes, 
Menus, etc. Wedding and Reception invitations, An- 
nouncements, etc., etc. 


nrne^st A. u;rigf)t 


1032 Cbestnttt 3treet, PI)tladelpl)ia 



Fusionish vs. Faculty ...... 

Fusionish vs. 'Varsity, ('X'arsity were afraid to play). 

27 to II 



'vsJLtR3 -£AA^ 


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