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Boom ! Rah I Rab ! 
Boom ! Rah ! Ree ! 
Carolina 'Varsity ! 
Sis-s I Boom ! 
Tar Heel 


Hackie ! Hackie ! Hackie ! 

Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! 

Carolina, Carolina ! 

Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 

Rough ! Tough ! 

We are the stuflf ! 

We play * Football, and 

Never get enouorb ! 

Rah ! Rah ! Rab ! 
White and Blue ! 
Vive-la ! Vive-la ! 
N. C. U. 

j/A /^ Yackety ! Yack ! Hooray ! Hooray ! 
Jri ri Yackety ! Yack ! Hooray ! Hooray ! 

M\ )if Carolina 'Varsity ! Doom ! Rah 

Boom ! Rail ! Car-o-li-na ! 

-14'. «&£. 4&e, 


*Or Baseball. 


l)oti. TrancU Donnell minston 

who by loyal service to his 
State and University has.^ 
shown himself to be a states- 
man and alumnus worthy of 
our esteem, this volume is J- 
respectfully dedicated J- J- J- 


f . ]VI. Osborne, A K E 


m. f . Bryan, z T 

Chief Business Manager. 

B. I., ttlatson, K A 
f . 3. Coje, * A e 

m. H. J^Iurpby, 2X0 
6. «l. «loodard, K 2; 
T. <Sl. 'Jones, s x 
]V. C. Curtis, A T 

C. B. Denson, 3r., Ben 
C. J^. Niller, n K A 
JVI. BeUamy,l[r., 2 A E 


^on. ^vanciB ©onneff iVimion 


'he subject of this sketch comes of distinguished ancestry, a family that 
has impressed itself upon not only this but other States. The blood is 
English, mixed with Scotch-Irish. 

Francis Donnell Winston was born in Bertie county, North Carolina, 
October 2, 1857. His parents were Hon. Patrick Henry Winston, one 
of North Carolina's ablest jurists, and Martha Elizabeth Byrd, a 

ladv of rare womanly virtues. 

'The Winstons came originally from Lincolnshire, England, and settled in Hanover 
county, Virginia. One of the family, Sarah Wincton, was the mother of Patrick Henry, the 
great orator of the American Revolution. 

The Byrds came from Scotland and settled in Virginia. Colonel William Byrd, of West- 
over, Va., the most cultivated Virginian of the last century, was a member of this family. 
Thus Mr'. Winston is a descendant of two of the oldest, most talented and most eminent 
families of the South. His brothers are Hon. P. H. Winston, lawyer, author and wit, Spokane, 
Washington, and at present attorney-general of that State; George T.Winston, LL. D.. Presi- 
dent of the University of Texas, Austin, Texas, and Hon. Robert W. Winston, ex-judge of the 
Superior Court, Durham, N. C. Their sister, Mrs. F. S. Spruill, of Louisburg, is one of the 
most talented women in our State. 

Mr. Winston's education was received at the Fetter School, Henderson; the Horner School, 
Oxford; Cornell University, New York, and the University of North Carolina. From the latter 
institution he graduated with distinction in 1879. 

At the University Mr. Winston's talents and universal popularity won for him honors 
prophetic of those which he has since reaped in life as a lawyer and a 
citizen. He was assistant ball manager in 1876, representative of the 
Philanthropic Society in 1877, revived the University Magazine in 1878, ^-^ 
and twice elected editor thereof, Washington orator in 1878, president "^s- 
of the Philanthropic Society, historian and president of the Class of 1879. 

In January, 1881, he was licensed to practice law, having been a 
student at the Dick and Dillard Law School at Greensboro. Just after le was WX 
licensed. Judge Aug. S. Seymour appointed him clerk of the Superior Court of V/H 
Bertie count}*. 

Mr. Winston was nominated for State Superintendent of Public Instruction 
bv the Liberal patty in 1884. In 1886 he was elected and served as a State Senator 
from Bertie and Northhampton counties. 

In 1890 he was nominated for Judge of the Second Judicial District by the 
Republican party but declined the nomination and declared his allegiance to the 
Democratic party. Since 1892 he has been a member of the Democratic State 
Executive Committee and a member of the Second Congressional District Democratic 
Committee. He presided over the State convention of Democratic clubs in 1894 and 
over the Congressional convention of that year in his district. 

At the request of Hon. F. M. Simmons, State chairman of the late campaign. Mr- 
Winston had charge of the formation and organization of the "White Government 
Unions," which were most potent factors in the campaign. 


In every campaign since 1890 Mr. Winston has canvassed a large 
part of the State, and his public speeches are strong, and filled with a 
fund of humor that renders him popular with the people. 

Mr. Winston takes an active interest in education. He has been 
a trustee of the University since 18S7, and was one of the orators at 
the last commencement. He is a large-hearted, philanthropic man ; 
I and largely at his instance the county of Bertie has established a 
house of correction, with a farm attached, where the aged and infirm 
are cared for. He was chairman of the board of directors until 
removed by the Fusionists. In his professional relations Mr. Winston 
enjoys the confidence of the people of his section in a high degree. 
He is an advocate of power — a well equipped lawyer. 

On the loth day of October, 1898, he was unanimously nominated 
for the Legislature by his party in Bertie county. He at once 
entered upon an aggressive and thorough campaign, which resulted 
in his own election and that of the entire ticket on which he ran by 
an average majority of 100, in face of the fact that the Fusion ticket 
had carried the county at the previous election (1896) by 900 majority. 
In the Legislature of 1899 he took high rank and served on 
the following committees : Privileges and Elections, chairman ; 
Election Laws and Constitutional Amendments ; Counties, Cities 
and Towns ; chairman of the committee to name trustees for the 
University and the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. In all matters relating to suffrage 
Mr. Winston took a most prominent part, but the most important piece of legislation he per. 
formed for his State was his introduction of the Constitutional Amendment Bill relative to the 
qualification of voters in North Carolina. Not only was he a member of the above-named 
committees in the House but he was one of its recognized leaders, abounding in tact and good 
sense, eloquent and convincing in debate, and always ready with kind word and sympathetic 
heart to help his friends and constituents. Our distinguished friend was frequently men- 
tioned for the speakership of the House. He occupies a place in the front rank of that able 
body. His native county is fond of her distinguished son and sees in the future high honors 
awaiting him. He has the boldness to declare for the principles and policies of his party and 
the abilit)' to take care of himself in any emergenc}'. 

He takes a great interest in Masonry and has been one of that order's grand officers for 
some years. As the chairman of the special conmiittee appointed in January, 1898, to raise a 
fund for the construction of girls' buildings at the Orphan Asylum at Oxford he ha^ 
raised the splendid sum of |5,ooo. 

Mr. Winston is most happily married to Miss Rosa Mary Kenney, a musician of rare 
ability, and a most excellent help-mate to a man who finds his chiefest pleasure around his 


tJU u 

BEFORE perusing the pages that are to follow, pause for a 
moment to hear the story of Criticus of Rome. 
Criticus was a man who was much troubled with bodily 
afflictions, but, worse still, he was troubled with an ever-critical 
mind. He was a man who would criticise the orator who 
harangued the multitude that gathered daily in the Forum, saying that 
he could deliver a better speech himself. He criticised the preceptor 
who came to give instruction to his children. 

One day it happened that this unfortunate man was suffering greatly 
from one of his numerous infirmities, and on this particular occasion 
Mansuetus, a friend, paid him a visit. After enumerating his many 
troubles and assuring Mansuetus that "the world was out of joint," 
Criticus then began his usual complaint about medici in general and 
his medicus familias in particular. Mansuetus listened patiently, and 
when Criticus was done he asked: "Criticus, have you ever prescribed 
for yourself for one single day ? " 

This story, dear 
reader, has a moral, 
which you must seek 
for. So, with this 
modest introduction, 
we present to you the 
tenth volume of The 




September 5-10. Monday to Saturday. Examinations for the Removal of Conditions. 

September 7, 8, 9. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday. Examinations for Admissionin to the 
September 9, 10. Friday, Saturday. Registration. 
September 10. Saturday. Assignment of Rooms. 
September 12. Monday. Lectures begin. 

October 12. Wednesday. University Day. 

October 12. Wednesday. President's Reception. 
November 24. Thursday. Thanksgiving Day. 

Christmas. Recess from December 23, 1898, to January 2, 
1899, inclusive. 


January 3, 4. Wednesday, Thursday. Registration. 
January 3. Tuesday. Assignment of Rooms. 
January 4. Wednesday. Lectures begin. 

February 22. Wednesday. Washington's Birthday. 
May 28. Sunday. Baccalaureate Sermon. 

May 30. Tuesday. Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 
May 30. Tuesday. Anniversary of the Alumni. 

May 30. Tuesday. Orations by Representatives from the 
Dialectical and Philanthropic Literary Societies. 
Ma}' 30. Tuesday. Senior Class Day. 

May 31. Wednesday. Commencement. 

Summer Vacation from Commencement to the Second Thursday in September. 

QXnmxeit]^ of (Uort^ CaroPtna ^xuekcB 

u n n 

DANIEL, LINDSAY RUSSELL, Governor, President cx-ojficio of the Board of Trustees 
RICHARD HENRY BATTLE, Secretary and Treasurer 

(Wlem6cr6 of f^e (jSoarb 



Kemp Plummer Battle, LL.D 
George Samuel Bradshaw 
Fab 1 us Haywood Busbee 
Marion Butler 
Bennehan Cameron 
John Summervile Cunningham 
John William Fries 
Robert McKnight Wurman 
William Anderson Guthrie 
Thomas Stephen Kenan 

William Reynolds Allen 
Alexander Boyd Andrews 
Jacob Battle 

Richard Henry Battle, LLD 
Joseph Pearson Caldwell 
Julian Shakespeare Carr 
William Henry Day 
Warren Grice Elliott 
Robert Donnell Gilmer 
Augustus Washington Graham 


Abner Alexander, M. D 
Christopher Thomas Bailey 
Edmond Spencer Blackburn 
James Edmund Boyd 
William Hyslop Sumner Burgwyn 
Charles Alston Cook 
^Albert Barrow Gorrell 
John Washington Graham 
John Thomas Hogan 
John T. B. Hoover 

George Edwin Butler 
William Hobbs Chadbourn 
Ben Franklin Dixon, M. D 
Claudius Dockery 
RuFus Alexander Doughton 
Hiram L. Grant 
Stephen Porter Graves 
Robert Terelius Gray 
F. W. Hancock 


Richard Henry Lewis, M.D 
Charles McNamee 
Abraham Hay'wood Merritt 
James Dixon Murphy 
Jesse Lindsay Patterson 
Frederick Philips 
John Wesley Starnes 
Henry Weil 

William Thornton Whitsett 
James William Wilson 

Alfred Williams Haywood 
William Edward Hill 
Edmund Jones 

Thomas Alexander McNeill 
Thomas Williams Mason 
Paul Barringer Means 
Lee S. Overman 
James Parker 
John Andrew Ramsay 
■* David Gaston Worth 

James Barlow Lloyd 
Thomas Franklin Lloyd 
James Montraville Moody 
Robert Bruce Peebles 
James Bion Schulken 
Harry Skinner 
Zebulon Baird Walser 
Elihu Anthony' White 
Stephen Otho Wilson 
Francis Donnell Winston 

Virgil Stuart Lusk 
William Thomas McCarthy- 
Edward Hughes Meadows 
Benjamin Sidney Mitchell 
Nathan Alexander Ramsey 
Wallace W. Rollins 
Alfred Moore Scales 
Frank Shepherd Spruill 
David Alexander White 

Thomas Bernard Keogh 

^tanbing Commiffecs of f^e ^ruefeee 


Governor Daniel Lindsay Russkll, Chairman 

Alexander B. Andrews 
John W. Graham 

Alfred Williams Hay'wood 

Richard H. Battle Marion Butler 
Thomas S. Kenan Richard H. Lewis 

James W. Wilson 
committee of visitation 
Charles Alston Cook, Chairman 

Julian S. Carr 
Virgil S. Lusk 

Jesse Lindsay Patterson 

tXhe legal term of office expires November 30 of the year indicated 


^ietox^ of ;^acuftj ani ©fftceta of t^t QXnmxeit^ 

of (Uotf ^ Carofina 


Edwin Anderson Alderman, President. 

Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1882; D. C. h-. University of the South, 
1S96; American Historical Society; Maryland Historical Society; National Educational 
Association; Ai)icrican W/iig, Princeton; Phi Kappa Sigma; Di. Society; Superintend- 
ent Goldsboro Schools, 1886; State Institute Conductor, 1889; Professor of History, 
State Normal College, 1891; Professor of Pedagogy, University of North Carolina, 
I S93; President of University, 1S96; Published "Life of William Hooper," ''Short 
History of North Carolina," numerous addresses. Born at Wilmington, N. C, May 
15th, 1861. 

Kemp Plummer Battle. 

Alumni Professor of History (in charge of Political Economy); A. B. , 1849; A. M., 
1852 (in course). University of North Carolina; LL.D., Davidson College, 1879; Corre- 
sponding Member of the Historical Society of Maryland; Corresponding Member of 
the Historical Society of Alabama; Dialectic Society; Tutor of Mathematics, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, 1850-54; Director Bank of North Carolina, 1858-1868; Director 
Insane Asylum, i857-i86r; Delegate to the State Convention, 1861; President Chatham 
Railroad Company, 1862-66; State Treasurer, 1 866-68; President North Carolina Agri- 
cultural Society, 1869-72; Trustee University of North Carolina, 1S62-68 and 1S74-99; 
Secretary and Treasurer University of North Carolina, 1874-76; President University 
of North Carolina, 1876-91; Professor of History, 1891. Published " Early History of 
City of Raleigh," 1876; continuation of same, 1S92; " History Supreme Court of North 
Carolina; " " Trials and Judicial Proceedings in New Testament; " " Colonial Leaders 
of the Church of England; " " Sketches of Historj^ of the University of North Caro- 
lina; " " The History Involved in the Names of the Counties of North Carolina;" 
articles " North Carolina," in Johnson's Cyclopedia, and "University of North Caro- 
lina," in Chicago reprint of Encyclopedia Brittanica. Sketches of the lives of Hon. 
A. M. Lewis, R. P. Dick, Z. B. Vance, John Manning, and othe- historical mono- 
graphs. Address, "The Head and the Hand." Born near Louisburg, Franklin 
County, Dec. 19, 1831. 

Francis Preston Venable. 

Professor of Chemistry; Ph. D. \Gottingen); Delta Kappa Epsilon; Philanthropic 
Society. Has published "Qualitative Analysis," " History of Chemistry," "Inor- 
ganic Chemistrj^" " Development of Periodic Law." Born at Longwood, Va , Nov. 
17, 1856. 

Joseph Austin Holmes. 

B. Agr. (Cornell) iSSi; B. S. (Ibid) 1888. State Geologist and Lecturer on the 
Geology of North Carolina. Fellow of the Geological Society of America; Member of 
the American Institute of Mining Engineers. Professor of Geology and Natural His- 
tory University of North Carolina, 1881-92; State Geologist, 1892. Published a num- 
ber of reports on the Geology of the State. 

Joshua Walker Gore. 

Professor of Physics; C. E. University of Virginia, 1875; Kappa Alpha; Phi. So 
ciety; Fellow in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University, 1S76-78; Professor Natural 
Science, South Western Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn., 1878-81; Assistant in 
Mathematics, University of Virginia, 1881-2; born January 10, 1852, Frederick County, 

John Manning. 

Died at Chapel Hill, February 12, 1899. Judge Jas. E. Shepherd elected to fill the vacancy caused by 
Dr. Manning's decease. 

Professor of Law, University of North Carolina; A. B., Universit}^ of North Caro- 
lina, 1850; LIv. D., University of North Carolina, 1883; Phi. Society; Delegate to Con- 
vention, 1861-62; First Lieutenant Chatham Rifles, 1861; Adjutant Fifteenth North 
Carolina Volunteers, 1861; Receiver under Sequestration Act, C. S. A., 1861-65; Dele- 
gate to Convention of 1875; Trustee University of North Carolina, 1874-94; State Rep- 
resentative, 1881-83; Commissioner to Codify Laws, 1881-82; Professor of Law at Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, 1882-99. Published "An Address Before the Alumm 
Association," " The Code of North Carolina " (in conjunction with Dortch and Hen- 
derson), "Law Lectures" (in press). Born at Edenton, N. C, July 30, 1830; died at 
Chapel Hill, February 12, 1899. 

Thomas Hume. 

Born at Portsmouth, Va. Professor of English Language and Literature; A. B., 
Richmond College; Graduate of University of Virginia; D. D., LL. D.; Phi. Society; 
Chaplain in Confederate Army; Principal Petersburg Classical Institute; of Roanoke 
Female College, Danville, Va. ; Professor of Latin and English, Norfolk College; Pastor 
of Churches in Danville and Norfolk. Published "Helps to the Study of Hamlet;" con- 
tributions to Magazines, and Reviews on Shakespeare, Milton, the English Bible, and 
on Educational Subjects. 

Wai,ter Dallam Toy. 

Professor of Modern Languages; M. A., University of Virginia, 1SS2; Chi Psi; 
Phi. Society; Published College Text-books. Born at Norfolk, Va., November 13, 1S54, 

Eben Alexander. 

Professor of the Greek Language and Literature; A. B., Yale, '73; Ph. D., Mary- 
ville, 1886; LL. D., University of North Carolina, 1893; Phi Beta Kappa; Psi Upsilon 
(Junior); Skull and Bones (Senior); Di. Society; Instructor in Ancient Languages, 
University of Tennessee, 1873-77; Professor of same, 1877-86; Professor of Greek, Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, 1886; on leave of absence, 1893-97, serving as United 
States Minister to Greece, Roumania and Servia. Born at Knoxville, Tenn., March 
9. 1851. 

William Cain. 

Professor of Mathematics; A. M. at North Carolina Military and Polytechnic In- 
stitute; Member American Society of Civil Engineers; Phi. Society; Professor o^ 
Mathematics and Engineering, Carolina Militar}- institute, Charlotte, N. C, 1874-80; 
same, South Carolina INIilitary Academy, Charleston, S. C, 1882-89; Professor of 
Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1889. Born at Hillsboro, N. C, May 14, 
1847. Published Works on Applied Mathematics mainly; two volumes on " Theory 
of Voussoir Arches, " one volume on "Solid and Braced Arches," one volume on 
" Retaining Walls," one volume on " Stresses in Bridges," and one volume "Notes on 
Geometry and Algrebra." 


Richard Henry Whitehead. 

Professor of Anatomy and Pathology; A. B., Wake Forest College, iS86; M. D., 
University of Virginia, 1SS7; Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Di. Society; Demonstrator of 
Anatomy at University of Virginia, 18S7-89; Contributions to Medical Journals. Born 
at Salisbury, N. C, July 27, 1865. 

Henry Horace Williams. 

Professor of Philosophy, A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina, 1883: B. D 
Yale '88; Grad. Stud. Harvard, 1888-90; Wilson Fellow, 1889; Professor Trinity 
College, 1885; Professor Universit}- of North Carolina, 1890. 

Henry Van Peters Wilson. 

Professor of Biology; A. B. Johns Hopkins, 1883; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888; 
Philological Society; Assistant United States Fish Commission, 1889-91; Professor 
Biology, University of North Carolina, 1891. Publications on the Development of 
Maricina Areolata, Journal Morphology, 1888; The Embryology of the Sea Bas-s; Bull.; 
United States Fish Commission, 1891 ; Observations on the Gemmule and Egg Develop- 
ment of Marine Sponges, Journal Morphology, 1894, etc., etc. Born Februarv 16, 
1863, Baltimore, Md. 

Karl Pomeroy Harrington. 

Professor of Latin Language and Literature; A. B., Wesleyan, 1882; A. M., Wes- 
leyan, 1885; Phi Beta Kappa; American Philological Association; Archtelogical Insti- 
stute of America; Psi Upsilon; Phi Society; Classical Master in the public High 
School, Westfield, Mass., 1882-85; Professor of Latin, Wesleyan Academ5% Wilbraham, 
Mass , I885-87; Tutor of Latin, Wesleyan University, 1889-91; Publisher " Helps to the 
Intelligent Study of College Preparatory Latin " (Ginn & Co ); '" Harrington and Tol- 
man's Greek and Roman Mythology" (B. H. Sanborn and Co.); Editor of the tenth 
edition of the "Songs of the Psi Upsilon Fraternity"; Contributor to The Methodist 
Review, Classical Review, New York Times, New York Evening Post, New York 
Christian Advocate, etc. Born at Great Falls, N. H., June 13, 1861. Organist and 
Choir Director of the Methodist Episcopal churches at Stamford and Middletown, 
Conn., the American Church in Berlin, Germany, etc.. Director Chapel Hill Choral 

Collier Cobb. 

Professor of Geology and Mineralogy; A. B., Harvard, 18S9; A. M. (Ibid), 1894; 
Fellow of the Geological Society of America; Member of the Harvard Natural Historj- 
Society, and of the Boston Society of Natural History; Phi. Society, Assistant in 
Geology at Harvard, 1888-90; Instructor in Geology at Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, 1890-92; Instructor in Geology, Harvard Summer School, 1891; Instructor 
in Geology, Boston University, 1891-92; Assistant United States Geological Survey, 
1S86-1892; Assistant Professor of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-93; Pro- 
fessor of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1893, Published School Map of 
North Carolina, magazine articles and articles in scientific journals. 

Charles Staples Magnum. 

Assistant Professor of Medicine; A. B., University of North Carolina, 1891; M. D., 
Jefferson Medical College (Philadelphia), 1894; President Hare Medical Society of 
Philadelphia; Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Jefferson Medical College, 1894-95. 


Edward Vernon Howell. 

Professor of Pharmac)-; A. B., Wake Forest, 1892; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of 
Pharmacy, 189^; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi. Society. Born at Raleigh, N. C, 
March 30, 1872. 

Marics Cicero Stephens Noble. 

Professor of Pedagogy; Mason; Phi; Commandant of Cadets Bingham School, 
1879-1882; Superintendent City Schools, Wilmington, N. C, 1882-1898; State Institute 
Conductor, 1882-1890; Author of Williams' Beginners' Reader ; North Carolina Sup- 
plement, Maury's Geography, Co-editor Davies' Standard Arithmetic. Bern Louis- 
burg, N. C, March 15, 1855. 

Charles Baskerville. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B. S., University of North Carolina, 1S92; Ph. D., 
1894; Graduate in Chemistr}-, University of Virginia, 1890; P. G. Fellow, Vanderbilj 
University, 1891; F. C. S. (Fellow London Chemical Societ}), (Fellow American Asso- 
ciation of Advanced Science) ; Alpha Theta Phi; Master Mason; Delta Kappa Epsilon; 
Order of Gimghouls; Phi. Society; Secretary Council A. A. A.S., 1899; Secretary 
Section of Chemistry of American Association of Advanced Science; member of Coun- 
cil of American Chemical Society for 1899; President North Carolina Section American 
Chemical Society, 1899; Member German Chemical Society; Member Society of 
Chemical industry; Corresponding Secretary Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society, 1S95. 
Born June 18, 1870, Noxubee County, Miss. Publications — numerous original contri- 
butions (twenty to thirty) on subjects in Chemistry, published \n Journal of the 
American Chemical Society, London Chemical News, and Cheniiker Zeiinng : History 
University of North Carolina (in three volumes); American University Illagazine. 

Henry Farrar Linscott. 

Assistant Professor of Cla^ssical Philology; A. B., Bowdoin. 1892; A. M. (Ibid), 
1893; Ph. D., 1895; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Delta Phi; Fellow University of Chicago, 
1893-95; Instructor, Brown University, 1895-96. Published "Studies in Metaplasm 
and Syncretism " and various articles in the Classical Review and Proceedings of 
the American Philological Association. Born June 4, 1871, at Chicago, 111. Mem- 
ber of the Philological Association, the Oriental Societj- and the Archaeological Insti- 
tute of America. 

James Crawford Biggs. 

Assistant Professor of Law; Ph. B., University of North Carolina; Alpha Theta 
Phi; Zeta Psi; Order of Gimghouls; Phi ; Mayor of Oxford, j8^ and 1898; Teacher of 
St. Albans. 1893-91. Born August 29, 1870, Oxford, N. C. Secretary and Treasurer 
North Carolina Bar Association, 1899. 

Samuel May. 

Instructor in Modern Languages; A. B., Howard, 1S96; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi. 
Society; Order of Gimghouls. Born at Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands November 26, 1872. 

William Cunningham Smith. 

Instructor in English; Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1S96; Alpha Theta 
Phi; Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Di. Society; Instructor of Pedagogry 1S96-97. Born 
at Greensboro, N. C, April 19, 1871. 

Archibald Henderson. 

Instructor in Mathematics; A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897; Alpha Theta 
Phi; Sigma Nu Fraternity; Di. Society; Order of Gimghouls. Born at Salisbury, N. C. 


Joseph Hyde Pratt. 

Lecturer in Mineralogy; Ph ,B., Yale, 1893; Ph. D., Yale, 1896; Sigma Chi; Phi 
Society; Alpha Tau Omega; Assistant in Chemistry, Sheffield Scientific School, 1893-94, 
(Yale University); Instructor in Mineralogy, 1894-97. Has published numerous 
articles on chemical and geological subjects. Born at Hartford, Conn., February 3, 1S70. 
Fellow of the Geological Society of America; Member American Institute of Mining 
Engineers; Member American Chemical Society; Mineralogist State of North Carolina. 

James W. Calder. 

Director in Gymnasium; Student at Davidson College in Spring of 1898. Trained 
in the gymnasium of the Young Men's Christian Association in Brooklyn and New 
York; Physical Director at Charlotte (Y. M. C. A.) for two years, at Davidson College 
one year, and in Brooklyn and New York (Y. M. C. A. ) for a year and a half. 

Alfred Franklin Williams, Jr. 

Assistant in Biology; A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897. 
Edward Jenner Wood. 

Assistant in Biology; Class '99. 
Henry Mauger London. 

Assistant in Geology; Class '99. 
Thomas Clarke. 

Assistant in Chemical Laboratory; B. S., University of North Carolina, 1896; 
Ph. D., University of Bonn (Germany), 1898. Born October i, 1875, Goochland 
county, Virginia. 
William Edward Cox. 

Assistant in Phj'sics, Class '99. 
Jesse Knight Dozier. 

Assistant in Physics, Class '99. 
Francis Moore Osborne. 

Assistant in Mathematics, Class '99. 
Ralph Henry Graves. 

Librarian; A. B., University of North Carolina, '97; A. M., University of North 
Carolina, 1898; Alpha Theta Phi; Zeta Psi; Phi. Society. Born at Chapel Hill, North 
Carolina, July ir, 1878. 

Eugene Lewis Harris. 

Registrar; at present Treasurer University Alumni Association; Treasurer Presby- 
terian Church, Chapel Hill; Ph. B., University of North Ca'-olina, 1881; Phi. 
Society; Artist; Dealer in Art Materials; General Secretary Young Men's Christ- 
ian Association in Raleigh, Winston and Mobile, Ala., and Robeson County; Member 
State Executive Committee Young Men's Christian Association and Treasurer of same 
Committee; has assisted several years in Y. M. C. A. Handbook. Born at Henderson, 
North Carolina, March 12, 1856. 

Willie Thomas Patterson, Bursar. 

(Jjreac^ere to f^e (Uniuereitg. 

Reverend Peyton Harrison Hoge, D. D. 

Reverend Rodney Rush Swope, D. D. 

Reverend Howard Edward Rondthaler. 

Reverend Samuel Bryant Turrentine, D. D. 
Reverend Junius Millard. 


In memory of 

John manning, JI.B.. CC.D., 

Professor of Caw 
Born 3uly 30, i$30 Died February 12, i899 

Their hearts are light and courage firin, 

As the breezes merrily blow; 
No task is irksome; nor is there heard 
Complaint of hardship; the only word, 
Is a hearty yo he ho. 

In the golden autumn, a great fleet sails. 

Far over the heaving sea, 
To the richer waters, where fishers bold 
May seek for the oc.ean's wealth untold 

Afar from the sheltering lee. 


€fa00 of 1902 

u n u 





Rip turn Rah! Rip turn Rine! 

We're the Fresh of '99! 

Rip-tum Rah! Rip-tum Ru ! 

Seniors of 1902 ! 

A. H. Vanu, President 

IVEY F. Lewis, First Vice-President 

J. C Nash, Second Vice-President 
R. S. Hutchison, Secretary 

J. C. Allison, Treasurer 

H. A. Lambeth, Historian 

S. P. Fettkr, Prophet 

F. I. NiSSEN, Poet 

O S. Thompson. Orator 

J. H. Alexander, Essayist 
J. C. ExuM, Statistician 

Alexander, Emory Graham. Chtrlotte Cobb. Edward Barham, Wilson 

Alexander, John Howard, Chapel Hill Conley, Ralph Perkins, Lenoir 

Allison, James Cumming, Charlotte Cook, James Sion. Stokesdale 

Atwater, Carney Bynum, Chapel Hill Crews, William Edward. Germanton 

Ballard, David Clark, Louisburg Deaton, Romulus Stevenson, Mooresvi le 
Barnhardt, Harold Morton, Pioneer Mills Dowd, Okrin Wesley. Carbrnton 

Blue, William Alexander, Aberdeen Duncan, Julius Fletcher, Beaufort 

Brem, Tod Robinson, Charlotte Ehringhaus, JohnC. B , Elizabeth City 

Brooks. Julius C-^sar, Marshville Elliott, Madison Lee. Cuba 

Carr. Albert Marvin, Durham Everett, Simon Justus, Palmyra 

Chamberlain, Claude Spencer, Goldsboro Everett, Reuben Oscar, Palmyra 

Champion, John Dixon, Chalk Level Exum, Josiah Call, Snow Hill 

Cheshire, Joseph Blount, Jr., Raleigh Fetter, Samuel Prichard, Wadesboro 

Ford, Edward Stegall, Louisburg 
FouST, Thomas Bledsoe, Winston 
FowLE, Daniel Gould, Raleigh 
Gibson, John Shaw, Adamsville, S. C. 
Gibson, Richard Puryear, Concord 
Godwin, Robert Linn, Dunn 
Goodman, Louis, Wilmington 
Gregory, Quentin, Halifax 

GuLLEY, Edwin Kerr, Goldsboro 
Hadley, Wade Hampton, Siler City 
Harris, Frederic Henry, Chapel Hill 
Henderson, John Steele, Jr., Salisbury 
HiGHSMiTH, Chancy, Maitland 
Hogan, Percy Vann, Chapel Hill 
Hoover, Aubrey Ramseur, Concord 
Humphrey, Clen Simmons, Goldsboro 

Hutchison, Robert Stuart, Charlotte 
Jacocks, William Picard, Windsor 
Johnson Preston Bright, Gift 
Johnson, William Theophilus, Concord 
■ Kellam. Claude Dolby, Shiloh 

Kennedy, Claude Melville, Goldsboro 
Kerley, Alonzo Commodore, Morganton 
Kerr, Basley Graves, Yanceyville 
Kluttz, Whitehead, Salisbury 
Kornegay, Henry Arthur, Kenansville 
Lambeth, Harvey Allen, Fayetteville 
Lewis, Ivey Foreman, Raleigh 


McIver, James Harry, Greensboro 
Maddry, Charles Edward, Chapel Hill 
Means, Gaston Bullock, Concord 

Merritt, Robert Amsei, Chapel Hill 

Miller, John Preston, Winston 

Mitchell, Louis Philip, Franklinton - 

Nash, Joseph Cheshire, Tarboro 

NissEN, Fred Irvin. Salem 

Oliver, Thomas Clifford, Charlotte 

Owen, W^alter Benton, Liberty 

Palmer, Charles Christian, Gulf 

Peirce, Wentworth Willis, Warsaw 
Prior, Warren Stebbins, Jr., Fayetteville 
Reynolds, George Lee, Queen 
Reynolds, Joseph Roscoe, Ora 
Robins, Henry Moring, Asheboro 
Sallenger, Edward Duncan, Sans Souci 
Smith, James Thomas, Pineville 
Stafford, William Paris, Burlington 

Stephens, Kemp Battle, Chapel Hill 
Stern, David Pony, Scotland Neck 
Stevens, Harry Pei-ham, Goldsboro 
Stevenson, Reston, Wilmington 
Strickland, George Burder, Smithfield 

Sutton, William Wallace, Fayetteville 
Swain, John Edward, Democrat 
Stroud, Thomas Moody, Sanford 
Thompson, Oran Stedman, Raleigh 
Vann, Aldridge Henley, Franklinton 

Walker, Nathan Wilson, Poplar Branch 
Whitaker, Vernon Edelen, Raleigh, Tenn. 
Whitaker, Spier, Davenport, Iowa 
WiLLCOX, John, Carbonton 
WiLLCOx, Jesse Womble, Putnam 

Williams, Buxton Barker, Ridgeway 
Williams, Robert Ransom, Newton 
Wood, John Hunter, Wilmington 
Woodward, William Sadoc, Raleigh 
Worth, Thomas Clarkson, Asheboro 

Siref ^cax Optionaf ^tu^cnte 

Adams, Thaddeus Awasaw, Finch 
BasnighT, Thomas Gray, Scuppernong 
Brown, Earl Henderson, Concord 
Brown, Jennings Caney, Asheville 
Burgess, James Lafayette, Liberty 
Calder, James William, Charlotte 

Cannon, Claudius Lillingtox, Ayden 
Chastian, Rufus Benjamin, Brasstown 
Cromer, Clarence Franklin, Winston 
Drake, Otis Branch, Washington, D. C. 
DuLA, Alfred Wimer, Old Fort 
GuLLETT, Benjamin David, Tampa, Fla. 

Hill, Ethelbert Lucius, Beaufort 
HiNSHAW, George Miller, Winston 
Holmes, Andrew Allgood, Atlanta, Ga. 
Hunter, Will, Jr., Chapel Hill 
IviE, Allan Denny, Lakeville 

JOYNER, Edmund Noah, Jr., Columbia 
Lynch, James Simpson, Cuba 
McGehee, John William, Madison 
McIvER, Evan Gordon, Gulf 
Matheson, Percy Beverley, Wadsboro 

Monroe, Stansbury MarTain, Fayetteville 
Nichols, James Thomas, Barnard 
Porter, Nathan Anderson, Tarboro 
Slate, Jasper Abraham, Mizpah 
Wall, Henry Clay, Jr., Rockingham 

There are some who strive with manhood zeal 

For the ocean's hidden spoil, 
And secure their portion, while others near 
Sit idly and sigh with many a tear 

O'er the fate so fraught with toil. 

Less eager now are many hearts, 

As duties multiply; 
Some, empty-handed, sail for home, 
And over the ocean, flecked with foam, 

Draw a fisher's dying cry. 

-wr- -irr irr 

tiaee of 1901 





J. K. HAiyL, President 

E. C. GUDGER, First Vice-Pres. 

W. D. PriTchard, Second Vice-Pres. 
A. E. WoLTz, Secretary 
D. M. SwiNK, Treasurer 

P. A. Bryant, Historian 
R. O. E. Davis, Prophet 
J. E. AvenT, Orator 

A. W. Graham, Poet 

R S. SatTERFIELd, Essayist 


Abernathy, CtAUDE Oliver ......... Enfield, N. C 

Y. M. C. A. 

Alexander, Ebenezer, Jr, 2 A E Chapel Hil', X. C. 

Di Society. German Club. Class Treasurer ( i ). 

Atkinson, Jasper Sidney ...... . . . Saloani, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. Historical Society. 

AvENT, Joseph Emery .......... Raleigh, X. C. 

Phi Society. Class Orator ( 2 ) . 

B.\TEMAN, Herbert DalTon ... . .... Plymouth, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

Battle. William Kemp, S A E, n 2 Raleigh, N. C. 

German Club. Scrub Baseball Team (2). Secretary and Treasurer Ttnnis A.ssociation {2). 

Bennett, Hugh Hammond ... ..... Wadesboro, N. C. 

Di Society. 
Bell, Benjamin, Jr. ......... Wilmington, N. C. 

Di Society. Press Club. Class Secretary ( i ). Y. M. C. A. 

Blackman, Neill Robert Jesup, N. C. 

Brooks, Bernard Alexander ........ Nashville, N. C. 

Phi Societ}-. 
Brooks, Baird Urouhart ......... Nashville, N. C 

Phi Society. 
Burns, Clarence May ......... Wadesboro, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Busbee, Philip Hall. Z 4', n Z Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi Society. Second Vice-Prgsii^ent of Class ( i). 

Bridgers, John Mapleton ......... Hertford, N. C. 

Brinn, Rossier Emmett ......... Hertford, N. C. 

Phi Society. Class Football Team (2). Y. M. C. A. 

Bryant, Pegram Andry ......... Pineville, N. C. 

Di Societ}'. Class Historian (2). 

Carr, George Augustus ......... Durham, N. C. 

Champion, John Dixon ......... Clark Level, N. C. 

Clarke, Montague Graham Sandifer, N. C. 

Di Society. 
Cleveland, Frederick L Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Cobb, Palmer, A K E Danville, Va. 

Dramatic Club. Chapel Organist. 


Cobb, Edward Barham Wilson, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

CoBLri, Charlie Paul Gilmer's Store, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. 

CoNLEv, James Robert Lenoir, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Copeland, James Watts, Jr., K - E Statesville, N C. 

'Varsitj- Football Team (2). 
CowPER, Bryan Thurman ......... Gatesville, N. C. 

Phi Society. 
CowPER. George Vernon, K A . . . . . . . . . Winton, N. C. 

Phi Society. Shakespeare Club. Historical Society. Inter-Society Debater (i 

and 2). Recording Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. for 1899. Marshal 

at Washington's Birthday Exercises (2). 

Craven, William Wilhelm ......... Bristow, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team (2). 

Crawley, Charley Peyton Morganton, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Davis, William St. Paul's, N. C. 

Historical Society. Class Vice-President (2). 

D.AVis, ROYALL O. E Chester, S. C. 

Di Society. 
Dees, Daniel Alfonso ......... Grantsboro, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

DORTCH, James Tyson, Z ^, IT 2 Goldsboro, N. C. 

Class Football Team (2). 

Edwards, Albert Dollie ........ Winston, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Eskridge, Robert Lee, n K a Shelby, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team ( i and 2). 

Everhart, Lawson Anthony ......... Arnold, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Gibson, William Henry, Z ^, n S Concord, N. C. 

Glenn, Chalmers, 2AE Winston, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Football Team of '00 ( i) . 

Gray, Eugene Price Winston, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. 

Gudger, Emmet Carlyle ......... Asheville, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team (i and 2). First Vice-President of Class (2). 

Graham, Archibald Wright ........ Charlotte, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team (i and 2). 

Graham, David Sloan .......... Charlotte, N. C. 


Hai,!., James King Dulap, N. C. 

Di Society. President of Class (2). Historical Society. Press Association. 

Hand, Hubert Walton Belmont, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team ( i and 2). 

Hardin, Arthur Worth ......... Sutherland, N. C. 

President Inter-Society Debate (2). Di Society. Secretary of Inter-Society Debate ( i ). 

Harkins, Thomas Joshua Asheville, N. C. 

Di Societ}-. Scrub Baseball Team ( i and 2). Secretary Washington's 

Birthday Exercises (2). 

Harrington, Wilton Daniel ......... Jesup, N. C. 

Harris, John Lory ......... Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi Society. Class Football Team ( i). Scrub Football Team (2). 

HoBBS, Julius Charles .......... Holton, N. C 

Phi Society. Class Football Team ( i and 2). 

Huhn, John Edward ......... Wilmington, N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. 

Jarratt, Augustus Henry Mana, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team (i and 2). 

Jenkins, Robert Franklin ......... Ayden, N. C. 

Phi Societ)'. 
Johnson, Lawren Thomas ......... Ingold, N. C. 

Phi Society. Inter-Society Debater 12). 

Kellam, Claude Dalby ......... Shelby, N. C. 

Phi Society. 
Kerner, Charles Caleb ........ Kernersville, N. C. 

Di Society. Scrub Football Team (2). Scrub Baseball Team (2). 

L,YON, Homer Legrande . . . . ... . . Elizabethtown, N. C. 

McCanless, Walter Frederick Trinity, N. C. 

Di Society. Chapel Hill Choral Society. 

McFadyen. Henry Richard . Clarkton, N. C. 

McInTosh, Milton Laurinburg, N. C. 

McIvER, Claude Robertson ....... Greensboro, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team ( i ) . Scrub Football Team. 

McNider, William DeBerniere ....... Chapel Hill, N. C. 

McLamb, Joel Robert ......... Orange, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

McLean, Alexander Purcel • Laurinburg, N. C. 

McRae, Cameron, ATfl Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Class Football Team (i). Scrub Football Team (2). 

Makely, Metrah, Jr., A KE, n 2 Edenton, N. C. 

German Club. Scrub Football Team (2). President of Class (i ). Class Football Team (i). 


Martin, Joseph Bonaparte, A K p] Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Scrub Football Team (i ). Captain of Scrubs (2). Sub (Juarter Back 'Varsity (2). 

Class Prophet ( i). 

MizELL, William Henderson Jamesville, N- C. 

Phi Society. 

Murphy, William Alexander, S X Morganton, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Murray, Hugh Hargrave Wilson, N. C. 

Neal, Alexander Weldon, A K E Scotland Neck, N. C. 

German Club. 

Newby, Gerald Bruce, * A e Hertford, N. C. 

Manager of Class Football Team ( 2 ) 

Ottinger, Charles Albert Asheville, N. C. 

Captain of Class Football Team (2). Quarter Back Class Football Team (11. 
Shortstop Class Team (i). 

Patterson, Lemuel Bruce Troutman, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Philips, Joseph Battle Battlesboro, N. C. 

Plummer, John Franklin Archdale, N. C. 

Scrub Football Team (i and 2). 

Porter, Robert Edwin Greensboro, N. C 

Di Society. 
Post, James Francis, Jr., K A Wilmington, N. C 

Y. M. C. A. 

Pritchard, William Douglas Marshall, N. C. 

Di Society. First Vice-President of Class (2). 
Reynolds, Abram David, Jr. ........ Bristol, Tenn. 

Class Baseball Team (i). 

Reynolds, John Asheville, N. C. 

Di Society. 
Riddick, William James Gatesville, N. C. 

RiDDiCK, William Mills Gatesville, N. C. 

Rogers, Shober Justin Deerfield, N. C. 

Di Society. Historical Societ)-. Class Statistician (2). 

Root, Aldert Smedes, Z ^, n S Raleigh, N. C. 

Class Poet (i). 

RiERSON, Frank Clayton Winston, N. C, 

Di Society. 

Sadler, Frank Lee Sandifer, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Satterfield, Robert Samuel Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Essayist (2). Y. M. C. A. Historical Society. 


Shore, Clarence Albert Salem, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. Shakespeare Club. 

Skinner. Benjamin Smith ......... Hertford, N. C- 

Phi Society. Scrub Baseball (i). 

Speas, Wesley Bethel Vienna, N. C. 

Di Society. 
St. Clair, David L Sanford. N. C 

Stevens, George Phifer Monroe, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. Scrub Baseball Team (2). 

Stevens, Luke Learv Shiloh, N. C. 

Phi Societ}-. Historical Society. 
Stokes, John Frank Greenville, N. C. 

Swain, Thomas Lee Bay, N. C. 

Di Societ}-. 

Swift, Wiley Hampton Amatha, N. C. 

Di Society. 
Swink. David Maxwell ......... Winston, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Treasurer (2). 

Tart, Braston Isaiah Blackman's Mills, N. C 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. Secretary Inter-Society Debate (2). 

Taylor, Edmund Brodie, A T S2 Townesville, N. C. 

Thigpen, Kenneth Bayard Conetoe, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

Thompson, Dorman Steele Statesville, N. C. 

Di Society. Inter-Society Debater (2). 

TuRRENTiNE, John William Burlington, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Webb, John Stanford, A K E Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. 
Webb, Brown Ruffin, Z '4' ........ . Hillsboro, N. C. 

Webb, Joseph Cheshire, Z 'I' Hillsboro, N. C. 

Weil, Herman . Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi Society. 

Whitehead, William Bynum, S A E, n 2 Wilson, N. C. 

Assistant Manager of U. N. C. B. B. T. German Club. Class Essayist (i). 
Manager of Class Team (i). 

Willis, Emmet Clive Germanton, N. C. 

Di Society. 
WoLTz, Albert Edgar Dobson, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Secretary (2). Inter-Society Debater (2). Class Football 
Team (2). Historical Society. 

Wray, Franklin Stough, n K A Shelby, N. C. 

Class Team (i). 


Ciaee of 1900 

About their craft the damp fog rolls, 
By the blast of the east wind brought; 

The many voices of ocean speak, 

In shriller tones; and the storm-winds shriek 
With fearful menace fraught. 



3unior "^car 

And yo he ho is different cry 
In a tempest far from the lee; 

No charge of course will now avail; 

The anchor must hold, or with tattered sail, 
They are lost in the angry sea. 


(From darkness to light) 

Zip! ro! ya! ha! 
Zip! ro! ya! 



N. E. Ward, President 

D. P. Parker, First Vice-President 
G. N. Coffey, Secretary 

J. W. Greening, Treasurer, 
C. F. HoEivL, Historian 

T. T. Allison, Essayist 
A. J. Barwick, Orator 
R. W. Boyd, Poet 

W. E. Hearn, Statistician 


^ietox]^ of 1900 

HE third year of our college life will soon 
draw to a close, as all pleasant things do 
sooner or later. In the beginning we viewed 
it with fear and trembling, realizing full well 
the difficulties of overcoming the two " bug- 
bears " of a Junior's life. But now many(?) 
are happier, having overcome these two by 
their valor- 

entered with its 
ranks somewhat thinned, but those 
who did return entered with a 
determination to do their duty 
manfully and to uphold the record 
of their class as they had done in 
the past. 

This year, as for the past two 
years, she has taken an important 
part in the athletic life of the Uni- 
versity, furnishing manj^ star play- 
ers, both to the football and base- 
ball teams, though for some reason 
no class team was put in the field 
this season. 

Soon we will enter upon our 
our last stage of college life. May 
we gird ourselves to the contest 
and leave a record for scholarship 
and manliness which few can equal 
and none excel.— Class Historian, 



^tatxeticB of CPaae of 1900 


Adams, Stonewall Jackson ......... Raleigh, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Baseball Team (i and 2). Class Football Team (i and 2). 

Allison, Thomas Tillett Charlotte, N. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. Class Essayist ( 3 ) . Representative Speaker (3). 

Anderson, Halcott, 2 A E, n S . . . . . . . Pensacola, Fla. 

Gimghoul. Y. M. C. A. Class Prophet { i ) . Glee Club (i). Secretary of 

Y. M. C. A. (2). President of Class (2). Vice-President 

of Y. M. C. A. (3). 

Anderson, Thomas Jackson Calahan, N- C. 

Di Society. 

AsBURY, Joseph Jennings, * A 9 . Charlotte, N. C. 

Tennis Association. 

Barwick, Allen Jackson . ........ Grifton, N. C. 

Phi Society. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3). Class Orator (3). Assistant Business 
Manager Tar Heel (3). Representative Speaker (3). 

Bennett, Frank, Jr., Z ^ ........ Wadesboro, N. C. 

Di Society. Right Tackle 'Varsity Football Team (i, 2 and 3). Class Baseball 

Team ( r and 2). Second Vice-President of Class (i). Right 
Tackle All-Southern Football Team. 

Berkeley, Alfred Rives .......... Atlanta, Ga. 

Di Society. S A E. Gimghoul. Y. M. C. A. Dramatic Club (i and 2). 
Treasurer German Club ( 3) . Class Football Team f 2 ) . Scrub Football 
Team {3). Assistant Manager of 'Varsity Football Team (3). 
Secretary of Inter-Society Debate (2). Repre- 
sentative Speaker (3 ). Shakespeare 

Bernard, Wm. S., * A Greenville, N. C. 

Phi Society. Magazine Editor. Orator Washington's Birthday. 

Bitting, Alexander Thomas, S A E Winston, N. C. 

Di Society. Manager Class Football Team (2). Class Baseball Team (2). 
Secretary Class (2). 

Boyd, Robert W ...... .• Waynesville, N. C. 

• Class Poet (3). 

Branch, Lester VanNoy, A © <I> Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Honors (i). Mandolin Club (i). 


Bryan, William Frank, Z ^, A $ Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi Society. Gimghoul. Highest Class Honors ( i). President of Class ( i). 

Manager Class Base Ball Team (2). Editor and Chief Business 

Manager Hellenian (3). 

Byerly, Thomas Jefferson Yadkin College, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Cates, Alonzo Enoch Swepsonville, N. C. 

Di. Society. Y. M. C. A. Annual Debater (3). Magazine Editor (3). 

Chadbourn, George, A T fi Wilmington, N. C. 

Phi Society. German Club. Sub-Marshal Commencement '99. Y. M.C. A. 

Cheatham, Thaddeus Ainsley, a T li Henderson N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. Class Baseball Team (i and 2). Class Statistician (2). 
Sub-Marshal Commencement '99. 

Coffey, George Nelson .... Patterson, N. J. 

Di Society. Secretary of Class (3). Y. M. C. A. Inter-Society Debater (3). 
Representative Speaker (3). 

Collins, Henry Whitaker, K S Enfield, N. C. 

Phi Society. Class Essayist (i). Hqrner School Club. Class Baseball Team (i). 
Captain Class Baseball Team (2). 

CowLES, Henry Clay, Jr., 2 A E, n S Statesville, N. C. 

Gorgan's Head. Mandolin Club (i). Secretary of German Club (2 and 3). 

Class Poet (2). Leader October German (3). Class Baseball Team 

(i and 2). U. N. C. Orchestra (2). Shakespeare Club. 

Manager of Dramatic Club (3). 

Curtis, Nathaniel Cortlandt, A T 12 vSouthport. N. C. 

Phi Society. Shakespeare Club. Hellenian Editor ( 3 ) . U. N. C Orchestra ( 2 ) . 

Historical Society (3). 

Curtis, Walter Clarence, A T 12 Southport, N. C. 

Phi Society. Shakespeare Club. 

Gant, Joseph Erwin Burlington, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Football Team (2). Scrub Football Tram (3). Sub-Marshal 

Commencement '99. 

Graves, Ernest, Z 4', 11 z;, a * Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Gimghoul. Scrub Baseball Team (i). 'Varsity Baseball Team (2). 'Varsity Foot- 
ball Team (2 and 3). Honors ( I ). 

Greening. John Wesley Harrellsville, N. C. 

Phi Society. Honors (i). Class Treasurer (3). Inter-Society Debater ( 3). 

Harris, Isaac Foust, * A e Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Di Society. Dramatic Club (1,2 and 3). Ball Manager Com.mencement '99. 

Hearn, Williamson Edward Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Di Society. Class Baseball Team ( i and 2). Class Statistician (3). Sub-Marshal 

Commencement '99. 


Hinsdale, John Wktmore, /^ ^' ....... . Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi Society. Honors (i). 

HoHi.L, Charles Fr.\nki,in Aurora, N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. Class Historian (3). 

HoLLOWELL, Frank Whitelv EHzabeth City, X. C 

Phi Society. Shakespeare Club. 

Hopper, Allen Taylor Leaksville, X. C. 

Di Society. 

Jones, Thaddeus Winfield, Jr., S X, 9 \ E Acton, X. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Class Football Team (2). Scrub Football Team (3). Editor 
Hellenian (3). Sub-Marshal Commencement '99. Gorgan's Head. 

Latham, Miss Maracia Louise Plymouth, X C. 

Lewis, Kemp Plummer, Z ^, n S, A e *, 6 N E Raleio-h, X. C. 

Gorgan's Head. German Club. Honors ( i ). Secretary of Class. Class Baseball 

Team (rand 2). Class Tennis Champion ( i ). Vice-President 

of Tennis Association. 

Lockhart, James A., JR Wadesboro, X. C. 

Di Society. 

Lynch, James Madison ... Fairview, X. C. 

Di Society. Class Baseball Team (i and 2). Class Football Team ( r and 2). 

McEachern, RoBT. Alexander, w X Lumber Bridge, X. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Track Team (i and 2). 

Massey, James Buckner Fort Mills, S. C. 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A. 

Miller. Claude Lee, iika Shelby, X. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Honors (i). 

Moore, John Augustus, A K E, n S, e N E . . . . . Littleton, X. C 

Phi Society. Gimghoul. Horner Club. German Club. Class Historian (2). 

Sub Ball Manager Commencement '98. Floor Manager October 

German (3). Chief Marshal Commencement '99. 

Xevillh, Ernest Long Chapel Hill, X. C 

Di Society. 'Varsity Foot Ball Team(i). Sub-Marshal Commencement '99. 

Parker, David Preston A 6 <!> . . . . . . . Benson, X. C. 

Phi Society. Inter-Society Debater (2). Honors (i). First Vice-President Class 

(3). Annual Inter-Society Debater (3). Editor of Jar Heel (3). 

Representative Speaker (3). 

PtCKARD, Marvin .Alfred Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Scrub Foot Ball Team ( i and 2). 

Reynolds, Henry . . Winston, X. C. 

Di Society. Iiiter-Society Debater (2). 


Rice, Thomas Donneli^y Sydney, Fla' 

Di Society. 

Rose, Charles Grandison, K S Fayetteville, N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. Shakespeare Club. 

Taylor, Willi.a.m Franklin Norfolk, Va. 

Thompson, Charles Everett Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A. 

Ward, Needham Erastus Wilson, N. C. 

Phi Society. President of Class (3). Representative Speaker (3). 

Watkins, Fonso Butler Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Di Society. Shakespeare Club. 

Wharton, William Gilmer, - A E) Greensboro, N. C. 

Di Society. 

Wilson, Henry Evan Davis Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Dialectic Society. Y. M. C. A. 

Woodard, Graham, K S, II 2, 6 N E Wilson. N. C. 

Gorgan's Head. Manager Class Football Team (1). Captain Class Football 
Team (2). Class Orator (1). Scrub Baseball Team ( i ). 'Varsity 
Baseball Team (2). Editor Hellenian (2 and 3). Vice- 
President German Club (3V Dramatic Club (3). 
Floor Managi r October German ( 3 ). 

W godson Charles W Salisbury, N. C. 

The season ends and the fisher folk Of the sun-lit fleet which gathered anon 

Sail away for home on the main ; Where the nameless currents flow- 
But a storm-tried few have weathered the gales Not all have equal profit, but he 
Which have tested the strength of hull and sails Who has toiled may say farewell to the sea 
In the struggle with death for gain. With a happy yo he ho ! 


W. S. Crawford, First Vice-President 

J. S. Carr, Jr., President 
J. Ed Latta, Historian 
T. C. Bowie, Orator 


W. E. Cox, Statistician 
J. L. McFadvex, Secretary -Treasurer II. B. Holmes, Prophet 


Senior Cfaee J^xetox^ 

OMMENCEMENT DAY is coming again and soon 
another class is to be graduated from the Uni- 
versity — the Class of Ninety-nine. Hard though 
it may be for us to realize this fact, it is never- 
theless true that for most us college life is rapidly 
drawing to a close. For nearly four j-ears we 
have trod the scholastic road whose end is now in 
view. While for some of us this journey has been weary plodding, many 
others, to whom it has been easier, have had time to pause here and there, 
and erect monuments to University of North Carolina and Ninety-nine. 

The history of Ninety- nine would fill many times the space here allotted, 
and an abler hand than ours would be needed to write it. The historian 
can but say a few words concerning the achievements of his class. 

In numbers, our class is one of the largest that has ever been graduated 
from the University; and we can say, without boasting, that no class has 
ever been more thoroughly representative of the best manhood of this and 
other States 

In every phase of college life we have been well represented. 
In social circles Ninety-nine is a star of the first magnitude. 
In athletics we have done our part. The president 
of the Athletic Association at this time is of our num- 
ber, and through his efforts much has been done toward 
promoting the athletic interests of the University. Though 
we may not have had so many men on the football team 
as other classes have, for the last two j'ears we have 
given them one of the best managers they have ever had. 
In man}' other ways, too, did we help win the champion- 
ship of the South in the football season of ninety-eight. 

Concerning our record in baseball, nothing more ^s^»<s-j 
need be said than that Carolina's great first baseman, 


who for two years has been captain of the team, is a mem- 
ber of the Class of Ninety-nine, and that the manager of 
this year's team belongs to us also. 

In scholarship Ninety- nine will compare favorably with 
any class that has been graduated from the University within 
many years. In our Junior year, however, many of us — 
but no more on this subject. For further information the 
reader is referred to the professors of psychology and junior 

In addition to social, athletic and scholarly attainments, 
the opinion seems to have prevailed that we have a decided 
taste for art, and that we have manifested considerable skill 
in that direction. Though there is no proof at all conclusive 
that we painted the blackboards in certain recitation rooms, 
being Sophomores when the painting was done, we came in 
for a large share of the credit. While this display of artistic 
talent did not result in the establishment of a department for instruction in 
art, the damage fee was instituted to encourage ( ? ) any who might after- 
ward feel disposed to engage in painting or similar pursuits. 

And now, as a last word, let it be said again that ours is a class to be 
a member of which any man could well afford to be proud. And though we 
are soon to be parted, Ninety- nine is not to be disbanded, for a common love 
for Alma Mater will always bind our hearts together, and for years to come 
we will be, as we now are, the Class of Ninety nine. 


Cfa^0 of '99 

u u u . 



Hullabaloo ! belie beline ! 
Hullabaloo ! belie beline ! 
Hullabaloo! N. C. U.! 
Ninety-nine ! 

(Through diffieulties to glory) 


Alston, Skinner, A K E, X E, n 2 Littleton, N. C, 

Gorgon's Head. German Club. Captain " Scrub" Baseball Team '97. Class 
Champion Tennis '97. Ball Manager '99. Secretary and Treasurer General 
Athletic Association '99. President Tennis Club '99. 

Askew, Edward Stephenson, * A G Windsor, N. C. 

Glee Club (i, 2, 3). Treasurer Press Club (3). Editor Hellenfan (3). 
Declaimer's Medal (2). Historical Society. Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Bellamy, Marsden, Jr., S A E, n 2, AG <I> Wilmington, N. C. 

Gorgon's Head. Honors (i, 2). Ball Manager Commencement '97. President 
Wilmington Club (2). German Club. Horner School Club. Stage Manager 
Dramatic Club (4). Editor and Business Manager Hellenian (4). Editor-in- 
Chief Tar Heel {&,). Shakespeare Club. 

Bowie, Thomas Contee Obids, N. C. 

Historical Society. Class Orator (2). Inter-Society Debater (2, 3). Declaimer's 
Medal (2). Representative Speaker (3). Georgia Debater (4). Class Orator (4). 
Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Broadhurst, Edgar David ........ Goldsboro, N. C. 

Class Prophet (i). Manager Class Baseball Team (3). On Committee to 
receive Georgia Debaters (3). Representative Speaker (3). Assistant Manager 
of Tar Heel (3). Georgia Debater. 


Brown, Charles Connor Cottenwood, N. C. 

Class Football Team (3). Debater's Medal (3). 

BuNN, James Philips, 2AE Rocky Mount, N. C. 

German Club. Class Football Team (3). Sub-Ball Manager '98. 

Buxton, Cameron Belo, 2 A E, n S, e N E Winston, N. C. 

Gorgon's Head. Vice President German Club (3). Floor Manager October 
German '97. "Scrub" Football Team (2). Ball Manager Commencement '98. 
Substitute on 'Varsity Football Team '97. German Club (4 ); Football Team (3) (4). 

Caldwell, Julius Alexander, Jr., II Z, e N E, 2 N . . . Salisbury, N. C. 

Glee and Mandolin Clubs (2). Class Poet ( i). German Club. Assistant 
Manager Baseball Team (3). Editor and Business Manager Hellenian (3). 
Sub-Ball Manager. Editor Tar Heel (4). 

Canada, Charles Stafford Summerfield, N. C. 

"Scrub" Football Team {2). Y. M. C A. Shakespeare Club. 

Carr, John Robert, Z ^, e N E, II 2, A e * Durham, N. C. 

Gimghoul. German Club. Sub Marshall Commencement '98. Highest 
Honors (i) (2). Captain and Catcher Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3) Dramatic 
Club. Shakespeare Club. Horner School Club. Advisory Committee (4). Man- 
ager 'Varsity Baseball Team (4). President A 4>. 

Carr, Julian Shakespeare, Jr., Z ^, O N E, n 2 . . . Durham, N. C. 

Gimghoul. German CluD. Class Baseball Team (2). Secretary and Treasurer 

Horner School Club. Class Historian (3). Y. M. C. A. President General Ath- 
letic Association (4). President Class (4). 

CoKER, Francis William, 2 N Darlington, S. C. 

Glee Club (2). Y. M. C. A. Shakespeare Club. 

Connor, Robert Diggs Wimberly, 2 A E Wilson, N C. 

Editor Tar Heel (3). Editor yl/a^a^'/;/^ (3). Editor and Business Manager 
Hellenian (3). Inter-Society Debater (3). Representative Speaker from Phi 
Society Commencement '98. Y. M. C. A. Editor-in Chief Tar Heel (4). Gor- 
gon's Head. 

Cox, William Edward ......... Coxville, N. C. 

Inter-Society Debater (2). Class Football Team (3). Treasurer Y. M. C A. 
Editor Tar Heel (3, 4). Representative Speaker from Phi Society Commence- 
ment '98. Business Manager Magazine (4). Class Statistician (4). Assistant in 
Physics (4). Shakespeare Club. 


CoxE, Fred Jackson, * A B . . . . . . . Lilesville, N. C. 

Second Vice-President Class (3). Shakespeare Club. Historical Society. 
Y. IM. C. A. Sub-End 'Varsity Football Team '97. Sub-Half-back '98. Editor 
and Business Manager Hellenian '99. Assistant Librarian. 

Crawford, John Gurney .... . .... Graham, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. 

Crawford, Walter Scott ......... Leer, N. C. 

Scrub Football Team (4). Vice-President Class (4). Editor Tar Heel (4). 
Shakespeare Club (4). Y. M. C. A. 

Davis, Harvey Lewis . . . High Point, N. C. 

'Varsity Baseball Team (2). Class Football Team (2, 3). Class Statistician (21. 

Davis, Robert Greene, A T . . . . Henderson, N. C 

German Club. Class Football Team (2, 3 ). Class Statistician 12). 

Denson, Claude Baker, Jr., Ben, AG* Raleigh, N. C. 

Honors ( i, 2). Essayist Class (2). Treasurer Class (31. Shakespeare Club. 
Raleigh Club. Editor Hellenian. Editor Magazine ( 4^- 

Donnelly, John, 4> A e, A 4> Charlotte, N. C. 

Honors (2). Second Vice-President Class ( 2). First Vice-President Class ( 3). 
Class Baseball Team (2). Class Football Team (3). Sub-Marshal Commence- 
ment '98. Y. M. C. A. Shakespeare Club. Editor Magazine (4). Scrub Base- 
ball Team ( 3). Scrub Football Team (4). 

Dougherty, B. B Boone, N. C. 

Y'. M. C. A. 

DoziER, Jesse Knight, AG* Conetoe, N. C. 

Honors (i). Sub-Marshal Commencement '98. Glee Club (2). Instructor 

in Physics (4). 

Greenfield, John M., Kernersville, N. C. 

Graduate Guilford College '98. Inter-Society Debater (4). Y. M. C. A. 

Grimes, Junius Daniel, Z ^, II S Grimesland, N. C. 

Class Essayist (3). German Club. Historical Society. Shakespeare Club. 
Sub-Marshal '98. Leader February German. Chief Ball Manager for Commence- 
ment '99. Assistant Librarian. 

Hardini;, Henry Patrick, 2) A E, A G * . . . . . Greenville, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Class Orator ( i, 2). Honors ( i ). Treasurer Shakespeare Club 
(4). Editor Magazine ( 4 ) • President of Washington's Birthday Celebration 14). 
President of Inter-Society Debate (4). 


Harris, Charles FousT, Falkland, N. C. 

Class Football Team ( i ). High Vault Medal (2). 

Hartley, Eugene Fuller, Tyro Shops, N. C. 

Shakespeare Club. 

Hewitt, Joseph Henry Mapleton, Va. 

Y. M. C. A. 

Holmes, Howard Braxton, ........ Franklinton, N. C. 

Editor Magazine (4). Class Prophet (41. Shakespeare Club. V. M. C. A. 

Hume, ThoxMAS, Jr., A K E Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Class Football Team (2, 3 ). Sub-Marshal Commencement '98. Shakespeare 


Jones, Virgil LUSKE . . . . • Jonesboro, Tenn. 

Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

KiTTRELL, Robert Gilliam, <J> A Kittrell, N. C. 

Honors (I ). Class Football Team (r, 2). Class Orator (i). Class Historian (2). 
Historical Society. Y. M. C. A. 

KluTTz, Warren Law.son, 4> r A, O N E, n 2 Salisbury, N C. 

Gimghoul. Vice-President ( i ). President Class (2). Scrub Football Team (2). 
Manager Class Baseball Team (2). Manager and Right-End 'Varsity Football 
Team (3). Manager 'Varsity Football Team (4). Floor Manager February Ger- 
man '98. Sub-Ball Manager Commencement (3). German Club. Horner School 
Club. Athletic Advisory Committee (3). Editor Hellenian (2, 3). Marshal 
Inter-Society Debate (1). Sub-End Football Team '98. 

Land, Edward Mayo, K A, N E, n :: Littleton, N. C. 

Gorgon's Head. German Club. Class Treasurer (i, 2). 

Lane, Benjamin Benson, Jr., Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Honors (2). Class Football Team (3). Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Declaimer's Medal Phi Society (3). Scrub Football Team (4). Inter-Society 
Debater (4). 

Latta, James Edward Durham, N. C. 

Honors (2). University Press Club. Class Historian (4). 

LocKETT, Everett Augustine, 22 A E Winston, N. C. 

Shakespeare Club. vSecretary U. N. C. Press Club. Manager Class Football 
Team (3). Y. M. C. A. Dramatic Club. President Medical Class '00. 


London, Henry Mauger, 2 A E Pitt«»boro, N. C. 

Vice-President U. N. C. Press Club (41. V. M. C. A. German Club. Sec- 
retary Inter-Society Debate (2). Assistant in Geological Laboratory ( 3, 4 )• Tar 
Heel Editor (3, 4) Secretary Historical Society Ul- Editor Magazine (4). 
Shakesi)eare Club. 

McFadyen, John McLaughlin Raeford, N. C. 

Class Football Team ( 3 ). Shakespeare Club. Class Officer. 

MiLT.ER, Alex. Cunton, :f: A E, II 2 Winston, N. C. 

Class Baseball Team (2). WinsLon-Salem Club. 

Osborne, Francis Moore. A K E Charlotte, N. C 

Scrub Football Team (2). Sub 'Varsity Football Team (3, 4). Sub- 
Marshall Commencement '9S. Track Team (2, 3). Class Essayist (3). Gimghoul. 
Business Manager Tar Heel (4). Editor Magazine (4). Editor-in-Chief Hel- 
LENiAN '99. Washington Birthday Orator (4). Assistant in Mathematics (4). 
Y. M. C. A. Shakespeare Club. 

Patterson, Edmund Vogler, ::: A E, e N E, n 2 . . . . Winston, N. C. 

Gimghoul, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs (i). Leader Mandolin Club {2). Class 
Football Team (2|. German Club. U. N. C. Orchestra. Chief Marshall Com- 
mencement '98. Vice-President General Athletic Association (4). Assistant in 
Chemical Laboratory (4). Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. Shakespeare 
Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Pearson, Thomas Gilbert Archer, Fla. 

Class Football Team (3 ). Graduate Guilford College B. S. '97. Inter-Society 
Debater (3). Representative Speaker from the Li Society (3). Editor Maga- 
zine (3). President Y. M. C. A. Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. Editor of 
Magazine (4). Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. (31. Assistant Curator of 

Reaves, S. W Marion, S. C. 

Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

SiTTERSON, Joseph Murden, Jr Williamston, N. C. 

Shakespeare Club. Historical Society. Y. M. C. A. Inter-Society Debater 13). 

ViCK, George Davis, K A, e N E, n 2 Selma, N. C. 

Gorgon's Head. President Class ( 3 |. Class Baseball Team i 1,2). Manager 
Class Baseball Team ( i ). Editor and Business Manager Hellenian (3). Assist- 
ant Manager Dramatic Club. Treasurer German Club. Floor Manager October, 
'97, and February, '98, Germans. Ball Manager Commencement '98. Horner 
School Club. Shakespeare Club. President German Club. Scrub Baseball 
Team (3, 4). Manager Dramatic Club '98-'99. 


Wagstaff, Henry McGilbert .... ... Olive Hill, N. C. 

Class Football Team (3 I. Editor 7"rtr //if^/ (4). Shakespeare Club. 

Watson, Henry Legare, K A . . . . Phoenix, S. C. 

U. N. C Press Club. Editor Hellenian. Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Wii.soN, L. R. ...•••••■•■ . Lenoir, N. C 

Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Wilson, William Sidney ......... Gatewood, N. C. 

Class Football Team ( 2, 3). Historical Society. Inter-Society Debater (2). 
Manager U. N. C. Magazine (3). Editor-in-Chief Magazine (4). President 
Press Club (4). Shakespeare Club. Y. M. C. A. 

Winston, Robert Alonza, * A . . . . . . . Franklinton, N. C. 

"Varsity Baseball Team ( i, 2). Captain 'Varsity Baseball Team (3, 4). 
Captain Class Football Team (2, 3, 4). Sub-Marshall Commencement '98. 
Member Advisory Committee. Shakespeare Club. 

Wood, Edward Jenner ......... Wilmington, N. C. 

German Club. Assistant in Biology 'gy-'gg. Chief Marshall Commencement 
'97. Historical Society. EHsha Mitchell Scientific Society. Shakespeare Club. 
Y. M. C. A. 

Woodson, Ernest Horatio ........ Salisbury, N. C. 

Class Baseball Team ( i, 2). Scrub Baseball Team (^3, 4). 


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(Brabua^e ^tubente 

u u u 

Ahern, Katharine Cecilia, First Year HartTord, Conn. 

A. B., ( Smith College I iSgS. German, Latin, Pedagogy. 

Canada, John William, Second Year ....... 

A. B , 1896. English, Greek, German. 

CuRRiE, Daniel Johnson, Second Year ...... 

A. M., 1897. English, Greek, Pedagogy. 

CuRRiE, William Pink.nev Martin, First Year 

A. B , 1894.. Greek, Pedagogy, Philosophy. Non-resident. 

Gregory, Edwin Clark, Third Year ....... 

A. B.. 1896. English, Latin, History. 

Chapel Hill. 
Chapel Hill. 


Chapel Hill. 

Henderson, Archib.\ld, First Year ....... 

A. B., 1S9S. Instructor in Mathematics. Mathematics, French, Latin. 

Hornky, William Johnston, Second Year ...... Greensboro. 

A. B., 1897. English, Latin, Greek. 

Howell. Edward Vernon, Second Year ...... Chapel Hill. 

A. B., (Wake Forest College) 1S92. Ph. G., (Philadelphia College of 
Pharmac}' ) 1891. Professor of Pharmacy. Chemistry, Botany, Mineralogy. 

Kendrick, Mary Pearson, First Year Boston, Mass. 

A. B., (Smith College) 1S98. Greek, Latin, Pedagogy. 

May, Samuel, Second Year Chapel Hill. 

A. B., (Harvard) 1896. Instructor in IModern Languages. French, German, 


Slade, William Bonner, Second Year ...... Columbus, Ga. 

A. B., iSSo. Latin, French, Political Science. Non-resident. 

Webb, John Frederick, First Year ........ Crisp. 

A. B., 1898. Greek, Latin, German. Non resident. 

Whitener, Robert Vance, Second Year ....... Hickory. 

A. B., 1897. English, Latin. Non-resident. 

Wilson, Nathan Hunt Daniel, Second Year ..... Chapel Hill. 

A. B., 1886. B. D., ( Vanderbilt University ) 1890. Greek, English, Philosophy. 



^oung Babies (pursuing ^^ubtee at t^c QXnmxext^ 

Katharine Cecilia Ahern 55 Sigourney Street, Hartford, Conn. 

A. B., 189S, Smith College, Northampton, Mass. Applying for A. M. 

Marv Pearson Kendrick . . . 83 Elm Street (Jamaica Plain ), Boston, Mass. 

A. B., 1S9S, Smith College, Northampton, INIass. Applying for A. M. 

Bessie STaeEV Franklinton, N. C. 

A. B., 189S, Elon College. Senior Class, A. B. 

Marcia Louise Lathaji Plymouth, N. C. 

Norfolk College for Young Ladies. Junior Class, Ph. B. 

Bessie WhiTaker • Raleigh, N. C. 

North Carolina State Normal and Industrial School. Graduate Course. 

Susan William Moses Raleigh, N. C. 

South Carolina State Normal. Optional Course. 

Alice Jones Goldsboro, N. C. 

Norfolk College for Young Ladies. Optional Course. 

Hanna F. Crawley Adriance, Va. 

-Danville College. Optional Course. 

Angela Be.^trice Ahern • • • • 55 Sigourney Street, Hartford, Conn. 

Burnham School, Northampton, Mass. Optional Course. 

u u u 

E. C. Gregory 
P. C. Whitlock 
E. J. Barnes . 
J. E. Little . 



Secretary and Treasurer 


-WT- -vr- if^ 

(^nitjcreifi? (Jltoot Court 

J. C. Biggs, Ph. B 
J. D. Parker 
E. B. Grantham 
R. B. Morrison 
R. T. Poole . 


Associate Justice 

. Solicitor 


. Sheriff 


QtubmtB in Batt? 

CuNiNGHAM, Herbert Banatine Shtll, Samuel Eakin 

Reynolds, William Avres A.B.,t Smith, Daniel Westley 

(Princeton I 1897 Wetmore, Silas McBee 

Siref ^tax 

Adickes, Henning Frederick, Jr.! Koehler, Herman Jules 
Alexander, Thomas W. Koonce, Elijah MuRRiLLf 

Allsbrook, Richard Gold, A. B., JS96J Little, Judge ELDERf 

Askew, Edward Stevenson Luther, Charles TuRNERt 

Baker, William A. MacAllister, John David 

Barnes, Elijah Jesse! McCall, Joseph Herbert 

Best, Benjamin Claude MacLean, Angus Dnut 

Blair, David Hunt, A.B.,t McNinch, Frank R._ 

(Haverford College) 1891 McRae, Cameron Farouhar, jR.f 

Buxton, Samuel Roland, A.B.,t MacRae, James C, Jr. 

(Wake Forest College) 1S95 Mason, William Wallace 

Cantwell, William Lt Miller, Bachman Brown 

Carver, Flemiel OscARf Morrison, Robert Brucei 

Cobb, John Walter Newell, John Franklin 

Cole, Willis Westbrook Parker, Jamks Daniel, Ph. B., iSgSJ 

Connor, Henry Groves, Jr., S.B., 1897! Patterson, Adolphus Sherman 
Cook, John Henry! Phifer, Isaac Avery 

Cox, Walter Oscar! Poole, Robert Terrill, A.B.,; 

Cox, William Gaston! (Trinity College), 1898 

Cranor, Hugh Armfieldj Pugh, James Thomas, A. M., 1894! 

Curtis, Zeb Frasier, A. M.,! A. M., (Harvard) 1896 

(Trinity College) Roberson, Wescott A.B., iS96t 

Barden, William Edward, A. M., 1896! Rodman, Whey Croom 

Freeman, Richard Columbus Ruffin, Thomas, LL. M.,t 

Fuller, Jones; ( Georgetown University ), 1897 

Gallaway. John Marion, Jr. Russell, David Lester 

Grantham, Elonzo BowdenJ Siler, Walter Davis 

Gregory, Edwin Clark, A.B., 1896; Spence. John Brantly 

Hill. Walter Liddell! Tomlinson Charles Fawcett, Ph.B., 

Howard, William Stamps, Litt. B., 1S97 ! 1895! 

Hurley, Riley Thomas, Ph., B., ! Turlington, Zebulon Vance 
(Elon College), 1894 Warren, Thomas Davis! 

Kelley, Benjamin Franklin Weatherly, J. M.! 

Kelly, Samuel Lvin! Whitlock, Paul Cameron, S.B., 

Kluttz, Theodore Franklin, Jr. 189S, i 

White, James Albert Wilson, John Nelson X Woodson, Walter Henderson S.B. 1896 ! 

t In attendance at both sessions. t At summer session only. 


QYlebtcal thee of '00 

Cfa00 Coforg 


Tempus fugit, corpe diem 

€t(xBB Officers 

^r' Everett A. Lockett, President 

J. R. Paddison. Vice-President 

S. R. Stalev, Secretary and Treasurer 
Jas. W. Peacock, Historian 
W. K. Lane, Surgeon 

F. Baggett, Assistant Surgeon 
F. J. Cook, Statistician 

R. V. Brawley, Prophet 

(mebicaf €fa00 of '99 

tr u tJ 

R. S. Cromartie, President 

W. F. Hargrove, Vice-President 

D. Thompson, Secretary and Treasurer 
W. H. Bynum, Historian 

E. J. Wood, Statistician 

H. H. Kapp, Surgeon 

J. I. HocuTT, Prophet 




Ben. T. Atkins, Tro}- F. Baggett, Lydia B. F. Bomes, Elm City 

R. H. Bellamy, Wilmington R. V. Brawley, Mooresville 

Walter Brem, Jr. Charlotte J. W. Calder, Charlotte 

F. J. Cook, Louisburg C. L. Duncan, Beaufort 

E. S. English, Brevard W. R. Galey, Graham 

Chas. E. Houston, Florence, S. C. 

J. M. Harding, Chapel Hill W. K. Lane, Goldsboro 

ROBT. B. IvAWSON, Virginia Eyerett A. LockeTT, Winston 

P. R. McFadyen, Clarkton J. C. Moore, McColl, S. C. 

J. R. Paddison, Mount Airy Jas. W. Peacock, Salisbury 

S. W. Staley, Liberty H. P. Underbill, Selma G. H. Wilkinson, Tarbora 

QneMcaP Cfaea of '99 

n u u 

Abernethy, Eric Alonzo, Beaufort McIyer, Lynn, Sanford 

BynUxM, Wade Hampton, Germanton Pridgen, Claude Leonard, Kinston 

Costner, George Henry, Lincolnton Ouickel, Thomas Grouse, Lincolnton 

Cromartie, Robert Samuel, Garland Rogers, Francis Owington, Concord 

FoscuE, John Edward, Polloksville Sikes, Gibson Lewis, Clinton 

Hayes, John Mortimer, Raleigh Speight, Richard Harrison, Wrendale 

HocuTT, John Irving, Carpsboro Thompson, Dunlop, Morven 

Kapp, Henry Herman, Bethania Weir, Claud Will, Raleigh 

Kornegay, William Emmet, Goldsboro Williams, Albert Franklin, Kenansville 

McEachern, Edward Clemmons, Wilmington Good, Edward Jenner, Wilmington 



u u rr 


D. C. Swindell, President 

C. D. Gruver, Vice-President 

J. A. SuTTLE, Secretary 
P. C. Gray, Treasurer 

T. W. Kendrick, Historian 

C. S. Smith, Statistician 

^tuienta in (p^armacj 

^eccnb ^ear 

Gray, Poi^k Cleburne, Chapel Hill 

Gruver, Charles Dayton, Stroudsburg 

Kendrick, Thomas Williams, Chapel Hill, Pa. 
Smith, Charles Henry, Greensboro 

SuTTLE, Julius Albert, Shelby 

Swindell, David Clarence, Rocky Mount 

Tate, George Knox, Greensboro 

^itst ^ear 

Bailey, Reginald, Winston 

Brantley, John Calvin, Marshville 

Brooks, Jonathan Fleming, Hendersonville 
Craven, Frank McKnight, Coddle 

Ellington, Cope Winslo, Elm Grove 

Jacocks, Francis Giulam, Windsor 

Koonce, John Edward, Richlands 
Landouist, Thomas Eugene, Salem 

McKinnon, Murdoch Hector, Red Springs 

McKinnon, William Louis, Red Springs 
OuiCKEL, John Carl, Jr., Lincolnton 
Reed, Joel, Concord 

Taylor, Frank Leonid.\s, Oxford 

Young, Cadmus Turner, Polenta 



founded at Yale, 1844 

Phi — Yale College 

Theta — Bowdoin College 

Xi — Colby University 

Sigma — Amherst College 

Psi — University of Alabama 

Upsii.on — Brown University 

Chi — University of Mississippi 

Beta — University of North Carolina 
Lambda— Kenyon College Eta— University of Virginia 

Pi — Dartmouth College 

Iota — Central University 

Ar.PHA Alpha — Middlebury College 

OmicPvON — University of Michigan 
Epsilon — Williams College 

Rho — LaFayette College 

Tau — Hamilton College 

Mu — Madison University 
Nu — College of the City of New York 

Beta Phi — University of Rochester 
Phi Chi — Rutgers College 

Psi Phi — Indiana Ashbury University 

Gamma Phi — Wesleyan University 

Psi Omega — Renesselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Beta Chi — Adelbert College 

Delta Chi — Cornell University 

Phi Gamma — Syracuse University 
Gamma Beta — Columbia College 

Theta Zeta — University of California 

Alpha Chi — Trinity College (Connecticut) 

Gamma — Vaaderbilt University 

Kappa — Miami University 

Psi Epsilon — University of Minnesota 

Sigma Tau — Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Delta Delta — University of Chicago 

Tau Lambda — Tulane University 

Alpha Phi — Universit}' of Toronto 






c w 
w ■ 
K td 


C^da t^apkv 

established tn 1851 

Srafree in Sacuffafe 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry 

Charles Baskervii^i^e, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Samuel May, A. B., Instructor in Modern Languages 

Sratree in (Ut6e 

Edward Warren Myers 

Charles Skinner Alston 

Class of '99 
Francis Moore Osborne 

Class of '00 
John Augustus Moore 

Class of '01 

Palmer Cobb 

John Stanford Webb 

Joseph Bonaparte Martin 
Metrah Makely, Jr. 

Alexander Weldon Neal' 

Thomas Hume, Jr. 


Wiley Croom Rodman 

Samuel Eakin Shull 

Herbert Banative Cunningham 


{^da t^da (pi 

founded at ^liami Clnivcrsity, 1839 

C^aptcT (Roff 

District I 

Eta— Harvard Upsilon— Boston Beta Iota— Amherst Mu Epsii.on— Wesleyan 

Kappa— Brown Beta Eta— Maine At.pha Omega — Dartmouth Phi Chi— Yale 

District H 
Beta Gamma— Rutgers Sigma- Stevens Beta Theta— Colgate 

Beta Delta— Cornell Beta Zeta— St. Lawrence Nu— Union 

Alpha Alpha— Columbia Beta Epsilon— Syracuse 

District HI 

Gamma— Washington-Jefferson Alpha Chi— Johns Hopkins 

Alpha Sigma— Dickinson Phi — University of Pennsylvania 

Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania State College Beta Chi — Lehigh 

District IV 

Zeta— Hampden-Sidney Omicron— Virginia 

Eta Beta— North Carolina Phi Alpha— Davidson 

District V 

Epsilon— Centre Mu— Cumberland Beta Beta— Mississippi 

Beta Alpha— Vanderbilt Beta Omicron— Texas 

District VI 
Alpha — Miami Alpha Gamma — Wittenberg 

Beta Nu— University of Cincinnati Alpha Eta — Denison 

Beta — Western Reserve Alpha Lambda — Wooster 

Beta Kappa— Ohio Beta Alpha — Kenyon 

Theta— Ohio Wesleyan Theta Delta— Ohio State 

Psi — Bethany 

District VII 
Delta— Du Pauw Pi— Indiana Tau— Wabash Iota— Hanover 

District VIII 
Lambda — Michigan Lambda Rho— Chicago 

Alpha Xi — Knox Alpha Epsilon — Iowa Wesleyan 

Chi^ — Beloit Alpha Pi — Wisconsin 

Alpha Beta— University of Iowa Rho — Northwestern 

Beti Pi — Minnesota 

District 1% 

Alpha Delta — Westminster Alpha Nu — Kansas Alpha Zeta — Denver 

Alpha Tau— Nebraska Zeta Phi— Missouri 

District ^ 

Omega— California Lambda Sigma— Leland Stanford 

(g^fumni C^aptere 

Akron, Ohio Denver, Colo. Nashville, Tenn. Springfield, Ohio 

Boston, Mass. Hamilton, Ohio New York, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. 

Charleston, W. Va. Indianapolis, Ind. Philadelphia, Pa, Washington, D. C. 

Chicago, 111. Kansas City, Mo. Pittsburg, Pa. Wheeling, W. Va. 

Cincinnati, Ohio Los Angeles, Cal. Providence, R. I. 

Cleveland, Ohio Milwaukee, Wis. San Francisco, Cal. 

Columbus, Ohio Minneapolis, Minn. St. Louis, Mo. 

established at eta prime, 1852 

( " Star of the South " Chapter of Mystic Seven, established 1S44, became 
Eta Beta of Beta Theta Pi, 18S9.) 

Srcitcrnifi^ Cofore 


^din (^tmhxB^ip 



Claude Leonard Pridgen 


Class of '99 

Claude Baker Denson, Jr 


^igma @Pp^a (Bpaifon 

founded at the Clniversity of Hlabama in 1856 Colors 

Incorporated 1892 OLD GOLD AND PURPLE 

Publications— 77/,? /Record and Phi Alpha (Secret). 

e^a^ter (Roff 

Province Alpha, J. A. Stetson, President 

Massachusetts B T — Boston University, Boston, Mass. 

Massachusetts 6 T — Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. 
Massachusetts r — Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 

Massachusetts A — Worcester Polytecnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. 
Connecticut A — Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. 

Province Beta, H. I. Huber, President 

New York A — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

New York M — Columbia University, New York, N. Y. 

New York S *— St. Stephen's College, Annandale, N. Y. 

Pennnsyi,vania O — Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. 

Pennsyi^vania 2 4> — Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

Pennsylvania A Z— Pennsylvania State College, Pa. 

Pennsylvania Z — Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Province Gamma, F. C. Furlow, President 

Virginia — Lfniversity of Virginia, Charlotteville, Va. 

Virginia 2 — Washington and L,ee University, Lexington, Va. 

North Carolina S — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
North Carolina 9 — Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

South Carolina T— Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Georgia B — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Georgia ^ — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Georgia E — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Georgia <I> — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 


a o 







2 zo 

ffi OS 

w w 


- o I* 

rl wOBCeSTER' 

IN 1855 

.^^ S^ T^ 

Province Delta, W. A. Snow, President 
Michigan I B— University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Michigan A — Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. 

Ohio S — Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio 

Ohio A — Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio 

Ohio E — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio 

Ohio G— Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio 
Indiana A — Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. 

Indiana B — Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Illinois ^ ii — Northwestern University, Evanston, III. 

Illinois B — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 

Province Epsilon, J. J. McNallv, President 
Kentucky K — Central University, Richmond, Ky. 
Kentucky I — Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. 

Tennessee Z — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. 
Tennessee a — Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Tennessee Jf — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Tennessee K — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Tennessee fi — Llniversity of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 
Tennessee H— Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. 
Alabama M — University of Alabama, Univ. P. O., Ala. 

Alabama I — Southern Universit}^ Greensboro, Ala. 

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

Mississippi T — University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. 

Province Zeta, R. M. Snyder, President 
Iowa S — Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa 

Missouri A — University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 
Central College, Faj^ette, Mo. 

Missouri B — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Nebraska A n — University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Province Eta, B. M. Webster, President 
Arkansas A T — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 
Texas P — University of Texas, Austin, Texas 

Colorado X — University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. 
Colorado Z — University of Denver, Denver, Colo, 

California A— Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. 
California B — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Louisiana E — University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. 

Louisiana T T — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

(^fumnt (^06cciafion 

New York City Cleveland, Ohio Savannah, Ga. Boston, Mass. 

Cincinnati, Ohio Augusta, Ga. Chicago, 111. Pittsburg, Pa. 

Kansas City, Mo. Detroit, Mich. Chattanooga, Tenn. Jackson, Miss. 

Alliance, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. 


CDorf^ CaroRna (Xi C^apkr 

Sigma Hlpba epsilon Gstabltsbed 1856 Suspended 1862 

Re-established 1886 

Srater in Scicuffofe 

Edward Vf:RNON Howell, Ph. G., A. B. 
Henry Groves Connor, Jr. 


Robert Harllee Bellamy George Wilkinson 

Moore, S. C Gamma 

George Knox Tate 

Class of '99 

Marsden Bellamy, Jr. James Phillips Bunn 

Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor Cameron Belo Buxton 

Henry Manger London Everett Augustine Lockett 

Henry Patrick Harding Alexander Clinton Miller 

Edmund Vogler Patterson 

Class of '00 

Alexander Thomas Bitting Halcott Anderson 

William Gilmer Wharton Alfred Rives Berkeley 

Henry Clay Cowles 

Class of '01 

Eben Alexander, Jr. Chalmers Lanier Glenn 

William Kemp Battle William Bynum Whitehead 


Fr.^nk Wharton Miller 


?efa (p0i 

founded in 1846 at the Oniversitv f ratcrnUy Color 

of the City of ^few ^ovh WHITE 

(Roff of (^diu C^apUxB 

Phi — University of City of New York 

Zeta — Williams College, Williamston, Mass. 

Delta — Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Sigma— University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 
Chi — Colby University, Waterville, Me. 

Epsilon — Brown University, Providence, R. I. 

Kappa— Tufts College, College Hill, Mass. 

Tau — Lafayette College, Easton, Penn. 

Upsilon— University of N. C, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Xi— University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 
Lambda — Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. 

Beta — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Psi— Cornell University, Ithica, N. Y. 

Iota — Universitj^ of California, Berkley, Cal. 

Theta Xi— University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario 
Alpha — Columbia College, New York City 

Alpha Psi — McGill University, Montreal, Quebec 

Nu— Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio 
Eta — Yale University, New Haven, Conn. 
Mu— Leland Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal. 

(^fumni ^BBociaiiorxB 

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

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

Northwestern Association of Zeta Psi, 306 Opera House Block, Chicago 
Capital Association of Zeta Psi, 8 Iowa circle, Washington, D. C. 

Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi, 2107 Walnut street, Philadelphia 


(Upaifon Chapter 

established 1858 

Suspended 1868 Chapter Color 

Reorganized 1885 GARNET 

Stater in Sacuffafe 

Dr. Charles Mangum, Ph. B., M. D. 

J. Crawford Biggs, BL,., A B. 

Rau>h Henry Graves, A. M. 

Stafres in (Ur6e 

Rev. N. H. D. Wilson 

Class of '99 

Julian Shakespeare Carr, Jr. 

John Robert Carr 

Class of '00 

Junius Daniel Grimes 

Frank Bennett, Jr. 

William Frank Bryan 

Ernest Graves 

John Wetmore Hinsdale, Jr. 

Kemp Plummer Lewis 

(^ebtcaf €fa66 

Francis Owington Rogers 

featw Cfa00 

Edward Clarke Gregory, A. B., '96 

Class of '01 

James Tyson Dortch 

Philip Hall Busbee 

Albert Smedes Root 

William Henry Gibson 

Browne Ruffin Webb 

Joseph Cheshire Webb 


founded at Richmond, 1865 

Hcttve Chapters 

Alabama Alpha Epsilon — A. & M. College, Auburn 

Alabama Beta Beta — Southern University, Greensboio 

Alabama Beta Delta — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa 
California Beta Psi— Leland Sanford, Jr., University 
Georgia Alpha Beta— University of Georgia, Athens 
Georgia Alpha Theta— Emory College, Oxford 

Georgia Alpha Zeta— Mercer University, Macon 

Georgia Beta Iota— School of Technology, Atlanta 

Illinois Gamma Zeta — University of Illinois, Champaign 

Indiana Gamma Gamma— Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute 
Louisiana Beta Epsilon — Tulane University, New Orleans 
Massachusetts Gamma Beta— Tufts College, Medford 
Maine Beta Upsilon— State College, Orono 

Maine Gamma Alpha — Colby University, Waterville 
Michigan Alpha Mu— Adrian College, Adrian 

Michigan Beta Kappa— Hillsdale College, Hillsdale 
Michigan Beta Omicron — Albion College, Albion 
Nebraska Gamma Theta— University of Nebraska 

North Carolina Alpha Delta— University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 
North Carolina Xi — Trinity College, Durham 

New York Alpha Omicron — St. Lawrence University, Canton 
New York Beta Theta — Cornell University, Ithaca 
Ohio Alpha Nu — Mount Union College, Alliance 

Ohio Alpha Psi — Wittenberg College, Springfield 
Ohio Beta Eta— Wesleyan University, Delaware 
Ohio Beta Mu — Wooster University, Wooster 
Ohio Beta Rho— Marietta College, Marietta 

Ohio Beta Omega— State University, Columbus 

Pennsylvania Alpha Iota— Muhlenberg College, Allentown 

Pennsylvania Alpha Rho — Lehigh University, South Bethlehem 

Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg 
Pennsylvania Tau — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 
Rhode Island Gamma DelT.a. — Brown University, Providence 
Tennessee Alpha Tau— S. W. Pres. University, Clarkesville 
Tennessee Beta Pi— Vanderbilt University, Nashville 
Tennessee Beta Tau— S. W. B. U., Jackson 

Tennessee Lambda — Cumberland College, Lebanon 

Tennessee Omega— University of the South, Sewanee 


Dr^huu Phila^ 

Texas Gamma Epsilon— Austin College, Sherman 

Vermont Beta ZeTa— University of Vermont, Burlington 

Virginia Beta — Washington & Lee University, Lexington 

Virginia Delta— University of Virginia, Charlottesville 

(^fumni (^seociaftone 

Alabama Alumni Association 

Allentown Alumni Association 
Boston Alumni Association 

Chicago Alumni Association 

Cleveland Alumni Association 

District of Columbia Alumni Association 
New York Alumni Association 
Ohio Alumni Association 

Pennsylvania Alumni Association 

Pittsburg Alumni Association 

Springfield, Ohio, Alumni Association 
Tennessee Alumni Association 
Texas Alumni Association 




@fp^a <S)dta C^aptit 

Gstabltsbcd 1879 

Colors flower 


Srafer in QXrSe 

R. S. McRae 

Srafree in QXnttjereitafe 

Class of 1899 

Robert G. S. Davis 

Class of 1900 
Thaddeus Ainsley Cheatham George Chadbourn W. Clarence Curtis 

N. CoRTLANDT Curtis 

Class of '01 
Cameron McRae Edmund Brodie Taylor 

Class of '02 
Thomas C. Worth 

&at» '98 

Thomas Ruffin 

£at» '99 

S. IMcBee Wetmore James C. McKae Isaac A. Phifer 

Frank L. Taylor 


Happa @fp^a 

founded at Cdasbington and, 1865 

Chvitx (Hoff 

Alpha — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 
Gamma — LTniversity of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Delta— Wo fford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Epsilon — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Zeta — Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 
Eta — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

Theta — Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. 
Iota — 

Kappa— Mercer Universit}-, Macon, Ga. 

Lambda — University of Virginia, Charlotteville, Va. 

Nu — Polytechnic Institute, A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. 
Xi — Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas 
Omicron — University of Texas, Austin, Texas 

Pi — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Sigma — Davidson College, Mechlenburg Co., N. C. 

Upsilon — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Phi — Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 

Chi — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 
Psi — Tulane University, New Orieans, La. 
Omega — Centre College, Danville, Ky. 

Alpha Alpha— University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 
Alpha Beta — Universit}- of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
Alpha Delta — William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo. 

Alpha Epsilon — S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

Alpha Zbta — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 
Alpha Eta — Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. 

Alpha Theta — Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. 
Alpha Iota — Centenary College, Jackson, La. 

Alpha Kappa — Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. 

Alpha Lambda— Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. 
Alpha Mu— Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. 

Alpha Nu — Columbian University, Washington, D. C 

Alpha Omicron — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville Ark. 
Alpha Xi — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford, Junior, University, Stanford, Cal. 

Alpha Rho— University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. 


.. Y 

(^fumni Chapter 

Richmond, Va., Julien Bossieux, 7 West Grace St. 
Norfolk, Va., T. T. Hubard 

Raleigh, N. C, Edward C. Smith 
Macon, Ga., D. Q. Abbott 

New York City, Thomas Wallace Stevens, 18 W. Ninth St. 

Washington, D. C, W. W. Millan, T417 Ninth St., N. W. 
Mobile, Ala., Richard H. Vidmer 

Atlanta, Ga., R. A. Redding, 19 Edgewood Ave. 
Athens, Ga., John White Morton 

Dallas, Texas, M. T. Stratton, Jr. 

Higginsville, Mo., Ai Edgar Asbury 
Franklin, La., Don Caffery, Jr. 

Lexington, Ky., W. O. Sweeny, Jr. 

Petersburg, Va., Wm. T. Davis 

Falladega, Ala., F. P. McConnel 

Kansas City, Mo., Gordon A. Beedle 
























(Updfon Chapter 

established 1881 

Sratree in Sftcuffafe 

J. W. Gore 

Professor of Physics 

R. H. Whitehead 

Professor of Anatomy and Pathology 

W. C. Smith 
Assistant Professor of English 

George Davis Vick 

Harry Legare Watson 

Srafree in (Untoereitaf e 

Class of '99 

Edward Mayo Land 

Class of '01 

James Francis Post, Jr. 
George Vernon Cowper 


Robert Samuel Cromartie Frederick Kingsbury Cooke 

Jones Fuller 


(p^i ©efta t^da 

founded at >Itami dniversity, 1848 Colors 


Publications — Savll and Palladiinn (Secret) 

(^fp^a (Jprot)tnce 

Maine Alpha — Colby University 

New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth College 

Vermont Alpha — University of Vermont 

Massachusetts Alpha — Williams College 

Massachusetts Beta — Amherst College 

Rhode Island Alpha — Brown University 

New York Alpha — Cornell University 

New York Beta — Union University 

New York Delta— Columbia University 
New York Epsilon — Syracuse University 

Pennsylvania Alpha — Lafayette College 

Pennsylvania Beta — Gettysburg College 

Pennsylvania Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College 
Pennsylvania Delta — Allegheny College 

Pennsylvania Epsilon — Dickinson College 

Pennsylvania Beta — University of Pennsylvania 
Pennsylvania Eta— Lehigh University 

(jBcfa (JJrouince 

Virginia Beta — University of Virginia 

Virginia Gamma — Randolph-Macon College 

Virginia Beta — Washington and Lee University 

North Carolina Beta — University of North Carolina 
Kentucky Alpha — Centre College 

Kentucky Delta — Central University 

Tennessee Alpha — Vanderbilt University 

Tennessee Beta — University of the South 

(E>amma (J}rot>ince 

Georgia Alpha — University of Georgia 

Georgia Beta — Emory College 

Georgia Gamma — ^Nlercer University 

Alabama Alpha — University of Alabama 


Alabama Beta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Mississippi Ai^pha — University of Mississippi 

Louisana Alpha — Tulane University of L,ouisana 
Texas Beta — University of Texas 

Texas Gamma — Southwestern University 

©effa ^rooince 

Ohio Alpha — Miami University 

Ohio Beta — Ohio Wesleyan University 

Ohio Gamma — Ohio University 

Ohio Zeta— Ohio State University 

Ohio Eta — Case School of Applied Science 

Ohio Theta — University of Cincinnati 

Indiana Alpha — Indiana University 

Indiana Beta — Wabash College 
Indiana Gamma — Butler University 

Indiana Delta — Franklin College 

Indiana Epsii.on — Hanover College 

Indiana Beta — De Pauw University 

Indiana Theta — Purdue University 

Michigan Alpha — University of Michigan 

Michigan Beta— State College Michigan 

Michigan Gamma— Hillsdale College 

(BpBifon (Jjromnce 

Illinois Alpha — Northwestern University 

Illinois Beta— University of Chicago 

Illinois Delta — Knox College 

Illinois Zeta — Lombard University 

Illinois Eta — University of Illinois 

Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wisconsin 

Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota 

Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University 
Iowa Beta — University of Iowa 

Missouri Alpha— University of Missonri 

Missouri Beta— Westminster College 

Missouri Gamma — Washington University 

Kansas Alpha — University of Kansas 

Nebraska Alpha — University of Nebraska 

California Alpha — University of California 

California Beta— Leland Stanford, Jr., University 


(^fumni C^apttve 

Alpha— Boston, Mass. 
AI.PHA — Providence, R. I. 
Alpha— New York, N. Y. 
Alpha, Pittsburg, Pa. 
Alpha — Baltimore, Md. 
Alpha — Washington, D. C 
Alpha — Richmond, Va. 
Alpha — Louisville, Ky. 
Alpha— Nashville, Tenn. 
Alpha — Columbus, Ga. 
Gamma — Cleveland, Ohio 
Delta — Columbus, Ohio 
Epsilon — Athens, Ohio 
Alpha — Franklin, Ind. 
Beta — Los Angeles, Cal. 
Beta — Indianapolis, Ind. 
Alpha — Detroit, Mich. 
Alpha — Chicago, 111. 

Beta— Philadelphia, Pa 

Beta— Atlanta, Ga. 
Gamma — Macon, Ga. 

Alpha — Montgomery, Ala. 
Beta— Selma, Ala. 

Gamma — Birmingham, Ala. 
Delta— Mobile, Ala. 

Alpha, Salt Lake City, Utah 
Alpha— New Orleans, La. 
Alpha — Cincinnati, Ohio 
Beta— Akron, Ohio 
Beta— Galesburg, 111. 

Alpha — La Crosse, Wis. 
Beta— Milwaukee, Wis. 
Alpha — St. Paul, Minn. 
Alpha — Kansas City, Mo. 
Beta— St. Louis, Mo. 
Alpha — Denver, Col. 

Alpha — San Francisco, Cal. 
Alpha, Spokane, Wash. 


established 1885 

f rater in QXrfie 

Frederick Geer Patterson 


Class of '99 

Frederick Jackson Coxe Robert Gii^liam Kittreli, 

John Donneli-y Robert Aeonzo Winston 

Edward Stevenson Askew 

Class of '00 

Joseph Jennings Asbury Isaac Foust Harris 

William Stanley Bernard 

Class of '01 

Gerald Bruce Newby 



founded at the Virginia l^Iilitary Institute, 1869 

Chapter (Roff 

Division I 

Beta— University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Lambda— Washington and Lee, Lexington, Va. 

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

Beta Tau — N. C. A. and M. College, Raleigh, X. C. 

Division H 

Xheta — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Iota— Howard College, East Lake, Ala. 

Upsilon— University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

Phi — University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. 

Beta Theta — Alabama A. and M., Auburn, Ala. 

Bet.\ Phi — Tulane. University, New Orleans, La. 

Division HI 

Sigma— Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Omicron— Bethel College, Russelville, Ky. 

Zet.a — Central University, Richmond, Ky. 

Division IV 

Nr— University of Kansas, Lawrencp, Kan. 

rho— University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Beta Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Beta Lambda — Central College, Fayette, Mo. 

Beta Chi— William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo. 


C^apicx (Hoff-Contmuc^ 

Division V 

Pi — Lehigh Universit -, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Beta Sigma — University of Vermont 

Division VI 

Eta — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Kappa — North Georgia College, Dahlonega, Ga. 

Mu — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Chi — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 
Gamma Alpha— Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 

Division VH 

Beta Beta — De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 

Beta Eta — University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. 

Beta Zeta — Purdue Univensity, Lafayette, Ind. 

Beta Iota — Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio 

Beta Nu — University of Ohio, Columbus, Ohio 
Beta Upsii^on — Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. 

Gamma Beta — Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. 

Gamma Gamma — Albion College, Albion, Mich. 

Delta Theta — Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. 

Division VHI 

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

Beta Psi— University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Gamma Chi — University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. 


f rater in f acuUatc 

Archibald Henderson 


Walter Vernon Brem 

Thomas Wilus Alexander 


Theodore Frankijn Kluttz, Jr. 

Francis William Coker 

Class of '99 

Julius Alexander^Caldwell 

Class of '01 
William Alexander Murphy 

Edward Noah Joyner 


founded at T^iami amverstty, 1855 

pUblicatione— 5/>v«(Z Chi Quarlexly and 2 X lUtUetin f Secret. ) 

e^d^jter (Roff 

Alpha — Miami University, Ohio 

Gamma — Wesleyan University, Ohio 

EpSii^on — Columbia University, District of Columbia 
Zeta — Washington and Lee University, Va, 
Eta — University of Mississippi 

ThETA— Gettysburg College, Pa 

Kappa — Bucknell University, Pa. 
Lambda — University of Indiana 
Mu — Denison University, Ohio 

Xi— De Pauvir University, Indiana 

Omicron— Dickinson College, Pa. 
Rho — Butler University, Indiana 
Tau — Roanoke, Virginia 

Chi— Hanover University, Indiana 

Psi — University of Virginia 

Omega— Northvi^estern University, 111. 

Alpha Alpha— Hobart College, New York 

Gamma Gamma— Randolph-Macon College, Va. 

Delta Delta — Purdue University, Indiana 

Zeta Zeta— Centre College, Kentucky 

Zeta Psi — University of Cincinnati, Ohio 
Eta Eta — Dartmouth College, N. H. 

Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois 

Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania 

Lambda Lambda — Kentucky State College 
Mu Mu — University of West Virginia 

Nu Nu— Columbia College, New York 



Sigma Sigma — Hampden-Sidney College, Va. 

Delta Chi — Wabash College, Indiana 

Thkta Theta — University of Michigan 

Alpha Beta — University of California 

Alpha Gamma — University of Ohio 

Xi Xi — University of Missouri 

Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago 

Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska 

Alpha ZeTa — Beloit College, Wisconsin 

Alpha Theta— Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesleyan University 

Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin 
Alpha Nu — University of Texas 

Alpha Xi — University of Kansas 

Alpha Omicron — Tulane University, La. 

Alpha Pi — Albion College, Michigan 

Alpha Rho — Lehigh University, Pa. 

Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota 

Alpha Tau— University of North Carolina » 

Alpha Upsilon— University of Southern California 

Alpha Phi— Cornell University, N. Y. 

Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College 

Alpha Psi— Vanderbilt University, Tenn. 

Alpha Omega— Leiand Stanford University, Cal. 

(^fumnt C^apttYB 

Alpha — Springfield, Ohio 

Beta— Montgomery, Ala. 

Gamma — New York, N. Y. 

Delta— Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eta— Lafayette, Indiana 
Theta — Cincinnati, Ohio 

Iota — Indianapolis, Indiana 

Omega — Chicago, 111. 

Epsilon — Washington, D. C. 

Zeta — Louisville, Kentucky 


(^£p^a B.m C^apUt 

Sigma Cbi 
established 1889 



(^c^ictne '99 

Edward Jenner Wood 

John Mortimer Haves Claud Hili, Weir 

Edward Clemmons McEachern Dunlop Thompson 

(Wc^tcme '00 

Robert Vance Brawley 


Reginald Bailev 




^appa ^tgma 

founded at the dniversity of flower 

Bologna, Italy, 1400. Lily of the Valley 

established at the Oniversity Colors 


journals— 77/<' Cadiiceus and The Crescent and Star (Secret) 

a}(x^itx (Roff 

Gamma — Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
Delta — Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

Epsilon — Centenary College, Jackson, La. 
Zeta — University of Virginia, Va. 

Eta — Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 

Theta — Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Iota — Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. 

Kappa — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lambda — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mu — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 
Nu — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 
Xi — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 
Pi— Swathmore College, Swathmore, Pa. 

Sigma — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
Tau — University of Texas, Austin, Texas 

Upsilon — Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. 
Phi— Southwestern Pres. University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

Car — Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 
Psi — Maine State College, Orono, Me. 

Omega — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 
Eta Prime— Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. 
Alpha Beta — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 

Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 

Alpha Epsilon— University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Alpha Eta— Columbian University, Washington, D. C. 

Alpha TheTa— Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. 
Alpha Iota— U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. 
Alpha Kappa — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 

Alpha Mu— University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C 

Alpha Nu— Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Alpha Xi— Bethel College. Russellville, Ky. 

Alpha Omfcron— Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. 
Alpha Pi— Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Alpha Rho— Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. 

Alpha Sigma— Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. 

Alpha Tau— Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 
Alpha Upsilon— Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. 

Alpha Phi— Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Alpha Chi— Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, 111. 
Alpha Psi— University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Alpha Omega— William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. 
Beta Alpha— Brown University, Providence, R. I. 
Beta BeTa— Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

Beta Delta — Washington and JefiFerson College, Washington, Pa. 
Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 

Gamma— Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. 

^fate (^60ociation6 

Virginia Texas North Carolina 

Louisiana Tennessee 

(^fumni Chapters 

Yazoo City, Miss. Pittsburg, Pa. 

New Orleans, La. Philadelphia, Pa. 

New York City Chicago, 111. 

Indianapolis, Ind. Ruston, La. 

Somerville, Mass. Chihuahua, Mexico. 


Kappa Sigma established 1893 

(^ciin (JUemBere^ip 

Smtree in QJlnitjersitafe 


T D. McAllister R Bruce Morrison 


D. Clarence Swindell 

Hcadcmic— Class of '00 
Graham Woodard Charles G. Rose Henry W. Collins 

Class of '01 

A. A. Holmes 


James W. Copeland, (A) 


(pi ICappa (^Pp^a 

founded at the Clniverstty of Virginia, 1867 



CW^v (Hoff 

Alpha — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Beta— Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

Gamma — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 
Zeta — LTniversity of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Theta — Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. 
Iota — Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney. Va. 

Mu— Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Clinton, S. C. 
Nu— Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Xi —South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. 

Pi— Washington and Lee LTniversity, Lexington, Va. 
Rho — Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Sigma — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

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

Upsilon— Alabama Polytechnical Institute, Auburn, Ala. 
Phi — Roanoke College, Salem, Va. 

Chi — Universitv of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

(^fumni C^apUxB 

Alpha — Richmond, Va. 

Beta— Memphis, Tenn. 

Gamma — White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. 
Delta— Charleston, S. C. 

Epsilon — Norfolk, Va. 

Zeta— Dillon, S. C. 

Eta — New Orleans, La. 

Theta— Dallas, Texas 

Iota — Knoxville, Tenn. 

2 i 

O -7, 

g o 

Pi Kappa Hlpba 

R. T. Hurley F. Oscar Carver 

John R. Paddison, Jr. Paul R. McFadyen 

Charles E. Houston 

Thomas W. Kendrick Julius A. Suttle 

Class of '00 

Claude L. Miller 

Claes of '01 
1-'. Stough Wrav Robert L. Eskridge 



(pi ^igma 


RAI.PH Henry Graves 

Class of '99 

Charles S. Ai^ston Junius D. Grimes 

Marsden Bellamy, Jr. Warren L. Keuttz 

Cameron B. Buxton Edward M. Land 

Juuan S. Carr Alexander Clinton Miller 

John R. Carr Edmund Vogler Patterson 

Julius A. Caldwell George Davis Vick 

Class of '00 

Halcott Anderson Kemp Piummer Lewis 

Henry C. Cowles John Augustus Moore 

Ernest Graves Graham Woodward 

Class of '01 

Philip Hall Eusbee Metrah Makely, Jr. 

William Henry Gibson Aldert Smedes Root 

William Bvnum Whitehead William Kemp Battle 

J. Tyson Dortch 

Jones Fuller 

James C. McRae 

Samuel E. Shull 

W. Croom Rodman 




founded at Cilesleyan, 1870 

rr u u 

Chapter (Roff 

Alpha — Wesleyan University 

Beta — Syracuse University 

Gamma — Union College 

Delta — Cornell University 

Epsilon — University of Rochester 

ZeTa — University of California 

Eta — Madison University 

Theta — Kenyon College 

Iota — Adelbert College 

Kappa — Hamilton College 

Kappa, Second — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Lambda — Williams College 

Mu — Stevens Institute 

Nu — Lafayette College 

Xi — Amherst College 

Omicron — Rutgers College 

Pi — Pennsylvania State College 

Upsii,on — University of Michigan 

Pi, Second — Lehigh University 

Omega — Allegheny College 

Rho — Dickinson College 

Sigma — Wooster University 

Phi — Bucknell University 

Psi — University of North Carolina 

Chi — University City of New York 

{p6i Chapter of C^eta (Tlu (Kpetfon 

established 1893 

I'rancis C). Rogers 

Jones M. I'"i i.ler James ]\IcRae Samuel E Hhull 

WiEEY C. Rodman 

Class of '99 

Charles Skinner Alston Julius Alexander Caldwell 

Cameron Belo Buxton Edward Mayo Land Julian S. Cakr, Jr. 

Ivdmund Vogler Patterson John Robert Carr 

George Davis Vick 

Class of '00 

James Hume John Augustus Moore 

Kemp Plummer Lewis Graham Woodward 

Thaiidlus Winfield Jones 

Class of '01 

Y z w 5 L 4 ff * i ! te J E d 
K o V ! 5 : : A II 2 h k 
E*flF*^ A J M 2 ni z u L t o 
Z * \" ! G A^ Y h 5 : : e 4 


C^e (Borgon'0 ^zai 

Charles ;Skinner Alston Kemp Plummer Lewis 

Marsden Bellamy, Jr. Alexander Clinton Miller 

Cameron Belo Buxton George Davis Vick 

Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor Samuel E. Shull 

Henry Clay Cowles, Jr. Graham Woodward 

Ralph Henry Graves Wiley Croom Rodman 

Edward Mayo Land Thaddeus Winfield Jones 


Orber of (Bimg^ouf^ 


61m— Gim— Gtm— Gimgbcul 




179 Edmund V. Patterson, '99, R. 

175 Jri.iAN S. Carr, Jr., '99, K. D. S. 

176 John R. Carr, '99, W. S. S, 

177 Warren L- Kluttz, '99, K. M. K. 

126 Charli S Baskerville, Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
132 J. Crawford Biggs, Assistant Professor of Law 

136 Howard E. RondThaler, University Preacher 

170 Charles S. Mangum, Professor of Physiology and Materia IMedica 
172 Sami'EL May, Instructor of Modern Languages 

174 Archibald Henderson, Instructor of Mathematics 
jSo E. Vernon Howell, Professor of Pharmacy 
152 Edwin C. Gregory (Law) 
178 Francis O. Rogers (Med.) 
i8r Francks M. Osborne, '99 
182 Halcott Anderson, '00 
I S3 Ernest Graves, 'go 
1S4 W. Frank Bxvan, '00 

185 Alfred R. Berkeley, '00 


1S7 Jones Ftller, (Law) 

1S8 Walter V. Brem, Jr. (Med.) 

©lafecfic Bitoar^ ^ocid^ 

founded in 1795 


J^Otto— Sons of Virtue and Science. 

Adams, S. J. 
Alexander, Eben Jr. 
Alexander. J. H. 
Allison, J. C. 
Allison. T. T. 
Anderson, T. J. 
Atkinson, J. S. 
Bell. B. Jr, 
Bennett, F., Jr. 
Bennett, H. H 
Berkeley, A. R. 
Bowie, T. C. 
Brooks, J. C. 
Brown. C. C. 
Bryant, P. A. 
Byerly, T. J. 
Caldwell, J. A. Jr. 
Canada, C. S. 
Cates, A. E. 
Clark, M. G. 
Coble. C. P. 
Coffey, G. W. 
Coker, F. W. 
conley, j. r. 


Cook, J. S. 
CoxE, F. J. 


FousT, T. B. 
Gant. J. E 

Gibson, J. S. 
Graham, A. W. 
Graham, D. S. 
Gray, E P. 

Greenfield, J. M. Jr 

Hall, J. K. 
Hand, H. W. 
Hardin, A W. 
Harkins. T. J 
Harris, F. H. 
Harris, I. F. 
Hartley, E- F. 
Hearne, W. E. 
Henderson, J. S. Jr. 


Hopper, A. T. 
Hutchison, R. S. 
Jarratt, a. H. 
Johnson, \V. T. 
Kerley, a. C 
Kerner, C. C. 
Kluttz, W. 
Kluttz. W. L. Jr 

Craven, W. W. 

Crawford, W. S. 

Crews, W. E. Lynch, J. M. 

Daniel, Z. V. McCanless, W. 

Davis, L. H. McIver, C. R. 

Davis, R. O. E. McIver, H. 

Deaton. R. S. Maddry. C E. 

Donnelly, Jno. Massay. J. B. 

Edwards, A D. Mathesox, P. B 

Murphy, W. A. 
Neville, E L. 
Nichols. J. T. 
Oliver. T. C. 
Osborne, F. M. 
Owen, W. B. 
Patterson, E. V. 
Patterson, L. B. 
Pearson, T. G. 
Porter, R.E. 
Pritchard, W. D. 
Reaves, S. W. 
Reynolds, G. L. 
Reynolds, H. H. 
Reynolds, J. 


Robins, H. M. 
Rogers, S. J. 
Ross, J. K. 
Sadler, F. L. 
Satterfield, R. S 
Shore, C. A. 
Smith, J. T. 
Speas, \V. B. 
Stevens, G. P. 
Swain. J. E. 
Lichtenthaeler, R. a. Swift, W. H. 
Lockhart, J. A. Jr Swink. D. M. 

London, H. M. Thompson D. S 


F. Watkins. F. B. 

Webb, J. S. 
Wharton, W G 
Willis, E C 
Wilson, H. E D, 

Elliot, M. D. 
Kskkidge, R L. 

Means, G R. 
Miller, C. L. 

Wilson, W. S. 

founded in 1795 


Color— WHITE 

l^otto — virtue, Liberty and Science 

Bryan, W. F. 


Cowper, G. V. 


Johnston, L. G. 
Parker, D. P. 
Skunner, B. S. 
Thompson, C. E. 
Ward, N. E. 
Harris, J. L. 
Brooks, B. W. 

Brooks, B. A. 

Lewis, I. F. 


Stevens, H. P. 

Woodward, W. S. 



Curtis, N. Burgess 

Huhn Broadhurst 

Thigh EN Connor 

Rose Cox, W, E. 

Moore, J. A. Denson 

Abernethy, E. a. Dozier 

Wood, E.J. Grimes 

Kornegay Holmes 

Barnes Lane, B. B. 

Hardy, I. M. McFadyen 




Stephens, L. L. 
Curtis, W. 


@fp^ci chapter 

Hlpba €beta phi 


A e * was founded in 1S94 by H. C. Tolman, Ph. D., now Professor of Greek in 

Vanderbilt University. Its purpose is "to stimulate and 

increase a desire for sound scholarship." 

John R. Carr, '99 
J. K. DoziER, '99 . 
M. Bellamy, '99 




Class of '92 

Charles Baskerville 

Class of '96 
W. C. Smith 

Class of '97 
R. H. Graves 

Class of '98 
Archibald Henderson 

Marsden Bellamy, Jr. 
jNo. Donnelly 

Class of '99 

C. B. Denson J. R- Carr 

J. K. DoziER H. P. Harding 

Class of '00 

W. F. Bryan Ernest Graves 

L. V. Branch K. P. Lewis D. P. Parker. 


u u u 


Thomas Hume, DD., LL. D. 
H. F. LiNSCOTT, Ph. D. 

W. J. HORNEY, A. B. 

H. P. Harding 





Characteristic Papers Read 

'Unturned Leaf in the Love Affair of Hal's Queen"— B. B. Lane 

"Warwick, the King-maker, in Drama and Novel" — Miss WhiTaker 

"Margaret of Anjou in Shakespeare and Scott"— H. B. Holmes 
"Shakespeare and The Dark Lad}'"— J. W. Canada 
'The English Novel and Its Relation to the Drama"— Dr. Thos. Hume 

''Shakespeare's Treatment of Melancholy in As You Like It"— Miss WhiTaker 
"The Famous Victories of Henry V" — M. Bellamy, Jr. 
"Battle of Agincourt" — Dr. Hume 
'Hotspur and the Douglas in Shakespeare and the Ballads"— Mr. R. D. W. Connor 

"The Sources and Uses of the Plot of Romeo and Juliet"— Mr. Hal Anhekson 
"How Do Circumstances Affect Characters?" — Mr. Shore 

"Lyrical Element in Romeo and Juliet" — H. L- Watson 


Dr. Thomas Hume President 

Dr. H. F. Linscott Vice-President 

Mr. Samuel May Secretary and Treasurer 

Some Papers Read During the Year 

Note on Busch's Bismarck ; Secret Pages from His History — W. D. Toy. 
The Letters of Lipsens — K. P. Harrington. 

The Date of Zoroaster — Dr. H. F. Linscott. 

The Third Episode in Beowulf and Nibelungenlied — Dr. Thomas Hume. 
Conceptions of Death and Immortality in Latin Sepulchral Inscriptions— K. P. Harrington. 
Scenery in the Elene — Dr. Thomas Hume. 

A Note on Cyrano de Bergerac — W. D. Toy. 

Athenian Newspapers — Dr. E. Alexander. 

C3-newolf — Dr. Thomas Hume. 
Virgil's Conception of Man's Relation to the Infinite— Dr. H. F. Linscott. 




J. A. Holmes, B. S. 

C. S Mangum, M. D. . 

F. P. Vexable, Ph D. 

Charles Baskerville, Ph. D. 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 

Some Papers Read During the Y^^r 

The Chemistry and Physics of Taste and Smell."— Dr. Thos. Clarke. 
"Conant on the Cumbomedusse "— Dr. Wilson. 

" National Science as Interpreted by Societies."— Dr. F. P. Venable. 

"Some Notes on Some of the Colony Breeding Birds of Eastern Carolina." 

—Mr. T. G. Pearson. 
"A New Rhizopod."— Dr. Wilson. 
" A Case of Spontaneous Combustion in a Cotton Mill."— Dr. Charles Baskerville. 



Dr. Kemp P. Battle, LL. D.. President 

E. A. Alderman, D. C. L., Vice-President 

H. M. London, Secretary- 

Che following were arnong the papers presented before the Society during 

the past year: 

Tlie Fall of Fort Hattress"— Mr. H. P. Harding 

" The Government of North Carolina Under the Lord Proprietors" — Mr. E. J. Wood 
"Some Early Famous Schools and Their Teachers" — Dr. K. P. BaTTLE 
"The Battle of Bentonville"— Mr. R. D. W. Connor 

" A Sketch of Captain Johnston Blakely " — Mr. H. M. London 
'James Madison and The Constitution" — Mr, C. C. Brown 
" Cornelius Harnett— Mr. M. Bellamy, Jr. 

" C )1. William Lenoir at The Battle of King's ?kIountain"— Mr. H. M. Wagstaff 
" Historical Reminiscences " — Dr. K. P Battle 


George D. Vick 
g. woodard . 
H. C. CowLES, Jr. 
A. R. Berkei^ey 

QXnmxeit^ (Berman €fu6 






H. C. CowLES, Jr. ..... Leader October German 

J. A. Moore and G. WooDAKD .... Floor Managers 

J. D. Grimes, ...... Leader Februar}' German 

E. KoRNEGAv and E. N Jovner . . . Floor Managers 

r S 

O 58 

z o 

5 < 



2 X 


n g D 


o ^ ?: 

> M M 
t: t^ f 
7: f < 

X O -^ 

hi' U 



T. W. Alexander 
C. S. Alston 
W. K. Battle 
A. R. Berkeley 
C. B. Buxton 
J. P. Bunn 

E. H. Brown 
J. D. Grimes 
J. W. Hinsdale 



W. L. Kluttz, Jr. 
K. P. Lewis 
E. M. Land 

H. M. London 
James McRae 
J. A. Moore 

J. A. Caldwell 
J. S. Carr, Jr. 
J. R. Carr 
A. M. Carr 

George Chadbourn 
F. K. Cooke 


R. G. Davis 
Jones Fuller 
M. Makelv 
A. W. Neal 

E. V. Patterson 
F. O. Rogers 
W. C. Rodman 
E. B. Taylor 
G. D. ViCK 

G. Woodard 
E. J. Wood 

C. Baskerville 
J C. RlGGS. 

T. Clarke 
R. H. Graves 

C S. Mangum 

A. Henderson 
S. May 


QXnmxeit^ ©ramaftc €fu6 

Season 1898-'99 


R. II. Gravks 
G. D. ViCK . 
M. Bellamv, Jr 

Saff term 


. Mauager 

Stage Manager 


Christmas Trip, presenting " The Little Rebel " and "Evening Dress." 

t^t feiftfc dCcfief 

Cast of Characters 

Stephen Poppincourt E. A. Lockett 

Arthur Ormeston G. Woodard 

Mrs. Wingrove . CD. Gruver 

Laura J- R- Carr 

Kitty Vinks I- Harris 

(Btjemng ©rese 

Cast of Characters 

Edward Roberts E. A. Lockett 

Willis Campbell G. Woodard 

Mrs. Roberts J- R- Carr 

Mrs. Campbell " I. F- Harris 

Bella CD. Gruver 

December 9, 189S 
December 27, 1S98 
December 28, 1898 
December 29, 1898 
December 30, 1898 

feief of (Jpcrformancce 

Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C 

Opera House, Tarboro, N. C 

Opera House, Wilson, N. C 

Opera House, Goldsboro, N. C 

Opera House, Wilmington, N. C 

Easter Trip, presenting " Evening Dress" and "' Lend Me Five Shillings, 

Spring ^erm 

S. May Director 

H. C. CowLES, Jr. ... Business Manager 
J. A. Moore Stage Manager 

(Btjening ©reee 
Cast of Characters 

Edward Roberts E. A. LocKETT 

Willis Campbell A. A. Holmes 

Mrs. Roberts I. F. Harris 

Mrs. Campbell A. R. Berkeley 

Bella J- H. Alexander 

Cast of Characters 

Mr. Golightly E. A. Lockett 

Captain Phobbs W. C. Rodman 

Captain Spruce H. Alexander 

Morland P- Cobb 

Mrs. Major Phobbs I- Harris 

Mrs. Captain Phobbs A. R. Berkeley 


QX. Qt* €♦ ^tzee ^eeociation 

u u u 

W. S. Wilson 
H. M. London 





Secretary and Treasurer 


E. A. Abernethy — Raleigh News and Observer 

Benj. Beli,, Jr. — Wilmington Messenger 

J. W. Greening — Northampton Patron and Gleanor 
J. K. Hall— Statesville Landmark 

W. J. HoRNEY — Greensboro Record 

Whitehead Kluttz — Charlotte Observer 
J. Ed. Latta — Durham Daily Sun 

E. A. LoCKETT— Twin-City Daily Sentinel 

H. M. London — Raleigh Morning Post 

F, M. Osborne — Charlotte News 

D. L. St. Clair — Sanford Express 

H. L. Watson— Greenville (S. C. ) Mountaineer 
W. S. Wilson — Caswell News 







T. Gilbert Pearson, President Halcott Anderson, Vice-President 

George p. Stevens, Corresponding Secietary 
George Vernon Cowper, Recording Secretary A. J. Barwick, Treasurer 


QXnmxBxt^ Chapter 


F. M. Osborne 


W. E. Cox .... 


T. A. Cheatham 





;. Alexander, Jr. 

T. N. Cheatham 

H. Anderson 

G. V. CowPER 

E. S. Askew 

W. E. Cox 

A. R. Berkeley 

N. C. Curtis 

J. A. Caldwell 

R. G. S. Davis 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus 
C. F. HoELL J. E. Huhn 


A. H. Jarratt H. M. London 

C. MacRae F. M. Osborne 

J. M. SiTTERSON, Jr. B. S. Skinner 

St. Hndrcw's Day— November 28th 
periodical— 5"/. .-Andrew's Cross 
Convenes — Sunday noon 
Rymn — "Jesus calls us o'er the tumult." 

Object:— The sole object of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew is the spread of Christ's King- 
dom among young men; and, to this end, every man desiring to become a member thereof 
must pledge himself to obey the rules of the brotherhood so long as he shall be a member. 
These rules are two: The Rule of Prayer and the Rule of Service. The Rule of Prayer is to 
pray daily for the spread of Christ's Kingdom among young men and for God's blessing upon 
the labors of the Brotherhood. The Rule of Service is to make an earnest effort each week to 
bring at least one young man within hearing of the gospel of Jesus Christ, as set forth in the 
services of the church and in young men's Bible-classes 


Campus Views 


u u u 

OflRcial Organ (Kleehlyi of dniversity Htbletic Hssoctation 

Saff ^erm 

R. D. W. Connor Editor-in-Chief 

H. M. Wagstaff 
J. A. Caldwell 

W. S. Crawford 

E. D. Broadhurst 
M. Bellamy, Jr. 
W. E. Cox 

F. M. Osborne Business Manager 

A. J. Barwick Assistant Manager 

M. Bellamy, Jr. Editor-in-Chief 

H. M. Wagstaff 

E. D. Broadhurst 
D. P. Parker 

W. S. Crawford 
W. E. Cox 

H. M. London 

F. M. OsBORXE Business Manager 

A. J Barwick ■ . . Assistant Manager 


td 2 

W O 



2 50 

50 ^ 




ItBriUAfiy, 1899, 


is}6 rafer:::j;;s 

Chapel Hill, N.c. 

Q$oarb of (B^ifors 

W. S, Wilson, '99, Di, Editor-in-Chief 

W. E. Cox, '99, Phi, Business Manager 

H. M. London, '99, Di H. B. Holmes, '99, Phi 

F. M. Osborne, '99, Di C. B. Denson, '99, Phi 

A. E. Cates, '00, Di W. S. Bernard, '00, Phi 


magazine editors 

Osborne Gates 

Cox Wilson 





u u u 





W. F. Bryan, Chief Business Manager 
M. Bellamy, Jr. and F. J. CoxE, Assistants 

H. L. Watson 

W. F. Bryan 

M. Bellamy, Jr. 

W. A. Murphy 


H. L. Watson 

C L,. Miller 


T. W. Jones 

C. L. Miller 


G. Woodard 

M. Bellamy, Jr. N. C. Curtis 


F. J. Coxe 
W. A. Murphy 


H. h. W.\tson C. B. Denson 


G. Woodard 
T. W. Jones F. J. Coxe 


2 ►!! 

r o 

to O 



Chief Ball ]vianager 
J. D. Grimes 

Officer of t^t 104f ^ (^mm( 
Commencemenft 1899 


Chief IVIarshal 
J. A. Moore 


G. Chadbourn J. E. Gant 

T. A. Cheatham W. E. Hearne 

T. W. Jones, Jr. E. t,. Nevule 


E. N. JOYNER E. S. Asken 

J. A. Caldwell I. F. Harris 

R. G. S. Davis W. E. Kornegay 

Representative Speakers 


A. J. Barwick 

D. P. Parker 

N. E. Ward 

Di ? 

T. T. Allison 

A. R. Berkeley 

G. N. Coffey 

Between the aniverstty of ]Sortb Carolina and the Clniversity of Georgia 


Resoli'ed, That the Principle of the Swiss Initiative and Referendum be Incorporated 
in Our System of Government. 

Affirmative (North Carolina). Negative (Georgia). 
II. G. Connor, Jr. C M. Walker 

D. B. Smith George Jackson 

Debate won by Georgia 


Resolved, That the United States Annex Hawaii. 

Affirmative (Georgia). Negative (North Carolina). 

J. S. Roberts 
W. F. Upshaw 

C. M. Walker 
E. K. Graham 

Debate won by North Carolina. 


Resolved, That United States Senators Should Be Elected by Direct Vote of the People. 

Negative (North Carolina). 
E. D. Bro.ydhurst 
T. C. Bowie 

Affirmative (Georgia) 


J. L. TisoN 

Debate won by North Carolina. 

dnder the Husptces of the Dialect and pbtlantbropic Literary Societies 

u u rr 


H. P. Harding, Phi 
T. J. Harkins, Di . 

F. M. Osborne, Di 
H. M. TvONDON, Di 

E. Alexander, Jr., Di 


Hrrangement Committee 

C. G. Rose, Phi 
J. E. HuHN, Phi 


G. V. Cowper, Phi 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Phi 


W. S. Bernard, Phi 

T. C. Bowie, Di 

A. E. WoLTz, Di 


Xnnivetsitis of Bortb Carolina 
Htbletic Hesociation 

J. S. Carr, Jr., President E. V. Patterson, Vice-President 

C S. Alston, Secretary and Treasurer 


W. L. KluTTz, Jr., Manager A. R. BerkeIvEY, Assistant Manager 

F. O. Rogers, Captain 


J. R. Carr, Manager W. B. Whitehead, Assistant Manager 

R. A. Winston, Captain 


W. E. Kornegay, Temporary Captain and Manager 
J. W. Calder, Director 

atbletic BCtvlsorg Committee 

Charles Baskerville, Ph D. J. C. Biggs, Ph B. R. A. Winston 




Schedule of Games and l^Iembers of football Ccam 



1bistori2 of Zhc XTeam of '98 

M. 1R. IRegnolOs 


ROBABLY no single year in the history- of athletics in the University has been 
so important as the one just past. 

Virginia had given us many reasons to believe that she considered us too 
weak to be a rival, and after many difficulties we succeeded in arranging our 
Thanksgiving game. Virginia must necessarily win another time if she wished 
to discontinue the annual Richmond game, and the Athletic Advisors, Alumni, 
and student body of the ULiversity of N. C. soon realized the great importance 
of the season of '98. 

This probably was the greatest factor in our success, coupled with the same 
coaching and training methods being continued with the fact that many of the 
old players were back in the University 

The coach, captain and players were constantly being encouraged by the 
deep interest displayed by the Alumni all over the state and country. 

The student body soon began to realize the possibilities of the team and gradually grew 
encouraged, then confident, and finally intensely enthusiastic. The team worked faithfully, 
with a grim determination and confidence that could only result in success. Thus we see at 
the very beginning that our success can be attributed to no single cause, accident, or ability, 
but was the logical sequence of a united bod}' of determined men, acting with but a single object 
in view — i e., a victory over Virginia and the Championship of the South. The season opened 
with nearly the whole of the team of '97 ready for work. Belden, Collins, White and Borland 
were the only ones who failed to respond to the roll-call. 

New material was not very abundant, but made up in quality what it lacked in quantity. 
Gregory (Captain '95 ) and Koehler added considerable strength at the ends of the line, while 
Phifer added much power to the middle of the line. Copeland soon proved his worth as a good 
back, both in offense and defense, while Graves moved from substitute to full back, and credit- 
ably filled the place left vacant by Belden, who had been a tower of strength to the team in the 
two seasons just past. 

The team spent but little time in preliminary practice and almost immediately began where 
the close of the previous season had left them. The same plays were continued and but a few 
changes made in the plays of the previous season. 

Straight football was the text and but two trick plays were used during the entire season, 
although many more had been practiced but not found applicable. Guilford, A. & M. , Greens- 
boro and Oak Ridge were all beaten by very small scores, and it was much feared that there 
would be a repetition of the season of '97, when the team was strong in defense and weak in 
ofiense. Just previous to the V. P. I. game, the scrub games were hard and fierce, and a slight 
improvement in the offense gave us nmch hope on our departure for Winston. Here, much to 
our surprise, our much-vaunted defense was broken by the superb attack of the Blacksburg 
team, who managed to score six points, and at the same time Carolina, supposed to be weak in 
attack, gave the finest exhibition of fierce and finished team attack that has ever been seen in 
the State. The Blacksburg team was simply powerless before the formidable plunges of the 
backs and the quick charging of the line men, and were easil}' defeated by score of 28-6. The 
following day we journeyed to Charlotte and put up a lifeless game z'S. Davidson, which was 
beaten it to o in a poorly played game. 


At Macon, Ga., Carolina administered a most crushing defeat to Georgia, in fact, the most 
decisive victory ever won in the South— 53-0 (44 S. I. A. ) tells the story in the fewest words. 
The following Monday we journe5-ed into Alabama. A. P. I., championship aspirations were 
nipped in the bud at Auburn by a goodly margin. We invaded Virginia with a strong faith 
in our power of attack — some fear of our defense — but with the highest hopes of victory. When 
the rival teams entered the grounds it was apparent to all that Virginia had much the better 
of it in the matter of weight, and it was to be a game in which the odds favored Virginia from 
the first. As the Virginia game is the one great game of our season, let us discuss it in a some- 
what critical manner. Almost the whole of the first half was fought in Carolina's territory, 
through the fumbles and misplays of Carolina's men, aided by the judicial kicking of Virginia, 
backed by a good steady wind. Three times Virginia secured the ball within Carolina's 15 -yard 
line, but failed to advance it any further. During the last few moments of the first half, Caro- 
lina pulled together, and by good line plunges and end skirting, carried the ball from her 
lo-yard line to Virginia's 25-yard line, when time was called. The half closed with honors even. 

ScconO Ibalf 

After several exchanges of punts, Carolina started her machinerj- to work on her forty- 
yard line, and never let up till Howell crossed Virginia's goal line by a magnificent run of 
forty yards. With the score 6-0 in favor of Carolina, we then played a purely defensive 
game. Virginia made a splendid brace in the last few moments of the game, but was gallantly 
met by the stubborn defense of the Carolina lads, and only succeeded in scoring a "safety" by 
throwing the catcher of a drop kick back of the goal line. 

Carolina had but few opportunities to show her power of attack, as the individual misplays 
and fumbles of the team so often gave the ball to Virginia in Carolina's territory and naturally 
threw her on the defensive. She rushed the fourth down when inside her forty-yard line, and 
this accounts much for her failure to keep the ball such a short time during the game. 

The team of '98 not only will be remembered as champions, but also as a team strong in 
every department of the game, with great resources of attack and an impregnable system of 
defense, and as a team composed of gentlemen. 

Hats off to the gallant champions of the South in the year 1898. 

JFootball Scores for previous l^ears 



University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest 
University of North Carolina versus Trinity 




University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest .. .. .. •■ ■■ 8-18 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity . . forfeited to University of North Carolina 


University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest . 
University of North Carolina versus Trinity . 





University of North Carolina versus Richmond College . . 40-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . 18-30 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity 24-0 

University of North Carolina versus Auburn . . . . . . 64-0 

University of North Carolina versus Vanderbilt .. 24.-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . 26-0 


University of North Carolina versus Washington and Lee . . 40-0 

University of North Carolina versus Virginia Military Institute 6-10 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity . . . . 4-6 

University of North Carolina versus University of Tennessee 60-0 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest . . . . 40-0 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh 0-34 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia 0-16 


University of North Carolina versus A. & M. College 

University of North Carolina versus A. & M. College 
University of North Carolina versus Trinity > 
University of North Carolina versus Sewanee 
University of North Carolina versus Lehigh 
University of North Carolina versus Rutgers 

University of North Carolina versus Georgetown University 
University of North Carolina versus Richmond College 

University of North Carolina versus Universit}' of Virginia 


University of North Carolina versus A. & M. College 

University of North Carolina versus Richmond College 

University of North Carolina versus University of Georgia 
University of North Carolina versus Vanderbilt . . 
University of North Carolina versus Sewanee 
University of North Carolina versus University of Georgia 
University of North Carolina versus Washington and Lee 

University of North Carolina versus A. & M. College of Viginia 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia .. .. .. 0-6 








. 0- 



. . . . 0- 











University of North Carolina versus Guilford College . . 26-4 

University of North Carolina versus Guilford College . . 34-0 

University of North Carolina versus Virginia Poly. Inst. . . 0-0 

University of North Carolina versus Hampton Athletic Club 0-18 

University of North Carolina versus Charlotte Y. M. C. A. . . 0-8 
University of North Carolina versus Greensboro A. A. . . 30-0 
University of North Carolina versus University of Georgia 16-24 
University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia 0-46 



. . 24-0 

University of North Carolina versus A. and M. College . . . . . . 40-0 

University of North Carolina versus Guilford College 

University of North Carolina versus Greensboro, Ala. 

University of North Carolina versus Clemson College 

University of North Carolina versus Virginia Poly. Institute 
University of North Carolina versus Sewanee .. .. .. .. 12-6 

University of North Carolina versus Vanderbilt .. .. .. .. 0-31 

University of North Carolina versus University of Tennessee . . . . 12-0 

University of North Carolina versus Bingham's School . . . . . . 16 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia 



0-12 ^ , 
^ I 



"Scrub" football tEeam 

SeconO ^eatn 


iXctt iBn^ 

B. B. Lank, Jr. T. W. Jonks 

Xcft ^Tackle 
E. L. W. S. Crawford 

IRiQbt ©uarD 

T. R. Brhm 

Xcft 6uar5 

J. M. Hayes 


J. F. Pi.rMMiCR J. E. Gant 

TRidbt ^acltle 


IRigbt j£n& 

C. R. McIvER 

(Siuartcr JBacft jfull JBaci? 

J. B. Martin, Capt. H. A. Lambeth M. Makei.y, Jr. C. C. Kerner 

IRicibt 1balf=36acl? 


Xcft jHalfsaSacft 

C. McRae F. J. CoxE 




^' 'if' f ■ 


Baseball ^eam of ^99 


E. Graves 
/7 R- B. Lawson 
R. ^. Winston . . 
C. S. Alston 


H. A. Lambeth 

T. T. AijjsoN . . 
F. O. Rogers 

J. Donnelly 



First Base 

Second Base 

Third Base 
. . Left Field 
Center Field 
Right Field 


T. J. Harkins ) pj^^j,^ 
W. K. Battle ) 

F. Bennnett 
W. V. Brem 

Baseball Scbet)ule 

March 8 

U. N. C. 

March ii 

. U. N. C. 

March 15 

U. N. C. 

March 22 

U. N. C. 

March 27 

U. N. C. 

March 28 

U. N. C. 

April I 

U. N. C. 

April 3 

U. N. C. 

April 5 

U. N. C. 

April 22 

U. N. C. 

April 19 

U. N. C. 

April 29 

U. N. C. 

May I 

U. N. C. 

May 13 

U. N. C. 

versus Horner School, at Chapel Hill 

" Bingham School ( Mebane ), at Chapel Hill 

" Guilford College, at Chapel Hill 

" Oak Ridge, at Chapel Hill 

" Lafayette College, at Chapel Hill . . 

" Lafayette College, at Chapel Hill 

" Lehigh University, at Greensboro 

" Lehigh University, at Winston 

" Lehigh University, at Chapel Hill 

" University of Maryland, at Chapel Hill 

" Roanoke College, at Chapel Hill 

" University of Georgia, at Atlanta, Ga. 

" Mercer University, at Macon, Ga 

" University of Georgia .. 












10- 1 

Baseball Scores '9l^'98 

u u u 


University of North Carolina versus Trinity . . . . . . . . 8-3 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest .. .. .. .. 7-10 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . . . 1-6 


University of North Carolina versus Guilford Colle,tce . . 14-1 

University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . . . 7-4 

University of North Carolina versus Winston .. .. 3-^3 

University of North Carolina versus Davis School . . 6-2 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest 
University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . 
University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia 
University of North Carolina versus Washington and Lee 
University of North Carolina versus Richmond 


University of North Carolina versus Durham Athletic Association . . 17-5 

University of North Carolina versus Vermont . . . . . . . . 1-2 

University of North Carolina versus Vermont . . . . . . 2-5 

Universit}' of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . . . 14-0 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest . . . . . . . . 23-6 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . . . 2-5 

University of North Carolina versus Washington and Lee . . . . . . 9-3 


University of North Carolina versus Durham Athletic Association 6-3 

University of North Carolina versus Yale .. .. 4-7 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh . . . . 12-7 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh 6-1 

University of North Carolina versus Durham Athletic Association 20-4 


University of North Carolina versus University of Vermont . . 6-7 

University of North Carolina versus University of Vermont . . 10-3 

University of North Carolina versus Oak kidge Institute . . 6-1 

University of North Carolina versus Richmond College 14-1 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia .. .. 4-2 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . 2-10 

University of North Carolina versus Richmond College . . . . 6-3 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette . . 1-2 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette . . . . 6-5 


University of North Carolina versus University of Vermont . . 4-r 

University of North Carolina versus Boston League .. .. 3-17 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette College 1-9 

University of North Carolina versus Lafaj'ette College . . . . 3-4 

University of North Carolina versiis Lafayette College . . . . 6-3 

University of North Carolina versus Franklin and Marshall . . 21-5 

University of North Carolina versus Franklin and Marshall . . 12-1 

University of North Carolina versus A. & M. College . . . . 20-0. 

University' of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . . . 12-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . 0-7 


University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . 9-4 

University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute .. 12-7 

University of North Carolina versus Lafa3-ette College 18-9 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh . . 7-4 

University of North Carolina versus Princeton . . . . . . 8-10 

University of North Carolina versus Vale . . . . . . 8-4 

University of North Carolina versus Hobart College . . . . . . 16-14 

University of North Carolina versus Hobart College . . . . . . 12-10 

University of North Carolina versus Mebane High School . . 18-3 

- University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . 14-6 

University of North Carolina versus Washington and Lee . . . . 19-0 


University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute .. .. 19-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . . . 6-7 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest. . . . . . . . 7-2 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette College .. 11-9 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette College . . 6-3 

University of North Carolina versus University of Pennsylvania . . 6-1 1 

University of North Carolina versus University of Pennsylvania . . 5-6 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh University . . 8-8 

University of North Carolina versus Lehigh University . . . . 4-7 

University of North Carolina versus Yale . . . . . . . . . . 15-19 

University of North Carolina versus Princeton . . . . . . . . 2-9 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . 4-10 

University of North Carolina versus William Bingham's School . . 9-1 

University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . 8-1 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity College . . . . . . 6-0 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest . . . . . . 28-1 

University of North Carolina versus Wake Forest . . . . . . 7-1 

University of North Carolina versus Lafayette . . . . . . . . 9-19 

. University of North Carolina versus Lafayette . . . . . . . . 9-7 

University of North Carolina versus Johns Hopkins . . 20-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Pennsylvania . . 9-0 

University of North Carolina versus University of Virginia . . . . Rain 

Universit}^ of North Carolina versus Harvard University . . ..... 10-10 

University of North Carolina versus Oak Ridge Institute . . 11-2 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity . . . . . . 5-9 

University of North Carolina versus Trinity . . . . . . 1 1-2 


Sopbomoie Claes jfootball ^eani 

C. A. Ottinger, Captain 

R. E. Brinn 

A. W. Graham 

H. W. Hand 

J. B. Daniki< 

A. H. Jarrktt 



J. T. Dortch 

R. L. Eskridge 



Quarter Back 
Right End 
Right Tackle 
Right Guard 
Left Guard 
Left Tackle 
Left End 
Right Half-back 
Full Back 
Left Half-back 


W. W. Craven 

A. D. Edwards 
G. B. Newbv, Manager 

R. E. Porter 



Emmet Kornp:gay Captain 

W. E. Hkarne Manager 

J. W. C ALDER Director 


Xriniversit\> Uennis Hssociation 



C. S. Al.STON 

K. p. Lewis . 
\V. K. Batti.h . 






(Wi^ ^a^ Sono 

Tanrittcn for ^be Ibellcnian 

WOULD write a song to the mad, 

glad spring, 
\_ But.pshawl it is scarce worth 
As long as so bright 
Is the warm, sweet light 
Of one dear maiden's smile. 

If I do but seek for a stray 
^-st;^^^ sunbeam 

^ To render my lines more fair. 

Every gleam, I rind, 
She has snared and twined 
In her meshes of golden hair. 

I look for the red, red rose of love, 

Filled with dew, which the wild bird sips, 

But the lovliest rose 

Pale and faded grows 
By the roses that live on her lips. 

And if for wisdom I search the stars 
That glow in the evening skies, 

Neither near nor far 

Is so bright a star 
As the two that w-e call her eves. 

Ah, then is it strange that my song is hushed, 
And its throbbing notes are stilled? 

Yet why need I care? 

Full well I'm aware 
That my poem already is — maid. 

— William Gilmer Perry. 

1 60 

B fool anb Ibis foH>^ 

^^ MONROE CRAVEN was a queer sort. Not that he was an architectural 
VV enigma or anything of that sort ; for at a distance he might have been called 
■ "good-looking," as we Southerners say. " It's that snap-turtle way of his," 
____JL-|- said Marshal, "and nothing ever suits him." Marshal thought he knew human 
|l nature better than any other man alive— or dead, either, for that matter. He 
j was a dry goods clerk and a fellow-boarder in misery. Craven's personal ap- 
pearance at a distance has been remarked. Closer inspection revealed sundry 
and divers brown marks on his face, and even ears, and he had a way of turn- 
ing red in the face and around the neck when embarrassed. "There are 
others," as the badge button says; but the difference in Craven's case was, he 
would say cutting things, words not to be written while in these fits of embarrass- 
ment. Perhaps this was due to his vScotch-Irish blood, for he certainly had it, 
— -^p-^though how he came by it was as great a mystery to him as any one else. He 

jl ■ hardly knew his grandfather's name. His ancestry beyond his father and 

^T^^^^^ mother cut no figure with him. 
^■^^^ That way of his, saying uncomplimentary things, did not make him pop- 

ular with women. The majority of the few who numbered him among their acquaintances 
positively hated him ; the rest gave him a wide berth. He did not mind it at all. In fact, his 
attitude toward women was that of a devout Mohammedan toward the rest of mankind. As an 
incentive to this feeling he read Schopenhauer. 

How we ever became friends I can not say positively. For one reason, we were both 
Chapel Hill boys ; second, and most likely the real reason, we were both fond of speculative 
theories. Whatever was the cause, our friendship was cemented by the fact that we were both 
aspiring young journalists on the staff of TAe Mot-ning Post. Our talents were as yet confined 
to reportorial work, but we had high hopes -something more than anybody else had for us. 
In the meanwhile we worked doggedly at our regular " copy " and drew soul-solacing comfort 
from one never-failing source — our cigarettes. 

During a common-place conversation one day ( indulged in during a lull in the rush created 
by that exorbitant monster, the foreman i an idea struck me rather suddenly about Craven's 
future, and I hastened to apply it. 

" Monroe, old man, suppose you were 
to fall in love ? " 

"Just as likely try to find the North 

Pole" — his pet expression for an absurdity. 

" Not so fast with your redudio ad ab- 

surdujii,^^ I replied. " Like death it comes 

to every man sooner or later." 

"Let it come and come soon then," 
he answered dramaticalh'. 

So much for the prologue. Now for 
the story. It all began with Miss Holt. I 
drearily foresaw trouble for niy friend at 

the first and could only wait. This young lady was visiting her friend and former schoolmate, 
Miss D'Alvigny. Now Miss D'Alvigny was one of the few young ladies who recognized 
Craven when he bowed, so, in his opinion, was about the only girl he knew in Raleigh. Her 
home was about the only place we ever visited, and this was quite frequently on Sunday 
nights after church. Not that we went to church, but ]Miss D'Alvigny did and we had to 
wait until she returned. Strange to say we never went with her, but somehow it did not strike 
us that way then. On Sunday nights we invested our car fare in cigars and waited for nine 
o'clock to roll around. 

Neither of us knew of the existence of Miss Holt, and it was with a small degree of astonish- 
ment that we looked upon the young lad}- who stood slightly behind Miss D'Alvigny as she 
greeted us. "Where in the world have you been keeping yourselves?" said she, " I have 
been looking for you both for days. I was determined that Bess should know my reporters 

before she left — do excuse 
me. My old chum, Miss 
Holt,— Mr. McCall,— Mr. 

It wasn't exactly like 
our usual levee there, but 
time sped spiftly without 
our knowledge. In the 
language of the street. 
Miss Holt knew her busi- 
ness. She had been fore- 
warned as to Craven in 
case he should fall into 
her hands, and such hav- 
ing actually occurred, she 
wasfullyequal tohertask. 
I could hear snatches of 
their conversation, and 
gasped at the woman's 
daring. She flattered, be- 
littled, pitied, defied, 
praised craven by turns 
till he didn't know his 
head from the proverbial 
hole in the ground. He 
walked away from the 
house as if under the 
influence of a brace of 

The next time we 
called it was just on the 
eve of Miss Holt's de- 
parture. It seemed, at 
first, but as the truth 
separated itself from the 
thousand and one un- 

necessaries with which young ladies will embroider it, we learned that " Bess " would not go 
to-morrow. Perhaps there was an explanation or more of the statement itself, but I was not 
interested and Craven onh' heard that she was not going away. 

Usually we slept until ten, had breakfast most any old time, and got to the office by one 
o'clock, according to contract. Craven was so hard to arouse I had to almost murder him 
daily to get him out of bed. Imagine my surprise, then, when I waked up the next morn- 
ing about the usual time to find him gone. Mrs. Reed, the landlady, asked if there was any- 
thing wrong — said Mr. Craven went out about eight o'clock without any breakfast. I knew of 
nothing but ventured "business" and finished my breakfast. 

Craven turned up at the office on time and began work as usual. No explanation was 
given, but his tie would have given him away under any explanation. Three times that week 
the same thing happened. The third time, on his return, he wore a small bunch of violets on 
the lapel of his coat, and put them in water before they had time to wither. We had no vase 
or anything of that sort, so Craven had to resort to strategy to get something in which to keep 
his violets fresh. He pretended to Mrs. Reed that he had the toothache and had her to send 
him a cup of hot water to use on his face. The hot water was quickl}' poured out, the lie for- 
gotten, and cold water with a few stray violets wearily straggling on its surface filled the cup. 
It was the first fatal symptom. Others rapidly manifested themselves, and in a remarkably 
short time this case appeared in its most malignant form. 

The crisis was at hand. Miss Holt was to leave on Wednesday. Tuesday afternoon 
Craven got "off duty" and went down to Miss D'Alvigny's. "Off duty" meant relief from all- 
work except a fire or murder. Instinct would make him 
"scoop" these anyway. Of course, no one knew exactly what 
was said or done, or how it happened, but from later develop- 
ments and the testimony of Miss D'Alvigny we have a pretty 
complete idea of how it was that Miss Holt did not become 
Mrs. Craven. 

Miss Bessie, as Craven called her now, was sitting out on 
the vine-enclosed piazza, almost hidden from view, and the 
sudden sight of her somewhat startled him as he came up the 
steps. Of course, it was the very and only human being he 
wanted to see that afternoon, but the suddenness rather threw 
him off his guard as it were. "Why, good evening, Mr. Craven. 
I'm so glad to see you. How have you been this spring after- 
noon?" As if he was an old acquaintance whom she had not seen in a month. Craven 
mumbled out a reply, and went down like the flounder on an innocent little camp-stool near the 
bench where Miss Bessie was sitting. If he had any sense he would not have done this. It 
left him no excuse to move to the bench. "I am going away to-morrow, and was afraid I 
should not see you any more. Where is Mr. McCall ? " 

"In the office, I suppose," with a tone as if McCall might be just anywhere, so far as he 
was concerned. Then he tried to begin a speech about there being no gladness for him, and 
some other things which the keenest listener five feet away could not have made head nor tail 
of. But Miss Bessie was about four and a half feet away, and even if she did not hear she 
seemed to understand, for a very curious expression was now on her face. She looked down 
at her hands and began to twist her fan, while at intervals she raised her eyes to Craven's face 
as he went on rambling and stumbling about in his little set speech. He was not looking at 
anything, apparently. Everything was strangeh- silent. His voice, low as he had pitched it, 


sounded as it had when he tried to "say" his first "piece 
of poetry" in the old school house. He was in an awful 
jungle now — words were falling fast. They seemed to 
have no connection, his heart was beating faster, and 
unconsciously he was rising from his seat. Things were 
getting clearer. There was a lime-light distinctness to 
the surroundings, and his own eyes glittered strangely. 
Miss Bessie was feeling the strange influence now as 
her quick breathing and the rapid up and down move- 
ment of her eyelids showed. In another minute and the 
trial would be over, when suddenly — "Dong, Dong," — 
the iron clamor of the fire-bell broke on the stillness. 
Reporter that he was. Craven would have made the end 
iinmindful of his duty if it had not been for Mrs. D'Al- 
vigu}-. Women usually go wild about a fire and Mrs. 
D. Alvigny was no exception. I forgot Miss Holt; she 
was calmness personified so far as the fire alarm was con- 
cerned. However, Mrs. D' Alvigny was not under any 
such influence as her guest at that moment. This estimable matron having a care for her prop- 
erty only — her matrimonial affairs being quite beyond the effects of fire— rushed out on the 
lovers to get Mr. Craven's opinion as to the location of the fire, and also the feasibility of get- 
ting the piano out of the house. He assured her that the fire was at least a mile away and 
might have added that she ought to be a like distance. But she did not stir until Craven, grown 
desperate, told them both "goodbye" and was gone before anything could be said to detain him. 
Miss Holt gazed pensively after him and Mrs. D'Alvignj- had a most clearly cut " now- 
what-haven't-I-done " look on her face. But it was not yet " too late " for Craven. He could 
go back there after the fire, but there is such a thing as " reckoning without mine host " even 
in Ihe newspaper business, Craven had hardly got seated at his desk when in came Boyd, the 
managing editor, with a telegram in his hand. 

" Mr. Craven, there's a race row of some kind on down in Fayetteville, and I want you to 
go down there on the 7:35 train this evening." It was 7:20 then. Craven made an unchristian 
remark about rows of all kinds and this one in particular — but said to Boyd, " all right, sir." 
There was no use throwing up a job like his for the sight of a woman as long as letter postage 
was two cents an ounce. He would write Miss Holt at once. In a week he was back in 
Raleigh, but in the meanwhile Mrs. D'Alvigny and daughter had left town for the summer, 
and Miss Holt's address could not be found out, for she was still visiting away from her home. 
Erotomania of the worst kind set in, and my friend seemed hardly able to get through the 
Summer. What I had drearily foreseen was now at 
hand. A presentiment possessed me that the worst 
was in store for my friend. Sure enough it was. ]\Irs 
D'Alvigny and daughter were again at home, nnd 
Craven and I called at once to see them. One of ll e 
first things Miss D'Avigny said was somewhat aboui 
" Bess," and the next was to announce her approach 
ing marriage to a young man of Selma. 
Craven stood it like a soldier. 


opinion of women. 


Time will do one of two things to a man in a profes- 
s.on : It will either grind him into or out of the said profes- 
sion. With us it did both. I speak of its action on the 
firm, "we " : individually, it fixed Craven in journalism and 
forced me out. 

About two years after the sad business detailed above 
I paid Craven a visit in his new capacity as editor and pro- 
prietor of the Dispatch. I found him quite the same 

fellow as of old in all things but one; he now had a respectful 
We were seated in the front end of the building, which served 
Inm as office, job-room, press-room, and all the other rooms necessary to a news- 
paper building, and I had just complimented him on his success in his earthly 
pilgrimage so far, then added : 

" Monroe, old man, all you need now is to get married." 

I stopped, expecting an outburst of vitriolic comment. Imagine my surprise 
when he answered with very cool concern that he'd " been thinking about it." 

" I'll tell you, McCall, " he said, " I would get married if I could. And I'll 
tell you the kind of woman I'd like to marry. First, she must have black eyes. 
That's the only thing about her face I'll require. You've seen girls with large 
black eyes that seem to follow you around begging protection, like a deer's, I 

believe, the lady novelists call 'em " 

"George Eliot calls that variety 'the divine cow. ' Remember Madame Lauvre 
in Middlemarch? " I put in. 

I saw immediately that I had done wrong, and suspected that Craven had actually selected 
some particular individual as the object of his worship. To palliate my oflfense I began to de- 
preciate George Eliot. To lead him back to his reminiscent track I tried questions, and finally 
succeeded in securing the following monologue : 

"Yes, that's the kind of woman I admire. They are not the sort to get mixed up in fairs 
and festivals and that kind of thing; make you go on cold meals and all that, while thej- are 
going wild over a venture to wheedle the public out of a couple of dollars for the poor heathen. 
This kind will never do that. It's a bad way for woman to get into. One of my sisters went 
in for all kinds of fairs and bazaars, and she wound up by marrying a Methodist preacher. 
Why, if a woman takes up with such notions, she never has any time to see about a fellow's 
laundry. D — n laundries and barbers, anyway. They are the bane of my existence. I want 
somebody to keep up with my laundr}' above all things else. Did you ever notice how these 
sort keep a house ? They seem to take pride in it, you know. It must be because they don't 
like to be eternally "out calling," and that kind of nonsense. She — " 

"Well, but, Monroe," I interrupted, "who is she? You certainly have some particular in- 
dividual in mind. Tell me who 'she' is." 

"Tell you who she is? If I do it will be a confession, for I have certainly never breathed 
a word of it in any mortal ear. I am going to very soon. There is a girl down — not very far 
from here — living with an aunt of mine who will make just the woman I have described. I am 
convinced of this ; in fact, I am going down there next week and tell her so. If she agrees to 
my proposition, I'll write you — I'll wire j-ou ' O. K.' at once." 


" Thatik you, I'm subacutely interested, a la Craddock. Be sure to tell her you love 
her, tho"." 


"Why? Just so, that's why." 

The next week I received a telegram containing the abbreviation " O. F." I took it to 
be "O. K.," and supposing that Craven had made suit for and gained the woman he desired, 
I wired congratiilations. 

The following letter showed my mistake : 

Mr. H. H. McCai.l, Brunswick, N. C. 
My Dear Mac — Your telegram of the 7th inst. received. It showed that you are as 
dense as ever in translation. By " O. F." I meant that I was an " Old Fool," and would have 
used extraordinary decorations and trimmings if the rules of the company had allowed. The 
dear creature — your "divine cow" — had given her heart, she said, to an innocent Freshman 
now at U. N. C If you still have my old copy of Nordau's Degeneration please send it at once. 

Sincerely yours, J. Monroe Craven. 


Zo tbe jfootball XTeam of '98 

Beside the flag that long has hung 

A trophy on the wall, 
Since last from rival hands was wrung 

At Alma Mater's call, 
Place that to which all honor's due, 

Worth while to emulate, 
And with the flag of ninetj'-two 

Hang that of ninety-eight. 

One speaks of many a foughten field. 

And of a mighty strife; 
And of a rival forced to yield. 

With such fierce spirit rife; 
And now the other full as oft 

Has strived in battle hate. 
And now we all shall fling aloft 

The flag of ninety-eight. 

The team of ninety-two we hold 

In verse and story shrined. 
And deeds performed by brave and bold 

On Georgia's* field we find; 
But now in scales the self-same weighed, 

But with a later date. 
Again from Richmond comes a team, 

The team of ninety-eight. 

*In 1S;2, at Atlanta, Ga., the North Carolina team defeated the Virginia team by a score of 2()— 0. 


Cobb Ipoem 


EOLOGY is a pud. 
And all it took who could ; 
Geology is no longer a pud 
Is the experience of those who stood. 

It's a science of recent growth, 

It deals with ant hills, volcanoes, Ben Booths and so forth. 

In it we have the fishy stories of liquification, 

Fives and sixes in abundance on examination. 

Radiolarians and pterpods sublime. 
Make the beauteous land out of bits of lime ; 
The Bible is a failure and Moses has lost his job, 
For it took a million years to evolute a Cobb. 


Zhc Skies at Bigbt 

O man that say'st past these mortal years, 
The grave not this still form alone embars, 

But with it all of bliss and all of tears — 
Behold the revelation of the stars! 

— Hi':nry Jkromk Stockard. 

XLhc Song of ^be lPine*^ree 


Oh what is the Pine-tree seeming to say, 
Sighing and sobbing the livelong day? 
Oh listen ! — the weird and mystic song! — 
As if borne on the breeze from a distant throng 
In a churchyard far away. 

It rises and falls like the waves of the sea— 
This song of the sorrowing, sighing tree — 
It goes to the soul like a solemn knell, • 
Like the lingering notes of a tolling bell. 
Oh tell me, what can it be? 

The Pine-tree's song is a funeral hN'mn, 

One long, continuous requiem. 
'Tis sung o'er the grave of the mouldering past. 
In the evening breeze, in the midnight blast, 

In the morning bleak and grim. '98 

"ni>a^m" Hlone Mas Zbevc 

{ 1 892 J Seven years from date I stood alone in life, 

At the foot of the shadowy path that leads to fame ; 
No one was there to speak a cheerful word to me. 
Save she whom I address — my little " Maym." 

Columbia, S. C, Ic 

She alone held out to me the olive branch of peace. 
And bade me climb to ambition's shining height ; 

I'll some day reach it — and praised be her gentle name, 
She was my morning star and beacon light. 

J. Gordon C00G1.ER. 
Written for The Heli^Enian. 



(initb HpolO(iics to Bcsop anJ la jFontaine) 

jfable H.—XLhc jFoi anO toe Crow* 

Once a Raven, perched on a limb of a tree, held in his beak a piece of 
cheese which for six months had made its appearance on the table at Commons 
and yet had proved indestructible. 

The olfactory nerves of a Fox were excited by the exhalations of this 
tempting morsel, and he ambled up at a ten-second gait to investigate the 

\~' X^ cause of the disturbance. Readjusting the lens of his opera glasses he fixed 

_^_;>^ his gaze upon the Raven. 

"Good morning, my old college chum! Have you used Pear's soap? 
Surely the application of Dentifirice has helped your appearance. Really, you 
would make a walking advertisement for Pearline." 

The dumb old Raven, not perceiving that the sly Fox was jollying him, made an attempt 
to show him that he had a voice that would guarantee him a place in the Chapel Choir or 
Chapel Hill Choral Society. 

The cheese fell to terra firma (according to Newton's law of gravitation, V'-'=2AS), and 
the Fox swiped it before the Raven was on to his game. 

The moral of this, dear "Moon," Grimes and "Subs," is that even if 3-ou do have a 
"rag," you must not think that you are the only canned oyster on the shelf, for when j-our 
"rag" is gone "they'll all do you." 

*Literally translated from fables used in French II. One fable to be learned by heart each week. 

H Xegenb 


FTER the earth had taken form, 
Was ready for habitation, 
The angels all together were called 
In solemn convocation. 

And all the angels then were told 
This should be the plan. 

That together they should try 
To manufacture man. 

Here a bit and there a bit. 
Each one did a fraction; 

After a while they had him made 
Quite to their satisfaction. 

They made him then a garden, 

Told him it to keep; 
But man laid down beneath the shade 

And straightwaj- fell asleep. 

The Lord then thought he'd try his hand; 

The angels' work he bested, 
For since woman was made, the legend runs, 

Neither Lord nor man has rested. 


r Ipictuve (Bailer^ 

N THE opposite page will be found a collection of famous paintings. The 
originals, of which these are reproductions, can be found in the editor's 
office. They were secured through the "Co-op" at great cost, (of course). 

No. I. 

"The Three I'ates." This beautiful painting is fully appreciated by students in English 
I, Psychology and Junior Physics. The following beautiful and well adapted lines were sent 
us by an admirer of the beautiful picture. 

"Freshmen, Juniors, who ere they be 

Alike await the Fates' decree, 
Grecian Clotho, once who spun 

The work of Atropos has begun, 
While Lachesis, measuring life for many years, 

Has lately claimed her partner's shears. 

Clash, clash, Clotho, clash, 

Lachesis too, and Atropos sever, 
Our hopes from the highest pinnacle dash. 

Shall such destruction last forever?" 

No. II. 

"The Milkmaid of Glenburnie." This well-known work of art is the favorite of those 
who have for years past enjoyed the beautiful supply of lacteal fluid furnished at Commons. 

No. III. 

"Napoleon (of Orange) in Egypt" When the president of this University arrived in 
Egj'pt and calmly surveyed the Sphynx the spectacle pre'^ented was that of two great and 
opposite types of development. Why? Do you forget the old story of the silence of the Sphynx. 

No. IV. 

"A Modern St. Cecelia." When St. Cecelia of old played the organ, angels came down to 
hear the sweet music. When our St. Cecelia plays they stop their ears, but that does not seem 
to worry "Fatt}'." 




Zbc ®lb Stubenrg ITale 


E DROPPED in on us the night before Commencement, telling some 
likely tale about having been here in college with my room-mate's father 
twenty-five or thirty years ago. His jokes were pretty good, and finally 
he got down to business in something like this strain: 

"But, gentlemen, there is really quite a strange stor}- I have to tell 
^, you; in fact it is something which has brought me here at this time. I 
spent four years here in the Old East, spent them in this very room, 
smoked and dreamed before this very fireplace. My room-mate was 
named Wilson — Charles Wilson. He loved a girl up at Greensboro, and 
r^fey"""^ .so did I — the same girl. He was a quiet, gentle, confiding sort of fellow, 

and would sometimes talk to me about his Edith, but I think he never knew that I 
loved her also, for I kept the secret well to myself. 

" Sometime after Christmas, in our Senior year, Wilson announced one day with great 
glee that Edith would be over the last of the week to attend a debate in which her 
cousin was to take part. 'I'll try my fortune then, old man,' he said, 'if she gives me any 
encouragement I will be the happiest man on the Hill.' That evening while he was adjusting 
a ring to one of our curtains, the chair on which he stood slipped and threw him heavily across 
the wood-box. The fall hurt him — hurt him bad. I had helped the chair to slip with my foot, 
for I was wild with jealousy, but he did not know that I had thrown him. I felt mean enough 
to go hang myself the moment he had fallen, for I really had not meant to hurt him. 

"He kept his bed a few daj-s, and then went home. Edith came to the debate. I was with 
her, and for the hundredth time told the lie about Wilson losing his balance and falling. 
About the first of April he died. Poor fellow, he went to a better 
land to get the diploma which is given to good and pure men. You 
can guess I felt mean and vile. I hated and loathed myself. You 
wonder wh}' I sit here and tell j-ou of the murder I committed. 
Listen, and learn why." The stranger leaned forward in his chair, 
his hands shook, his gray hair trembled, his gray eyes wandered 
about the room. 

"One night I sat here by the fireplace, thinking of Wilson — 
Wilson. I never thought of anything now but Wilson. It was late; 
two o'clock I suppose. I heard a noise in the corner of the room, 
then a groan. Great Scott ! a groan. As I looked W^dson raised 
up out of the wood-box, groaned, and fell back. Then the skidl 


on the mantle snapped its jaws with a loud, empty rattle. I staggered 
to my feet, pale, I know, as a ghost. There was nobody in the wood-box; 
no string tied to the skull. I turned the box on its side, wired the jaw 
tight to its skull, then went to bed and had nightmares until morning. 

"One night a week later the same things occurred. Wilson raised 
up out of the wood-box and groaned, the skull broke the wires and 
snapped its jaws. I was wild, but what could I do, to whom could I tell 
my awful secret? There was no help for it. One night each week from 
then until Commencement I was obliged to listen to the horrid groaning 
in the woodbox, the hideous snapping of the jaw on the mantle I came to 
look forward to their occurrence every week as a man might contemplate a case of periodic fits, 
dreaded their coming and glad when they were over with. Somehow I passed my examinations 
"The night before Commencement I sat here wondering again and again if there was not 
something wrong with my head, and why I did not drown my troubles with drink. Suddenly 
I heard a slight noise behind me. The door opened and shut. I was conscious of someone 
approaching. My flesh began to twitch in long streaks down my back; cold chills 
shot around the edges of my scalp. My whole person seemed bound to the chair 
With the tail of my eye I saw in the mirror the reflection of a muffled man close behind 
me. In his hand he held a flat box about the size of a 12 mo. book. In an instant all 
was dark. I had not been struck, but a cloth had been thrown over my face. A 
hand gripped my arm. It was not a ghost's hand. No ghost, gentlemen, ever had 
a grip like that. 'Don't move,' said a "voice. Then I heard 013^ visitor removino- 

part of the bricks of the hearth. I sat as still as a man well 

"In a few minutes the voice said: ' Beneath the bricks on 
the right lies buried the jaw — one cause of your trouble Be- 
neath the bricks on the left lies buried an iron box containing 
the cause of mine. I, too, have been guilty of murder, but my 
crime was for gain. When I am dead the property shall go to 
the rightful heirs. You are the man who shall right the wrong 
wh'ch I have done this night. When the skull is left at your 
door one morning in the years to come, bring it here, fit it to 
the jaw, dig up the flat iron box alone at twelve o'clock at 
night, and act on what you find. Swear I' And I swore." The 
old man reached for his package and unwrapped with tremblino- 
hands, a skull. "Gentlemen," he almost whispered, "this 
skull was left at my door two mornings ago have I your per- 
mission to examine the hearth?" "Certainly," said I. "Dig 
up the whole floor,'' echoed Jack, my room-mate. With the 


aid of a poker and a stick a few bricks were soon removed and a human jaw was found. Wires- 
were attached to it. It fitted the jaw exactly. " It is now two minutes of twelve o'clock," said 
the stranger, glancing at the clock, "may I be alone to dig up the box?" 

Ten minutes later he called us in from an adjacent room. He was greatly excited. He 
held in his hand a rusty iron box, an old leather pocketbook and a bundle of papers. "Gen- 
tlemen," he exclaimed, "these papers involve the interests of this University to the amount of 
half a million dollars. I must see the authorities at once. In an hour I will return and 
explain." He left. We wondered and waited for an hour. We waited and wondered for two 
hours. At length we started to retire. " Hello," said Jack, "my trunk is open." I rushed to 
mine. Yes, our money was all gone, as well as Jack's watch. "Shoot the man in the wood- 
box," I groaned. " Darn the skull on the mantle," snapped Jack. 

T. Gilbert Pearson. 



There was once a night in )-e olden days 

Who fought in the tournament's round; 
And being so strong and trained so long, 

He brought ev'ry foe to ground. 
But there came a chevalier out of the south 

To challenge this doughty knight; 
And— ( there on his lance in zvhite and blue 

Were the colors of his lady true ) — 
He conquered in the fight. 

There was once a team— a football team, 

Not so very long ago. 
Through superior pounds, with a few touchdowns 

It conquered its every foe. 
But a little team— a plucky team — 

Came out of a sister state; 
And, strong in the strength of the blue and zvhite. 

Knights of the gridiron— born to fight — 
It settled Virginia's fate. 

— Then— 

Here's to ye knight of ye olden days, 

Who fought for his lady true; 
And here's to the Champions of the South, 

The fellows of N. C. U. 

A College Girl. 


Dosage of a fIDobern (3uUiver to the 
ILanb of Xabooter 

Contents of iprevious Chapters 

Chapter I.— The author sets out on his voyage. — Is overtaken Viy the 
royal yacht of Lord Alderhoinme.— Captured. Chapter II. — The perilous 
voyage from Unistation to Labooter. — Kindness of Captain Smith. 
Chapter III.— The author is conducted to the court of Lord Alderhomme. 
— States his intention of becoming a citizen. — Purchases the right of 
franchise — Great delay at the office of Prime Minister Harrass — All 
requirements having been fulfilled he becomes a naturalized citizen. 

Chapter IV. 

OW it was much to my satisfaction to know that all things were settled and in order. 
My tiext wish was to see something of the Academy of Labooter, which was sit- 
uated at the isolated spot where I had taken up my abode. 

Conceiving that my readers will be anxious to know the particulars of the 
Labooteran University I shall now proceed to describe it. 

I was received very kindly by the students and wardens and spent many days 
about the Academy. 

Every room has in it one or more projectors, and there are not fewer than 
fifteen rooms. The first man that I saw was of meagre aspect and small statue, 
but one who seemed to be overflowing with energy. Before him was seated a class 
of thirty or more students who, I was informed, were Juniors in Course Four. 
The energy and enthusiastn of their teacher seemed to be contagious and frequently his dis- 
course was interrupted by bursts of applause. I seated myself on a back seat and waited to 
hear what the little man was saying. 

" Now, gentlemen," he began, " this is a very interesting study if we do it in the right 
way. Are we doing it in the right way ?" Here he remembered that in his eagerness to begin 
his lecture he had forgotten to call the roll. About half the men were found to be absent and 
so some of the students suggested to him that certain of the absent men had dropped the course. 
• " Yes," he replied, " that is the way some men have of doing things here. You must not 
do it here and you must not do it in my other courses. Now there is Course Three which is a 
very beautiful course, and very valuable too. I receive letters quite frequently from our 
alumni saying how valuable this course is. One man said it helped to get him a wife. Some 
of our men would have us drop it from the list of required studies. That would never do. 
Why, how could you men learn expression? How could you learn pedagogy? And ethics? 
And philosophy? And history? And religion? How could you learn any of these without 
Course Three ? You could not learn how to write a decent thesis without my methods. I 
insist upon having this as a required course at the risk of popularity. What do I care for 
popularity ? Now we will go on to the lesson. Course Three is required because it is for the 
salvation of the University and not because I wish it. We will now begin our lesson. I 
already have nine more hours than any decent man ought to have. I missed my breakfast 
this morning to get to a recitation at the first hour. I w^ould like to know how many of you 
students would miss your breakfast to come to class. Extra work in other departments is paid 
for, but not so in this. I have Senior thesis, society debaters, Shakespeare Club, lectures at 
Burlington and about the State, all these take up my time. Now we are going on to the lesson. 
Please wake up that gentleman on the back bench there. Wake him gently, please. Do not 
give him too sudden a shock. Now, Mr. Jones, show the thought transition from Act I to 
Act II of the play which we have here for our lesson to-day and tell me what Hudson says on 
the subject and what is the variorum reading of the last ten lines. No book, eh ? " 

While Mr. Jones was collecting his thoughts after this sudden assail the eager little man began 
his lecture and did not stop until interrupted bythebell which ringsat the end of each recitation. 

"Now you see," he said, "how you have knocked tliis recitation in the head. Then, too, 
that bell is wrong. I stood fifteen minutes in the postoffice this very morning before the first 
bell waiting for it to ring." 

I now crossed by a walk and went into a chamber in another part of the academy. I went 
in but was ready to hasten back, being almost overcome 1)y the vile odors that assailed me. 
Three projectors met me and gave me a warm welcome. Their employment from their first 
coming into the academy had been to find some new property of zerconium. The youngest 
and smallest of the three was constantly engaged in drawing and tasting some kind of a 
liquid from a large barrel labeled "Gun Powder." 

I entered another room and soon decided that I must be in the presence of the Professor 
of General Information and Statistics. 

This instructor lectured for at least fifteen minutes on Political Economy. Then followed 
a lecture which embraced many such subjects as "Recipes for Making Rabbit Stew," 
"Oysters in North Carolina," "Endurance of Laborers in United States," "Products and 
Exports," "Hew to Extinguish a Plre," "How to Cure Burns," "Currency," "Bank 
Money," " How Yarn is Woven in India," etc. I am told that this gentleman has a series of 
jokes which he relates to his classes according to a regular schedule, but in order to avoid the 
possibility of any pupils missing these anecdotes and reminiscences on account of irregular 
attendance (which sometimes happens ) he often repeats them as often as four or five times. 

Going into the school of modern languages, we found two personages, one of them tall and 
slender, and his partner otherwise. It was the latter of these who greeted us— "Come in, gentle- 
men, come in, come right in, sirs, and take a seat. Take this seat right here, and let me hang 
\-our hat on this nail and put your coat right here, just so. I am verj^ happy to see you, I am 
delighted that you have come — Ah, do those little bugs bother you? I am very sorr}-. I told 
William Jones, the janitor — he is the colored man who waits on this building; he brings our 
wood and sweeps, and makes our fire— I told William to kill those little bugs to-day. You 
know to kill a bug — "* 

Entering the lecture room in which the Professor of Physics was accustomed to conduct 
his classes, we there found another individual whose expression seemed to indicate that he was 
thinking upon some great subject that if properly worked out would produce some great 
revolution in modern thought.! After a vain effort to begin ( which was manifested by the 
contraction of his brows and the muttering of a few inarticulate sounds ) he rose to his feet 
and grasping a cord that hung down from the ceiling, he began to gaze intently out of the 
window. Soon the inspiration came, and with the same thoughtful expression, he uttered these 
carefully selected words, so full of meaning and fraught with such good sense and power: 
" I w-a-nt to in-ter-est y-o-u young m-e-u of the Uni-ver-si-t-y in r-ais-ing blood-ed C-O-W-S." 

After this theme was exhausted, our Solomon gave two questions to his pupils to answer. 
Believing that the reader will be interested to know what was the further trend of this great 
mind, I will give the questions as he asked them. 

Question i. "Trace the association of ideas and thought transition in the following 
schoolboy's composition on a goat: ' A goat is larger than a pig and gives milk. He looks at 
you; so does the doctor. But a goat has four legs. My goat butted Deacon Tillingham in a 
bad place and a little calf wouldn't do so. A boy without a father is an orphan and a goat 
don't give as much milk as a cow but more than a ox. I saw a ox at a fair one day and he went 
in on a family ticket. Some folks don't like goats, but as for me give me a mule with a paint 
brush tail. I will sell my goat and go to see the elephant which is bigger than five goats.' " 

Question 2. " Wh}- is the ' Co-op ' called a ' monumental fake ' ? " 

Thus ended my visit for that day. Events of the next few days are related in later chapters. 


[Editor's Note. — The full account of the adventures of the Modern Gulliver is pub- 
lished by Mockmillion & Hardy, Pubs., and is on sale at the " Co-op " at advanced price. 
*The editor suggests that the reader see '95 Hellenian for this important receipt. 
jThe editor suggests that meditation on " How to run Commons " might produce such an expression. 

^^Ilrailino Hrbutus" 

©n Xaurel Ibill at IRiUQ's /IRlll, near Cbapcl 1[3ill, 1W. C. 

From the gray old "halls of learning," 

In the cool of the morning hour, 
Through many a glade and deep cool shade. 

Past many a rustic bower, 
We sought the old mill by the brookside. 

In the shade of the laurel cliffs. 
Where its moss-grown walls dream by the placid stream 

And the broken sunbeam down-sifts. 

And we stepped over the narrow log-crossing 

Close under the lofty hillside 
And the coy peeping eye of the May-flower 

We searched for, far and wide. 
And some we found white as a snowdrop, 

And some blushing red like a rose, 
The white blanched with fear, when our foot 
steps drew near. 

While the pink blushed its face to disclose. 

" Oh, stranger, I know thou hast loved me 

And I lifted its dark leaves gently, 

" Oh whence, homeless one, canst thou be? 
Thou waif that doth rest on Nature's broad 

And what is thy m.essage to me?" 
Then a strange and delicious fancy 

Came home to my heart by the smell 
Of the floweret rare, as its petals fair 

Its story to me thus did tell: 

Far away in thy cold northern home, 
And so gladly I'll meet thee and brightly I'll greet the 

Out here on this hillside so lone. 
And seek'st thou to know how I came here ? 

And to read my mission on earth ? 
Then take heart of grace, thou hast found the right place. 

For this is the spot of my birth. 


'Look down on yon rock far below thee, 

Neath the steep, loft}' wall of the hill. 
Where the streamlet doth rest, from its first hurried quest, 

As it rushes away from the mill. 
Ouce ages ago came the daughter 

Of an Indian chieftian brave 
On the boulder to rest, while her lover made quest, 

And found her there close by the wave. 

"And sad was the heart of the maiden, 

.•\nd sad was the warrior bold. 
For by stealth they must meet, each other to greet, 

Though their love long ago had been told. 
Because, should the stern old chieftian 

Know his tribe's ancient foe is so near, 
A Catawba brave, with no friend near to save, 

His visit would cost him dear. 

"Then spoke the Indian maiden, 

'Soon must I bid thee farewell, 
For e'er many moons go the cuckoo's note slow 

Shall sound my tribe's last funeral knell. 
For the food is all gone from our wigwams 

And pestilence stalks through our town, 
And the death-songs wild strain sounds again and again 

As our bravest are stricken down.' 

"Then fierce grew the chieftian's proud spirit, 
And the warrior-ambition grew strong, 
Now his love he could take and his thirst he could slake, 

F'or her tribe's conquest, wished for so long. 
But softly spoke he to the maiden, 

'Oh, my love, fly with me to the west, 
Where our campfires gleam bright, thou shalt find love 
and light 
And our lodges are filled with the best.' 

" 'And in the sweet air of the mountains 

The fever-taint never can stay. 
Come and dwell there with me, from sorrowing free 

All our life shall be one sunlit day.' 
But the maiden drew back from him proudly, 

'What ! shall I leave mj^ sire in his need ? 
Nay, with him I'll abide and will die by his side. 

No temptation so base will I heed.' 

'Deep with shame flushed the swarthy warrior 

At the girl's noble words and thought, 
And his wlid savage breast for the first time was blest 

With impulse from heaven's gate brought. 
And he fell at the feet of the maiden 

And confessed what first he had planned. 
First to take her away, then her tribesmen to slay 

With the warriors that owned his command. 

' 'But right is the heart of Natala, 

By her mouth the Great Spirit did speak. 
And her words true and brave her people shall 

Come thy sire's lodge now let us seek. 
If not for the love of his daughter 

Our tribe's ancient feud he'll forgive, 
Perchance he'll relent, of his anger repent, 

If his people may lind food and live.' 

Full soon came this warrior and maiden 

To his lodge by the mountain side, 
Yet not by fierce war, but by gentler means far. 

Had he won his bonnie young bride. 
For his warriors reached eastward in myriads, 

But bore not one weapon to kill ; 
As their foe's land they sought, in abundance 
they brought 

Food and help for the starving and ill. 

"But there by the rocky hillside, 

Where first the battle w^as won. 
By victorious truth and mercy and ruth 

A marvelous thing had been done. 
For a bit of the incense that gladly 

The news bore to heaven's bright bower 
Was caught on the cliff in a moss-covered rift 

And was translated into a flower. 

'Now from yonder halls of learning 

And yonder rambling town 
Youths and maidens bright, with hearts and 
footsteps light, 

Full oft come straying down. 
As they lift my dark green leaves gently 

And pluck my delicate flower, 
I weave them my spell and my story I tell 

Of love and beauty's power." 

Chapel Hill, N. C, March 20. 189S. 

And this is the tale that was wafted 

With the perfume and delicate hue 
Of the arbutus sweet, as its face I did greet, 

So with these buds I send it to you. 
May the tale of its mission it told me 

Of mercy and truth without end, 
With a meaning as fair and a fragrance as rare 

Be told unto thee, Oh my friend. 

— F. L. Goodwin. 

I So 


Devoted to the interest of Blackville social circle 

Vol. I. No. 1. 


Price One Cent 

Entered at Blackville P. O. as Low Class 


The Most Successful Cake Walk of the 

Season— Mr. Linscott and Miss May 

Chappie the Successful Couple. 

Never has our society had the 
pleasure of witnessing a more 
charming event than was seen last 
night at the Seven-Eleven Social 
Club. The hall was beautifully 
lighted, and back of the judge's 
seat was a massive festoon of incan- 

descent lights, which set off with a 
most brilliant effect the coat-of- 
arms and motto of the club — 
" Seben Come Eleben ; Razzersand 

Music was furnished by the well- 
trained musical artists who com- 
pose Mr. Bug Kelly's band. Soon 
after nine the guests began to 
arrive andat ten o'clock the judges, 
Messrs. Pres. Battle, A. A. Kluttz, 
Baron Williams of Glenburnie and 
Prof. Thomas Dunston, Laird of 
Occen, Jr., took their seats, and 
the event began. 

There was a sight for the gods ! 
Such grace ! Such skill and such 
individuality of movement ! 

At twelve the judges announced 
their decision in favor of Mr. Jack 
Linscott and Miss May Chappie. 
Miss Chappie was gracefull}' attired 
in a sateen gown of Harvard 
crimson with a cheese-cloth over- 
piece of Yale blue. Miss Chappie 
also wore a Parisian necklace of 
blue glass beads and carried a large 
bunch of roses from the Commons 
Floral Gardens. The solemn dac- 
tyllic hexametric step of Mr. Lin- 
scott, in perfect accompaniment to 
the quick .5jsclepiodean pace of 
his partner, easily carried the day. 

Other couples on the floor were: 

Mr. Muncher Toy with Miss 
Tony, in Sewanee purple with 
white and blue lace and red, white 
and blue waist in puffed-pigeon, or 
rammed-down-his-back, effect. 

Mr. Collier Cobb with Miss 
Cora(l) Harrington, romanesque 
gown with necklace of Roman 
antiquities, black-eyed susans. 


Mr. Bill Battle with Miss Magna 
Hoover, in green and blue with a 
"6a" crescent of Sorrell's jewels 

Mr. Hal Anderson and 
Francis Cokes, in Spanish yellow 
and black .with a brilliant displaj' 
of society, class and college pins, 
callah lillies. 

Mr. Harris Registrar and Miss 
Tee Hume Junyer, in orange and 
blue waist, clock-work overskirt 
with embroidered motto, ' 'A Stitch 
in Time Saves Nine." If this 
couple had arrived on time they 
would have come in as a close 

Stags: Messrs. "Coach" Weir, 
Jule Carr, "Long Hungry" Webb 
and Bennie Booth. 

Chaperones: Mesdames Berkley, 
Kenneth Dunston, Connor, Rogers 
and Fatty Holmes. 


Mr. Registrar was delayed on 
account of having to mail some 
invitations to Miss Tony's reception, 
which is to be held next Monday 
at her apartments in South Build- 
ing and which promises to be the 
largest occasion of its kind for 
many years. 

The cake was furnished b}- Ward, 
"the onh' white man's restaurant 
in town." 

Mr. Dutchy Haywood of Raleigh 
was expected, but hearing of Mr. 
Anderson's being in the contest he 
decided not to take part. 

Refreshments were served by 
Mr. Sample Merritt and the Com- 
mons committee. 

" Prelude " CowLES 

"Red-Headed" Brown 

"Young Pot " Wood 

Freshman Ford 

" Brick " Adams 


Captain of Engine 
Captain of Hose 
Nozzle Holder 
Bearer of Hand Grenades 

T. C. Ouver 


C. Nash 

Alex. Murphy 


IRb^mes for jFveebmen 

' Where are you going, my pretty maid?" 
' I am going to college, sir," she said, 
'To study and flirt (blushing red) 
' In other words to be a co-ed. ' ' 

Hickery, dickery Doc, 

Who never wound up his clock. 

The clock ran down — 

"The bell is wrong — " 

But the class had deserted the spot. 


"©be to Ibarri?"* 

O Harry! great, omnipotent divinity — 

Thou god of Cicero and all Latinity; 

Thou propagator of the ancient L,atin tongue, 

Thou great ahnighty dread of Sophs, both old and 3-ounj 

We pray thee, scowl and frowns upon us never, 

But sweet and serene as the summer sky be thou ever, • 

* Written (at request of seniors in Latin II ) by a student of Latin hymns. 


Ebitors' Maste Basket 

a OList ot Contributi.ns Mbicb tbe Ibellenian Editors IRefuscO to ipublisb 


'HE Horrible Peter Stirring," by G. D. Vick. A simple story of how a young 
politician resolved to be strictl}' (?) honest in all his undertakings. The book 
shows how such a plan has proved unsuccessful, and the author offers his own 
career as an example of the truth of his statement. 

An article on "Infinitives in Tibullus," by Kharal P. Harry. A page of 
statistics from the Report of the United States Fish Commission would be more 

"Puns," by Professor Howell, revised and enlarged by' Dr. Hume. The 
article is entirely too long. Lack of space prevents its publication. 

"The Celebration of National Holidays," by T. C. Bowie. We cannot agree 
with Mr. Bowie in saying that one of his speeches will amuse the children and 
take the place of the usual cannon cracker, sky-rocket and " spit-devil," although 
we do admit that they are "just as good." 

"Aces {'A's') and Three Sixes," by "Magna" Hoover (a revision of "Four 
Fives," b)' " Nosey" Davis). This is not the story of a poker game, as the title might lead 
us to suppose, but simply tells how the author distinguished himself in the fall of his Freshman 

"The Art of Cock Fighting," by T. Hume. Jr. Such subjects are popular with none of 
our readers except E. Alexander, Jr., Stafford, Harris and Kenneth Dunston. 

" How to Make Love Successfully," by M. Makely, Jr. The author was not successful 
himself, and so his advice does not come from real experience. 

Our refusal to give the following a place among our advertisements will meet with the 
approval of the public : 

"Just received — a full line of calliopes, bag-pipes, tin horns, Jew's-harps and squedunks. 
Public exhibitions of my stock will be held every afternoon in the sky parlors of New West 
West Building. 

"Kharal P. Harry, Leader of the Chapel Hill ' Caraal ' Society, Agent." 
".V Review of Antigone," by C. S. Alston. The author is apparently unacquainted with 
his subject, and dwells too long on outside matters, which, perhaps, is a result of his method of 
study. His article should be entitled, "Which One of Three," or " The Choice of Paris." 


Zo the Evening Star. 


Star of Evening, far away 

In the sunset's roseate glow, 
Other was thy tender ray 

Long ago. 

Homeward turn the bird and bee 
When thy taper pale doth burn, 

But no more shall I, ah me! 
Homeward turn! 

Over home's low fields thy light 
Lingering fell, in years forgone — 
Now, o'er mountain pines — and night 
Sinks anon. 

She is gone, the sister sweet 

That once met me at the door- 
Mother, father there could greet 
Me no more! 

While no sundering oceans bar 
Me from those lost scenes beloved, 

Still thou art, than they, O Star, 
Less removed ! 

— Henry Jerome Stockard. 

Zo Hlma riDater. 


As when, above the lowering tempest cloud. 

Arises high the lighthouse crest serene, 

Triumphant o'er the frenzied intervene 

Of whirling strife and breakers dashing loud; 

So Alma Mater stands n'erwhile more proud, 

Unscathed, secure, with venerable mien, 

And bids the sons of Carolina glean 

Wisdom and truth from fields virtue-endowed. 

O, mother, loved! — be still our guiding star 

Soft shedding through the long and drear arcades 

Of weary years — through mists and shades 

Clear beacon glow to light us from afar; 

To cheer the yearning hearts that o'er this land 

Their vigils keep, awaiting thy command. 

—Thomas Bailev Lee, '94. 

Song of the Xowl^ 

SING the song of the lowly, of the many who stand and wait, 
Who strive and struggle, and silently bow to the strong and great; 
I sing of those who follow, who serve at the banquet of life, 
Who do and die, and forgotten lie, crushed in the endless strife. 

'Tis not theirs to gather the treasures the sea and the earth unfold. 

To sway the fate of the nations with the magic scepter of gold; 

Not for them are the heights of power, whence, laden with hopes and fears. 

The words of command shall echo far down through the darkling years. 

Not for them is the purple of wisdom or the crown of the realm of mind; 
No glittering chaplet of glory 'round their humble brows is twined; 
No legend of siege or battle is woven about their name; 
No story of daring valor, no whisper of civic fame. 

It is theirs to endure and to suffer, and patiently learn to bear, 
To quiet the word complaining, and stifle the burning tear; 
It is theirs to wear unflinching the shame of the bitter wrong, 
And to tune the sound of sighing to the note of the victor's song. 

It is theirs to toil unceasingly, and wearily, day by day. 
To watch their labor come to naught, to see each hope decay; 
To struggle upward and onward from colorless year to year. 
And see the goal almost attained, then mockingly disappear. 

To battle bravely, unfalteringly, for the little the world bestows. 
Yet know that the wreath they struggle for shall rest on less worthy brows; 
Always to flight for another's weal, and then, when it all is done. 
Unblessed, unthanked, unsung, to sleep in a nameless grave alone. 


'Tis not theirs to do the 
age's work, but only the 
work of the day — 

Not to sing the world's 
grand choric song, but 
the humble tuneless lay ; 

Yet whether their labor is 
well or ill, or their giv- 
ing is great or small, 

Their toiling is ever the 
best they know, their 
gift is their little all. 

I sing the song of the 
lowly, but, ah 1 'tis a 
hero's song — 

•^l A song of those who did and bore, and feared but to do 
a wrong. 
■^■I'J^\ No grander tale does the ages hold, nor the rolls of 
eternity — 
Man's measure is not what he is or does, but that which 

— WlIJ.IAM Gir.MKR Pkrry 
Written for Thk Hkllknian. 


Concert b^ Ulnipersit^ Stars 

u u n 


Given in the Alumni Building on the evening of Sept. 30, 1950, on the occasion 
of the con:pletion of this structure: 

I~" Believe :\Ie" Solo 

Biij.v "Ananias" Revnoi.ds 
(Refrain "Beware," by all who know him). 

II— "Rock of Ages" Solo 

Ed Wood 

III— "Bacon and Greens" Chorus 

Commons Co^imittke 

IV— "I Want to be an Angel" Solo 

Emory Alexander 

V— "Don't Forget Old Ireland" Duet 

"Mike" Shull and Bro. :MrRPHV 

VI— "They All Love Jack" Chorus 

Co-Eds and "Jack" Linscott 
VII— "Tommie Atkins" ..,.-.. Solo 

Jack Weir 
VIII— "W"e Have Seen Better Days" .... Chorus 
Junior Physics Class 

I Am Going Back to Dinah Once Again" Solo 

E. C. Gregory 
-"Happy Days in Dixie" ........ Cliorus 

'9S FooTBAEE Tp:am 

-rr TT 'fFT 

Xatest Books IReceiveb in our Xibrar\? 


U U U 

"Gilbert Among the Birds" 

"The Sphinx and I" 

"A Feline Catechism" . 

"Great Expectt or lations" 

■'Scientific Set-back" 

"Loafing as a Fine Art" 

"The Art of Expression" 

"A Treatise on Perpetual Motion' 



By T. Gilbert Pearson 

By "Tony" Alderman 

By "Puss" Bryan 

By Steve Askew 

By W. B. Whitehead 

By "Willie" Battle 

By Daniel Webster Bryan 

By Frank Rogers 

Sweeping Cbanges!! 

Bew H)epartment Hbbeb! 

XEbe TUniversit^ to be 

IFnfuseb witb IRew Bloob! 

[From News and Observer, Feb. 20, iSgg.'\ 

At a meeting of the trustees of the Univer- 
sity last evening in the Governor's office some 
very important changes were made in the per- 
sonnel of the faculty. Dr. Alderman's resigna- 
tion of the presidency of the institution was 
accepted in order to allow him to assume the 
more congenial duties of Chief Landscape 
Gardener, to which position he was unani- 
mously chosen. He has some original ideas as 
to the use of crepe paper in adorning the 
campus, which, when carried out, will add 
very much to its beauty. Everett Augustine 
Lockett, M. D., D. C. L., was unanimously 
elected to fill the vacancy caused by Dr. 
Alderman's resignation. Under his adminis- 
tration the University can be expected to con- 
tinue its remarkable growth of the past few 
years. Our congratulations and best wishes 
both to the institution and its new executive. 

Another fortunate selection was that of W. 
Bynum Whitehead, Ph. D., D. D., L.L.D., D. 
Litt., etc., etc., for the associate professorship 
of English Language and Literature. Dr. 
Whitehead has been long pursuing a special 
course in English, and is admirably fitted to be 
the associate of Dr. Hume in this department. 
The University was also most fortunate in 
securing for the important Department of 
Physics Dr. E. Jenner Wood, one of the fore- 
most scientists of the day. For the past few 

j-ears he has devoted the whole of his time to 
physical research, and to him science owes 
some of its greatest triumphs. 

Dr. J. B. Martin and Professors E. Alex- 
ander, Jr., and R. G. S. Davis are to have 
charge of the Department of Mathematics. Dr. 
Martin's recent discovery of the equality exist- 
ing between the square of the hypoteneuse of 
a right triangle and the sum of the squares of 
the other two sides has startled the whole 
scientific world. Its importance cannot be over- 

A Department of Music was ordered estab- 
lished, with Prof. K. P. Harrington as Musical 
Director, and the following assistants: Pro- 
fessors A. Smedes Root, G. Woodard and W. 
DeBerniere McNider, all graduates of the Bos- 
ton Conservatory of Music. Messrs. McNider 
and Root are already known to fame as mem- 
bers of the famous Black Diamond Quartet, of 
which Prof. jNIcNider was leader and Prof. 
Root the famous silver-toned tenor. Prof. 
Woodard has refused flattering offers to con- 
tinue his connection with Prof. Win,ston's cele- 
brated orchestra. 

Some of the above-mentioned gentlemen 
are strangers to this state, but are by no means 
strangers to the world of science and art, and 
the old North State gladly welcomes them 
within its borders. 




lIEUcte^ ScmisHnnuallv! I 

"Hi Rosas Bosas " 

Commander of the "Enshrouded Throne" 

"Alex" Bitting "Stony" Adams 

" guvascutus " 
Holy Messenger to His Lord High Excellency, "Hi Rosas Bosas 
"Funk" Beixamy "Wili.ik" Batti^e 


Keeper of His Lord High Excellency's Jeweled Passage 
John Hinsdale "Monk" Bailey 

" Xmas Gift" Gray 
Pat Lane " Rusty " Oliver 

Ward McAllister Carr 
W. Sutton Chamberlain 

" Sneigastratus " 
Preparer of "The Throne's" Sacred Incense 
' ' Captain ' ' Collins 

" Pharatarturous " 
Wielder of His Lord High Excellency's Persuasive Wand 
"Jaybird" Copeland 

©rber of the **1barpies" 


"Fatty" Weil Bio Di:;k 

Bill Whitehead LiTTi,!' Dink 

Tyson Dorlch Dixky Dink 

"Mike" Woodard Dinky 

"George" Lewis A. S. Root 

®rber of ^^Muckets" 


Huzzy ! Fuzzy ! Fuzzy ! 

Huzzy ! Fuzzy ! Fuzzy ! 

Curls 1 Cork-screws! Bed-springs! 

Object of society is to secure a monopol}- on supplying hair for 

sofas and mattresses. 

M. Makki.v, Jr., President " Ghor(;h " Lewis, Vice-President 
WutUE " Battle, Secretary " Wui.rjE B." Ehringh.aus, Historian 

" There are others " 

-?r" -FT- TTT 

*' Cyrano be fficrgerac" Club 

Monsieur "Nosey" Davis, Le Commandant 

Monsieur "Rooster" Coxe, Majorin 

Monsieur "Snort" Webb, Lieutenant Major 
Monsieur "Dude" Lockett, Ecrivan 


J. C. Biggs Dr. Alderman A. W. Neal 


F. O. Rogers 

Expansionist anb Hnti==l6.tpan8ioni8t 
CInbs of the XTlnipersit^ 


Bipanslonist Club 

"Fatty" Holmes 
Queen Lit. of Honolulu 

"Tubby" Brem . . . . 

IRegalcg flnflatores 
"MuNCHER " Toy 

Gex. Shafter 

anti=}£ipansionist Club 

" Jack " Linscott 

Chas. S. Canada 

. Rex 


"Chappie " May 


" Fatty" Weil 

Palmer Cobb 


"Long Hungry"' Webb 

Froggy" Wilson 

Freshman Vann 

Society of Hncients 



Vice President 


Marcus Cicero i S. Noble ' 

( Misses i Moses and Aaron 

Horace (Williams) 

(Dr.) Alexander .... 


Samuel (Shull) (Z.B.j Daniel Luke i L. Steyens) 

( A. ) Enoch i Cates ) ( A. ) Dayid ( Reynolds ) 

^Secured his membership in the .'Vnti-Expansionist Club on account of his " boring" qualities 


3ack^H8S Club 

u u u 

Yaw-he ! Yaw-he ! 

Yaw-he ! Yaw-he ! 

Yaw ! 

fflower /Iftotto 

Chrysanthemum " We are pleased to be called Hobson's Choice." 

E. V. Howell Starter 

" Joseph " McRae . . . Assistant Starter 

"Mike" Shull Shining Light 

" Fanny " OSBORXE ..... Torch Bearer 

" Mick" Cunningham .... Torch Lighter 
Note — "Billy " Reynolds blackballed in Macon, Ga. 

©rber of jfeatber^Xegs 

" Funk" Bellamy, Commander C. G. RosB, Lieutenant-Commander 

"H. P. Daddy" Rodjl^x, Janitor 


p. H. BusBEE Emory Alexander 

Thad " Shafter" Jones " Bill" Whitehead 

JSooters of tbc ©rC>er 

"Stoney" Ada^ls " Fatty" Weil 


©ictatorsbip in the Ibouse of Commone 



"Muncher" Toy 


Chappie" May 

" Horace " Wiluams 




Unteresting dfacts Hbout ©ur jfootball XTeam 


£ HESE facts are from reliable sources, and are sworn to as correct by the 
^ ^, J 3 best authorities on athletics in Georgia and Virginia. 

Casper Whitney and 
can produce conclusive evidence that these state- 

T/ie Texas Range r' 
nients are true: 

"The athletic management at the University of North Carolina shows 
remarkably good judgment in being able to select such a fine lot of profes- 
sionals to represent her on the gridiron." 

"The salaries of eleven of Carolina's players amount to more than five 
thousand dollars." 

" In 1892 Cromartie was on the All- American Football Team." 
" Bennett played for three years on the Carlisle Indian Team." 
"Shull, who receives five hundred dollars and expenses for his fall's 
work on the gridiron , cannot write his name. ' ' 

" Koehler, in 1891, won the Light-Weight Boxing Championship of New Jersey." 
" Cunningham, Carolina's center, weighs two hundred and sixty pounds when stripped."* 
"Rogers was Athletic Director in Leland Stanford University for the years '94-'95." 
" x\ well-known southern football player states that he played against Copeland in '94. 
Copeland was then right half-back on Cornell's team." 

"Gregory is an old player from the Boston League team." 

"Our correspondent at a prominent southern college writes: 'Our desire to secure 
Howell and McRae for this fall's work has failed. The larger salaries ofiFered at U. N. C have 
been accepted, and so we must look elsewhere for material for our team.' " 

"Next season Graves and Phifer will hold their former positions as Yale's coaches." 
* Note. — The Virginia and Georgia centers will verify this statement. 




Gus Moore (in physical laboratory trying to be funny): "Professor, do you think that 
this magnetic current could be effected if I should scrutinize it very closeh'." 

Prof. Gore (who appreciates a joke): "No, sir, magnetic currents are not influenced by 

Scene — Dr. KliUtz's store. Time — 8:30 p. m. 

The Doctor is entertaining a crowd of farmers and Freshmen with "The Ravings of John 
McCullough," on his gramaphone. Piece ends amidst murmers of applause. 
. Freshe Alexander: " Why, Doc, that nnist be that laughing song." 

Dr. Ven (questioning on examination): " What is hard water and how do you make it 

A. W. Graham: " Ice is hard water, and you melt it to make it soft." 

Friend: " Where have you fellows been for the past few days ? " 

"Nosey" Warren and "Young T.:" "Confined to the Math, room with a spell of 
" chronic sections." 

Friend: " Poor Seniors ! Did you pass ? " 
No, it's chronic." 


WANTED.— A cigarette. Jute C.ildwell, 

N. B. Left mine on the train coming down last fall. 

WANTED. — A place to hide coal. The FAcrr/rv. 

Mr. Suttle, where 

Prof. Howell (during lecture on whale oil, seal oil, etc. ): 
do you get porpoise oil ? " 

Mr. Suttle: " From the poor house, I suppose. That's where the paupers stay." 

TO LET. — To any one desiring the means of becoming hilarious, I will loan 
my laugh for a fair consideration. Eskridge. 


FOR SALE. — Natural hair in large or small quantities. Excellent for 
making hair mattresses. McCali^. 

Oh talk not of the student's joy, 
The rapture in his books expressed ; 
His truest bliss is when he finds 
A quarter in his cast-ofF vest. 

Ask Gruver what floats on the Atlantic ocean. 

Hoover: " Mr. Kluttz, what is j^our opinion of imperialism?" 
Whitehead Kluttz: " I can't give you my view of it, as I am afraid it will get in the 
papers. You know my father holds a very important position under the Government." 

Ask Gray if the white owl scratched him. 

Dr. Alderman wishes to have it understood positively that 
he did NOT hug "Bo-Kitty" McEachern on the football- 
field at Richmond after Howell's famous run. 

Free!! For a two cent stamp, to paj^ postage, we will 
send free of charge our latest pamphlet containing 999 well 
selected jokes and anecdotes. Appendix by Prof. Shaler. 

— Dr. Battle axd Prof. Cobb. 

" Happy Thought " pant-stretchers. For sale by W. B. Whitehead, sole agent. 

Jule Carr, Jr. : "A crowd of ladies stood about me waiting for me to say something brilliant." 
Admirer: " Of course you held them in suspense? " 
Jule: " Of course." 

As a maid so nice She slipped — her care in vain 

With step precise And at her fall 

Tripped on the ice The school boys call — 

"Third down, two feet to gain." 

Daniel Wedster Brj-an will begin his classes in elocution and orator}' on June 

I, 1899. 

Notice! All classes from now until May will be held for the benefit of the 
Athletic Association; Admission 25c. Booters' row 50c. J. S. Carr, Jr. Pres. 

Dr. Hume (calling roll for second time ) : " Mr. Abernathy ! Miss Ah !" 

Miss Ah (who has come in late): "Here " 

Dr. Hume: "Mr. Alston — Ah ! Mr. Alston has come in nozv has he ? 


Co-Ed. to Chappie: " Are you engaged, Professor — that is — busy ? " 

Hostess: " So the young lady is making a specialty of j-our courses." 
Muncher: "Yes, she is a very hard student, too, and is carr3'ing a 

heavy course. On Thursday's she spends three consecutive hours in my 

class room." 

Hostess: (with much feeling for the hard-working Co-Ed.): O, the 

poor girl ! How tired she must get! Oh — I mean — " (Confusion and 

apologies, t 



JV'iat rage for fame attends both great and smalt. 
Better to l)e datinied tlian mentioned not at all. 

" As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean.'' — W. K. Battle. 

"Thank you for your voices, your most sweet voices." Kemp, Lewis and Root. 

" Behold thy friend and of thyself the image see." W. C. Wood and W. C. Smith. 
" A duck will not always dabble in the same water." Drake. 

" Far from gay cities and the ways of men." Chapel Hill. 
"A wit among dunces; a dunce among wits." Bisbee. 
" Gods! how the sons degenerate from the sire." How.a.rd and Eben Alex.\nder. 
" Where did you come from, baby dear? " Berkeley. 
" Meek as the day is long {?)." JOE Cheshire. 

' ' Much the ladies I do fear. " " Pot ' ' Graves. 
" The sweet psalmist of Israel." Weil. 
" He has a lean and hungry look. Such men are dangerous." " Long " Webb. 
" A delusion, a mockery and a snare." Psychology. 
"Aftermath." " BiLLiE " Cain. 
" Beauty is but skin deep." Skinner Alston. 
"Now much I fear that he past hope hath strayed." T. Hume in regard to graduation. 
" Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter " South Building Choral Club. 
" All is not gospel that thou dost speak." Coach Reynolds. 

" A material fool." "Rustic" Oi^iver. 

"The traditional fool." Fresh Fowlk. 
" The cheerful liar." Ford. 

" With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come." Prot. Cobh. 
" I wish I was to home one time." " Skinny " AlsTox. 
32 parts brass, i part brain, 

7 parts nonsense, 5 parts hypocrisy, 
5 parts " Booter. " Soph. Class. 

" Who is the gentleman ? Is he the great unknown ?" Dougherty. 
The noisy "infant." " Pete" Alex.\nder. 

" Full well he sang the service divine, 
Rntuned in his nose full sweetly." "Harry." 
" Night after night 
He sat and bleared his eyes with books." Denson. 
" Heaven bless thee ! 
Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked on." Ivey Lewis. 
" He was as freshe as is the monthe of May." Joe Cheshire. 

"Sweet bells out of ti;ne." Chapkl Hill Choral. 

" Come, shall we go and kill us turkeys ? " The Gobblers. 
So mild, so merciful, so strong, so good, 
So patient, peaceful, loyal, loving, pure. Dr. Al-x-nd-r. 
" There are many people who do not know how to waste their time alone. They are the 
pest of the busy." "Bill" \Vhitehe.\d. 

"Each man to his own vocation, and the cows will be well looked after." 

Horace Williams. 
" How soon do we percieve how fast our youth is spent." Senior Cl.\ss. 

"Pity thyself, none need pity more." Alex. Neale. 
"That fatal freshness." Emory Alexander. 

" Which I take to be either a fool or a cipher." " English" Brown. 
"God formed him, therefore let him pass as a man." 6. Gray. 
" Is his head worth a hat ?" Fresh. Kellam. 
" The pig-headed man." Fresh. Gibson. 
"Oh wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful wonderful, and yet again wonderful, 
and after that— nothing," "JuTE" Caldwell. 
" I am owner of the sphere. 
Of the seven stars and the solar year." E. V. PATTERSON. 
"How firm a foundation." Profs. Ma\''s and Linscott's. 
"It was you." "Tip" Berkeley. 

" God help thee, shallow man ; God make incision in thee, thou art fresh. Fresh. M.\Theson. 
" A politician, one that would circumvent God." Vick. 
" How can the merciless expect mercy ?" Profs. Smith and Harrington. 

" Call me saint or call me sinner; 

But never call me late to dinner." H. C. Cowles. 
" The soul of this man is in his clothes." JONES FutLER. 
" Never heard he an adventure, 

But he himself had met a greater; 

Never any marvellous story, 

But himself could tell a stranger." Watson. 

" His studie was but litel on the Bible." T. Hume, Jr. 

" A good farmer spoiled to make a poor student." " Moon " Grimes. 

" Arise ! shake the hay-seed from out thy hair." F. Bennett. 
" Perhaps he'll grow." Stevenson. 
" What's in a name ? That which we call a rose, by any other name would smell as 
sweet." Rose. 
" A studious lad." C.B.Buxton. 

"But, Oh ! ye gods to hear him sing ! " Copeland. 
" Words cannot describe him." GEO. Carr. 

'"They constitute a body of self-knighted lords of creation." Senior Class. 
" No one falls low unless he attempts to climb high." WiLi, Gibson. 
•'Take care of your tin." Buck McEachern. 
"Long hair, little brains." B. B. Lane. 
" College life is milk and honey, 
Knowledge tends towards matrimony." 

" CoxiE " Tate and " Bow Kit " McEachern. 
" The lazy man aims at nothing and generally hits it." Graham Woodard. 

"Not Hercules could have knocked out his brains, for he had none." "Fresh Fowle. 
His Highness Sir Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor. 
" O, that tired feeling ! " Fresh Brown. 

" Their two souls hold a single thought. 
As one their two hearts beat; 
Each yearns for what may there be bought, 
Each wonders which will treat." 

" Shrimp " Post and Battle at Yearby's. 
•'We have seen belter days." Junior Physics Class. 

"Faith in womankind beats with his blood." W.\rren KluTTz. 
" Of all the hearts that you have won. 
Of none you are possessed. 
Because in keeping whole your own 

You've broken all the rest." Miss A. A . 

" Brevity is the soul of wit," Makely. 

"One of God's fools." GanT. 

" He has such an angelic countenance." Ivey Lewis. 

"A slovenly dress betokens a careless mind." Bill Whitehead. 

" I keep mine own thoughts to myself." " Monk " Bellamy. 

" Better is the end of a thing than the beginning thereof." Exams. 
" Buy cheap; sell dear." Co-Op. 
" He that knoweth least is best fitted to answer these questions." Psychology Exam. 
' ' The last leaf on the tree. " Ed. Wood. 

" You can't down a workingman." '98 Football " 'Varsity." 
" An high look, and a proud heart." R. D. W. Connor. 

" For, surely, there is an end." Commencement Day. 
" Length of days, and long life." Old East and Old West Buildings. 
" All truths must not be told." Prof. Cobb. 

"There's something rotten in the state of Denmark." 3D English Recitation. 
" Much study is a weariness to the flesh." " Magna " Hoover. 

"He says dam " — 

'•Yes, and worser ones I " " Young " Gregory. 

" Ye whose hearts are fresh and simple." '02. 
" He was gentle, mild and virtuous." Francis Coker. 
"I've wandered wide, and wandered far, 
But never have I met, 
In all this lovely western land, 

A spot more lovely yet." The Campus. 

'• Down with her. Lord, to lick the dust." U. Va. 
" Behold what a weariness is it ! " 2D English. 
" Large will be his footprints in the sands of time." Dr. LinscoTT. 
" Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun. 
Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun." Prof. Howell. 
" Our muse (mews)." " Puss " Bryan and " Bo-KiT" McEachern. 
" The era of good feeling." After The Game. 

" What's mine is yours, and what's 3'ours is mine." South Building. 
"Nature, after making him, broke the mould. Thank God ! " Oliver. 
"A shadowy phantom of the thing called man." Bernard. 
" Remove the ancient landmark." Alfred Williams. 
"See here, I have got a pistol." Byerly. 
" I have thrust myself into this maze, 
Haply to wive and thrive as best I may. Coxey Tate. 
"You know not what night may bring." Freshman. 

•'Thou say'st an undisputed thing in such a solemn way." Houston. 
"A savage roaming through the wilds 

In quest of prey." Claude McIver. 
"And when j^ou stick on conversations burrs. 
Don't strew your pathway with those dreadful urs." 

Mr May. 

" I was not born under a rhyming planet." Canada 

" I'll speak in a monstrous little voice." " FaTTv" Hoi,mes. 

" Sleep on, you fat and greasy citizen." " Theta " Gray. 
" My cake is dough." Commons. 

" I am sure care is an enemy to life." Hinshaw. 
" On thy face the springing beard began 

To spread a doubtful down and promise man." 

"The book-full blockhead ignorantly read, 
With loads of learned lumber in his head." 

B. B. Lane 

" How he loves its giddy gurgle, 

How he loves its giddy flow, 
How he loves to wind his mouth up 

How he loves to hear it go." Bowie. 
" I am Sir Oracle, when I ope 

My mouth let no dog bark." R. D. W. C. 

"A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk, and will sa}- more in a minute than he will 
stand to in a month." " Gus " Moork. 

" I have thought that some of Nature's journeymen made him and not made him well, he 
imitated humanity so abominably." Cheatham. 

" It will discourse most excellent music." Bennett's Band. 

"And unextinguished laughter shakes the skies. ' ' Pres." at his own jokes. 

" I live an idle burden to the ground " Asbury. 

" Little things are great to little men." Fresh. Class Officers. 

"On their own merits modest men are dumb." Henry " MoGUE. " 

"A lovely being, scarce formed or molded." "Snort " Webb. 
"And still they laugh with counterfeited glee 
At all his jokes, a many a joke had he." " Bieey " and the Sophomores. 


H problem 

[The incidents of this narrative are true and concern a former student of the University 

of North Carolina.] 

^HICAGO never looked more dreary than it appeared to a party of three Southern 
people who arrived there during a downpour of rain on the afternoon of the 
first of June, 1S98. Mr., Mrs. and Miss Hales had come to the city to attend 
a wedding. Charles Hales, a fine young law3er who had resided here for about 
a year, was to marry the daughter of his law-partner, P^x-Chief Justice Bolton. 
Alice Bolton was beautiful and the only daughter of a multi-millionaire. She 
had been seen only one week before as the " sweet girl graduate," and now, in 
stead of the debut anticipated in society circles, her wedding was announced. The approach- 
ing nuptials had excited much comment by the press. 

Charles Hales had stolen enough time on his wedding day to meet his parents and his 
sister at the train. As the carriage door closed, his sister Agnes exclaimed, " O, Charles, her 
last letter was even more charming than usual! I know she must be lovely 1 You say she is 
pretty? Oh, you needn't answer that question as you are not the best authority; we'll judge 
for ourselves when we see the bride in church this evening!" Her brother was for the minute. 
strange to say, thinking of her beauty, which was mainly due to the brilliant lighting up of the 
countenance, the wonderful play of expression. Charles asked his father some questions 
about the delay of their train. His mother, as she felt the pressure of his hand on hers, 
expressed her regret that they had arrived only in time for the wedding. Then they reached 
their destination, an elegant little boardinghouse. "Tell me about Laura and James," said 
Mrs. Kales, as Charles was about to leave them. " They have been here two days," he replied. 
" Both will be with you directly; James will make the ideal best man. Laura is told that her 
bridesmaid's pink is her most becoming gown. You know pink is the color this evening, the 
idea is Alice's." "She knows your taste, I see," laughed Agnes. 

The hour for the wedding soon arrived, and our three friends were in their places in the 
church, one of the handsomest in the city. All was couleiir dc rose. Pink roses were in pro- 
fusion in the chancel, and festooned throughout the church ; pink ribbons streamed from the 
pews, and the pink light from the chandeliers shed a soft glow over all. The maid of honor 
was gowned in white satin. The other bridesmaids, all in pink, carried bouquets of pink 
roses. Laura's pink and white complexion was made especially effective by the pink gown. 
She and Agnes would be recognized as sisters, though with her soft brown hair and eyes she 
was almost a blonde, while Agnes, by some not considered comparable to her sister for beauty, 
had sparkling black eyes and dark brown hair. The bride was a perfect blonde, and in her 
simple but very handsome conventional dress of purest white was entirely satisfactory to her 
prospective father, mother and sister, who saw her for the first time. The strains from the 
grand old organ, as the bridal party left the church, could be heard for some distance, in spite 
of the rain, which was still pouring in torrents. The carriages, each in pre-arranged order, 
drove away to the home of Judge Bolton. The reception, Agnes thought, was of even niore 
interest than the ceremony, under the circumstances, and consequently she was inwardly 
. impatient at the slight delay when her carriage. No 3, did not at once appear, and she stepped 
aside for the party for No. 4. No. 3 left the church as the other carriages were disappearing, 
and the coachman was directed to drive rapidly. 




The carriage soon stopped in front of the brilliantly illuminated residence. Guests were 
hardly conscious of the rain, as a canopy from the door to the sidewalk afforded full protection 
from the weather. The bride and groom were already receiving, as could be seen from the 
^^ } outside. Mr., Mrs. and Miss Hales were, of course, to be of the receiving party, and 
their late arrival was unfortunate. They were ushered into the large drawingroom. 
" Wh}-! Where is Charles? " said Mrs. Hales to her husband, iu a tone of excla- 
mation, as she saw that some one, probably a groomsman, was standing in her son's 

"He must have been called out for something; possibly is looking for us," 
replied Mr. Hales. 

"Well, we can't wait for him," Agnes remarked, emphatically. She quickly 
reached the bride's side and grasping her hand heartily, said mischievously and mer- 
rily, " Why! has he deserted you already? " 

She was greeted in return with only a mild smile and an unmistakable expres- 
sion of surprise. It was evident that the bride did not guess who she was, and she 
was about to tell her when her parents arrived on the scene, introduced themselves, 
and were formally presented by the bride to Mr. Smith, the gentleman standing with 

They likewise were received courteously but with chilling formality. It was a great 
reliefto all when agentleman, who seemed to be actingas master of ceremonies, approach- 
ing our party of three, asked if he might have the pleasure of showing the wedding 
presents. He introduced himself as Mr. Arsden. Agnes had noticed him for a moment 
when she first entered the room. His appearance was somewhat striking. He was, 
we may say, handsome, but his chief attraction was his ease of manner and fine bear- 
ing. Appropriate, commonplace remarks passed pleasantly until they reached an 
upper room, where there was an elaborate display of cut glass and silver. Mrs. Hales 
devoted herself to a search for her own present to the bridal couple, in order to re- 
assure herself that she was not dreaming. Mr. Hales also had an idea. He had deter- 
mined to find Laura or James and obtain from them information regarding Charles' 
absence from his post and the general mystery. Mr. Arsden had left them as soon as 
they became apparently interested in the bridal presents. Agnes was wishing that 
he would return, for she strangely felt that he was to solve the painful problem. She 
may have unconsciously hoped for assistance from him merely because he had been 
'""''' the means already of relieving some embarrassment. She longed to understand the 

bride's peculiar attitude toward her new relatives. She was noting now that in this 
fairyland of ferns, flowers and growing plants, where they seemed under the influence 
of some weird enchantment, the scene had lost its pink glow. Pink was no longer the pre- 
dominant color, as in the church. She was lost in thought, believing herself unnoticed in the 
crowd, when she heard someone say, "Miss Hales, can I be of service to you? Would you 
like to meet some of these people, or do jou know them all? " As if in answer to a thought, 
Mr. Arsden had appeared. The question came from him. 

Though Agnes felt at the moment no special interest in the people, she did not say so. 
" Who is the lady in black satin," she asked, designating a person in the center of a group not 
far away. " Why, that is the bride's mother. Did you not meet her in the drawing room?" 
"No indeed. If that is Mrs. Bolton, of course I want know her. Wait a moment and let me 
tell mother!" Agnes had gone across the room before the gentleman she was talking with 


realized it. In the confusion of voices he had not heard distinctly all she said. But he joined 
Agnes and her mother again and introduced them to the lady referred to, the hostess of the 
occasion, who, like her daughter, was studiously polite but showed no trace of the affectionate 
cordiality due Mrs. Hales and Agnes. Mr. Arsden, a perfect stranger, curiously seemed 
to have a delicate and intuitive perception of something painful in the situation. Ilis interest 
in these people, who had no claim upon him, was by no means presuming but was decidedly 
evident. Whether there was a selfish element in it we cannot say. One of his friends said to 
him, as he saw him intently watching Agnes across the room — "Arsden, do you know that 
girl with the black eyes and fine figure? You seem inrerested in her." Slightly startled, he 
replied, " I never saw her until to-night, but there is something about her expression occa- 
sionally which reminds me strongly of someone I have known; that is all. Would you like to 
meet her? " Of course his friend gave him the opportunity to present him. Agnes was soon 
in the midst of a little circle and conversation was at its height. Her mother was talking with 
another party near her. Mr. Arsden only loitered a moment; he seemed constantly occupied- 
As he left the group in which we are interested some one spoke of his soldierly bearing, 
remarking that his life in the army, as war correspondent, had been fine for him. 

" Doesn't he speak several languages? " asked another person. " Yes, extensive travel- 
ing seems to have made him a noted linguist," was the reply. Then the conversation drifted 
into other channels. " You have the southern voice, I notice," said someone to Mrs. Hales. 
" Where is your home ? May I ask? " " We are from Virginia," replied Mrs. Hales. " The 
journey to Chicago has been quite a fatiguing one. Our train was delayed or we should not 
have arrived so late ; we actually never saw the bride until this evening." Mrs. Hales, as will 
be noticed, was partially at her ease. "But I suppose you have known the groom for 
some time?" was the calm, interrogative reply to her last statement. "Yes," she said, 
" for some time ; we are slightly related." Then, with a smile, which she made no effort to 
suppress, she added quietly but with emphasis, " / atn the groom's mother.'' A most painful 
and complete silence followed this remark, a silence which could be felt. Suddenly all 
seemed to have lost the power of speech, and the faces, all of them, were a study. Mrs. Hales 
was at a loss to account for the astounding impression of her most natural and simple 
assertion. Agnes, who had contrived to hear part of what passed, saw at once that Mr. 
Arsden heard the remark and was affected by it, though he was now at some little distance, 
chatting with other people. Fortunately, for the diversion of the company, supper was 
announced at this juncture. Agnes was excited and seized an opportunity to say to her mother 
in a horrified whisper, " We must have made a mistake ! This is the wrong wedding 1 " Mrs. 
Hales herself clearly had at last recognized this, and meeting Mr. Hales in the hall, they saw 
by his face that he, too, had discovered the fact. 

Dispensing with formal adieus, they quickly made their escape and found their carriage in 
waiting, as the driver had suspected his awkward blunder. He had, contrary to orders, during 
the ceremony, used his carriage for accommodating guests of another wedding reception in the 
neighborhood, and this had been the cause of the trouble. 

There was a mystery still unsolved for Agnes. She had not failed to notice something in 
Mr. Arsden's manner which betrayed an interest in hereself and she half imagined that he 
thought her some one else whom he had known. Perhaps this was all that puzzled and con- 
cerned her now. 

The party was quickly conveyed to Judge Bolton's, where they were received with open 
arms. Their delay had caused anxiety, but the rest of the evening was ideal. It was now 
clear that Alice Bolton or Alice Hales, we should say, was a far more beautiful bride than the 
one who received them earlier in the evening. But both were blondes, and the effect of the 


veil and the wedding-gown had made the likeness appear 
greater than it was. The collation was elegant and recherche, 
the pink decorations, arranged by an artist's hand especially 
for the table of the bridal party, added greatly to the effect 
of the already picturesque scene. After a great deal of mer- 
riment, mingled with some little irrepressible sadness, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Hales. Jr. , took their departure in the midst 
of the pelting of rice and throwing of old shoes. Thus 
began their wedding tour, a trip to Europe in which Alice 
was throughly competent to act as guide, for though she had 
scarcely seen eighteen summers she had crossed the ocean 
already sixteen times. 


The following week found our three friends and the 
other members of their family in Baltimore, where they 
spent a few days with relatives before resuming their home- 
ward journey. While in the city Laura Hales called with her 

father at the office of his friend. Dr. , a noted occulist ot 

the city. Mr. Hales was called out unexpectedly and Laura 
was left chatting with the doctor. "A friend of mine, a ris- 
ing young author, whose name you may have noticed in 
the magazines, is with me for a few days, and as he is from 

the South, I want him to know you all," said Dr. to 

Laura as they sat in the doctor's little reception room. "Oh ! 
here he is now," he continued, as he glanced out of the 
window. " Come in, Henry; you are just in time," he said, 
as he arose and opened the door for [him. " I want you to 
meet Miss Hales; she is the daughter of a special friend of 
mine." This last was by way of introduction as the j'oung 
man entered the room. The doctor forgot in his haste that 
he had omitted the gentleman's name. But it seems that 
was unnecessary, as the parties appeared, to his .surprise, 
already acquainted. 

The name Hales was evidently familiar to Henry. But 
he merely said, " Why, I met you. Miss Hales, at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, about two years ago. 
But I hardly think 30U remember me." " Yes," she said, 
" I think you and my brother James were fraternity mates." 
" Oh, tell me about James; where is he?" "He is with us 
here at present, and 3-ou may be sure will find you," said 
Laura, and, she continued, "What shall I tell him about 
you ? " She had not recalled his name and did not ask it. 
" Tell him," said Henry, " that I am on my way South from 
Chicago and won't see him very much — have been in Chi- 
cago attending the marriage of my friend Jack Smith. He 
may remember him." 

Chicago and SmUIi were significent words for Laura, 


and, with great animation, she said, "I think I know something of that wedding; my parents 
and sister were uninvited and unintentional guests there!" "Why, that is exceedingly 
strange," said the gentleman, looking almost startled. What is the explanation, may I ask ? " 
"Yes," added the doctor, becoming exceedingly interested, dropping into his oflBce chair and 
assuming the peculiar listening attitude, "Tell us about it, by all means ! " Laura was herself 
astonished. She had never dreampt of meeting anyone connected with that Smith wedding. 
The keen interest of the two gentlemen was sustained throughout her narrative of the driver's 
mistake and the two weddings. At times the young man, in his restless surprise, paced the 
floor, uttering here and there an involuntary, half-unconscious and emphatic whistle. 

W'hen she reached the climax, he was standing directly in front of her, and he said 
slowly, " You have solved a mystery for me ! " Then, addressing both the doctor and herself, 
he remarked, with a smile, "When I heard a lady at the reception say she was the mother of 
the groom I was really shocked, for I happened to know that the groom's mother had been dead 
ten years! The sudden disappearance of the two ladies and the gentleman was also decidedly 
mystifjing." " But " he continued, as if thinking aloud, " you have made another revelation 
of interest; is your sister considered like you ? " "No." Laura replied. "Well, she is, "he 
said," and I knew it the evening of the reception without understanding it!" Mr. Hales 
returned to the office just at this point in the conversation, and Laura said as he came in, 
" Father, this is Mr. Arsden ; do you know him ? " " Mr. Arsden," repeated Mr. Hale, slowly, 
scanning the face attentively. "Oh," he said, the next minute, as he took a step backward, 
and looked directly at the gentleman again. "I begin to understand! Mr. Arsden. this is 
almost wonderful ! It is very strange that we should meet agsin ! " He shook his hand 
vehemently, saying, ' It must be intended that j'ou and I should know each other ! Come to 
see me ! " he said, handing him an address which he had been scribbling on the leaf of a 

notebook. " Doctor, will you bring him to see us ? " 
The doctor assented. He was standing with his hands 
in his pockets, beaming with interest in this peculiar 

Mr. Hales turned to the young man again and 
said: " Don't disappoint us; Mrs. Hales and Agnes 
will wish to renew their acquaintance." 

The last name mentioned by Mr. Hales, it seemed 
to the doctor, had perceptibly attracted Henry Arsden's 
attention. In a moment more Mr. Hales and Laura 
had gone ; but Henry held the address in his hand. 
It meant much to him. Perhaps it was merely the 
opportunity for the talking over of peculiar coinci- 
dences and the prospect of passing a pleasant even- 
ing which interested him. Possibl}- he longed to 
investigate further the newly discovered family like- 
ness. Of great importance is the question as to the 
state of mind and heart in the case of both Laara 
and Agnes. What was their sentiment in regard to 
this Mr. Arsden, almost a stranger to both? As to Henrj- himself, the case is possibly clearer. 
But was it the name Agnes which had the charm for Henry Arsden. or was he most interested 
in Laura? A commonplace confidential remark made some time after our last scene and acci- 
dentally overheard is the only clue we can furnish and is of little value. The words were only 
these : " Isn't it strange he should like Die! " 


[^ClLltLifii Vlii: liEi^i; QUALITY C2F 

Olvimi\AL bif^smu.::.- [Hi(21-uell/4-U.i 

[4AU^\\2Klf,aKe i5l\:i{l.K(i Aid: \(v.i2\: 


T ■^ T ^ s^ ^ ■ ^ ^fa:;^-■lBr.:■>L-■«^R^^CT?! 

Illinois School of Dentistry 

Chicago, III. 

Regular session begins about the 1st of October. 


Satisfactory evidence of a good English education. Both sexes are admitted on equal terms. 
Graduates of Pharmaceutical and undergraduates of Medical Colleges, and also graduates of 
Veterinar\- Schools, are admitted to the second year's course. 


Beneficiary or Faculty Prize. The student showing the highest average in all depart- 
ments and good deportment will receive the General Ticket for the next winter's course free. 
There are t-vv of these prizes — one each to the Freshman and Junior Classes. For catalogue and 
ir formation .ddress 


lOO State Street, Chicago, III. 


(northwestern university.) 

Opens July i, 1899. Four years graded 
course, divided each year into four terms 
of twelve weeks each. The fee of |ioo 
per annum includes laboratory and 
hospital fees, usually charged as extras. 


Senior medical students will find summer 
term especially desirable. Location 
opposite Cook Co. Hospital. Superior 
clinical facilities. Address 


103 State Street, Chicago. 


Law Department of Lake Forest University, Atheneum Building 


Hon. Thos. a. Moran, LL.D., Dean (Late Justice of Appellate 
Court, First District 111. 

Hon. H. M. Shepard (Justice of Appellate Court, First Dis- 
trict 111.) 

Hon. Kdmund W. Burke, (Judge of the Circuit Court of Cook 

Adelbert Hamilton, Esq , (Member of Chicago Bar.) 

Ch.arles A. Brown, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) 

Frank F. Reed, Esq., ( Member cf Chicago Bar.) 

Hon. S. P. Shope. (Late Justice of Supreme Court of Illinois.) 

Hon. O. X. Carter, (Judge of County Court.) 

Hon. John Gibbons, LLD., (Judge Circuit Court. Cook County.) 

C. E. Kremer, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) 

E. C. Higgins, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) 

Elmer E. B.arrett, Esq , Secretarj' (Member of Chicago Bar.) 


Degree of Bachelor of Laws conferred on those who complete 
the three-years course satisfactory to the Faculty. 

College graduates who have a sufficient amount of credit in 
legal studies may be admitted to advanced standing. Arrange- 
ments made for supplementing preliminary education. 

Summer course during months of June and July. For further 
information address the secretary, 


drh/ t> 



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