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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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Cfce Librarp 

of tbe 

nitoersitp of J!3ort!) Carolina 




From the Library of 

Mrs. J. W. Gore 

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Vol. IV 




Published by the Literary Societies A Fr»t«mltl«a of th« 

UNIVERSITY 0/ NORTH CAROLINA 




rV^S> &Kf&/* 



Judge Fred. Philips. 




#~M L'DGE FRED. PHILIPS was born June 14th. [838, in the count) of 
Edgecombe, \. ( '.. ami has ever since continued i" reside there, 
graduating from the Universit) in the Class of [858 (being 1 1 1 « - 
youngest member of that large class), he -prut two years in Yadkin 
County in the- stud) of law under (him' Justice Richmond M. Peai 
He obtained his license to practise in the courts of the State before the actual out- 
break of the war. 

When thf war began, he entered the army anil was appointed to the position 
oi adjutant of the Thirtieth North Carolina Regiment, which regiment formed part 
of the command of Jackson in the Arm) of Northern Virginia. Judge Philips 
participated in many memorable battles of the war. and was twice wounded, once 
in the bloody battle at Sharpsburg, in September, [862, and again in November, 
[863, at Kelly's Ford on the Rappahannock. This last was a disabling wound and 
incapacitated him for active service in the field thereafter. 

In panuary, [866, with a constitution weakened from exposure and wounds, 
he undertook the practise "\ law in the count) of his birth, and oi his ancestors 
for more than a hundred years. In the same year In- was appointed clerk and 
master in equity for Edgecombe County, and was elected prosecuting solicitor in 
the county courts of Nash County. These two positions lie filled with credit an I 
energy until the old judicial s\stem was abolished b) the * onstitution oi i- 
From that time on his practise rapidl) increased, becoming both laborious and 
lucrative. 

In the general election for Mate 1 ifficers in November, [882, he was chosen bj 
popular vote one of the eighl judges of the Superioi < ourt. Il< gave up a fine 
;mi| lucrative private practise t" accept this position, which cam< to him unsought 
ami unsolicited. He served his full term of eighl years without once missing court 

or failing to open on the firs) da) Ol the term. 



After serving his term on the bench he never returned to active practise, but 
voted his time and energies to agricultural interests and other matters. 

fudge Philips is a loyal son of the University, a member of the Board of 
Trustees, and one who docs not consider his duty done when he has attended a 
meeting, lie has always taken an abiding interest in everything concerning and 
connected with the University, and we are glad of this opportunity to show in some 
measure our appreciation m his services. A. W. H. 














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)t'.»- r.'-.v- ■».*»'.» l.,...'.^. 





3 'r'/ 

\» * . ■ • -*A*/ II 



CALENDAR 



■ L 



1903 

September 7-1 2. 

September 7, 8, 9. 

September 10. 
September 12. 
October 12. 

N ( ) V K M B E R 26. 

Christmas. 



Monday to Saturday. Examinations for the Remi 

Cond.i1 ions. 
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Registration and Exami- 

na1 ions for Admission. 
Thursday. Lectures bejjin. 
Saturday. Assignment of Rooms. 
University Day. 
Thanksgiving Day. 
Recess from December 22, 1903, to Januarj 2, 1W04. 



1904 

January 2,4,5. Saturday, Monday, Tuesday. Registration. 

January 5. Tuesday. Lecture- begin. 

January 6. Wednesday. Assignmenl ol Rooms. 

February 22. Washington's Birthday 

Commenckm ext. Ma sg to June 1 . 

Summer Vacation. June 1 to econd Thur da) in September 



TRUSTEES. 



Charles B. Aycock Governor, President ex-officio 

Richard H. Battle Secretary and Treasurer 



Standing Committees : 

Executive. 

Charles B. Aycock, Chairman 

Alexander B. Andrews John W. Graham 

Richard H. Battle Thomas S. Kenan 

Pabius H. Busbee Richard H. Lewis 

Julian S. Carr Frederick Philips 

Zebulon B. Walker 

Visitation. 

Rufus Alexander Doughton, Chairman 
James Smith Manning Thomas Williams Mason 




Francis Preston Venable, Ph. I).. President and Professor of Thi 

Kemp Plummer Battle, !.I. I).. Alumni Professor of Hisl 

Joseph Austin Holmes, S. B., Stati Geologist, Lecturer on thi Gi if North Carolina 

Joshua Walker Gore, C. E., Dean of the School of Mining 

Professor "I" Physics. 

Thomas Hume, I). D., LL. I)., Professor of English Literati 

Walter Dallam Toy, M. A., Professor <>i the Germanic Languages and i 

Eben Alexander, Ph. I)., LL. D., Dean of th< Facull 
Professor of the Greek Language and Literatui 

William Cain, C. E., professor of Mathemati 

Richard Henry Whitehead, A. B., M . 1 1 . Dean of th< Medical Departn 

I 'ri ifessi ir i if Anati »my and Path I 

Henry Horai i Williams, A. M.. B. D., Pi i Philosoph 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, I'll I)., Professor" I I . 

Collier Cobb, A. M . Professor of Geolog) and Minei d 

Charles Staples Mangi m, A B . M I' . Professoi oi M M 

Anal omj 

Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., Ph G Dean of thi Departmi 

IV I'll. inn. !• 

Marci Cicero Stephen Nobli Pi 

Georgb Howe, Ph D., Prol if th Latin 1 

| ames C \mi ron MacRae, LL D., Di f th Dc| 

Profe "i ol I 

Charles Ba kerville, Ph. D., Smith Professor of d Indu 

1 1 



/ 



Isaac Hall Manning, M. D.. Professor of Physiology and Instruct,,- fa 

Charles Alphonso Smith. Ph. D., Professor of the English Langu 

Hubert Ashley Royster, A. B.. M. D.. Dean of the Medical Department 

Professor of Obstetrics and G 

Augustus Washington Knox, M. D., Pi ry. 

Wisconsin Illinois Royster. M. D., Professor of the I'r. 

Richard Henry Lewis, A. B.. M D . Professor of Dis< 

Kemp Plummer Battle, Jr., A. B., MI). Professor of Dis 

Thomas Ruffin, D C. L., As 

Ai.vin Sawyer Wheeler. Ph. D . Asso( 

Charles Lee Raper. Ph. I) . Ass< 

Iames Dowden Bruner, Ph. I) . A Pr fi 

Liti ratui 

William CHAMBERS CoKER, Ph D . A 

Archibald Henderson, Ph D 

Thomas [ames Wilson. Jr . Ph D. 

George McFarland McKie, 

Edward Kidder Graham, A M . Instru .ish 

| ami:s Edward Lai i a. A M 

Clarence Albert Shore, S M I 

William Stanley Bernard, A B L 

Marvin Hendrix Stacy, Ph I) . [ri truct ; ii 

,\i FRED 1). Brown. Instructor in Ph) 

Andrew Watson Goodwin, M 1>. Instructor 

Henry McKee Tucker, M. D., Lecturer or 

James William McGee, Jr., M. I).. Chief of I 1 

Robert Sherwood McGeachy, A. B . M. I) . Assistant in Sui 

William DeBerniere MacNider, Demoi 

William Moncure, Jr., M I ' 

Willie Calvin Rankin. Assistant in (urn, 

William Jones Gordon, ' h. 

George M. MacNider, Assistant in G 

Wm. W. EaG! ES, Assistant in G 



!_• 



The University Student;. 



BROOKS ADAMS says: 'The Oriental trade has enriched every community that 
has controlled it. Constantinople, then the Italian cities, then Holland, then Lon- 
don, rose td world-centers of wraith and power by this trade." 

When the Panama Canal is open for ships, the- Oriental trade- will pass along the 
Southern Coast. Some city in the South will be the center of this business. This city, 
following the law. will spring into large wealth and power. This city in the South will 
then become the point of world interest, wealth, and power. Such a city always lifts the 
community into large things. Such is the law of destiny. The great era in the life of 
the South is just ahead of us 

It is a large and noble life that opens to the young man to-day. How shall he fit 

himself to take advantage of the opening? The old method, good as it was, evidently 

can not meet the demands. Then the Leader in our public life was the politician; the 

Ler in our social life was the landlord. The South produced thus two types of men. 

The politician was the center of power; the landlord was the center of culture. 

'Idle South is now confronted with a complex condition and a deeper problem. Our 
d< stiny demands a new type of great man. It is all right to defend the local attachment, 
bu1 we must understand that the deeper attachments are the larger relations. It is right 
to nourish the local interest, but we must understand that the universal interest is supreme. 

Tlie next great man in the South will reveal these virtues: He will know power, the 
power of industrialism, and will be vitally associated with it. He will have the ability 
to face the facts, to look the conditions of the hour squarely in the face, and to get his 
rule of aetion from these eonditions. He will, also, be able to look far along the line- 
a thousand years in the past and a hundred years in the future. These stern virtues — 
power, intellectual honesty, culture — will be the marks that differentiate the next type 
of great man. 

Business, science, and philosophy are the sources of these virtues. Business gives 
us power; science teaches us to be honest; philosophy trains us to look far and deep. 
"Where do we find these three fused into living spirit? Talk with the strongest student 
in the University and he will reveal to you this living spirit. This ideal is the very bread 
of life to him. It is an inspiring privilege and a fearful responsibility to teach the Uni- 
versitv student of to-dav. H. H. W. 



13 



M: ; 




N. R. Graham, Di, Editor-in-Chief 

William W Eagles, Phi, Business M. 

\I McNider, B A 

The Editors. 

Frank McLean, Phi B. K. Lassiter, Phi E. A. Daniel, P 

A.. W. Haywood, Di I C. Barnhardt, T G Milli 

|. G. Wood. }k.. J. A /:. J. P. Stedman 2 / / 

W. II. Smith, Z.W A. C. Dai H » II 

L. W. Kluttz, O.J. 8 I / / U 

L. S. Holt, Jr., A. / L. A. Tomlinson, A 2 I W Rowi // A / 



'4 




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Zbc Dotarv>. 



Sweet flfcelissa, sbB, Demure, 

Un her Dove=lfRe gown of c.ra\\ 
tlbfngs of eartb can not allure; 

CburcbwarD Dotb sbe wenD ber wat>. 

jfatr flBellssa's loofcs arc bent, 
On the grounD with c.a;c Discreet, 

She, Dear matD, m keeping lent 
XUoulo forswear a pleasure sweet. 

jfor flfteltssa's eges arc brlgbt 
"Bno she lovee to Dart their beams, 

flbarfcfng wltb an arch Deligbt 
/Iftcn, lihe motbs, Draw near then gleams. 

Illow the solemn organ peals, 

Bno the sunset ligbt is sbeD 
On dbelfssa as sbc kneels, 

IfolDcD banDs anO Drooping beaD. 

jfair Aelfssa, cruel saint ! 

A, too, ftneel witb fervent sigbs; 
Ibcarhen to a suppliant's plaint, 

11, alas! have useD my et>e8. 

/Tv Iv 



16 




roty me 



I 



(Jibe 



LlBICULOtt 




The Class of 1904. 



HISTORY is made up of the lives of great men. A 
deeds has brought the historian into iluable 

Department of Physics of this University h 
department might be able to demonstrate more clearly Jos' 
ever much of this data, many famous deeds of the • >m and 

left to the tradition of Cumming generations, yet in ti 

In the beginning we were without form and ind dai 

of every one. This darkness descended upon us from the Sophoi 
those days when the Sophomoric spiril >aid Lei thei 
A man — one Cox was chosen to li 1 from th 

in large letters upon the walls, among which we - 
'04." In that day, one hundred days 
One hundred days passed, and this was called tl riti, 

On our return from home Christmas, each man 
Chapel Hill, we were informally I n by < 

we were still Freshmen and long before we 1 
these officious characters had given us a cl 

The night of February 2 2<\ came and we were all ' 
bosom parade in Cameron avenue. In this N 
themselves with great credit to their 
only who were "on the hill;" many of the number v 
the old Episcopal Church, while others ha life 

fifty days passed, and this was called the Spriri 
Spring Term wen ne year. 

In the second year we returned, feeling th 
That of helping tho e who needed help. In those da Y M I 

no "Bureau of Information," hence th< sibilit) 

properly registered fell upon us. Kenan, from "the 
great work of that year, and throughout it all wi 
darkest hours, though it was sometimes wi mdercd " if thai Guy would - 

In the third year the great loss in our number 
fell on psychology. A man from Moore, called Mel 

Then the fourth year came, and no sooner had Robin 
began to complain and demand that a sign 
their inferiors. Accordingly.it was ordered that each mai 
in addition, that each man have a lib -id, in tl 

clothe himself with a sombre robe and his head with 

All things were done and every man wen' 
we have reason to hope that each way d. 



18 




Senior Class Roll. 



Allard, Harry Ardell Oxford, Mass. 

Twenty-four years: one hundred and sixty pounds; five feet 
ten inches : Scientific work : Philanthropic. 



Archer, Gray 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Nineteen years ; one hundred and forty-five pounds ; five feet 
eight inches ; Dialectic; Tennis Association. 



la <^ 






Betts, Clarexce Edward Albemarle, N. C. 

Twenty-two years ; one hundred and sixty pounds ; five feet 
nine inches: Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.: Historical Society; 
Tennis Club ; Class Poet ( 4 V. 



Bohannon, Ernest Fraxk . . Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Twenty years ; one hundred and sixty pounds : five feet eleven 
inches; Chemistry; n K A; Chemical Journal Club: Shake- 
speare Club: Yackety Yack Editor (3); Marshal (3); 
V. M. C. A. : American Chemical Societv. 



19 



Brenizer, Addison Gorgas. Jr. . . . Charlotte, X < 

Twenty years; one hundred and fifty-three pounds; five 
ten inches: Medicine: I A E; Spinx; The I 
German Club; Floor Manager February German 
Manager (4); V. M. C. A.: Class Base Ball Team 



Council, Edward Augustus 



1 



Twcnt\ four \ me hundred and fifty-five pounds 

feet six inches ; Philanthropic : Shak 
ical [ournal Club; Vice-President Class 



Cox, Albert Lyman N. C 



Twenty years 
two inches 



K 



one hundred and 
S A E; 1 dmghoul : Spl 
Shakespeare Club; Philanthi 
Captain Class Foot Ball 

. 
Ball Team 5 ; \ ai sit) i ■ All 

Southern i I Team Ball Ma 

Dameron, Edgar Saw Willia; 

Twenty live \ eat S : one liundl 

; Law ■ Philanthropic ; Y. M 
I >eclaimer's Medal (1); 1 
So( 

Reading prize 
Vice- President V. M. C. 
Ba quel [); Edit 



Daniel, Erasmus Ai - 



'. I 



Twenty-three years : one hundred and thirl 
s : Philanthro] 



Society Del 

Society ; YACKETY YACK 1 






Daniels, Virgil Clay 



1 



Twenty-oii' one hundred and I 

five and thnc fourths incl 



Dunn, William, Jr. 



1 



Twenty one years : one hundred and I 
eight inchi \ ; Philanthrop 

Head; Sphiru ub: II 

Society ; Yackety "^ 
Manager Varsity I 1 
Athletic Asso 

20 



■f* H 



Eagles, William Wooten Crisp, N. C. 

"Twenty-two years ; one hundred and forty-two pounds; five feet 
ten inches : Science ; Philanthropic; V. M. C. A. ; Shakespeare 
Club; Historical Society; Tennis Association; Secretary 
Washington's Birthday Exercises (2) ; President Inter- 
Society Debate (4) ; Marshal (3) ; Geological Journal Club 
: Business Manager Ya'ckety Yack (4) ; Assistant in 
< reology (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer of Geological Journal 
( Hub. 

Fisher, William, Jr Pensacola, Fla. 

\ ineteen j ears ; one hundred and sixty-eight pounds ; five feet 
eleven inches: B 1 1 ; 12 II S; Sphinx; The Gorgon's 
Head : \ « > * : German Club; Yackety Yack Editor (2) ; 
Captain Class base Ball Team (1) : Sub. Varsity Foot Ball 
feam (1) ; Varsity Foot Ball Team (2, 3) ; Law. 



Frost, Harry Barber Providence, R. I. 

Twenty-four years ; one hundred and fifty-two pounds ; five feet 
eight inches : Engineering ; Dialectic ; Class Foot Ball Team 
;. l) ; Manager Class Foot Ball Team (4); All-Class 
Foot Ball Team (4) : Second Vice-President Class (3). 



Graham, Neill R.\y 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Twenty-four years : one hundred and forty-seven pound- ; five 
leet nine and a half inches: Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Pro- 
phet (1); Class Base Ball (1,2); "Scrub" Base Ball (3); 
Tar Heel Editor (3 ) ; Magazine Editor (4) ; Commence- 
ment Debater (3) ; Editor-in-Chief Yackety Yack (4). 



Gregory, Fletcher Harrison 



Halifax, N. C. 



Twenty-one years; one hundred and twenty-eight pounds; five 
feet five inches ; Elec rical Engineering; Z ■*■• Class Stat sti- 
cian (1): First Vice-President Class (2); Class Foot Ball 
Team (1, 2, 3) ; Class Base Ball Team (1, 2) ; Captain Class 
Foot Ball Team (4) ; Shakespeare Club ; Assistant in 
Physic-. 



Haigh, Severn Green Fayetteville, N. C. 

Twenty years : five feet four inches ; one hundred and twenty 
pounds : A T il • Business. 



Harper, Ralph Moore Kinston, N. C. 

Twenty-two years : one hundred and forty -five pounds ; five 
feet ten and a half inches ; Philanthropic ; Inter-Society 
Debater (1) ; Scrub Debater (2) ; Secretary Y. M. C A. (2); 
Tar Heel Editor (3) ; Yackety Yack Editor (3); Maga- 
zine Editor (4); President Y. M. C. A (4); Class Foot Ball 
Team (3). 



21 



A. Y WOOD, 



Alfred Willi \m, J 



R. 



Haw River, X. C, 



Twenty years; one hundred and fifty-five pounds: six feet; 

Dialectic; /. t : II - : •> N E ; The Gorgon's Head: A04>; 

Q T; German Club; Shakespeare Club; Secretary Class 

, : Essayisl Class (2); Manager Senior Track Team ; 

Tennis Association: Manufacturing Business. 



Hickerson, Thomas Felix Ronda, N. C. 

Twenty-two years; one hundred and forty-s x pounds: five 
Feet ten inches; <I> A ; German Club: .Mandolin and 
Guitar Club 1 2. 5) : Shakespeare Club: Holt Mathematical 



Medal 



Engineering. 



Holt, Lawrence Shackleford, Jr., Burlington, X. C. 

Twenty-one years ; one hundred and seventy-five pounds ; six 
feet:' Dialectic ; K A ; German Club ; Tar Heel Editor 13) ; 
Sub-Marshal (3) ; Chief Cheerer (4 : Yacke i v Yack editor 
(4): "Hammer": Cotton Manufacturing. 



V 



HOLTOX, ROLAXDA CLAREXCE 



( Hympia, X. C. 



Thirty years : one hundred and forty-five pounds ; five feet 
eight and one-half inches; Philanthropic: V. M. C A.; 
Mandolin and Guitar Club: Glee Club: College Choir: 
Basket Ball Team; Shakespeare Club: Teaching 



Huff, Joseph Bascombe. 

Twenty-four years: one hundred and forty pounds; five feet 
eight inches; Dialectic : Shakespeare Club: Historical So- 
ciety ; Y. M. C. A.; Philological Club. 



Irwix, James Prestox Charlotte, X. C. 

Twenty-one years: 1' K A; Dialectic: Varsity Track Team 
(1,2); Captain Track Team (3): Captain Class Foot Ball 
Team (2, 3), Scrub Foot Ball Team (4): Class Base Ball 
Team (1. 2); Manager Class Base Ball Team (3): Chemist. 



Jacocks, William Picard Windsor, X T . C. 

Twenty six years: one hundred and fifty pounds; five feet 
seven and a half inches: Philanthropic; K A; 9 N K ; AG * : 
The Gorgon's Head: Y. M. C. A.: Declaimer's Medal (1); 
Class Foot Ball Team (2): Class Base Ball Team (2): Scrub 
Base Ball Team 121: Varsity Foot Ball Team (2, 3. 4): 
Teaching. 



22 



A 



Johnston, Andrew Hall Uheville, X. C. 

Twenty-one years; one hundred and thirtj pounds; 
eight inches; Dialectic: Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; 
Inter-Society Debater (3); Commencement Debater 
Georgia Debater (4); Library Director [)\ President Ath- 
letic Association (4); Business Manager Maga ine \ . Class 
Statistician (4); Law. 



Johnson, George Anderson 



Chapel Hill. X. C. 



Twenty-one years ; one hundred and forty seven pounds; five 
feet ten inches : Dialectic: Y. M . C. A.; Basket Ball Team; 
Chemist. 



H ***.;■ I 



Kenan, Graham 



Kenansville, X. (' 



Age, twenty ; weight, one hundred and sixt) pounds; height, 
five feet nine inches ; - A E; Ginghoul ; Sphinx: II S;Gei 
man Club: President Class (2): Class Oratoi 1 ; Philan- 
thropic Society. 



Latta, Albert Whitehead Raleigh, X. C. 

Twenty years ; one hundred and forty pounds ; five feet nine 
inches: Philanthropic: - N; Sphinx; The Gorgon's Head; 
German Club ; First Vice-President Class (1); Manager * !lass 
FootBall (3) ; Class Foot Hall Team (3) : Historical Society : 
Shakespeare Club: Manager All-Class Foot Ball Team; 
Chief Marshal Commencemenl (3); Electrical Engineering. 



Lewis, Roger Gregory Littleton, X. C. 

Twenty-three years ; one hundred and eighty-six pounds; six 
feet: Phi: His orical Society ; Shakespeare Club. 



Lockhart, Luther Bynum . . . . Chapel Mill. X. 1 . 
Twenty-two years ; one hundred and fiftj six pounds; five feet 

eleven inches; Dialectic: Y. \l C \: Alpha I'het.i Phi: 
Class Historian (3); Class Secret. ir\ \<: Captain Senioi 

basket Ball Team (4); Assistant in Chemistrj 1 ; Chemist. 

MacNider, George Mallet .... Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Nineteen years; one hundred and fort} foui pounds; five feet 

nine inches : 1 \ : Secret. 11 \ ( !Iass ■ 1 : < llass I OOt Ball Team 

u, -,. 1 . Captain Class Base Ball team German Club; 

Marshal Commencement 1 ; Business Manag 1 , * v< ket\ 
Ya< k 1 [)] Elisha Mitchell Society; American Chemical 
Society; Issista tinGeologj 1 ; Vice-President Geological 
Join rial Club. 



r 



23 



A 



McCanless, Walter Frederick . . High Point, N. C. 

Twenty-seven years ; one hundred and forty-five pounds; six 
feel one-half inch; Dialectic; Shakespeare Club: Philo- 
logical Club; University Orchestra: Teaching. 



■. 



McIver, Evander McNair Jonesboro, N. C. 

Twenty-seven years: one hundred and seventy pounds; five 
feet ten inches; Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; 
President Class (3); Magazine Editor (3): Business Manager 
Yackety Yack (3); Medicine. 



Mann, Wade Hampton Saxapahaw, N. C. 

Twenty-seven years ; one hundred and fifty pounds; six feet ; 
Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (2); Teaching. 



Marriott, William McKim Baltimore, Md. 

Nineteen years ; one hundred and sixty-five pounds; six feet 
one-half inch; Philanthropic: Kappa Alpha; Alpha Theta 
Phi; Y. M. C. A.: American Chemical Society; Assistant in 
Chemistry ; Teaching. 



Miller, Robert Oliver Statesville, N. C. 

Twenty-one years ; one hundred and sixty-five pounds ; six feet 
one-half inch; Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot Ball 
Team (4): Tennis Club. 



Morrison, Theodore Davidson 



. Asheville, N. C. 



Twenty-one years ; one hundred and fifty-three pounds ; five 
feet eisrht and one-half inches ; 2 A E. 



Newton, J. Sprunt Magnolia, N. C. 

Twenty-three years ; one hundred and eighty pounds ; five feet 
eleven and one-half inches; Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 
Historical Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Athletic Association 
Scrub Foot Ball Team (1); Varsity Foot Ball Team (2, 3) 
Class Base Ball Team (2, 3); Manager Class Base Ball 
Team (2); Track Team (2, 3, 4); Marshal (3); Editor Tar 
Heel (3): Captain Class Base Ball team (4); Law. 

24 




Noble, Albert Morris, Jr Selma, X. C. 

Nineteen years; one hundred and eight} pounds; six feet; 
Philanthropic; Scrub Base Ball Team (3); Scrub Foot Ball 
team 1 }*; ('lass Base Ball team (2, 1 ; Class Foot Ball team 
(2, 5); Varsity Base Ball Team (3); (..'hiss Oratoi 
Shakespeare Club; Y. M. C. A.; Law. 



Oldham, George Willis Moore, X. C. 

Shakespeare Club; Y. M. C. A. ; Historical Society; Class 
Base Ball Team (1, 2) ; Senilis (3). 



Oldham, Wade Hampton Moore, X . C. 

One hundred and fifty-five pounds : rive feet ten inches : Knot 
Ball Team (9,0, 1,2); Varsity Base Hall Team (9,0, 1 . ;,, 
4); Track team (9, o, 1, 2, 3, 4!: Assistant in Chemistry; 
Chemist. 



Owen, Walter Benton Liberty, X. C. 

Twenty-six years ; one hundred and fifty-six pounds; five feel 
eleven inches ; Dialectic ; Teaching. 



Pearson, John Henry, Jk Morganton, \. ('. 

Twenty years ; one hundred and thirty-two pounds ; five feel 

six inches ; Dialectic: AT<»: Hlcctrical Knuineering, 



Pharr, Welborn Eari Wilkesboro, X. C. 

Twenty-five years ; one hundred and fort) five pounds; five 
feet eight inches ; Dialectic; Journal Club ; Class Historian 
i 1 1 ; Business Manager l\n Heel (4) ; 1 nter Societj 1 debater 
(2). 



Randolph, Kdgar Eugene 



Charlotte, X. C 



Age, twenty-three; weight, one hundred and fort) eighl pounds; 
height, five feel eight inches; Dialectic Societj . Y. M. 
C. A.; Shakespeare Club; Historical Society; Chemical 
Journal ( Hub ; < ihemist. 



25 



Rankin, William Calvin Whitsett, N. C 

Age, twentj two; weight, one hundred and fifty-eight: 
height, five feet nine and one-half inches: Dialectic 
Society; Secretary of A 6 <l> ; Y. M. C. A.; Philological 
Club ; Shakespeare Club; Yackety Yack Editor (3): 
Magazine Editor (4) ; Assistant in German (3, 4) : Teach- 
ing. 



Robixs, Sidney Swain Asheboro, N. C. 

Age, twenty-one: height, six feet: weight, one hundred and 
fifty-eight pounds; Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A.; AG4>; 
Shakespeare Club: Inter-Society Debater (1); Scrub De- 
hater (2); Editor Yackety Yack (2): Editor Magazine (3) ; 
John Hopkins Debater (3); President Alpha Theta Phi (4): 
Class President (4): Greek Prize (2): Law. 



Rudisill, Lawrence Erastus 



Cherrvville, N. C. 



Age, twenty-two 



height, five feet six and one-half inches ; 
weight, one hundred and forty-five pounds : Dialectic 
Society : Y. M. C. A.; A. B., Lenoir College, 1903. 



Russell, Charles Phillips 



Rockingham, N. C- 



V 



Age, nineteen : weight, one hundred and sixty-eight pounds ; 
height, five feet eleven and one-half i"ches ; Dialectic 
Society; Y. M. C. A.: Shakespeare Club; Historical 
Society, Class Foot Ball Team (2, 3, 4) : Yackety Yack 
Editor (3) : University Magazine Editor (3) : Editor-in- 
Chief Magazine (3) : Editor-in-Chief Tar Heel (4) ; Secre- 
tary Johns Hopkins Debate (3) ; Prize Reading Course (3) : 
Marshal : Vice-President Press Association (3) ; Prophet 
Senior Class ; Tennis Association. 



■ 



Sawyer, Ernest Linwood . . . Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Age, twenty-one ; height, five feet seven one-half inches \ 
weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; Philanthropic So- 
ciety; Historical Society : Shakespeare Club: Law. 



Sifford, Ernest Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, twenty-one : height, five feet eleven inches : weight, one 
hundred and fifty-four: Di; Mandolin and Guitar Club 
('01 to '04); Class Base Ball ('03): Class Foot Ball ('04); 
Journal Club; Chemist. 



.» 



Staton, Marshall Cobb Tarboro, N. C. 

Age, twenty : weight, one hundred and thirty-six : height, fi\e 
feet nine inches ; Z t ; Gimghoul : N E ; II 2 ; German 
Club : Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical 
Society; Vice-President German Club (3) ; President Ger- 
man Club (4) : Sub Ball Manager (3) : Law. 

26 



Sutton, Theodore King Candor, X. C. 

Age, twenty one ; weight, one hundred andsixtj seven ; height, 
five feet eleven inches ; I Halectic Society ; Shakespeare Club; 
Class Base I'., ill Team (3) ; Class Foot Ball Team 2, t, 1 
Historical Society ; Secretary of Class (3); Vice-President 

Press Association: Tennis Club; Journal Club; Chemis 



Vaughn, John Henry 



Siloam, X. C. 



Twenty three years : one hundred and lort\ pounds; five feet 
ten inches: Dialectic: Y. M. C. A.; Class Historian 1 : 
Shakespeare Club; Secretary North Carolina Historical 
Society (3); Assistant Librarian (3); Teaching 



Whitaker, William Asbury, Jr., Winston-Salem, X. I '. 

Twenty years: one hundred and thirty-five pounds ; five feet 
ten inches; Dialectic: - \ E; German Club; Magazine 
Editor (2) : Y.\< K.1 n YACK Editor (3) ; Assistant in Chem- 
istry : American Chemical Society. 



Winstead, Harry Wooding 



Leesburg, X. C. 



Twenty-tour years; one hundred and thirty-two pounds; five 
feet eleven inches: Philanthropic: Y. M.C. A.: Historical 
So ietv : Tobacco Business, 



Winston, James Horner Durham, X. C, 

Nineteen years: one hundred and seventj pounds: SIX feel 
three inches; Z t: Philanthropic; Gimghoul; \ 8*; \ \< k 
1:1 \ Y u k Editor (2); Inter-Society Debatet 2 ; Manage) 
Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; Class Champion Tennis (1, 2, 3, 
1) ; University Tennis Team (3, t); Class Pase Ball Team (i, 
j, j) : Commencement Debater j); President Tennis Asso 
ciation; GermanClub; Paw. 




27 





t 

s 



Colors. 

Black and Old Gold. 



Motto. 

Fides et justitia. 



Officers. 



CHARLES WALTER MILLER 
President 

JUDGE BUXTOM ROBERTSON 
Vice-President 

ZENO HARDY ROSE 

Secretary and Treasurer 

FRANK McLEAN 
Hist orian 



28 



Class History. 



T1IIS history is to be short, for there is no need to tell how the Class of 05 
lias done what other classes have done. It entered as a large class, but 
many arc no longer in the race: Some quit ; some distanced their running 
mates; some dropped behind; some tell in the running, and hv sad hands the) 
were borne away and laid to rest, lint others have joined in the race. 

The class has done its duty in furnishing men for the Alpha Theta I 'hi. to 
athletics, and to the inter-collegiate debating teams. It had the unique distinction 
to furnish a Freshman debater to one of these teams, which won a notable victory. 
The thing which the class should he pre-eminently proud of is that in its Sopho- 
more year it had the forbearance and courage to declare against hazing. No other 
class had ever done this before If succeeding classes will follow the example 
tints set, the future will bless '05 for lifting University life to a higher level. 

HlSTi 'in \v 



29 



Wkite gMmdl BSi®, 

(The Junior's Girl.) 



The blue of her eyes 

Is like summer skies 
That should always shine above them ; 

Or like ribbon blue 

Of N. C. U., 
So how can I help but love them? 

Her hands so white 
Are my delight — 
If I only could but take them ; 
But like white and blue 

Of N. C U., 
I never will forsake them. 

L. M. C. 



30 



Members. 



Amick, William Gray Liberty 

Dialectic. 

Barnhardt, Charles Carroll Whitsetl 

Dialectic; Class Base Ball Team (2); Inter-Society Debater (1); Scrub Debater 

Commencement Debater (3): Editor of Y.\< ki iy Y \< k (3); Captain Basket Ball 
Team (3); Vice-President Class (2); Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1 

Boone, Samuel Bell Jackson 

Philanthropic; Marshall (3). 

Brigman, Lindo Rockingham 

Dialectic: Y. M. C. A. ; Secretary Class (2). 

Brower, James Frederick Winston-Salem 

Dialectic: Y. M. C. A. 

Carr, Claiborn McDowell Durham 

Z t: II 2; Sphinx: Gimghoul; 2, Manager Class Fool Ball Team 2 ; Manager Varsitj 
Track Team (3) ; German Club. 

Cathey, William Cecil Charlotte 

Dialectic. 

Cheshire, John Tarboro 

7. -\ ; The Gorgon's Head: II - : Sphinx: ii : German Club: Varsitj Base Ball Team 
12,3); Leader February Dance; Class Foot Ball Team (31; Class Champion 
Tennis Doubles 1 1 I. 

Cox, Francis Augustus Penelo 

- IE; Gimghoul; Sphinx: Philanthropic; German Club: Shakespeare Club; Class 
Base Ball Team (2 >. 

Cox, John Robert Fremonl 

Philanthropic ; \ <> *. 

Davis, Henry Wiley Salisbury 

S N; [T 2; Sphinx : Q. 

Emerson, Horace Mann, Jr Wilmington 

I \ : The Gorgon's Head ; n - ; Sphinx ; --' ; German Club; Captain All- Class I ool Ball 
Team (3); Captain Class Foni Ball Team (1, 3); Class Kase Ball ream 1 ; Champion 
( 'lass Tennis I >oubles. 

Exum, James Thomas Snow 1 1 i 1 1 

Gudger, Hubert Bernard Vsheville 

B6 II; German Club; Ball Managei (2); Dialectic, Shakespeare 1 lub ; 1 lass Base Ball 

Tram (_•): Class basket Ball Team. 

31 



Harris. Miss Julia Hamlet Raleigh 

Haywood, Hubert Benbury Raleigh 

/. I ■. The Gorgon's Head: II 2; Sphinx; 13 Q 999 ; Dialectic; Yackety Yack Editor (2); 
Magazine Editor (3); Chief Marshal (3); Class Foot Ball Team (2, 3). 

Hendley, Charles James Elmwood 

Dialectic: Y. M. C. A.; Inter-Society Debater (3). 

Heide, S. S Wilmington, N. C. 

Philanthropic; All-Class Foot Ball Team (3); Class Foot Ball Team (1, 2, 3): Class Base 
Ball Team (1, 2); Mandolin Club (2) . 

Higdon, Thomas Bragg Higdonville 

Dialectic: Y. M. C. A. ; A *. 

11 ill, Thomas Hhlsboro 

Z +; The Gorgon's Head : II S; S2; Sphinx : All-Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; Scrub Base 
Ball Team (2); Treasurer Athletic Association (3); Leader February Dance (3): Ger- 
man Club. 

Hines, Julian Colegate Morven 

Dialectic: Y. M. C A. 

Howard, Jasper Victor Kinston 

Philanthropic: Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; President Class (2) ; Secretary Y. M. C. A. (3) ; 
Editor Tar Heel (3) . 

Jones, Hamilton McRary Warrenton 

/, *: o X E; Gimghoul: 2; Ball Manager (3); Class Base Ball Team (1)) Scrub Base 
Ball Team ( 2 ) : German Club. 

Jordan, Stroud Crawford's Institute, N. C. 

Philanthropic. Y. M. C. A.: Shakespeare Club. 

King, A. H 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Khlley, Lauchlin McLeod Carthage 

Dialectic. 

Lassiter, Benjamin Kittrell Oxford 

A K K ; II i ; Sphinx : The Gorgon's Head ; German Club ; Philanthropic ; Yac kety Yack 
Editor (3) ; Assistant Foot Ball Manager (3) ; Manager Foot Bali Team (4) : Ball 
Manager (3). 

Lassiter, Salon McGee Aulander 

Ledbetter, Penlice Brisco Davidson River 

Lewis, Henry Stuart Jackson 

A T 12 ; O N B; German Club; Philanthropic; Ball Manager (3) ; Commencement Debater 
(3) ; Marshall (3). 

32 



*> 



McLean, Frank Maxton 

Philanthropic; A 9 *; Marshall; Class Historian (3); Magazine Editor (3); Y.\< ki iy 
Yack Editor (3). 

Miller, Charles Walter Sutherland^ 

Dialectic; President Class (3) ; Commencement Debater (3) ; Assistant Business Manager 
Tar Heel (3). 

Moore, Andrew Jackson Greenville 

II K A ; Philanthropic. 

Murphy, James Bumgardner Morganton 

- N; Sphinx; German Club; Mandolin and Guitar Club. 

Nixon, Kemp Battle Lincolnton 

Dialectic; Class Base Ball Team (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team (2): All-Class Foot Ball 
Team (3) ; Basket Ball Team (3) ; Historical Society : Shakespeare Club : Press 
Association ; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 

Nichols, A. F 

Philanthropic. 

Perrett, Walter Kenneth Whitsett 

Dialectic : Y. M. C. A. 

Perry, Rex William Pendleton. S C. 

Philanthropise; South Carolina Club; Manager Class Foot Ball Team (2). 

Philips, Henry Hyman Tarboro 

Zf: 0NE; l3 £2 999 ; German Club: Philanthropise : Class Base Ball Team(i,2); Ball 
Manager (2); Y. M. C. A. 

Robertson, Judge Buxton Hartshorn 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.: Inte -Society Debater (2); Vice President Class u. . 

Rose, Zeno Hardy Kenly 

Philanthropise; Y. M. C. A.: Class Foot Ball Team (3); Secretary Class 

Ross, Otho Bescent Charlotte 

Dialectic; Marshall; Vice-President Y. M. C. V: (lass Foot Ball Team t, 2, J ; Manage! 
Class Base Ball Team (2); Manager Class Foot Ball Team 1 j). 

Kountree, Louis Gustavus Brooklyn, X V 

ak E; The Gorgon's Mead; Sphinx; U; n 2; Philanthrophic ; Y. M. C. A .; German 

Club; Marshal (31: Shakespeare Club. 

Rowe, Claude Watson Monroe 

11 K \ : Yackety Yack Editor (3); Shakespeare Club ; Y, M C \ 

Royall, Norman Norris Wilmington 

Class base P., ill Team (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team (2,3); South Carolina Club. 

Rogers, P. II 

Dialectic, 

33 



Shore, William Thomas Charlotte 

Dialectic: V. M. C A.; Editor Tar Heel (3); Sphinx; BG II; German Club. 

Sixgletary, George Currie Clarkton 

Philanthrophic: V. M. C. A.: Class Foot Ball Team (2); Class Base Ball Team (2); Sub- 
Varsity Foot Ball Team. 

Sloan, Charles Henry Belmont 

Dialectic; V. M. C A.; Historical Society. 

Tabor, George Leroy Chapel Hill 

Dialectic: Historical Society. 

Townsend, Newman Alexander Raynham 

Philanthrophic; Scrub Foot Ball Team (1, 2) ; Class Foot Ball Team (1); Varsity Foot 
Ball Team (3): V. M. C. A. 

Tyson, John Joyner Greenville 

Philanthrophic; Y. M. C. A. 

Wade, James Lloyd Dunn 

Philanthrophic: Class Foot Ball Team (3). 

Wilson, John Kenyon Elizabeth City 

Philanthrophic: A B <I> ; Inter-Society Debater (2) ; Editor Tar Heel (2, 3); Manager Class 
Track Team (3) ; Tennis Association; Commencement Debater (3). 

Wilson, William Miller Rock Hill, S. C. 

A 'I' ii; German Club: Dialectic; Marshall (3); Track Team (2, 3); Captain Track 
Team (3). 

Woolen, Charles Thomas Winston-Salem 

K 2 ; Leader Mandolin Club (1); U. N.C. Quartette (1 ); Editor-in-Chief Yackety Yack (2); 
Leader Orchestra (2, 3) ; Leader Glee Club (2, 3) ; President Musical Association (2, 3) ; 
German Club ; Registrar. 

Woodruff, Berryman Edwards Hartsville, S. C. 

Dialectic ; Y. M. C. A. 

Worth, Henry Venable Asheboro 

2; A E; II S; Sphinx; Gimghoul; 13 Q 999 ; Scrub Base Ball Team (1, 2); Manager Base 
Ball Team (3); Vice-President German Club. 

Wrenn Clement Mount Airy 

Dialectic; Class Foot Ball Team (2, 3). 

Wright, Isaac Clark Coharie. 

Philanthrophic; Y. M. C. A.; AG <1>; Scrub Debater (2); Scrub Foot Ball (3); Magazine 
Editor (3); Georgia Debater (3). 



34 




CO 

< 

O 

a: 
o 

z 

D 








/p 






c _^ 


y\ 


\ 


%iL 






i^XiV^W 




— - 



Sweet Innocence sat on the step by my side, 
As the stars twinkled down from above; 

In her heart was an infinite yearning to learn, 
All my passion, to teach her to love. 

" Thou art versed in the ways of the world," quoth she, 
" In its paths wilt thou teach me to rove?" 
But the ways of the world were too sinful by far. 
So I taught her the ways of true love. 

"There 's a charm for my soul in the songs of old hards. 
To my heart they're a treasure-trove." 
But my heart w r as not tuned to the musir of these, 
So I sang her a lyric of love. 

" Foreign folk to my mind have a Babel of tongues, 

I would know how their flections mow 
" Canst not read the soft looks in a fond lover's eyes?' 
And I taught her the language of love. 

When her lesson was ended so soon, ah, too soon' 

As the stars twinkled down from above, 
I imprinted a kiss on her lips and 1 found 
She had learned all there was of love 

W. C R. 



37 




Sophomore Class. 



Class of 1906. 



Colors. 

Purple and White. 



Motto. 

Virtue. 



YELL. 



Hippy, Colix, Colix, Colix! 

Hippy, Colix, Colix, Colix! 

Rip, Rah, Rix, Rix, Rix! 

'"06, '06." 



OFFICERS. 

CLAUDE ALLEN COCHRAN 
President 

THOMAS HARLEY SMITH 

F irs t V ice-President 

VICTOR LEE STEPHENSON 
Second \ r ice-President 

ISHAM KING 
Secretary 

FREDERICK MULL CRAWFORD 
Treasurer 

JOHN ARCHIBALD PARKER 
( 'lass Representative 

38 



Class of 1906. 



Armstrong. Joseph Mortier Wilmington 

SN; II S; Yi ; German Club ; Captain Class Foot Ball Tram (i ; Managei 'law | o1 
Ball Team (2) ; All-Class Foot Ball Team (2). 

Attmore, George Sitgreaves, Jr Stonewall 

Philanthropic. 

Bahnson, Agnew Hunter Winston-Salem 

- A E; II 2; Yi : German Club: V. M. C. A.: Dialectic; Mandolin Club 1 . 
Orchestra (1, 2) 

Berry, John, Jr Chapel Hill 

Dialectic. 

Best, Edward Leigh Mapleville 

Dialectic. 

Brown, Roy Melton Rutherwood 

Y. M. C. A. ; Dialectic. 

Buchanan, Corsey Candler Sylva 

Burwell, Edmund Strudwick Charlotte 

A. K. !■:.; II S; 9 x E; Class Foot Ball Team (1). 

Bushnell, Hurbert Leonard Reidsville 

Calder, Robert Edward Wilmington 

2 A E; 11 S; Sphinx: Yi : German Club; Varsity Track Team 1 ; Captain Class Track 
Team (2) ; Class Base Ball Team (1). 

Calvert, John Strong Raleigh 

a o. 

Carter, Henry Clay Fairfield 

K 2:. 

Cheshire, Theophilus Parker Tarboro 

/. t ; 11 S; 6 x E; Yi; German Club: Manager Class Fool Ball Team 1 ; Managei Class 
base Ball Team (2); Class Foot Ball Team (2); Class Base Ball ream (1 

Cochran, Claude Allen v 

Dialectic; Class Foot Ball Team (2); Presidenl Class 

Cole, Worth Charl( 

Dialectic. 

Council, David Pendleton Hickory 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot Ball Team (2); Dialectic 

Crawford, Frederick Mii.i Greensboro 

Y. M. ('. A.: Dialectic: Varsity Track Team; Class Case Ball Team (1); < iptain I lass 
Base Ball Team (2). 



Crump, Walter Moore Salisbury 

2 N: n S; Sphinx; Yi. 

Curran, John Francis Aspinwall, Penn. 

Dalton, Archie Carter Greensboro 

B 6 II; German Club; V. M. C. A.; Dialectic; Press Association; Editor Yackety 
Yack (2); Hand (1): Orchestra (1, 2). 

Davis, Isaiah Iverson, Jr Morganton 

2 N ; German Club; Class Base Ball Team (1). 

Drane, Frank Parker Edenton 

A K E; Philanthropic; Class Foot Ball Team (1). 

Duncan, James Shepart Beaufort 

Philanthropic. 

Edmonson, Frank Alexandbr Morganton 

Dialectic; Class Foot Ball Team (2): All-Class Foot Ball Team (2). 

Farrow, Garrison Angle Newbern 

Philanthropic. 

Galloway, Thomas Toxaway 

Dialectic. 

Gore, Walter Thomas Winchester, Va. 

K A ; V. M. C. A.; Philanthropic. 

Goslen, Junius Blake .... Winston-Salem 

Dialectic; Orchestra (1, 2) ; Band (1 |; Secretary Musical Association. 

Gray, Eugene Early, Jr Winston-Salem 

2; A E ; Sphinx ; German Club. 

Grimes, William Lawrence Lexington 

K 2. 

Hannah, George 

Y. M. C. A. ; Dialectic. 

Hart, Bytha Mabrey Tarboro 

K 2; ; Varsity Base Ball Team (1) ; Class Foot Ball Team (1, 2). 

Haselden, William Rutherford Lambert 

Dialectic. 

Hassell, Charles Williamston 

Philanthropic. 

Heide, Samuel Skinner Wilmington 

Hester, Addison Reed Washington, D. C. 

Dialectic; Scrub Baseball Team (1) ; Varsity Football Team (2). 

Hill, Hampden, Goldsboro 

A K E ; Philanthropic. 

40 



Hill, Hubert Raleigh 

1 Halectic. 

Hill, William Poindexter, Jr Winston-Salem 

B9 II; I! 2; Sphinx : Y. M . C. A. : < .erm.in Club. 

Hines, Harvey Carrow . . Kinstoti 

1 N ; German Club ; Class Base Ball Team m; Class Foot Hall Team _m •. All-Class Foot 

Ball Team (2). 

Hoffman, John Robert Whit 

Dialectic. 

Jones, Hamilton Chamberlain, }r Charlotte 

2 A !•: : 11 I ■. \ E; Vi ; German Club; Dialectic; Captain Class Base Ball Tea 

Kerr, John Daniel, Jr Clinton 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Business Manager Class Track Team 

King, Albert Hill Chapel Hill 

Dialectic. 
King, Isham Sanford 

Y. M. C. A.; Dialectic; Secretary Class (2). 

Kluttz, Samuel Chester, S 1 

<J» A (); Y. M. C. A: Press Association; Editor Yai ki in Y \< k ; Shakespeare Society ; 
Historical Society ; Dialectic: Tutor Society Debater (2). 

Lambeth, John Addison, Jr Fayetteville 

- N : Sphinx. 

Lauten, William Tatum Nettle Ridge, \'a. 

Lee, Edwin Barden G ildsboro 

K A ; ( rerman Club. 

Littleton, Henry Ward Ulemance 

Dialectic. 
London, Isaac Spencer Pittsboro 

* A o ; Y. M. C. A ; Dialectic. 

Love, Walter Bennett Monroe 

Y. M. C. A.; Dialectic; Soph. Junior Debater. 

McCain, Hugh White Waxhaw 

Dialectic. 

McDiarmid, Hector McKinnon Raeford 

Philanthropic. 
McDonald, ICdmuxd, Jr Charlotte 

Y. M. C. A. ; Dialectic. 
McLain, Robert Henry ' ord 

Y. I\I. C. A.; Dialectic. 
McMillan, Allen Fayetteville 

\ T \i;<) \ E; German Club ; Assistant Leader October German. 

I' 



McNairy, John Marvin Greensboro 

McNiderm, James Small, Chapanoke 

Mann, William Henry Lee Saxapahaw 

V. M. C. A.: Dialectic. 

Miller, Thomas Grier Statesville 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer; Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; Editor Yackety Yack. 

Mi 1. 1. is, James Edward High Point 

I'.. o. ll. : German Club; Dialectic. 

Mills, Quincy Sharpe Statesville 

Y. M. C. A. : Dialectic: Tennis Association ; First Vice-President Class (1). 

Moore, Jerome Rea Columbia, S. C. 

A T II ; German Club: Sub-Marshall Commencement. 

Moore, Jesse Lee Patterson 

Dialectic. 

Moore, Louis Toomer Wilmington 

K A ; Dialectic: Class Baseball Team (1); Scrub Baseball Team (1); Y. M. C. A.; Press 
Association. 

Murphy, William Worth Salisbury 

1 N ; 9 N E ; German Club. 

Nash, Abner Charlotte 

2 X : German Club ; Journal Club. 

Nichols, Austin Flint Roxboro 

Paddison, George Lucas Wilmington 

Y. M. C. A. ; Philanthropic. 

Parker, Johx Archibald Linden 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic ; Freshman-Sophomore Debater (1); Scrub Foot Ball Team (1); 
Varsity Substitute (2) ; Editor Tar Heel (2); Secretary Press Association. 

Pemberton, Clarexce Lilly Fayetteville 

A T £2 ; 9 X E ; Treasurer German Club ; Press Association. 

Perry, Bennette Hester Henderson 

A K 1; ; o x E ; German Club: Philanthropic; Class Foot Ball Team (1, 2); Inter-Society 
Debater (2); Floor Manager October German. 

Pogue, Joseph Ezekiel, Jr Raleigh 

A TQ; German Club; Dialectic; Editor Yackety Yack. 

Reynolds, Robert Rice Asheville 

B6n : II S; German Club; Jou, nal Club; Class Foot Ball Team (2): Scrub Foot Ball 
Team (2); Class Base Ball Team (1) ; Press Association. 

Royal, Benjamin Franklin More head City 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic. 

Scott, Ruby Theodore Morrisville 

Y. M. C. A. ; Philanthropic. 

42 




00 

oo 
< 

o 

QC 
O 

o 
I 

0. 

o 

00 



Seagle, Perry Edgar Hendersonville 

Dialectic; Varsity Foot Ball Team (2). 

Self, Marvin Bishop Hadley 

V. M. C. A. : Dialectic. 

Smith, Thomas Harley Liberty 

Y. M. C. A. ; Dialectic. 

Stacy, Walter Parker Waxhaw 

Dialectic. 

Stancell, Samuel Turner Margarettsvilk' 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic; Sophomore Debater: Class Foot Ball Team 2). 

Staton, John Arthur Bethel 

Philanthropic. 

Stedman, John Porter Wmston-Salem 

2 A E; German Club; Shakespeare Club; Editor YACKETY Ya< k. 

Stephenson, Victor Lee Statesville 

Treasurer Class (1); Second Vice-President Class (2); Sophomore Debater (2 : Dialectic. 

Stephens, William Telfair Rah 

Philanthropic. 

Tomlinson, Lawrence Archdale Durhi 

K 2; German Club ; Class Foot Ball Team (2). 

Upchurch, William Merriman Morrisville 

Philanthropic: Class Foot Ball Team. 

Washburn, Benjamin Earle Rutherfordton 

Dialectic. 

Weller, Francis Weldon 

<p a e. 

Winborne, John Wallace M 

A K E; 6 N E; Yi: German Club ; Philanthropic; Class Fool Ball Team 1,2 Class 
Base Ball Team (1); All-Class Foot Ball Team 1 ■ 

Wood, John Gilliam, Jr Edenton 

a K E; 11 S; N E; Yi : German Club; Manager class Base Ball Team (1 ; Editor 

Y.\( KI.TY YACK. 

Wrrmx, James Edward Clayton 

A t a ; Philanthropic. 

Yaklev, Jamks Fletcher Mounl Airy 

Class Foot Ball Team (2). 

Yelverton, Eugenic Leslie Gol 

•I' a (t; German Club; Hand (1) ; Captain Class Fool Ball Team I lass Base Ball 

Team (1), 



IS 




Freshman Class. 



J. J. Parker, President E. M. Highsmith, First Vice-President 

J. F. Spruill, Second Vice-President S. Singletary, Secretary 

J. C. Bower, Treasurer 

E. C. Herring, Class Representative O. L. Hardiee, Historian A. C. Hutchison, Poet 

J. C. Carson, Prophet W. A. Houck, Statistician 

Foot Ball Team. 

C. R. Thomas, Captain D. C. Humphrey, Manager 

W. D. James, R. E. W. W. Pickard, R. T. E. Smith, R. G. S. Linn, R. H. 

C. R. Thomas, F. B. R. Story, Centre W. W. Green, L. E. W. B. Parker, L. T. 

W. A. Jenkins, L. G. C. VV. Rankin, L. H. LeGkand, Q. B. 

Pitman, Morrison, Davis, Substitutes 

Basket Ball Team. 

S. Singletary, Captain S. Singletary, Centre. 

Small, W. L. Morrison, A. L. Sloan, H. L. 

Dues, W. H., F. Pittman, W. H. 



Freshman Base Ball. 



Story, R., 



I 



Sutton, T. H. J 



Captain 



Elliotte, H. C, Manager 



46 



Members. 

Aycock, Jesse Burden Sci. ... .1 remont 

Abernathy, Noah Sci. ... ... Grandview 

Archer, Francis Randolph Opt I hapel Hill 

Archer, McIlwain Sci Chapel Hill 

Barker, William Jefferson Phil Wooten 

Bennett, Junius White Sci Reidsville 

Blalock, Lawrence Sci. . . . Willow Sprii gs 

Bond, William Marion, Jr. . . . . Sci Edenton 

Boone, Elmer William Phil Graham 

Bower, John Calhoun Phil Jefferson 

Brinklev, Lonn Leland Phil. Elm City 

Cannon, Clarence Victor Phil Ayden 

Carson, Jesse Columbus Sc; Bethel 

Cartwright, Clintonia Richardson . . . Spec Elizabeth City 

Connor, Hubert Bascombe Phil Mars Hill 

Cummings, Kemp Plummer Battle .... Sci Winston-Salem 

Cummings, Michael Penn Phil Reidsville 

Dalton, Willie Reid Phil Reidsville 

Davis, Mary George Spec Raleigh 

Davis, Robert Harris Arts Linden 

Davis, Walter Sci. . Fr mont 

Day, Jerry Phil. Aho 

Day, Roby Councill . . . ... .Arts. . Blowing Rock 

Deal, Claude Andrew Arts. ... ... Wardlaw 

Denson, Eley Parker Phil High Poinl 

Dickson, Thomas Wyatt Arts Raeford 

Dickson, William Samiki . Phil Chapel Hill 

Dixon, Jay Kay Phil Gastonia 

Dixon, Rufus Herbert Sci Bishopville, S C 

Douthit, Jacop. Benton Sci Bowei 

Duls, William Henry Phil. . . Wilmington 

Eastridge, Carl Schurz Sci Clifton 

Elliott, Horace Copley Elect. Law . . . Darlington, S C. 

Farabee, Sami ii. Howard Sci Winston-Salem 

Farmer, Clarence Ravinai Phil l Im Cit) 

Fenner, Harry Shaw Sci Halifax 

Freeman, Howard Frank, Jr Sci Taylor 

Galloway, James Cleveland Sci. . . Grimesland 

Gillam, Frank Arts.. Windsoi 

(loss, David Alexander Elecl . . Creston 

Green, William Wills, Jr Sci Franklinton 

Hall, Walter Alvis Sci Fayetteville 

Hardin, Oscar La wrenci Phil Blowing Rock 

Hardison, Robinson Battle Phil Norven 

\7 



HATHCOCK, John Lindsay Phil Albemarle 

Haynks, Joseph Walter Sci. Asheville 

II wwood, Thomas Holt Phil Haw River 

Herring, Ernest Clyde Phil. Garland 

Hester, Joseph Robert Sci Eagle Rock 

Highsmith, Edwin McKoy Phil Harrells Store 

Houck, William Arthur Phil Statesville 

Hoyle, Ambrose Hill . . • • .... Phil Cleveland Mills 

Hughes, Israel Harding Arts Chocowinity 

Hughes, Norman Arts Jackson 

Humphrey, Daniel Clingman Sci Goldsboro 

Hunt, John Leigh Sci Kittrell 

Hunter, William Shearer Phil Lexington 

Hursey, Sidney Douglas Elect. Law Dillon, S. C. 

Hutchison Elect. . . Charlotte 

Hutchison, Francis Sci Charlotte 

James, James Burton Phil Greenville 

Jeefress, Edwin Bedford Sci Asheville 

Jenkins, William Adrian Phil Colerain 

Johnson, Bayard Cleveland Arts Ingold 

Katzenstein, Charles Arts Warren Plains 

Keel, Charles Herbert Arts Mount Olive 

Knight, Henry Reginald Sci Barnes Store 

Lambertson, Browning Augusta .... Elect Rich Square 

Leaky, Ernest Phil. . Edenton 

Lee, Earl Gordon . Elect Clinton 

LeGrand, Eugene Quince Sci Wilmington 

Leonard, George Ferrel Phil Lexington 

Linn, Stahl Phil. . Salisbury 

Liverman, Forrest Lee Phil Columbia 

Long, Edgar Miller Arts Hamilton 

Loughlin, Charles Clarke Sci Wilmington 

Lykes, John Wall Phil Tampa, Fla. 

McAden, James Thomas Arts Raleigh 

McGowan William Tillman Phil Lake Comfort 

McKinnon, William Hugh Sci Red Springs 

McLean, William DeRoy Phil Sedalia 

Matthews, Luther Preston Sci Poindexter 

Meares, Richard Langdon Sci Wilmington 

Mitchell, Adrian Seymour Phil Winton 

Moore, Kinchen Carl Phil. Wilson 

Morris, George Blythe Arts Goldsboro 

Morris, James Allen, Jr Sci Atlanta, Ga. 

Morrison, Allen Turner Arts Asheville 

Mowen, Harry Eugene Phil Monroe, La. 

Nelson, Stacy Elijah Arts " . . Marshallberg 

Nicholson, Samuel Timothy Arts Bath 

Noe, Walter Raleigh Sci Beaufort 

48 



O'Berry, Thomas . Sci Goldsl 

Ogburn, Levy Elmer Phil. ... Plains, 

Owen, Cari Sci Yadkin Col 

Palmer, John Brame Arts Chapel Hill 

Parker, John Johnston Arts . . Monroe 

Parker, Luther Wood Phil . Hertford 

Parker, Walter Lafayette Sci Margarettsville 

Patrick, Joseph Benjamin Sci Chocowinity 

Peace, Alexander Winston Elect. Law Oxford 

Pemberton, John D Arts . Raleigh 

Pickard, Walter Watson, Jr Sci Chapel Hill 

Pittman, Thomas Merritt, Jr Sci Henderson 

Pittman, Wiley Hassell Marion . . . .Arts.. . I risp 

Pritchard, George Moore Sci Washingt'n,D.C 

Ramseur, John Huxter Phil. . . .... Kings Mountain 

Rankin, Claude Wharton Sci Fayetteville 

Reid, James William Arts ... Lowell 

Robinson, John Moseley ... Phil Goldsboro 

Robinson, William Smith O'Brien, Jr. . . Phil. Goldsboro 

Shannon, Beverly Oscar Arts Gastonia 

Sharpe, Charlie Cleveland Phil Greensboro 

Shearer, David Robert Phil Collettsville 

Simmons, Thomas William Phil Mints 

Singletary, Snowden Arts Clarkton 

Skinner, William Pailin Arts Hertford 

Sloan, Alexander Thomas Sci Winston-Salem 

Sloan, Henry Lee Arts Ingold 

Small, Walter Lowry Phil Elizabeth Citj 

Smith, Edward, Jr Phil Dunn 

Souders, Floyd Benton Sci. Fayetteville 

Spruill, James Franklin Sci Oriental 

Starnes, Xavier Brand Mining Vsheville 

Stem, Frederick Boothe Sci Darlington, S * 

Story, Romy Phil Vho 

Stowe, Lester Holland Sci Belmont 

Sri ton, Thomas Harvey, Jr Arts Fayetteville 

Thomas, Charles K Arts ... Newbern 

Thompson, John Melvin Phil Graham 

Tillett, Duncan Patterson Vrts Charlotte 

Ward, Vernon Albert Sci. Wilson 

Weill, Charles I. oris Phil. . . . Rockingham 

Wills. [oiin Ja< KSON Sci. . . . Elm ^'it\ 

Wheatle*y, Claud Roberson Sci. Beauforl 

White, Andrew Jackson Phil. . . . 1 lizabeth Citj 

White, John Lawrence . . Phil. . . ■ High Point 

Willcox, Joseph Elect. Putnam 

Winborne, Stanley . . Phil Murfreesboro 



i" 



" Fresh." 



Goo! 

" What '" 

President Parker says I must not tell you much about his great Class of '07s. 
When there is nothing to say, say nothing, says he. 
Very good so far, but why? " 

I '.ecause. 

" Just because? " 

Yep; because to write an account of the class would fill, with nonsense and 
farce, a great book. A book as long as " Lengthy " Jones. Yea, even would it be 
as voluminous as Doctor Raper's "Colonial History of North Carolina." The 
Yackety Yack would stop yackirig and the Magazine would blow up when 
brought into literary association with such rot. 
Explain more personally, please." 

It would savor, however Fresh, of so many bad eggs. 

" True : I see." 

But since 1 'm preaching a prelude to a sermon I ought to sav something to 
keep from belittling their littleness, at least giving the birthday and the time of 
burial. 

" Of course ; say it." 

The Fresh were born before they came here. 

■' Xope." 

Well, the Fresh have been born aarain, then. 

" Created as infants, even now the}- are scarcely more than bib-babies. So 
professors let 'em pass." 

Tt 's just like Dr. Hume said ( when a Freshman failed in an attempt to dis- 
turb the tranquility of the third English class) : " It is no wonder to me that a 
Freshman can't keep from Shaking-his-sphere, but it is amazing to see prep, school 
stars come to the University and fade into utter insignificance." 

" The very idea : what behavior! " 

Such a be-Cumming class, too. 

" Such a Deal of Husseys they are." 

Hardly a Freeman in the bunch. I tell you they are a lot of Green Farmers 
and Gardners. They don't Xoe a darned dern neither. 

'Listen: P-a-t-r-i-c-k ! and M-a-c-k G-o-w-a-n ! what excuses for Irish." 

Ye Katzensteins ! stop your Mowen. 

Ye " Rats ! " scatter and scamper to your holes. 

I Tider penalty of Payne ■ 

Git 

Away with ve ■ 



OTjerrv vourselves ! 




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Co°<sdl§c 



Francis Randolph Archer, 

Chapel 1 [ill. N. C. 

Rosa Belle Simonton Faires, 

Statesville, N. C. 

Julia Hamlet Harris, 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Alice Edwards Jones, 

Goldsboro. N. C. 

Brownie Augusta Lamberton, 

Rich Square, N. C. 

Kathenne de Reset Meares, 

Ridgeway, S. ( 

Clintonia Cartwright, 

Elizabeth Citv, N. C. 



S3 



Graduates. 



Name Year Residence 

Bernard, William Stanley Third Greenville 

A. P>.. in j: Greek, Latin. Philosophy, Candidate for A. M. 

Connor, Robert Diggs Wimberly First Wilmington 

Ph. B., is,,,,; Candidate for A. M. 

Crowell, George Henry Second High Point 

l'h I!.. [892; History, English, Latin; Candidate for A. M. 

Drank, Brent Skinner Second . ... Edenton 

A. P>. 1902; Geology, Chemistry, Physics; Candidate for S. M. 

Faires, Rosabelle Simonton First Statesville 

English, Padagogy, History, Physics. 

Gordon, William Jones First Wilmington 

A. B. 100,5; Philosophy, French. English; Candidate for A. M. 

Harding, Henry Patrick . . First Newbern 

A. B., 1899. 

Hewitt, Joseph Henry Second Mapleton, Va. 

A. B. 1S99; Biology, Mathematics, English; Candidate for S. M. 

Holmes. Howard Braxton Second . . Elon College 

A. B. 1S99; English, French, Latin. 

Huff, Joseph Bascomp, First Mars Hill 

A. B., Wake Forest College, 1902. 

Jones, Alice Edwards Fourth Goldsboro 

Ph.B., 1900; Latin, French, English ; Candidate fur A. M. 

McKie, George McFarland Second Chapel Hill 

Graduate, Emerson School of Oratory: Philosophy, French 

Myers, William Starr Second Baltimore, Md. 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1900; History, English, 
German; Candidate for A. M. 

Plyler, Marion Timothy First . Chapel Hill 

A. B., Trinity College, 1S92: A. M., Trinity College, 1897; Philosophy, English. 

Skinner, Joshua John First Hertford 

S. B. 1903; Chemistry. 
Smith, James Thomas Second High Point 

A. B., 1902; Latin, Greek. English: Candidate for A. M. 

Stacy, Marvin Hendrix Second Morven 

Ph.B., 1902; Mathematics, Physics, History. 

Taylor, Alexander Ross First . . . Columbia, S. C. 

A. B., South Carolina College; Chemistry. 

Williams, Robert Ransom Second Newton 

A. B., 1902. 

Wilson, Henry Evan Davis First' Norfolk, Va. 

Ph.B., 1900. 

Wilson, Louis Round Fifth Chapel Hill 

A. B., 1899; A. M. 1902; German, English. 

54 




T© Tlhe College BeHL 



When with the twilight's gathering gloom 

Thy clear, deep tones float through my room, 

O faithful College Bell ' 
Then slips my mind from all things near 
To dream of things of yester-year. 

And with fond fancies dwell 

Before my eyes pass shadowy forms 

Of mighty men who, through the storms 

Of civil strife and hate, 
Gave to their State all that was theirs. 
Both goods and blood, and without tears 

Were proud to share her fate 

They trod this Campus which I tread, 
Heard thy pure notes swell overhead 

To call to them each day ; 
from this same fountain did they drink 
The strength that nerved them not to shrink 

When du1 y showed t he way. 

( )ld Bell, maj each full mellow rn »te 
That swells from thy pulsating throal 

Remind me I if t hese men. 

That while 1 now prepare for life, 
M v aim may 1 ie thr< >ugh< »u1 i1 s1 1 ife 

To be as t he\ ha\ e been. 

I » S, M 



55 




Law Class. 

R. S. STEWART 

Presidcu t 

J. G. CARPENTER 
First Vice-Prcsiden t 

PAUL FAISON 
Second Vice-President and Historian 

F. L. BLACK 

Secretary and Treasurer 

D. P. STERN 

Solic it or 

J. L. DeLANEY 

Sheriff 

B. B. WILLIAMS 

Coroner 

H. SKINNER 
C I e r k 

T. BRITTAIN 
Judge Pro Tern. Superior Court 

56 




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Law Class Roll. 

Adams, John Sneed Asheville, N 

Adams, STONEWALL JACKSON, S. A. B., 1900 Raleigh, N. C. 

Adams, Thaddeus Awasaw, S. Ph. B., 1901 Finch, N. C. 

Allen, Talbot Murray, A. B., Trinity College, moo Raleigh, N I 

Andrews, Ira Edgerton Dwight, A. B Chapel Hill, \ 1 

AxLEY, WlLLARD MUNSEY Murphy, N I 

Ballou, Robert Lucien Crumpler, N. C. 

Barbour, James Romeo Benson, N C. 

Barbour, Offee Almond Benson, N. C. 

Black, Frederic LeRgv Davidson, N. C. 

Boddie, William Willis Louisburg, \. C. 

Boggan, Henry Smith Wadesboro, N. C. 

Britt, James Jefferson Asheville, X. C. 

Brixton. Theodore Garfield Bethel, N. C. 

Brown, Sidney Glenn Greensboro, N. C. 

Brown, Thomas Edwin Wilmington, N I 

Bulwinkle, Alfred Lee Dallas, N. C. 

Bynum, Frederick Williamson Pittsboro, N. C. 

Carpenter, John Graham Stanley, N. C. 

Carson, James McEntike Rutherfordton, N I 

Chambers, Sidney Clarence Durham, N. C 

Chastain, Rufus Benjamin, A. B., 1902 Ogden, N. C 

Clark, Walter, Jr., B. E., A. &> M. College, 1903 Raleigh, N I 

Clement, Hayden Salisbury, N. C. 

Cumming, Preston, Jr., Ph. B., 1902 Wilmington, V C 

Curtis, Howard Coit Southport, N. C 

Davis, Edgar Erastus . ■ Murphy, N. C 

DeLaney, James Lester Charlotte, N. < 

Deweese, James A. Garfield Murphy, N. C 

Dortch, James Tyson Berryville, Va 

Driggers, Gettis Hugh • Hendersonville, N ( 

hi \< an, Ji i.irs Fletcher Beaufor , \. C. 

Dunn, William, jr Newbern, N C. 

Engle, Ralph Barkineli Cleveland, 

Faison, Paul F Raleigh, N. C. 

Farriss, Edward Holden High Point, \ 1 

Flanagan, Roy Chetwynd Greenville, N 1 

Fowle, Daniel Gould ... Raleigh, N 1 

Fuller, Thomas Staples New York, N Y, 

Gibson, Edward Hubert Gibson, V C 

Giles, Denison Foy Roxboro, N C 

Gillam, Moser Braxton ■ • • Windsor, N C 

Gilmer, Joseph Branner Waynesville, N C 

Goodman, Louis Wilmington, N 1 

Green, Ernest M Newbern, N. C 

Green, George Chancellor, A.. B., Georgetown Weldon, \ 1 

■59 



Griffin, Fairley Franklin ■ • ■ Monroe, N. C. 

Haywood, Alfred Williams, Jr. . . Haw River, N. C. 

Herndon, Carl Hines • . Elon College, N. C. 

Herring, Robert Withington, Ph. B., 1903 . Wallace, N. C. 

Hudson, Thomas Franklin ■ . Salisbury, N. C. 

[ohnson, Luren Thom v.s, I'h. B., 1901 . . Ingold, N. C. 

Jones, George Lyle, A. B., 1902 . . Franklin, N. C. 

Kinlaw, Wade Hampton. . ■ • . Howellsville, N. C. 

Lambert, Maurice Ashby Raleigh, N. C. 

Lane, Henry Pritchett . Leaksville, N. C. 

LASSiTER, LeRoy Lear • • Lasker, N. C. 

Long,Jacob Elmer. . . ■ • Greensboro, N. C. 

Lucas, William Alonzo . • • Lugana, N. C. 

McBrayer, Fred Wilkins Rutherfordton, N. C. 

McRae, John Albert • • White Store, N. C. 

McMillan, Harry ...... ■ Edenton, N. C. 

Mallonnee, James David • ■ Franklin, N. C. 

Matthews, John Hilary Colerain, N. C. 

Meares, Thomas David Wilmington, ^ . C. 

Monteath, Archibald Durie .... • • Asheville, N. C. 

Morrow, Decatur Franklin . • ■ Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Muncaster, Robert Charles • • Wilmington, N. C. 

Olcott, Harry M New York City. 

Pace, William Heck, A. B., Wake Forest, 1903 Raleigh, N. C. 

Palmer, John Brame ... Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Patton, George M ■ • . . . . Elon College, N. C. 

Ramsey, Joseph Bunn .... Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Reade, Robert Purcival Mount Tirzah, N. C. 

Roach, Robert McDowell Charlotte N. C. 

Rountree, Jack Robert Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Schenck, Mk iiai.i . . ..... Greensboro, N. C. 

ScROGGS, James Wardlaw, A. B., Trinity College Greensboro, N. C. 

Short, Henry Blount, A. B., 1903 Lake Waccamaw, N. C. 

Sinclair, Logan Carson Marion, N. C. 

Skinner, Harry, Jr Greenville, N. C. 

Starr, Albert Luther Startown, N. C. 

Stern, David Pony, Ph. B., 1902 . Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Stewart, Hamilton Vernon Greensboro, N. C. 

Stewart, Roach Sidney, Ph. B., 1903 O. K., S. C. 

Swink, Walter Lee . . Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Taylor, Charles Edward Southport, N. C. 

Thigpen, Kenneth Bayard, A. B., 1901 Tarboro, N. C. 

Umstead, Joseph Martin Durham, N. C. 

Ward, George Robert, Ph. B., 1903 . Rose Hill, N. C. 

Welch, Gilmer Burt . Bushnell, N. C. 

Williams, Buxton Barker, A. B., 1902 Ridgeway, N. C. 

Williams, Robert Ransom, A. B., 1902 Newton, N. C. 

Witherspoon, Donald Newton, N. C. 

60 




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Second Year Medical Class. 



Officers. 

A. H. Rose President 

B. Starnes First Vice-President 

P. McLean Second Vice-President 

J. Knox, Jr Secretary and Treasurer 

J. W. Williams Surgeon 

J. F. Patterson Coroner 

E. B. Clement Chaplain 

W. S. Jordon Historian 



First Year Medical Class. 



Officers. 

W. C. Rice President 

T. H. Royster ... Vice-President 

R. P. Noble Secretary 

M. R. Glenn Poet 

H. B. Best Treasurer 

J. J. Barefoot Historian 

R. F. Leinbach Prophet 

S. M. Mayerburg Surgeon 



64 




SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



Medical R.oll. 



Abernethy, Claude Oliver . . . Second 

Andrews, Junius Marvin First 

Apgar, Raymond First 

Barefoot, Julius Jackson First 

Belt, Townsend Wentworth . . Second 
Berkeley, Green Ramsey .... Second 

Best, Henry Blount First 

Bkenizer, Addison Gorgas, Jr . . .First 

Browne, Addison D First 

Chalfant, Harry B First 

Clement, Edward Buehler . . . Second 

Cranmer,John Bensell Third 

Dick, Julius Vance First 

Donnelly, John Third 

Engle, William Royai Second 

Farthinc, Logan Elmore .... Second 

Freedman, Theodore First 

Glenn, Marshall Renfro First 

Hiatt, Houston Boyd First 

Hobgood, James Edward First 

Hocutt, Battle AppLEWHiTe . . .Second 
Hyatt, Frederick Carlyle .... First 

Jones, Harry Murray Second 

Jordan, William Stone Second 

Kibler, William Herbert First 

Kimball, Thomas Manily First 

Knox, John, Jr Second 

Kuttner, Theodore Second 

Leinbach, Robert Frederick . . . First 
Long, Thomas William Mason . . First 
Moore, Charles Edward . . . First 

MdVER, EVANDER M< Naik First 



McLean, Peter Second 

Mann, James Emory Second 

Maness, John Moms First 

MAYERBERG, Israel Wai LACl First 

Merritt, John Hamlett First 

Newell, Leone Burns Third 

Noble, Robert Pkimrosi First 

Patterson, Joseph Flanner Second 

Plummer, Alson Lindsay . . Second 

Query, Richard Zimri First 

Rice, Wilbur Calhoun First 

Rose, Abraham Hewitt .... Second 

Ross, William Bascom First 

Royster, Thomas Hayes First 

Sheep, William Lloyd . . . .Second 

Sherman Joshi \ Second 

Shore, Clarence Albert . . . First 

Smith, William Hopton . Second 

Speight, Joseph Powell ... .Second 

Starnes, Brand Second 

Strickland, Jessie Armed .... Firsl 
Tankersley, I ^mes Willi \m Seeond 

Upchurch, Cale^ Geoffrey Second 

Vick, ( rEORGE Davis Second 

Ward, l\ i Ai ph< >nso . . . First 

Ware, Major Lee l 'irst 

Warren, J< >hn Waddell . . First 

Wilkerson, Charles Bayni Second 

Willcox, Jessi Wombli .Second 

Williams, John Watkins Second 

\V< iodar] >, A 1 i.ik 1 Gideon Firsl 



*7 



c * — 



A planet lost and wand'ring wild and free, 

No guiding pow'r to break its reckless spell 

And bring it back to law and guide it well — 

A ship upon a wintry-billowed sea 

And tempest-tost toward a rocky lee 

Far from both beacon-light and harbor-bell : 

Conditions these, and who can not foretell 

Destruction sure and fearful destiny? 

So was my soul upon the sea of life ; 

As ark on flood without its gentle dove; 

And planet-like it roamed 'mid storm and strife 

No sun or ray of light shone from above 

Till thy dear soul — blest guiding star of life! 

Led mine to Peace and Light and gave it Love! 



68 




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Officers. 



J. B. LeGWIN President 

J. V. JENKINS Vice-Pi 

C. II. KING Second Vice-President 

J. McSM ITII Sccrt ten v and I recu. 

J. T. HOWEL] . . /' 

II B SEDBERRY ■ ■ Uistician 

I) W. PATTERSON . . Historian 



Pharmacy Class Roll. 



Abernethy, Benjamin Scott .... First 

Atkins, Donah Josiah First 

Barkeley, Dennis Edward .... First 

Barnes, Edwin Wilmer Second 

Brown, James Dulon First 

Cannon, Claudius Lillington . . Second 

Chapman, David Simeon First 

Clements, William Jasper . . Second 

Cooke, Henry Maddrey ... . . First 
Coppedge, Oliver Thomas . First 

Ellington, Richard Alexander First 

Flagler, Clarence First 

Gardner, Elmer John .... . First 

Graves, Yancey Baze . . . . Second 

Hall, Percy Opie First 

Hardee, Addridge Kirk First 

Hicks, Oscar Vernon Second 

Hicks, William Jacob . . . Second 

Hoffman, Solomon Wallace Second 

Hoffman, William Herbert . .First 

Howell, John Thomas Se ond 

Hudson, John Edgar Second 

Jenkins, Joseph Van Second 

Jones, Harvey M First 

King, Charles Hiram First 

LeGwin, John Bunyan Second 

Lynch, Norman Walker First 

Woodcock, Rifts 



McKinney, William Merrimon 
Marsh, Noma Franklin . . . . 

Martin, Earle Wall 

Millis, James Edward . . 
Moore, Charles Ernest 
Palmer, Robert Rodwell . 
Parker, Albert Frederick . . 
Parker, Roland Hurn . . . 
Patterson, Wallace Denham 
Payne, Maxwell Tull . . 
Phifer, Marcus Andrew 

PlCKELSIMER, JESSE BeXJAMIN 

Pike, Joseph William 

Pope, Julian Alexander . . . 
Richardson, Luther Wyatt 
Ring, Luther Brandson . . . 
Scoggin, Lewis Edward . . . . 
Seawell, Charles Carson 
Sedberry, Henry Burdsong, Jr. 

Smith, John McNeill 

Sykes, John Allen 
Tart, David Whitfield . . 
Thrower, Hiram Eldridge . . 
Upchurch, Robert Theodore 
White, John Elmer . . 
Wilkins, William Robert . . . 
Winder, William Ray . . . 

Johnson . . . First 



. First 

First 

Second 

. First 

. First 

. First 

First 

First 

Second 

. First 

First 

First 

First 

Second 

Second 

. First 

First 

. First 

. First 

Second 

. First 

. First 

. First 

. First 

First 

. First 

First 




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Faculty, 1904. 



FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE, Ph. D., LL. D.. President. 
EBEN ALEXANDER, Ph. D., LL. D., Greek. 

JOHN ADDISON B1VINS, Geography. 

JAMES DOWDEN BRUNER. Ph. D.. French. 

COLLIER COBB, A. M., Geology. 

WILLIAM EDWARD DODD, Ph. D., History. 

ALIDA F. FALES, Kindergarten. 

MELVILLE VINCENT FOOT, Drawing. 

JULIUS ISAAC FAUST, Ph. B., Mathematics. 

ALEXANDER GRAHAM, A. M.. North Carolina History. 

EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM. A. M., English. 

WILLIAM P. A. HAMMEL, Manual Training. 

ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, Ph. D., Psychology and Education. 

GEORGE HOME, Ph. D.. Latin. 

MARGARET A. JOHNSON. B. A.. Kindergarten. 

JAMES EDWARD LOTTA. A. M.. Physics. 

IVEY FOREMAN LEWIS. M. S.. Botany. 

GEORGE McFARLAND McKIE. Expression. 

CHARLES STAPLES MANGUM, M. D.. Physiology and I lygkne 

MARCUS CICERO STEPHENS NOBLE, Pedagogy. 

JULIA RAINES. Manual Training. 

CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH, Ph D.,Englkh. 

HENRY NELSON SNYDER. A. M.. Southern Literature 

WALTER DALLAM FOY, M. A.. German. 

ALVIN SAWYER WHEELER. Ph. D.. Chemistry. 

LOUIS ROUND WILSON, A M.. Librar) 



75 




LiTERAKy 



Philanthropic Society. 



" Virtue, Liberty, Science." 

Till*'. Philanthropic Society dates its beginning a few months only after the 
birth of the University; and its life has been as continuous as thai of the 
University. The old Phi walked hand in hand with the University 
"through the valley of the shadow of death," and just so to-day, it accompanies 
it in prosperity. The two ever keep apace. And the Phi i with its sister, the I >i > 
has from the beginning been a vital pari of the University. The strength of the 
University has always been measured by the strength of the two societies. 

The portraits of the old members, that hang from the Societ) walls, testif> 
that its past has been a great one. It is the present, however, that concerns us 
What part does the Phi Society play in the University life to-da) ? 

The Phi is stronger, more active and a greater factor of the I niversity now 
than it has ever been. The two societies were the founders of the libran and an 
still its hearty supporters. They furnish two-thirds of tin- fund-- for the Star 
Lecture Course, and give their members free tickets to all the lectures. I he) gel 
out a monthly magazine and give free subscription to each member. The) are two 
thirds responsible for the Y.ukktv Y.uk. the college annual. The) give 
inter-societv debates each year free of all charges; and from one to three inl 
collegiate debates. Of the eleven inter-collegiate debates contested in tin- 
seven years, we have won eight: winning from Vanderbill I niversit) three times 
from Johns Hopkins twice, and fr< >m < !e< »rgia three times, .ill' >\\ ing < .< ■ irgia to w it 
three times. The Phi and the Di Societies have gained for themselves a reputatioi 
for debating second to none in the United States. The two societies are now 
managers of a banquet given at commencements, which has come to b< one oi 
most interesting features of Commencement. The germ oi the literan att; 
ments of the University is seated in the two societies Bui these are onh some ol 
the things in general, in which the Philanthropic Societ) contributes it-- pari in tin 
I 'niversity. 

The strength of the Phi Society, more in particular, lies in its dealings with 
the individual. The Societ) is an intellectual gymnasium where the young intellect 
is trained and hardened for the battle of life, fts lessons are lessons of truth and 
nobleness; and its traditions and surroundings are such as inspire its member 
live the fullest, freest and best life. •' ■ V I 1 - 



77 



Philanthropic Roll. 



Abernethv 
Abernethy 
Q. Gregory 
Council 
Eagles 
Harper 
Winstead 
Winston 
Stern 
Herring 
Staton 
Sawyer 
McLean- 
Cox 
Kenan 
Dameron 
Daniels 
Allard 
Williams 
Cummings, Jr. 
Archer 
Noble 
Newton 
Dunn, Jr. 
Noble 
Lewis 
Lassiter 
Wright 
Wilson 

SlNGLETARY 

Daniel, Jr. 
Nichols 
townsend 
Jordan 
Boone 
Hicks 
Holton 
Tyson 
Wade 



McMullan 
Howard 
rountree 
Speight 
Stephens 
Rose 
Heide 
Bruner 
Perry 
Cox 
Lassiter 
Hill 
Gore 
Marriott 
Parker 
Kerr 
Kerr, Jr. 
Winborne 
Hassell 
Stancell 
Royal 
Farrow 
Drane 
Perry 
Wrenn 
Duncan 
McNider 
Cox 
Jordan 
Scott 
Upchurch 
Latta 
Philips 
Smith 
Paddison 
Carson 
Nelson 
Hughes 
Simmons 



Robinson 
Thomas, Jr. 
Nicholson 

Peace 
Bond, Jr. 
Gilliam 
Humphrey 
Fenner 
Green, Jr. 
O'Berry 

White 
Dickson 
J. B. James 
Parker 
McGowan 
Morris 
Robinson, Jr. 
Long 
Liyerman 
Moore 

Barkley 
Palmer 
Ward 
Sloan 
Farmer 
Aycock 
W. D. James 
Chapman 
Knight 
Long 

Cannon 
Dayis 
Rankin 
Herring 
Johnson 
Wheatly 

HlGHSMITH 

Kelf. 
Palmer 



Staton 
Wells 
Pitman 
Hughes 
Royster 
Skinner 
Parker 

SlNGLETARY 

Leary 
Pemberton 

Sutton, Jr. 
Katzenstein 
Brinkley 
Laughlin 
Small 
Attmore, Jr. 
Patrick 
Spruill 
Smith 
Gardner 

McKlNNEY 

McKinnon 
Winbourne 
Noe 
Clark 
Ward 
McDiarmid 
Taylor 
Galloway 
Hiatt 

Muncaster 
Jacocks 
McKie 
Ward 
Skinner 
Wood 
Bernard 
Jenkins 



78 




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Dialectic Society. 



" Love of Virtue and Science." 

THE Debating Society was organized by the students of the University on tin 
3d day of June, 1795. On the 2d day of July of the same year, under the 

leadership of Maurice Moore, the Society was divided; and tin- withdraw- 
ing members organized the Concord Society (now the Philanthropic). After tin- 
division, the older society retained the original name until some time in tin- follow- 
ing year, when the Debating Society became the Dialectic Society. 

From her organization until the present, the Dialectic Society has had a con- 
tinuous existence, her history, during these one hundred and nine years is one of 
which her friends are justly proud. Whether one considers her ion- li-t of illus- 
trious members or her achievements in debate, she takes a high place as a literary 
society. 

A mere list of the members of the Dialectic Society who have become dis 
tinguished would more than fill die limits of this article. From the Ion-- roll I 
mention only three: David L. Swain. James K. Polk, and Zebulon B. Vance. To 
number these three great Amerieans in its membership, would, in itself, 1"- an 
enviable record for any literary society. 

The Dialectic Society's claim to high rank as a literarj society, however, is 
not based entirely upon the fame of her members who have become -teat after 
they left the University. In the inter-society debates with her sister society, the 
Philanthropic, her representatives have won their part i<\ tin honors. In our 
splendid series of inter-collegiate debates, she has done her full share toward 
winning for the University of North * Carolina a reputation, which has made her, in 
this particular field, second to no other institution of learning in the South. 

Rut the highest purpose of the Dialectic Society is not to produce excellent 
debaters. Tier noblest aim is to promote among her own members a lasting friend 
ship. This lofty aim is attained. In the meetings of the Society, the> learn to feel 
a common interest. The result of such acquaintance and of such communit) "t 
interest is a strong friendship anion- the members, which is no! forgotten when 
they meet in the serious business of life. M R |:. 



83 



Dialectic Society Roll. 



Amick 
Am in B 
Bahnsi in 
Barnhardt 
Bennet 
Berry 
Betts 
Brigman 

BOWER 

Brower 
Brown 

Buchanan 

Cathey 

Cochran 

Carpenter 

counctll 

Crawford 

Conor 

Cole 

CUMMIM.S 
CUMMINGS 
D ALTON 
D ALTON 

Day 

Day 

Duls 

Densi in 

Dixon 

Dixon 

Dick 

Dickson 

DOUTHIT 

Eastridge 

Kdmondson 

Faraher 

Freedman 

Fkost 



Galoway 

Gilmer 

Gordon 

GOSLEN 

Graham 

( rUDGER 

1 1 wxa, Jr. 

Hardin 

Hardison 

Hathcock 

Haywood 

Haywood 

Hester 

Haywood 

Hendley 

Hazeldon 

Haynks 

Hoy i.e 

HlGDON 

HlEE 
HlNES 

Hill 

Hoffman 

Hoffman 

Hoffman 

Howeck 

H l" F I- 

Hunter 

Hursey 

Holt 

Irwin 

Jeffress 

Johnson 

Johnson 

Kelly 

KlBLER 



King 
King 
Kluttz 
Knox, Jr. 
Ledbettek 
Leonakd 
Lienbach 
Linn- 
Littleton 
lockhart 
London 
Love 
Mann 
Mann 
Matthews 
Mc Aden- 
McCain 
McCanless 
McLean 
McLean 
Miller 
Miller 
Miller 
Mills 
Moore 
Moore 
McDonald 
McIyer 
Morrison 
Nixon- 
Owen 
Owen 
Parker 
Pearson 
Perrett 
Pharr 

POGUE 



Pritchard 
Ramseur 

Randolph 
Rankin 
Ried 
Robertson- 
Robins 
Rogers 
Ross 
Rudisell 
Russell 
Seacle 
Self 
Sharp 
Shannon- 
Shearer 
Shore 
Sieford 
Sloan 
Smith 
St ac y 
Starnes 
Stephenson 
Stern 
S tory- 
Stow e 
Sutton 
Lyres 
Tabor 

TlLLET 

Vaughn 

Weill 

Whitaker 

Wilson 
Woodruff 

Wrenn 
Washburn 



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CHAS. P. MADDRY 



WINNER OF THE WILIE P. MANGUM MEDAL " 
1903 



Debate. 



Debate is one of the most extraordinary ordinar) 
practises in our life. It plays its part in the cross-road 
gossip as well as in the momentous discussi< ins i >f senates. 
The lisping child employs it; and old age enforces it with 
a long and varied experience. In short, all sane persons 
debate; for reasoning implies debating. The writeronce 
heard a fanatical preacher oppose debate 
on the ground that the Bible con- 
demned it. Indeed, it seems that even 
this enthusiast would have felt that 
everyone of his sermons, however crude 
and desultory, involved debate; and in 
supporting his argument with the Holy 
Writ, he was debating. 

But while debate is practical among 
all classes of men, it is in a democracy 
only that the able debater is exalted to 
his rightful position. In a monarchy, 
where the decree of the monarch is the 
supreme lawoftheland, discussion can be 
of little avail. It is in a country like ours, where the peopleare the ultimate source of 
all authority, that the skilful debater finds am pie scope for the exercise of his power 
The primary function of the Literary Society, therefore, is to tit men to be 
informants of the people. With this purpose in view, they serve as the ally of 
good government ; for the success of a democracy depends upon the intelligence 
of the people. The literary societies of this University, recognizing such to be 
their mission, point with just pride to their history as prooi that they have 
been performing this mission. They have scut out presidents, senators, con- 
gressmen, diplomats, judges and governor 

This marked efficiency of the societies has been enhanced very much by 
participation in debate with three of the Leading Southern universities : Georgia, 
Vanderbilt, and Johns Hopkins. They have had representatives in eleven 
inter-collegiate debates and, with the exception of three, have won all the 
contests. 

With the inspiration ol a splendid past, a membership never equalled, and 
an efficiency never excelled, the historic old Dialectic and Philanthropic 

Societies go forth to meet the future with an unfaltering hope. 

E. S. W. 1). 

9i 





Carolina-Georgia Debate, April, 1 904. 



Query. 

Resolved, That Labor Unions Are Inimical to Our Industrial Development. 

Carolina Had the Affirmative. 

Carolina- Georgia Debates. 

1897. Won by Georgia 1900. Won by North Carolina 

1898. Won by North Carolina . 1901. Won by Georgia 

1899. Won by North Carolina 1902 Won by Georgia 

1904. Won by North Carolina 

Vanderbilt-Carolina Debates. 

1900. Won by North Carolina 1901. Won by North Carolina 

1902. Won by North Carolina 

Johns Hopkins- Carolina Debates. 

1902. Won by North Carolina 1903. Won by North Carolina 

92 



Commencement Debaters. 




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Scrub" Debaters. 




IM.A.TOWNSLND.PHI. 



A.n.nt si i n in 



Sophomore- Junior Debate, 1903. 

Fall. 

Query. 

Resolved, That the Railroads of the United States should be Owned and Con- 
trolled by the Federal Government. 

DIALECTIC PHILANTHROPIC 

Chas. J. Hendley, '05 E. A. Daniels, '05 

W. B. Love, '06 S. T. Stancell, '06 

Won by the Philanthropic Society. 



Freshman-Sophomore Debate, 1904. 

Spring. 

Query. 

Resolved, That the United States Should Reform Her Tariff and put it on a 
Revenue Basis. 



DIALECTIC 

V. L. Stephenson, '06 
J. J. Parker, '07 



PHILANTHROPIC 

W. S. O'B. Robinson, Jr., '07 
B. O. Perry, '06 



Commencement Debate, 1904. 

Query. 

Resolved, That the National Government Should Compel the Settlement of all 
Labor Troubles of National Importance through a Board of Arbi- 
tration. 



dialectic 
C. C. Barnhardt, '05 
C. W. Miller, '05 



philanthropic 
J. K. Wilson, '05 
H. S. Lewis, '05 



94 



Sophomore- Junior Debaters. 




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Phil AMillHOPIC 



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1Ff sou coulD enter with tbe tenOcr smile 
ttbat useo to glao ms beart in sears long fleo, 
Bno lag sour bano upon ms wears beao, 
Zoo wears now for augbt tban creams awblle ; 
1lf sou coulo come, ano in tbe gooo olo was 
Call me caressing names long since unspoken, 
SbeoOing upon ms spirit, bruiseo anO broRen, 
£be gracious ligbt ot escs tbat were ms oas ; 
11 woulo be tenoer, too, believe me, Sweet, 
Hike one wbo cbances on tbe Spring's first flower, 
Sno all tbe gentle woros tbat e'er were sato 
U'o wbisper to tbee, ano witb eager feet 
THUoulO baste to bring tbee glaDncss bour bs bour; 
JBut wbat can Oreams avail, since tbou art Oeao? 




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Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Founded, 1844, at Yale 



COLORS: Crimson, Blue and Gold. 
FRATERNITY JOURNAL: "The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly. " 

Roll of Active Chapters. 



Phi, Yale University, 1S44 
Theta, Bowdoin College, 1S44 
Xi, Colby University, 1S45 
Sigma, Amherst University, [846 
Gamma, Vahderbilt University, 1846 
Psi, University of Alabama, 1S47 
Upsilon, Brown University, 1S50 
Chi, University of Mississippi, [850 
Beta, University of North Carolina, 1851 
Eta, University of Virginia, [852 
Kappa, Miami University, 1852 



lict.i I'hi, University of Rochester, [856 

Phi Chi, Rutgers College, 1856 

Psi I'hi, De Pauw University, [866 

(lamina Phi, Wesleyan University, [867 

Psi omega, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 

[867 
Beta Chi, Adelbert College, [868 

Delta Chi, Cornell I'ni ersity, [870 
Delta Delta, Chicago University, 1876 
Phi Gamma, Syracuse University, 1871 
Gamma Beta, Columbia College, 1874 



Lambda, Kenyon College, [852 

Pi, 1 >artmouth College, 1 

lota, Central Universit) "i Kentucky, 1 

Alpha Alpha, Middleburg College, 1 

Omicron, University of Michigan, 1 

Epsilon, Williams College, 1 

Rho, I.ai'a\ ette < College, 1 

Tan. I lamilton College, [856 

Mu, ( Colgate l fniversitj . 1 x 

\u. ( iollege of the ( 'it> of New N ork, ■ 



fheta Zeta, 1 niversitj ol < lalifoi tiia, 1 

Alpha ( 'hi. I riniu ( lolle 

Phi Epsilon, U niversitj <>i Minnesota, 1 
Sigma Tan. Massachusetts Institute ol 1 

nologj . 1 v 
'I'. in Lambda, Tulane l fniversitj , 1899 
Alpha I'hi, I fniversitj ol Toronto, n 
1 irh.i Kappa. I niversitj ol Pennsylvania, 1 
I an \lpha. Met '.ill University, 1 
Sigma Rho, Leland Stanford University, 1 



99 



Alumni Associations. 



Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of New York City 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of New England 
The Northwestern Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Detroit 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of the Pacific Coast 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Washington 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Rhode Island 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Buffalo 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Kentucky 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Cleveland 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of the Northwest 

Eastern New York Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Connecticut 

Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Chattanooga Southern Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Western Michigan Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Harvard Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central New York 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Indiana 
Mountain Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Western Massachusetts Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni Association 
Wisconsin Alumni Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central Tennessee 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Memphis 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Texas 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of the State of Washington 
Ohio Valley Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon 



ioo 



Delta Kappa Epsilon. 



Beta Chapter. 

Established 1851. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph. I)., President of the University. 
Charles Baskerville, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 

Class of 1904. 
William Dunn, Jr. 

Class of 1905. 

Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter Nathan Jordan Orb 

Louis Gustavus Rountb 

Class of 1906. 

Edmund Strudwick Burwell Frank Parker Drane 

Hampden Hill Bennetti Hester Perry 

John Wallace Winborne John Gilliam Wood, [r. 

LAW. 

('iM)i. 1 i,i-: Chancel lou Green II \uun McMullon 

Ih. Umax Parker Olcott, (affiliate) Joseph Bi \\ Ramsey 

medicine. 

John Bensell Cranmer 
Joseph Planner Patterson Alfred Dana Browni 

William Lloyd Sheep James Edward Hobgood 



IOI 



Beta Theta Pi. 



Founded at Miami College in 1839. 

Colors: Blue and Pink. 
Fraternity Journal: "Beta Theta Pi." 



Chapter Roll. 



District I. 

Eta, Harvard 

Kappa, Brown 

Upsilon, Boston 

Beta Eta, Maine 

Beta Iota, Amherst 

Alpha Omega, Dartmouth 

Mu Epsilon, Wesleyan 

Phi Xi, Yale 

Beta Sigma, Bowdoin 

District II. 

Beta Gamma, Rutgers 
Beta Delta, Cornell 
Sigma, Stephens 
Beta Zeta, St. Lawrence 
Beta Theta, Colgate 
Nu, Union 

Alpha Alpha, Columbia 
Beta Epsilon, Syracuse 

District III. 

Gamma, Washington-Jefferson 

Alpha Sigma, Dickinson 

Alpha Xi, John Hopkins 

Phi, Pennsylvania 

Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania State College 

Beta Xi, Lehigh 

District IV. 

Zeta, Hampden-Sydney 
Eta Beta, North Carolina 
Omicron, Virginia 
Phi Alpha, Davidson 

District V. 

Epsilon, Central 

Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt 

Beta Omicron, Texas 



District VI. 

Alpha, Miami 
Beta Nu, Cincinnati 
Beta, Western Reserve 
Beta Kappa, Ohio 
Theta, Ohio Wesleyan 
Psi, Bethany 

Alpha Gamma, Wittenburg 
Alpha Eta, Denison 
Alpha Lambda, Wooster 
Beta Alpha, Kenyon 
Theta Delta, Ohio State 
Beta Psi, West Virginia 

District VII. 

Delta, De Pauw 
Pi, Indiana 
Tau, Wabash 
Iota, Hanover 
Beta Mu, Purdue 

District VIII. 

Lambda, Michigan 

Alpha Xi, Knox 

Xi, Beloit 

Alpha Beta, Iowa 

Lambda Rho, Chicago 

Alpha Epsilon, Ohio Wesleyan 

Alpha Pi, Wisconsin 

Rho, Northwestern 

Beta Pi, Minnesota 

Sigma Rho, Illinois 

District IX. 

Alpha Delta, Westminster 
Alpha Iota, Washington 
Alpha Nu, Kansas 
Alpha Zeta, Denver 
Alpha Tau, Nebraska 
Zeta Phi, Missouri 
Beta Tau, Colorado 



102 



District X. 

< >mega, California 

Lambda Sigma, I. eland Stanford 

Beta Omega, Washington State 



Alumni Chapters. 



Aiken, S. C. 
Akron, Ohio. 
Asheville, N. C. 
Austin, Texas. 
Baltimore, Md. 
Boston, Mass. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
Cambridge, Mass. 
Charleston, \V. Va. 
Chicago, 111. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 
Columbus, Ohio. 



Dallas, Texas. 
Dayton, Ohio. 
Denver, Col. 
Des Moines, Iowa. 
Detroit, Mich. 
Galesburg, 111. 
Hamilton, Ohio. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Jonesville, Ohio. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Memphis, Tenn. 



Miami County, Ohio. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
New 1 lawn. ( nun. 
New York, N. Y. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
Portland, Me. 
Providence, R. I. 
Richmond, Va. 
St. Louis, Mo. 



San Antonio, Texas 
San Francisco, ( 'al. 
Schenectad) . \ . Y. 
Seattle, Wash. 
Sioux City, Iowa 
Spi ingfield, < >hi<>. 
Syracuse, N . Y. 
Terrc 1 [aute, I ad. 
Toledo, < >hio. 
Waco, Tc.\. 
Washington, 1 > I 
Wheeling, \\ Va. 



t03 



Beta Theta Pi. 



Eta Beta Chapter. 

Founded in 1582. as Star of the South. 
FRATERNITY: Consolidated with Beta Theta Pi. 1889. 



FRATER IN URBE. 

Rev. William H. Meade, D. D. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE. 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE, 
Class of 1904. 

William Fisher. 

Class of 1905. 

William Poindexter Hill Hubert Barnard Gudger 

William Thomas Shore 

Class of 1906. 

James Edward Millis Robert Rice Reynolds 

Archie Carter Dalton 

LAW. 

John Sneed Adams Sidney Glenn Brown 

PHARMACY. 

Bernard Yancey Groves Rufus Woodcock 

Hiram Eldridge Thrower 



104 




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Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. 



COLORS: PUBLICATIONS: 

Old Gold and Purple The Record and Phi Alpha (Secret) 



Province Alpha. 

University of Maine (Maine Alpha), Orono, Maine. 

Boston University (Massachusetts Beta Upsilon), Boston, Mass. 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology (Massachusetts [ota Tain, Boston, Mass. 

Harvard University (Massachusetts Gamma), Cambridge, Mass. 

Worcester Polytechnic Institute (Massachusetts Delta), Worcester, Mass. 



Province Beta. 

Cornell University (New York Alpha), Ithaca, N. Y. 

Columbia University (New York Mu), New York, N. Y. 

St. Stephen's College (New York Sigma Phi), Annandale-on Hudson, N. Y 

Allegheny College (Pennsylvania Omega), Meadville, Pa. 

Dickinson College (Pennsylvania Sigma Phi), Carlisle, Pa. 

Pennsylvania State College (Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta . State College, Pa. 

Bucknell University (Pennsylvania Zeta), Lewisburg, Pa. 

Gettysburg College (Pennsylvania Delta), Gettysburg, Pa. 

University of Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania Theta . Philadelphia, Pa. 



Province Gamma. 

University of Virginia (\ irginia Omicron), Charlottesville, \ a. 
Washington and Lee Universitj (\ irginia Sigma) Lexington, Virginia. 
University oJ North Carolina (North Carolina Xi), Chapel Hill, N I 
Davidson College i North < Carolina Theta), Davidson, N I 
Wofford College 'South Carolina Gamma), Spartanburg, S. I 

'"7 



Province Delta. 

University of Michigan (Michigan Iota Beta), Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Adrian College (Michigan Alpha), Adrian, Mich. 
Mt. Union College (Ohio Sigma), Alliance, Ohio. 
Ohio Wesleyan University (Ohio Delta), Delaware, Ohio. 
University of Cincinnati (Ohio Epsilon), Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Ohio State University (Ohio Theta), Columbus, Ohio. 
Franklin College (Indiana Alpha), Franklin, Ind. 
Purdue University (Indiana Beta), Lafayette, Ind. 
Northwestern University (Illinois Psi Omega), Evanston, 111. 
University of Illinois (Illinois Beta) Champaign, 111. 
University of Chicago (Illinois Theta), Chicago, Illinois. 
University of Minnesota (Minnesota Alpha"), Minneapolis, Minn. 
University of Wisconsin (Wisconsin Alpha), Madison, Wis. 

Province Epsilon. 

University of Georgia (Georgia Beta), Athens, Ga. 

Mercer University (Georgia Psi), Macon, Ga. 

Emory College (Georgia Epsilon), Oxford, Ga. 

Georgia School of Technology (Georgia Phi), Atlanta, Ga. 

Southern University (Alabama Iota), Greensboro, Ala. 

University of Alabama (Alabama Mu), University, Ala. 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute (Alabama Alpha Mu), Auburn, Alabama. 

Province Zeta. 

University of Missouri (Missouri Alpha), Columbia, Mo. 
Washington University (Missouri Beta), St. Louis, Mo. 
University of Ne' raska (Nebraska Lambda Pi), Lincoln, Neb. 
University of Arkansas (Arkansas Alpha Ups Ion), Fayetteville, Ark. 
University of Kansas (Kansas Alpha), Lawrence, Kansas. 

Province Eta. 

University of Colorado (Colorado Chi), Boulder, Col. 

Denver University (Colorado Zeta), Denver, Col. 

Colorado School of Mines (Colorado Lambda), Golden, Col. 

Leland Stanford, Jr., University (California Alpha), Stanford, Cal. 

University of California (California Beta), Berkeley, Cal. 

Province Theta. 

Louisiana State University (Louisiana Epsilon), Baton Rouge, La. 
Tulane University (Louisiana Tau Upsilon), New Orleans, La. 
University of Mississippi (Mississippi Gamma), University, Miss. 
University of Texas (Texas Rho), Austin, Texas. 

1 08 



Province Iota. 

Central University (Kentucky Kappa), Danville, Ky. 
Bethel College (Kentucky lota), Russellville, Ky. 
Kentucky State College (Kentucky Epsilon), Lexington, Ky. 
Southwestern Presbyterian University (Tennessee Zeta . Clarksville 
Cumberland University (Tennessee Lambda . L( banon, Tenn. 
Vanderbilt University (Tennessee \H . Nashville, Tenn. 
University of Tennessee (Tennessee Kappa . Knoxville, Tenn. 
University of the South (Tennessee Omega . Sewanee, Tenn. 
Southwestern Baptist University (Tennessee Eta . Jackson, Tenn. 



Tenn. 



Alumni Associations. 



Adrain, Mich. 
Alliance, Ohio. 
Americus, Ga. 
Atlanta, ( ia. 
Augusta, Ga. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Boston, Mass. 
Chariot e, N. C. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 



Chicago, III. 
Cincinnati, ( )hio. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 
Dayton, Ohio. 
Denver, Col. 
Detroit, Mich. 
Florence, Ala. 
Indianapolis, Ind 
[ackson, Miss. 



Kansas ( itv. Mo. 
Knoxville, Tenn. 
Little Rock, Ark. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Macon, < .a. 
Madison, Wis. 
Memphis, Tenn. 
New ( Orleans, I .a. 
New York, N. Y. 
Worcester, Mass. 



Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

San Francisco, Cal. 

S.i\ .inn. ih. ( la, 
£ t I .ouis, Mo. 
Talladega, Ala. 
Washington, 1 1 
Washington, < la. 
Wilmington, N. C. 



ioo 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



North Carolina Xi Chapter. 

Established 1857; Suspended 1862; Reestablished 1886. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

Edward Kidder Graham, Ph. D. 

Edward Vernon Howell., A. B., Ph. G. 

Clarence Albert Shore, B. S., M. S. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 

LAW. 

Ralph Barkwill Engel William Heck Pace 

Thomas Davis Meares Harry Skinner, Jr. 

MEDICINE. 

Green Ramsey Berkeley, A. B. William Royal Engel 

POST-GRADUATE. 

William Jones Gordon, A. B. 

Class of 1904. 

Addison Gorgas Brenizer, Jr. Graham Kenan 

Albert Lyman Cox Theodore Davidson Morrison 

William Asbury Whitaker. Jr. 

Class of 1905. 

Francis Augustus Cox Walter Robertson Taliaferro 

Herbert Henry Moses Henry Venable Worth 

Class of 1906. 

Agnew Hunter Bahnson Hamilton Chamberlain Jones, Jr. 

Robert Edward Calder James Allen Morris, Jr. 

Eugene Early Gray, Jr. John Porter Stedman 

no 




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Zeta Psi. 



Founded in 1846 at the University of the City of New York. 
COLOR: White. 

Roll of Active Chapters. 

Phi, University of the City of New York. 
Zeta, Williams College, Williamslon, Massachusetts. 
Delta, Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey. 
Sigma, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
Chi, Colby University, Waterville, Maine. 
Epsilon, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island. 
Kappa, Tufts College, College Hill, Massachusetts. 
Tau, Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania. 

Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. 
Xi, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. 
Lambda, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, M aim- 
Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. 
I'si, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. 
Iota. University of California, Berkeley, California. 
Theta Xi, University of Toronto. Toronto. Ontario. 
Alpha, Columbia College, New York City. 
.Alpha I'si, McGill University, Montreal, Quebi 
Nu. Case Scho I of Applied Sciences. Cleveland, Ohio. 
Eta, Yale Un versity, New Haven, Connecticut. 
Mu, Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto. California. 
Alpha Beta, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minnesota 



Alumni Associations. 

Central Association of Zeta Psi, 8 West :9th Street, New York 
Pacific Association of Zeta Psi, 310 Pine Street, San Francisco, California 
Northwestern Association oJ Zeta I'si. •, 6 Opera Mouse Block, < 
Capital Association oi Zeta I'si, 8 low a < 'ii 1 le, Washington, I ' I 
Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi, in V\ Walnut Street, Philadelphia 



ti3 



Zeta Psi. 



Upsilcm Chapter. 

Established 1858: Suspended 1868; Reorganized 1885. 
CHAPTER COLOR: Garnet. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

Charles Staples Mangum, Ph. B., M. D. 
George Howe, Ph. D. 

Class of 1904. 

Fletcher Harrisox Gregory James Horner Winston 

Alfred William Haywood, Jr. Marshall Cobb Staton 

Class of 1905. 

Claiborn McDowell Carr Hubert Benbury Haywood 

John Cheshire Thomas Hill 

Hamilton McRary Jones Henry Hyman Philips 

Class of 1906. 

Theophilus Parker Cheshire 

Law. 

James Tyson Dortch Paul Fletcher Faison 

Medicine. 

William Hopton Smith 



114 




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Alpha Tau Omega. 

Chapter Roll. 

Province I : Alabama and Georgia. 
Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn. 
Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro. 
Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. 
Georgia Alpha Beta, University oi Georgia, Athens. 
Georgia Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford. 
Georgia Alpha Theta, Mercer University, Macon. 
Georgia Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta. 

Province II : California, Colorado, Louisiana, and Texas. 
California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley. 
Colorado Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder. 
Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans. 
Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas. Austin. 

Province III : Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Nebraska. 
Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign. 
Indiana Gamma (lamina. Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, 
Michigan Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian. 
Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale. 
Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion. 
Neb aska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln. 
Kansas Gamma Mu, Universitj of Kansas, Lawrence. 
Minnesota Gamma \u, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 

Province IV: Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, and Vermont. 
Maine Beta Upsilon, Universitj of Maine, Orono, 
Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, WatervUle. 
Massachusetts ( lamma Beta, Tufts ( lollege. 
Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University, Provider 
Vermont Beta Zeta, Universitj oi Vermont, Burlington, 

Province V: New York and Pennsylvania. 

New York Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton, 
New York Alpha Lambda, Columbia University, New York. 
New York Beta Theta. Cornell University, Ithaca, 
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg I olli < , Allentown 
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania i 
Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, \\ and |. College, Washington, 
Pennsylvania Tau, Universitj oi Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
Pennsylvania Alpha Rho, Lehigh I niversity, South Bethlehem, 

117 



Province VI: North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia. 

North Carolina Alpha Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. 
North Carolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham. 
South Carolina Beta Xi, College of Charleston. 
Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville. 

Province VII : Ohio. 

Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance. 

Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenberg. College, Springfield. 

Ohio Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware. 

Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wboster. 

Ohio Beta Omega, State University, Columbus. 

Ohio Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland. 

Province VIII: Tennessee. 

Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville. 
Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville. 
Tennessee Beta Tau, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson. 
Tennessee Omega, University of the South, Sewanee. 
Tennessee Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville. 



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Alpha Tau Omega. 



Alpha Delta Chapter. 

Established 1879. 
COLORS: Old Gold and Sky Blue. FLOWER: White Tea Rose. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE. 

Thomas Ruffin. 

FR.ATRES IN URBE. 

R S. McRae James C. McRae, Jr. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. 

ACADEMIC. 
Class of 1904. 

John H. Pearson Severn G Haigh 

Class of 1905. 

William M.Wilson H.Stewart Lewis 

Class of 1906. 

Allen McMillan Clarence I. Pemberton 

|kromk k. Mookk Jose ph I'.. Pogi i . Jr. 

Jam ES E. Wre \.\ 
LAW. 

Preston Cumming, Jr. Howard Curtis 

Daniel G. Fowl i 



[21 



Kappa Alpha, Southern. 



Founded at Washington and Lee University. 1865. 

COLORS: PUBLICATIONS: 

Old Gold and Crimson. " K. A. Journal," "Messenger" and "Special" (Secret). 



Active Chapters. 



Alpha, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Ya. 

Gamma, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

Delta, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 

Zeta, Ra dolph-M aeon, Ashland, Ya. 

Eta, Richmond College, Richmond. Va. 

Theta, Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. 

Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Lambda, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Ya. 

Nu, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Ga. 

Omicron, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 

Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Sigma, Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

Upsilon, University of North Carolinia, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phi, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. 

Psi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

Chi, Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Omega, Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ky. 

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

Alpha Beta, University of Alabama, University, Ala. 

Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 

Alpha Delta, William jewel College, Liberty, Mo. 

Alpha Epsilon, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

Alpha Zeta, 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 Xi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 

Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford, Jr., LJniversity, Stanford, Cal. 

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

122 



Alpha Sigma. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Ga. 

Alpha Tau, Hampden-Sidne) College, Hampden Sidney, \ a. 

Alpha Upsilon, University of Mississippi, University, Miss. 

Alpha Phi, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

Alpha Chi, Kentuckj Wesleyan University, Winchester, Ky. 

Alpha 1'si, Florida State College, Tallahassee, l-'la. 

Alpha Omega, North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh, N I 

Beta Alpha, Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy, Roll a, Mo. 

Beta Beta, Bethanj College, Bethany, W. Va. 



Norfolk Va 
Lexington, Ky. 
St. Louis, Mo. 
Hampton, Ya. 
Staunton, Ya. 



Alumni Chapters. 



Richmond, Va. 

Petersburg, Va. 

Alexandria, Va. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Jacksonville, 1' la. 
Harrisburg, Miss. Mobile, Ala. 
Kansas City, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. 



Raleigh, N. I 
Talladega, Ala. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Montgomerj , Ala 

Shre\ eport, I .a. 
Dallas, Tex. 



Macon, < ia. 

New York « 'ity. 
Atlanta. ( .a. 

Augusta, < ia. 
Centerville, M iss 
Franklin. La. 



State Associations. 



K. A. S. A. of Missouri. 
K. A. S. A. of Georgia. 

K. A. S. A. of Kentucky 



K. A. S. A. of Alabama. 

K. A. S. A. <>i North Carolina, 

l\. A. S. A. ol Louisiana 



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Kappa Alpha. 



Upsilon Chapter. 

Established 1881. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

RICHARD HENRY WHITEHEAD, A. B., M. D. 
Dean of Medical Department, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

HUBERT ASHLEY ROYSTER, A. B., M. D. 
Dean of Medical Department, Raleigh, N. C. 

ROBERT SHERWOOD McGEACHY, A. B., M. D. 

Assistant in Surgery and Gynecology, Raleigh, N. C. 

JOSHUA WALKER GORE, C. E. 
Professor of Physics, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH, Ph. I). 
Professor of English Language. 

LEONE BURNS NEWELL, A. B. 

Assistant in Anatomy. 

Wm. McKIM MARRIOTT. 
Assistant in Chemistry. 

FRA.TR.ES in universitate. 

WALTER THOMAS SHORE 

LAWRENCE SHACKLEFORD HOLT, Jr. 
WILLIAM PICCARD JACOCKS 
EDWARD BORDEN LEE 

LOUIS SOMNER MOORE 
FOY ROBERTSON 

JOSEPH POWELL SPEIGHT 
GEORGE DAVIS VICE 

JAMES EMORY MANN. 

124 




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Phi Delta Theta. 



Founded at Miami University in 1848. 
COLORS: Argent and Azure. PUBLICATIONS: "Scroll" and "Palladiur 



Chapter Roll. 

Alpha Province. 

Quebec Alpha, McGill University, Montreal, Canada. 

Maine Alpha, Colby University, Waterville, Maine 

New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College, Hanover, V II 

Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 

Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College, Williamston, Mass. 

Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass 

Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University, Providence Rhode Island. 

New York Alpha, Cornell University, Ithaca, V Y. 

New York Beta, Union College, Schenectady, V Y. 

New York Helta, Columbia University, New York City. 

New York Epsilon, Syracuse University, Syracuse, V Y. 

Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. 

Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. 

Pennsylvania Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa 

Pennsylvania Delta. Alleghen) College, Headeville, Pa. 

Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa 

Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa 

Beta Province. 

Virginia Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, V*a 

Virginia Gamma, Randolph Macon, Ashland, \ .1 

Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University, I exington, \ a 

North Carolina Beta, North Carolina University, Chapel Hill, N 1 

Kentucky .Alpha. Centre College, Dam i lie. Kv. 

Kentucky Delia, Central University, Richmond, Kv 
Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbill University, Nashville, lenn, 
Tennessee Beta, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

i-7 



Gamma Province. 

Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 
Georgia Beta, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. 
Georgia Gamma, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 
Georgia Delta, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 
Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

Delta Province. 

Ohio Alpha, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. 

Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. 

Ohio Gamma, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. 

O no Zeta, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. 

Ohio Eta, Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Epsilon Province. 

Indiana Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. 
Indiana Beta, Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. 
Indiana Gamma, Butler College, Irvington, Ind. 
Indiana Delta, Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. 
Indiana Epsilon, Hanord College, Hanord, Ind. 
Indiana Zeta, DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 
Indiana Theta, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Zeta Province. 

Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. 

Illinois Beta, Chicago University, Chicago, 111. 

Illinois Delta, Knox College, Galesburg, 111. 

Illinois Eta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 

Illinois Zeta, Lambard College, Galesburg, 111. 

Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 

Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. 

Iowa Beta, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. 

Missouri Beta, Westminter College, Fulton, Mo. 

Missouri Gamma, Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 

Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Colorado Alpha, University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. 

Eta Province. 

Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi, University, Miss. 
Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
Texas Beti, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 
Texas Gamma, Southwestern LTniversity, Georgetown, Texas. 

128 



Theta Province. 

California Alpha, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 
California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., I niversity, Menlo Park, Cal. 
Washington Alpha, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington. 

Alumni Chapters. 

Boston, Mass. Columbus, Ga. [ndianapol s, Ind. 

Howard University, Mass. Atlanta, Ga. Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Providence, R. I. M. icon, ( la. I hicago, 111. 

New York City. Montgomery, Ala. Galesburg, 111. 

Syracuse, N. V. Selma, Ua Bloomington, 111. 

Schenectady, X. Y. Birmingham, Ala. La Crosse, Wis. 

Baltimore, Md. Mobile, Ala. Milwaukee. \\ 

Pittsburg, Pa. New Orleans, La. Menasha, V\ 

Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, Ohio. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Washington, D. C. Akron, Ohio. Si Paul, Minn. 

Richmond, \'a. Cleveland, Ohio. Kansas City, Mo. 

Louisville, Ky. Columbus, Ohio. Salt Lake City, I tah. 

Omaha, Neb. Athens, Ohio. San Francisco, Cal. 

Meridian, Miss. Toledo, Ohio. Los Angeles, Cal. 

Austin, Tex. Hamilton, Ohio. Spokane, Wash. 

Denver, Col. Detroit Mich. Seattle, Wash 

Nashville, Tenn. Franklin, [nd. 



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[20 



Phi Delta Theta. 



North Carolina Beta Society. 

Organized in 1884. 



FR.ATER IN URBE. 

Frederick Green Patterson 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

William Stanley Bernard James Bowden Bruner 

Active Members. 

Henry Blunt Best 

John Strong Calvert 

Felix Thomas Dickerson 

Sam Walkup Kluttz 

Isaac Spencer London 

Francis Marshall Wells 

Eugene Leslie Velverton 



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Sigma Nu. 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. 
Colors: Black, White and Old Gold. Flower: White Rose. Journal: "Delta. 



Chapter Roll. 



First Division. 

Pi, 1884, Lehigh University, Bethlehem. Pa. 

Beta Sigma, [898, University of Vermont, Burlington, \'t. 

Gamma Delta, 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. 

Gamma Epsilon, iqoo, LaFayette College, Easton, Pa. 

Gamma Theta, 1901, Cornell University. Ithaca, X. Y. 

Second Division. 

Beta, 1890, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Lambda, [882, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 
omicron, 1884, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. 
Sigma, [886, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 
Psi, [888, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. \ I 
Beta Tau, [895, North Carolina A. & M. College, Raleigh, V 1 
Gamma lota, [902, State College ol Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. 

Third Division. 

Mu, [873, University of < Georgia, A 1 hens. Ga. 

Theta, [874, Universitj oi Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala, 

Kappa, [881, North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega 

Iota. [879, Howard College, East Lake, Ala. 

Eta, 1884, Mercer I Iniversitj . Macon, I 

Xi, [884, Emory College, 1 (xford, < ..1 

Beta Theta, [890, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Auburn, Ala. 

Gamma Alpha, [896, Georgia School ol Technology, Atlanta,) 

Fourth Division. 

Epsilon, [883, Bethanj College, Bethany, W \ .1 

Beta Beta, 1890, !><■ Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. 

Beta Nu, [891, <>hio Si. in- University, Columbus, Ohio. 

Beta Zeta, 1891, PurJue l niversity, Lai ayette, Ind. 

Beta Eta, [892, Universitj ol Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. 

Beta lota, 1892, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio, 

Beta Upsilon, 1895, Rose Polytechnic Institute, ferre Haute, Ind. 



Fifth Division. 

Delta Theta, 1S91, Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. 
Gamma Gamma, [895, Albion College, Albion, Mich. 
Gamma Beta, 1898, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. 
Gamma Lambda, 1902, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 
C.amma Mu, 1902, Lbiiversity of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Gamma Nu, 1902, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Sixth Division. 

Beta Mu, 1893, State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. 

Seventh Division. 

Nu, 1884, Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas. 

Rho, 1886, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. 

Beta Xi, 1S94, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. 

Gamma Xi, 1903, State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rollo, Mo. 

Camma Omicron, 1903, Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

Eighth Division. 

Upsilon, 1S96, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. 

Phi, 1887, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 

Beta Phi, 188S, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 

Ninth Division. 

Gamma Eta, 1901, State School of Mines, Golden, Col. 
Gamma Kappa, 1902, University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. 

Tenth Division. 

Gamma Chi, 1896, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. 
Gamma Zeta, 1900, University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. 

Eleventh Division. 

Beta Chi, 1891, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, Cal. 
Beta Psi, 1892, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 



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Sigma Nu. 

Psi Chapter. 

Established 1888. 



FR.ATER IN FACULTATE. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. I) 

Class of 1904. 
Albert Whitehead Latta George Mallett MacNider 

Class of 1905. 

IIhxrv Wiley I)a\hs Horacj Mann Emerson, [r. 

Joseph Brauner Gilmer James Bumgardner Murphy 

Class of 1906. 

Abner Nash Walter Moore Crump 

Harvey Carroll Hines John Addison Lambreth, Jr. 

Isaiah [verson Davis, Jr. Joseph Mortier Armstrong 

William Worth Murphy 

LAW. 

Walter Clark, Jr. Jack Robert Rountrei 

MEDICINE. 

James William Tankersly Edward Beuhler Clemeni 



i37 



Kappa Sigma. 



Founded, "1 867, at University of Virginia. 



FLOWER: Lily of the Valley. COLORS: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green. 

PUBLICATIONS: The " Caduceus " and " Crescent and Star " (Secret). 



Chapter Roll. 



District 1 . 

D. G. M., Dr. J. S. Ferguson, 330 W. 28th St. New York City. 

Psi, University of Maine, Orono, Me., Oland W. Trask, Kappa Sigma House. 

Alpha Rho, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me., Frank Day. 

Beta Kappa, New Hampshire College, Durham, N. H., E. S. Savage, Kappa Sigma House. 

Alpha Lambda, University of Vermont, Burlington Vt., E. U. Gerrish. 

Beta Alpha, Brown University, Providence, R. I., Lucile S. Hyde. 

District II. 

Alpha Alpha, University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. 

Pi, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. 

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

Alpha Eta, Columbian University, Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Epsilon, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 

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

Alpha Phi, Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Beta Delta, Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. 

Beta Iota, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Beta Pi, Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. 

District III. 

Delta, Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. 

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

Zeta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 

Eta, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. 

Nu, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 

Beta Beta, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 

Eta Prime, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

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

Beta Upsilon, North Carolina W. & M. College, W. Raleigh, N.C. 

District IV. 

Beta, University of Alabama, University, Ala. 

Alpha Beta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. 

Alpha Nu, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 

Beta Eta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

Beta Lambda, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 

138 



District V. 

Theta, Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 

Kappa, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 

Lambda, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. 

Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

Alpha Theta, Southwestern baptist University, Jackson, Tenn 

Beta Nu, Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kv. 

District VI. 

Alpha Upsilon, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. 
Gamma, Louisiana State University, baton Rouge, I. a. 
Epsilon, Centenary College, Jackson, La. 
Sigma, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 
Iota, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. 
Tau, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. 

District VII. 

Xi, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 

Alpha Omega, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. 

beta Gamma, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. 

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

Beta Chi, Missouri School of Mint-,, Rolla, Mo. 

Alpha Psi, University of Ne -raska, Lincoln, Neb. 

Beta Tau, baker University, Baldwin, Kansas 

Beta Omicron, University of Denver, University Park, Colo. 

District VIII. 

Alpha Sigma, Ohio State University, Columbus. Ohio. 

Chi, Purdue University, Lafayette, tnd. 

beta Phi, Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, duo. 

Alpha Pi, Wabash College Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Beta Theta, University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. 

Alpha Gamma, University of I II inois, Champaign, III. 

Alpha Chi, Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, III. 

Alpha Zeta, Universit) oi Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Beta Epsilon, University of Wisconsin, Madison, \\ is. 

Beta Mu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Beta Kho, Universit) oi Iowa, Iowa Citj 



i.i. 



District IX. 

Beta Zeta, belaud Stanford, h .. I fniversity, Stanford University, I al 
Beta Xi, University oi California, Berkeley, Cal. 
Beta Psi, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. 



139 



Kappa Sigma. 



Alpha Mu Chapter. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE. 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble James Edward Mills, Ph. D. 

FR.ATR.ES in universitate. 

Henry Clay Carter Edward Holden Farris (Law) 

William Lawrence Grimes Bytha Mabry Hart 

Lawrence Archdale Tomlinson Charles Thomas Woollen 



140 




KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY 



Pi Kappa Alpha. 



Founded at University of Virginia March 1st, 1868. 

COLORS: PUBLICATION: 

Old Gold and Garnet. Shield and Diamond. 

Active Chapters 

Alpha, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, \'a. 
Beta, Davidson College, Davidson. North Carolina. 
Gamma, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. 
Zeta, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Eta, Tulane University of Louisiana, New < Irleans, La 
Theta, S.W. P. University, Clarksville, Trim. 

Iota, Hampden -Sidney, Hampden-Sidney, Virginia. 
Kappa Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. 
Mu, Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C. 

Nu, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. 
Omicron, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. 
Pi, Washington and Lee University. Lexington, Va. 
Kho, Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. 
Sigma, Vanderbilt University. Nashville, Tenn. 
Tau, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. X. C. 
1 psilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 
Phi, Roanoke College, Salem, Va. 
Chi, University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. 

Psi, Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga, 
Omega, Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. 
Alpha Alpha, Trinity College, Durham, V I 
Alpha beta, Centenary College, [ackson, I .1. 
Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, I .1 
Alpha I >elta, ( Georgia School of Technolog) , Vtlanta, < ..1 



Alumni Chapters. 

Alumnus Alpha, Richmond, Virginia Alumnus Beta, Memphis, Pennessee 

Alumnus Gamma, White Sulphur Springs, Wesl Virginia 
.Alumnus Delta, Charleston, South Carolina Alumnus Epsilon, Norfolk, Virginia 
Alumnus Zeta, Dillon, South Carolina Alumnus Eta, New Orleans, 1 ouisiana 

Alumnus Theta, Dallas, Texas Alumnus [ota, Knoxville, Tennes 

Alumnus Kappa, Charlottesville, Virginia Alumnus Lambda, Opelika, Alabama 

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Pi Kappa Alpha. 



TAU CHAPTER. 

Established at University of North Carolina, 1897. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE. 

Augustus Washington Knox, M. D. 

FRATERS N UNIVERS1TATE. 

Class of 1904. 

James Preston Irwin Ernest Franklin Bohannon 

Class of 1905. 

Andrew Jackson Moore Thomas Jefferson Moore 

Claudius Watson Rowe 



144 




C.W .DOW I 



I.I. NOIIAWOS 






PI KAPPA ALPHA 



■.■:;.. ■ 





The Noi\-Frats. 



THIS heading-, we arc- perfectly aware, does not sound especially attractive to 
the casual reader; and. consequently we deem it best to give a few words of 
explanation. The trouble is that to entitle anybody a non-anything may 
suggest as an equivalent the phrase of " what 's left over." The onl) reason for 
using this title to describe the men. who do nol belong to an) of the n-n University 
fraternities, is the fact that we were compelled to distinguish them in some \va\ ; 
and since they do not divide themselves into clubs and wear pins with distinguish- 
ing Greek letters on them, the only name which includes them all is non-frat. 
And one further word of explanation: Absolutely the only reason which the non- 
frats have for occupying any space at all in the Y u kkt\ Yack, or making an) 
exactions upon its readers, is the fact that the fraternities have occupied so much. 
For all purposes, except those of the Yacketv Yack, their record speaks for itself 
and there is little cause for their blowing their own horn. And the purpose of 
this article, consequently, is not to do any unnecessan "tooling"'; hut simpl) in 
common justice to give those who are sufficiently interested to read this article 
those of the outside public — an opportunity to understand who the non-frats are 
and what place they occupy in our University life. If the Y vcki n Y \< k is to be 
a Pan-University Exposition, it will be prodigiousl) incomplete unless the non 
frats are represented. 

So much h\- way of explanation. Now, to tell you something aboul the non 
frats. The first and the most important fact we have alread) led you to infer 
is this: that the term non-frat embraces practicall) even sort of man you can 
think of, certainly every type which the Universit) presents. The onl) common 
characteristic is that the) do nol belong to an) of the fraternities, Some, to be 
sure, would like to he in a i Tat emit \ : others, apparently, the fraternities would like 
to count among their members: hnt most are nor frats and do not attempt 
organize themselves simpl) because, under existing circumstances, their ideas ol 
life throw them upon that side of the fence. This then is the first thing to remem 
her, that not any rigid test of merit, or attainment, or culture, divides frats and 
non-frats; but that the line is drawn b) all sorts of individual circumstances such 
as friendship and preferences among the different phases illege lii<- I he 

fraternities do not, from an) point of view whatever, have entirel) .1 "select 
crowd any more than the non frats. in the second place, another importanl fact to 
remember is thai the non-frats are about three fourths of the entire student body. 

'•47 



.\iiil they not only constitute a majority, numerically, but for most practical pur- 
poses — politically speaking — they are usually dominant in University politics. 

Understanding then these two large facts, the only great question remaining 
concerns the part which the non-frats play in the different interests of the college 
life: in scholarship, in debate, in commencement honors, in athletics, in Y. M. C. A. 
work, in the literary field, and in social life. ( )ur answer to this question will be 
brief, for it has been repeatedly and satisfactorily answered in previous Yackety 
Yacks — so much so. in fact, that anything which we can say may sound obvious, 
and to that man who has been keeping up with the I'niversity life, parrotdike 
repetition and boasting. 

We will content ourselves, therefore, with stating in a general way that in 
scholarship the non-frats, though as a rule not very well prepared, have at least 
their share of honors. In debating they bold the lion's share, and have held it for 
several years In commencement honors, with special reference to the Mangum 
Medal, the}' have reason to be more than satisfied. In athletics they break even 
with their fraternity college mates. In Y. M. C. A. work the brunt falls upon them, 
with a few notable exceptions. As to the Magazine and the Tar Heel, although 
sometimes the editors may be elected largelv from political considerations, gen- 
erally, and certainly for the last two years, the non-frats have done the most 
of the work. The Yackety Yack will have to answer for itself. In social life 
you find the non-fraternity man's weak point. This is true partly on account of 
tradition and precedent, partly because the fraternity is the organized expression of 
social life, and the man who has predominantlv strong inclinations or instincts in 
that side of life usually joins a fraternity, and, incidentally, the German Club, etc 
But we would not have you suppose that the non-frat is necessarily unfitted for 
social life, or that he does not enjoy it, or that he does not know how to go to a 
reception without breaking the china ware. He, at least does not think so. He 
seeks to express himself in other directions simply because tradition is too much for 
him. 

So much for what the non-frat is and for what he does. If you come in con- 
tact with real University life, you do not need to be told about him. You will find 
out quickly enough. Rut the non-frats have no organization to speak for them- 
selves, as a whole, in the Yackety Yack. Consequentlv, to ward off any possible 
misconception, such as we suggested, this article has been written ; and if the pos- 
sible misconception has in any way been prevented, our sole purpose is accom- 
plished. "R. 



148 




>- 
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Alpha Theta Phi Society. 

Alpha Chapter. 

AU ha Theta Phi was founded in 1894. Its purpose is to stimulate and increase a desire for sound Scholar:: 

Officers. 

Sidney Swain Robins President 

Willie Calvin Rankin Secretary 

Williams McKim Marriott 7 reasui 

Members. 

HONORARY. 

Eben Alexander, L.L. I). Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph. D. 

George Howe, Ph. D. William Chambers Coker, Ph. I» 

REGULAR. 

Class of 1892. 

Charles Baskerville, Ph. D Thomas James Wilson, Ph. I> 

Class of 1898. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. I). Edward Kidder Graham, A. M 

Class of 1899. 

John Donnelly, A. B. 

Class of 1901. 

Clarence Albert Shore, S. M 

Class of 1902. 

David Poxy Stern, Ph. B Marvin Hendrix Stacy, Ph. H 

Class of 1903. 

William Jones Gordon, A. B. Robert Withington Herring, PI B 

Class of 1904. 

Alfred Williams Hayward, Jr. Sidney Swain Robins 

Luther Bynum Lockhart Willie Calvin Rankin 

Williams McKim MARRIOTT James HoRNER WlNSTON 

William FlSHER, Jr. William PlCARD I \< • 

Class of 1905. 

Prank McLean J" i|n - Robi i 

[ohn ECenyon Wilson Esaai Clark Wrighi 

Thomas Bragg Higdon 

i5' 




Order of Gimghouls. 



Gim-Gim-Gim-Gimghoul , 
Ans ueeav dcekj kuhuij yvfyd jrywag wtva 
Ghv tbwas fh njrakgy deoagjhf 
Valmar XV 

Rulers. 



210 Albert Lyman Cox, '04, R. 
214 James Horner Winston, '04, K.D.S. 
213 Marshall Cobb Staton, '04, W. S. S. 
212 Graham Kenan, '04, K. M K. 



Subjects. 



126 Charles Baskerville. Ph. D.. Professor of Chemistry. 

170 Charles Staples Mangum, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. 

174 Archibald Henderson, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. 
180 Edward Vernon Howell, Ph. G., Professor of Pharmacy. 

193 William Stanley Bernard, A. B., Instructor in Greek and English. 
201 Thomas Ruffin, D. C. L., Associate Professor of Law. 
202 Green Ramsey Berkeley, '03, Medicine. 
216 George Chancellor Green, Law. 
217 Thomas Staples Fuller, Law. 
218 Claiborn McDowell Carr, '05. 

219 Francis Augustus Cox, '05. 

220 Hamilton McRary Jones, '05. 
221 Herbert Henry Moses, '05. 

322 William Lloyd Sheep, Medicine. 
223 Harry Skinner, Jr., Law. 

224 Henry Venable Worth, '05. 
225 Harry McMullan, Law. 



152 



The Gorgon's Head. 



George D. Vick 

Alfred W. Haywood 
Joseph B. Ramsey 

William J. Gordan 
Albert W. Latta 

William Dunn, Jr. 

Addison G. Brenizer, Jr. 
William I'. JaCOCKS 

William K. ENGLE 

Benjamin K. Lassiter 
J. Tyson I U ir rcn 

Thomas D. Meares, Jr. 
Hubert B. Haywood 

Walter R Taliaferro, Jr. 
William Fisher 
Thomas II i l l 

Louis < '■. Rountri i 

Horaci M . Emerson, Jr. 
John Cheshire 

Ij>\\ v.rd K Graham 
James McRai 



i S3 



Theta Nu Epsilon. 



Sophomore Fraternity. 

Founded at Wesleyan 1870 



Chapter Roll. 

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 2d, Rensselaer College 
Lambda, Williams College 

Mu, Stevens College 

Nu, Lafayette College 

Xi, Amherst College 

Omicron, Rutgers College 

Pi, Pennsylvania State College 

Upsilon, University of Michigan 

Pi 2d, Lehigh University 
Omega, Allegheny College 
Rho, Dickinson College 
Sigma, Woos er University 
Phi, Bucknell University 
Psi, University of North Carolina 

Chi, University of City of New York 

Tau, Northwestern University 

Alpha 2d, Ohio State University 

Rho 2d, Iowa University 

Mu 2d, University of Maine 

Xi 2d, Washington and Lee University 



i?4 



ONE 



Psi Chapter 1893 

4 ;!; V i 1 S-2, I*. 

* x ' ab-H d I2 - , ! = 4. 

K ||s U :: 7 gp- 

R n q , -i - - L + . 

1 c - ' (s) f I . - ^ . 

7 + H- H 9 JL q? = ( ) * ! . 

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,R I 



K- 



^ -.:: 1 



l/^K 



James Tyson Dortch 

Alfred Williams Haywood 

Joseph Bunn Ramsay 
William Jones Gordon 
Harry Skinner, Jr. 
Henry Hyman Philips 
J. W. Winborne 

E. S. BlJRWELL 

A. I). Brown 
B. II. Perry 

J. E. HOBGOOD 

C. L. Pemberton 

A. 11. Mi Mni w 
W. L. Si 



Henri Siiaki Lewis 
N a t han Jordan < > r r 
James William Tankersle\ 
1 1 ubert 1 1 ink \ Moses 

John S. Wood, Jr. 

Willi \m Royai Engli 
I » G I •' - ' \\ 
W \i 1 ' '■■■■. . Jr. 
II C Joni s, Jr. 

T P. ('11 1 sim,- 1 
M C. Stato 
R B I 
P F. Faiso 
Hamii n in McRari Joni 






Order of Sphinx. 



Members. 



Class of 1 904. 

Addison Gorgas Brenzier, Jr. 

William Dunn, Jr 
William Fisher 

Albert Whitehead Latta. 



Albert Lyman Cox 
Graham Kenan 



Class of 1905. 

Claiborn McDowell Carr John Cheshire 

Francis Augustus Cox 
Henry Wiley Davis Horace Mann Emerson, Jr. 

Hubert Benbury Haywood 
William Poindexter Hill Thomas Hill 

Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter 

James Murphy Louis Gustavus Rountree 

William Thomas Shore Henry Venable Worth 

Class of 1906. 

Robert Edward Calder Walter Moore Crump 

Eugene Early Gray, Jr. John Addison Lambeth, Jr. 



MEDICINE. 



Green Ramsey Berkeley 



William Hopton Smith 



LAW. 



Joseph Branner Gilmer 
Harry McMullan 



Thomas Davis Meares, Jr. 
Jack Robert Roundtree 



William Heck Pace. 



156 




Yi. 



f. M. Armstrong 



J. \Y. Winborne 



A. H. Bahnson E. S. Burwell 



W. A. Torrence 



R. E. Calder 



T. P. Cheshire 



II c Jo: 

J. < i. Wood 

W II. Crump 
E. E. Gray 



Omega Tau. 



Legal Fraternity. 



Founded at University of North Carolinia, 1903. 



Jack Robert Rountf 
Joseph Bunn Ramsey 

Charles Staples Mangum 
Log \\ C. Sinclair 
Roy C. Flanagan 
R. R. Williams 
C. E Taylor 

'1'lK i MAS RUFFIN 

Donald Withe rspoon 
J. S. Kuykendall 




W \.lter Clark, Jr. 
A. W. Haywood, Jr. 

J. Sne ed Adams 
|. Tyson Dortch 
William Dunn, Jr. 

T D. Mi vres 
II \ r r i Skinni 

I I ARK 1 McMl I LAN 

W. II P 




ALUM 



UNIVERSI 




;|lhf SCENES. 




OFFICERS, 1903-04. 

K. M. I [arper President 

I'.. S. W. Dameron. , \ T ice-President 

C. P. R.USSEL] Corresponding Secretary 

!. V. I [oward Recording Secretary 

E. .Me Donald I „ 

, . , V I reasnrers 

k. B. X rxoN ( 



Till'. Young Men's Christian Association is the religious organization of the 
I Imversity. Its purpose is to keep alive and strengthen the spiritual life of 
the student. When a man leaves home he thereby cuts asunder all of the 
home influences. The part which the Young Men's Christian Association plays is 
in surrounding this young man with wholesome influences, thus giving his religious 
life a chance to manifest itself in prayer, in song, in bible study, and in teaching in 
Sunday Schools. In short, our young friend finds himself both giving something 
to and receiving some spiritual uplift from this organization, of which he is a part. 
Service, the Association recognizes to be the highest form of worship. The work 
of the past year is a happy illustration of this. 

The religions meetings during the past year have been thoroughly practical to 
college life. The three largest meetings were led by Mr. Fred. B. Smith, Prof. 
H. H. Williams, and Dr. C. Alphonso Smith. On November 17th, Mr. Smith, of 
Xew York, was secured to make an address. The meeting" was one of the most 
wonderful ever held lure. Over one hundred students stood up and asked for 
prayer. On December 3d, Prof. Williams spoke on the subject: " Is the Frater- 
nity as an ( )rganization Doing its Duty." The relation between the fraternities 
and other phases of student life was much helped by this thoughtful address. On 
January 12th, Dr. Smith spoke on " The Literary Attractions of the Bible." 
Nearly the whole student body heard this address. G. L. Paddison is chairman of 
the committee on meetings. 



One of the strongest phases of Association work is seen in the Bible Study 
Department, of which department C. C. Barnhardt is chairman. The Association 

has six classes, led by students, which meet each Sunday f< >r < >ne h< >ur i >f discussi< >n. 
The work of this department is to encourage and direct daily systematic stud) of 
the Bible. The leaders in these courses are Messrs E. S. \\ . Dameron, I. Grier 
Miller, W. II. Mann, C. C Barnhardt, \\ . II. I.. Mann, and W. I'.. Love. 

Mr. J. B. Robertson has charge of the Association Sunday Schools near Chapel 
Hill. At the present time, the Association is directing three such schools: Kan- 
kin's Chapel, Clark's Spring Sunday School, and < (range Grove Sunday School. 
The men who teach are: Messrs. J. R. Hoffman, W. R. Haselden, J. S McNider, 
R. C. Holton, E. S. W. Dameron. E. C. Herring, R C. Day, E. IS Randolph, 
C. ( ). Abernethy, J. A. Parker, and Z. II. Rose. W. II. L. Mann directs the 
weekly meetings at the Chapel near the depot. 

The Association held an educational rally and picnic last June at Clark's 
Spring. Mr. Chas. Ross made the address. This is the first picnic the people had 
ever held in that neighborhood. Last Christmas some Association men arranged a 
Christmas tree at Rankin's Chapel. Christmas exercises were also participated in 
at Clark's Spring Several picnics and rallies are being planned for this Spring. 

The University men go further than this in mission work. During the past 
year, under the direction of < >. B. Ross, the members of the Association and several 
members of the faculty have contributed about seventy-five dollars to foreign n 
sions. This amount was secured by systematic gifts averaging from ten to twenty 
cents a month. Messrs. E. McDonald, \\ . I. Cordon, and < » I'.. Ross have led 
classes studying foreign missions during the past year. 

The musical side of the Association has been in charge of Mr. R. F Leinbach. 
[n February, Mr. ( '. T. Woollen organized a Y. M. C. A. Chorus of about fil 
\ oices. 

One thousand college directories, giving the names, class, an 1 college addres 
of every student in college, were issued by the Association last Fall. 

Ten men represented the Association at the Southern Students" i 'onference at 
Asheville last summer. Every college of any importance in the South was repre 
sented, thus bringing together nearly three hundred students from all over the 
Southland. The University delegates wire Messrs. I. K. Ross, C. I'. 
W. J. Cordon. R M. Ilaper. E. S. W. Dameron. < '. I'. Russell, C. C. Barnhardt. 
< ». B. Ros.. T. ( rrier Miller, and R. < I. Miller. Th< ( onference v\ ill be held in the 
mountains of western North Carolina again this summer, [urn h md the Asso 

ciation expects to send a delegate m of fifteen men to represent the ' niversity, 

R. M II. 



117 




EDWARD MCDONALD 



Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS 




Y. M. C. A. BUILDING 




D 
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QC 
UJ 
O 



German Club. 



Marshall C. Statox, President. Henry V. Worth, V 

Louis G. Rountree, Secretary. 

February: Thos. Hill, Leader. 

Daniel G. Fowle, and Henry V. Worth. Floor Managers. 

October: Clarence L. Pemberton, Leader. 

Allen B. McMillan and Bennette H. Perry, Floor Managi r 

April: Harry McMullen, Leader; Hyman Philips, Floor Manager. 







Members. 




J. H. Armstrong 


R. B. 


Engel 


11 McR. Jones 


C !. 1 '• ■ • rton 


A. H. Bahnson 


P. F. 


Faison 


H. C. Jones 


J E Pogtie 


G. R. Berkeley 


Wm. 


Fisher 


Graham Kenan 


J B. Ran 


S. G. Brown 


D. G. 


Fowle 


B. EC. Lassiter 


Foy Robertson 


A. G. Brenizer 


J- B. 


Gilmer 


A W. Latta 


L. G Rounti 


E S. Burwell 


B. Y. 


Graves 


K. H. l-.r 


R R. Reynolds 


R. E. Calder 


E. E. 


Gray 


U.S. Lewis 


W. I.. SI, 


C. M. Carr 


G. C. 


Green 


T 1). Mr. ■ 


W T SI 


John Cheshire 


H. B. 


Gudger 


J. 1-. Millis 


1 larry Skinner 


A. L. Cox 


A.W. 


Haywood, Jr. 


I R. Moore 


M I Si iton 


F. A. Cox 


H. B 


Haywood 


1111 Mo 


I 1' Stedman 


P. Cumming, Jr. 


Thos. 


Hill 


1 B. Murphy 


w r r 


A. C. Dalton 


W. P 


. Hill 


A B McMillan 


1. A T< 'Mil:-. 


I. I. Davis 


H. C. 


Hines 


I larry McMullan 


W M \V,ls,,n 


J. T. Dortch 


T. F. 


Hickerson 


i rei i MacNider 


J 11 Winston 


Wm. Donn, Jr 


J. E. 


Hobgood 


Al mer Nash 


Leslie Yelverton 


H. M. Emerson 


L. S. 


Holt, Jr. 


W H Pi 


J W Winborne 


W. A. Whitaker 


J.G. 


Wood 


ii v. Won 





Honorary Members. 



Charles Baskerville 

Archibald I lenderson 

!•:. v. i low, 'ii 

W. S. Bernard 



Charles Mangum A 1 1 Brown 

Thos. Ruffin J I M u Rae, Jr. 

A. S. Wl C A 

( reo. 1 towe Wn < >1< -it 



Cha T W( 







FR *NK ^LEAN 




MARSHALS 




T .t.cH^ 



x\\rt- 



°UNN 



BALL MANAGERS 




"The University Magazine." 



Founded 1844. 



Published Six Times a Year by the Literary Societies. 



BOARD OF EDITORS. 

E. S. W. Dameron, Phi, Editor-in-Chief 

A. H. Johnson, Di, Business Manager 

Frank McLean, Phi, Managing Editor 
N. R. Graham, Di, Literary Editor 
W. C. Rankin, Di, Literary Editor 
I. C. Wright, Phi, Literary Editor 
Hubert Hayward, Di, Alumni Editor 
R. M. Harper, Phi, College Editor 



166 




o 

a 

m 

m 
z 

N 

o 
< 



The Tar Heel. 



Official Organ of the University Athletic Association ; Published Every Thursday. 

BOARD OF EDITORS. 

C. P. Russeli , Editor-in-Chief 

J. A. Parker, Managing Editor 

W. T. Shore, Athletics 

J. L. Moore, ~\ 

r Lectures 
J. K. Wilson, ) 

J. V. Howard, Locals 

W. E. Pharr, Business Manager 

C. W. Miller, Assistant Business Manager 



OTHER PUBLICATIONS. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Journal (Quarterly). 

The Law Journal (Monthly). 

The University Record (Quarterly). 

The Catalogue (Annually). 

College Directory (Annually by the Y. M. C. A.) 



1 68 




TAR HEEL EDITORS 



V 



! 

r 





i\ 



North Carolina Historical Society. 

Officers. 

Hon. K. P. Battle, LL. D President 

C. L. Raper Vice-President and Corresponding Secretary 

M. C. S. Noble Treasurer 

John H. Vaughan Recording Secretary 

Papers Read Before the Society During the Year 1903-'04. 

"General L. O'B. Branch." By Mr. H. W. Winstead 

"The System of Defense in Colonial North Carolina." By Dr C L. Raper. 

"The Harbinger." By Dr. K. P. Battle. 

"Governor Graham." By Mr. H. W. Littleton. 

"German Emigration to North Carolina." By Mr. L. P Matthews. 

"The Battle of King's Mountain." By Mr. N. J. Orr. 

"The Battle of Camden." By Mr. J. H. Winston 

"Haywood's Governor Tryon " By Dr. C. L. Raper. 

"The Instructions to the Proprietary Governors of North Carolina." By 
Mr. J. H. Vaughan. 

"The Sixth Edition of John Lawson's North Carolina." By Dr. C. L. 
Raper. 

"The Value and Spirit of the Historical Society." By Prof. M. C. S. Noble. 

"The Colony of Transylvania." By Dr. K. P. Battle. 

"Social Life in England Under William of Orange." By Mr. R. G. Lewis. 

"The Battle of Sharpsburg." By Mr. W. Dunn. 

'The Crown and the North Carolina Colonists." By Mr. E. L. Sawyer 

"Downfall of Royal Government in North Carolina, and the Battle of 
Moore's Creek Bridge. By Prof. M. C. S. Noble. 

"Slavery in North Carolina Just Prior to, and During, the Civil War." 
By Dr K. P. Battle. 

"Some North Carolina Members of the Confederate Congress." By Mr. E. 
L. Sawyer. 

'The Influence of the Quakers Upon Slavery in Middle North Carolina." 
By Dr. C. L. Raper. 

170 



Other Organizations. 



Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

Chas. Baskerville, President J. Ed. Latta, V • !'■• 

A. S. Wheeler, Secretary 

Geological Journal Club. 

Collier Cobb, President Geor<.i M McNidbr, Via President 

Wm. W. Eagles, Secretary 

Chemical Journal Club. 

Chas. Baskerville, President A S Win i ■: tary 

Shakespeare Club. 

Thomas Hume, President 

C. Alphonso Smith, Vice Presidenl 

l. s Holt, 

Philological Club. 

W. D. Toy, President T. I WlLSON, 

University Press Association. 

C. E. Taylor, President T K Si 

J. A Parker, Secreti 

The Round Table. 
(Faculty Club for the discussion ol current qui I 



r7i 




z 



< 

o 

Ui 

D 




The University Musical Association. 



President . CHARLES T. \V i N 

Vice-President, R. F. Leinbach and Treas 



I B 



T. Kuttner, Violin 
W. H. Duls, Violin 
II. I-:. Mo wen, Flute 
J. B. Goslex, Cornet 



Orchestra. 

\V. F. McCanli ss, Violin 
W. A. Jenkins, 1 'iolin 

('. T. W .1.1 v. ( larinci 

A. C. I )alton, ( ornet 
R. F. Leinbach, Piano 

Glee Club. 



II I', til \l l \\ I . I : 

A II Bahnso] 

F. I '. Soi 
I. I. Wad 



Bahxsox 

HOLTOX 

Rankin 



Burwell 
King 
Scroggs 



( '. i . v : H 1 

Leinbach Pai 

Si \V( 



Wooli.kx 



Mandolin Club. 



Mandolins 

Sibli:\' 
I [eide 
Black 

I.i [NBACH 
Sir FORD 

W( MUM'. 



Cuitars 

I I 

M l i- rin 
Wo 



Cello 






An Orange County Resident Relates An Experience. 




ELL, seh, t'other day I went over t' Chapel Hill on a 
leetle biz'ness, an' afteh I got th'ough 'th it an' 'uz walk- 
in' up an' daown th' street 'thout anything speshul t' 
dew, I kem across a eu'is lookin' sort o' pole set in 
front uv some kind o' 'stablishment thar. all kivered 
with red 'n' white stripes a-chasin' theyselves up 'n' 
daown like some sort o' snakes. I looked inside th'ough 
a winder an' seed niggers bendhr over fellers in chairs 
a-workin' over 'em with some kind uv instrewment, an' 
I sez ter m'self : ' This here is tew much fer me. Dinged 
'f I don't go inside 'n' see what 's goin' on.' 

"I went up 'n' knocked, blam! blam ! on the do', 
'n' somebody sez: 'Come in.' 

" I walked in with m' hands socked up tew th' elbows in mah pants-legs jist 
like I 'uz use ter them sort o' 'stablishments ever' day. 

" Well, seh, a slick lookin' nigger 'ith a white coat on 'n' shiny shoes — had on 
a sight better clo'es 'n' 1 did — he slid up ter me an' sez: ' Do, sah? do, sah? walk 
right in an' have er rest, sah.' 

" 'N' I sez: ' What kind uv 'stablishment is this, anyhow? ' 
" ' W'y, sah,' he sez, sezee, ' this is a barber shop. Want er shave, sah? ' 
"Then I sez: ' Uh-huh, I see; this here 's one o' them barber shops, is it? 
Uh-huh; I've hern tell 'v 'em.' 'N I reaches up 'n' felt 'v m' chin — 't wus feelin' 
kind o' scraq-fdv — 'n sez: 'This here 's whar vou git shaved, is it? Uh-huh; 
waal, what do yew charge fer a shave? ' 

" ' Ten cents, sah,' he sez, sezee, ' on'y ten cents. Set right daown heah, sah, 
'n I '11 fix yew up straight,' he sez, sezee. 

" ' Waal.' sez I, ' I don't keer 'f T do,' 'n' T set daown in one uv these here shiny 
red cheers thet turns araound in one place, yew know. 

' Flap! snmp'n sounded, V I looked up jist in time ter see a gre't big white 
cloth comin' daown over m' head. ' Wait,' sez I, ' don't be puttin' no blindfolds 
on me. I'm goin' ter this thing th'ough/ 

" Well, seh, you ort ter hern them dudes in thar laff — these here collidge 
boys, yew know, with their big-legged britches, an' little caps 'bout the size 'v a 
dollar set on a knot on the back sides 'v their heads. 



176 



" ' Oh ! thet 's all right, sah,' says the nigger, ' I'm ji-t goin' I 

it 'raound yo, neck, sah.' 

" ' ( >h. yew air. air yew?' sez I. ' all right then, -" ahead.' 

"An' he flopped the cloth 'raound m' neck 'n' pinned it behin' with sump'n, 
jist like he 'uz goin' tew feed me <>n soup. 

" Waal. I leaned m' head back then an", ji>t ez I 'uz gittin' comf'tab ip'n 

clicked an' 1 felt m'self goin' righl on daown tew the il<>' back'ards 
I jist raised up 'n' said: ' Look a-here, yew don'l stand folks on their h< 
shave 'em. do yew? ' \\" then them thar dudes in thar laffed agin.' 

" ' Naw, sah; naw sah,' sez the nigger, sezee, ' I 'uz jist leanin' yew back 
vhar I c'ud git tew yew,' sezee. 

" ' Oh! all right then.' sez I. 'go ahead.' 

"He stirred sump'n 'raound in a cup, took a brish n' gobbed m 
with lather — filled m' eyes '11' ears 'n' nose 'n' mouth up l; 1 an' tight. 

"Then he took his razer an' ' scra-a-pe, sera a pe ' lu- went till I comm< 
gittin' warm an' comf'table 'n' sleepy. 

"He scraped m' chin off smooth; then he wenl over t«\\ a -trap hai 
thar 'n' hit it whack! whack! whack' with 'i- razer. Then he come hack 
whar T wuz, an' whut dew yew reckin' he done? 

"He tuk hold uv m' nose between 'is tew fingers like this, vva\ 
''bout in the air wunst er twicl an', jist ez he 'uz abaoul tew take <<u m' 11 
c'ran even with m' face, 1 riz up. th'owed out m' hand so, an' -> z 
man : mind whut yew 're doin' now. Why, man. that '- the d 
th'ough ! " 



" Well, >eh. I reckin' you c'<\ a hern them fools in thar a laffii 

Hillsboro, hut I th'owed the nigger a dime 'u' 1 ain't been b 

I ' R 

sence. 









K7 



A Ballade of Victory. 

Loud swell the shouts and clangs the bell, 

And in that sound what feelings mix— 
The Tar Heels' pean, but the knell 

That tolls Virginia o'er the Styx ! 
The luckless Freshman roars and kicks, 

The gleaming bon-fire leaps in view; 
The hoarse mob roars like lunatics — 

" Victory to the White and Blue ! " 

With thundering drum and furious yell, 

Our rooters hailed the Tar Heel bricks 
As forth they rushed to break and quell 

Virginia's pride — her team transfix. 
Alas, what grief that team afflicts 

Instead of palms to wear the rue! 
Her flaunting flag the low dust licks : 

" Victory to the White and Blue ! " 

Old Richmond town for long shall tell 

How on November twenty-six 
The Tar Heels gave Virginia h — , 

And showed her proud eleven some tricks. 
Your boasting 's o'er, poor derelicts, 

And bitter is the pang to you 
That our exultant shout inflicts 

" Victory to the White and Blue! " 

Envoi. 

Hail Carolina ! Hail Victrix ! 

All honor to your team is due. 
Mid blazing stars your name we fix : 

" Victory to the White and Blue ! " 

M. H. 




Association Officers. 

A. H. Johnston President 

William Dunn Vice-President 

Thomas Hill Secretary 

Advisory Committee. 

Dr. Charles Mangum, Faculty 

R. S. Stuart, Graduate Member 

A. W. Haywood, Undergraduate Member 



180 




rnos. mm i 



W I H PS N 



ATHLETIC ASSOC ERS 




" COACH '• CURRAN 



Base Ball and Foot Ball. 



TillS article, so brief as it must be, can nol go into a detailed account of the 
work done l>y the base ball and foot ball teams during the Sprii g 
and the Fall of '04. Lynch, Brown's famous pitcher, said that Carolii 
base ball team was the best team that Brown played against last Spring". 
may have been a little exaggeration; but it is safe to sa) that the team was the 
best the South has seen turned out from an) of its colleges in years. This ■ 
broke even with Brown; won from Georgetown, [3 to 4. and licked Virj 
the tune of 4 to 1 . The man who taught this team how to plaj the garni none 

other than "Coach" Curran. He is here again, and we ma) 
something good again. Mis material was scarce when he called on his men in 
the beginning of February, but alread) the team is getting t< igether, and th<- trained 
t'ye can see in these new men the possibility of a fine nam. and before this 
appear in tlu- Yacketv Ya< k Carolina's team will have male another spl 
record. This, at least, is our earnest hope. 

The '03 foot hall team played a peculiar game, li opened the s 
ing the best showing ever made b) a Carolina nam. II ien the mid season pi; 
was nol n|i to the standard, but the final wind up was ail that could be asked. 
victory over Clemson and \ irginia was all that the students could d< I the 

hands of their team, and this the) had. Barring hard Kiel a woul. 

have lost a single game; bul the season was satisfactory anyway, I h« 

was done bv ( Hcott, the famOUS " COach ' "I 

not been excelled by an) in the South, and lei ns trust that ii< \t \<ai ma) 1 
just as much success. 







Champions of the 
South. 



1 903 Base Ball Team. 

John Donnelly, Captain 

G. W. Graham, Manager 
Noble, Catcher 

Holt, First Base 
Carr, Short-stop 
Giles, Right Field 
Green ) 
Hart ) 
Cheshire, Second Base 

Smathers, Third Base 

Donnelly, Left Field 

Oldham, Center Field 



Pitchers 



186 






CAPTAIN JONES, Foot Ball. 



CAPTAIN WILSON, Track. 



CAPT-- • Ball 





MANAGER SMITH. Foot Ball 






Foot Ball Team of 1 903. 



G. L. Jones . 
W. H. Smith 



Sri; wart, Center 
Jones, Right Guard 
Foust, Right Tackle 
Cox, Right End 

Newton, Right Half-back 
Robertson, Full-hack 



. . . Captain 
. . . Manager 



Jacocks, Quarter-back 
Albright, Left Guard 
Donnelly, Left Tackle 
Fisher, Left End 

Townsend, Left End 
Mann, Left Half-back 



Substitutes for Varsity. 



Hester 



Berkley 



Engle 



Seagle 



Scrub Foot Ball Team of 1903. 



Hart, Quarter-back 
Noble, Right Guard 

Singletary, Right Tackle 
Wright, Right End 
Ross, Right Half-back 



Parker, J., Center 

Man ess, Left Guard 
Parker, Left Tackle 
Reynolds, Left End 
Irwin, Left Half-back 



Pickard, Full-back 



190 




UJ 



Varsity Base Ball Team, 1 904. 



John Donnelly 

Hall V. Worth 

H. M. Emerson, Jr 1 




Base Ball Schedule. 

Season 1904. 

March i i. Bing] I I pel Hill. 

March 17. I >ak R I I Hill. 

March 25, Lafaj ett( I 1 
March 26, Lafayetti I 
April 2, Univer I M 

( rreensboro. 
April 4, I >avidson I n. 

April 6, S\ rat use Uni 

Hilt. 
Api ll 8, < lornell al Raleigh. 
April 9, A. and M .it k. 1 
April 1 |. St Alb) ns at < Hill. 

April 1 5, Clcr • I 

April is, Virgini I I 
April .■ J, \ 

April 29, S C Colli Hill. 

Mi 

May Of Vii 







< 




4 







y ftZMftty 



Track Team 



1903. 



J P. Irwin, Captain 
J. P. Irwin 

R. E. Caldrr 

W. H. Oldham 

John Donnelly 



A. L Cox, Manager 

W. M. Wilson 
A. L. Cox 
F. M. Crawford 
Sprunt Newton 



W. P. Cash 



Track Team, 1904. 

W. M. Wilson, Captain Claiborne Carr, Manager 



198 




UJ 
< 






DATE. 

April 26, 1901 
May 2, 1903 . 
April 26, 1901 
May 2, 1903 . 

May 2, 1903 . 

May 15, 1903 
May 15, 1903 
May 15, 1903 
April 26, igoi 
April 26, 1 90 1 
April 26, 1901 
April 26, 1 (>oi 



Best University Records. 

EVENT. RECORD. 

100-yard dash .... 10.5 seconds I . 

220-yard dash . . 23 seconds I' 

440-yard dash . . ,56 seconds I 

880-yard run . . .2 min. 1 - 1 , 

., I R. 

1 mile run 5 nun. 0.2 

1 1 

120 Hurdles . . . . 1 7. 1 sei mds W 

220 Hurdles . . 27.4 seconds \\ 

Broad Jump .... 20 feet 5 inches G 

High Jump ..... 5 feet 5 inches W 

Pole Vault 10 feet \\ 

Hammer Throw 96 feet 1 inches \\ 

Shot Put 36 feet 1.5 inches \\ 



hi .1 in 
M ' I 
Irwin 

I I- 

I , 1 

M \\ I 

. M Will 

1 l.im ille, Mi d 
l Linville, Med 
W. < ouncil, M' 

\\ 1 .. mi il, M( 



U. N. C. vs. U. Va. 



Record in Foot Ball. 

1892. 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

1893. 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

1894. 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

1895. 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

1896. 

U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia 

1897. 

U. N. C. 7\v. University ol Virginia 

1898. 

U. N. C. vs. University oi \ irgini 

1901. 
U. N. C. vs. University ol \ irginia 

1902. 

U. N. C. vs. University ol \ irginia 

1903 

U. N. C. vs. Univi rsity ol Virginia 



. 







0- 




. 0- 























Track Athletics. 



TRACK athletics at the University before the year 1897 were an unknown 
quantity and consisted only in a few occasional and desultory efforts. 
These efforts were confined exclusively to match races between individual 
students and students representing the different dormitories, and were arranged 
without previous preparation out of a friendly spirit of rivalry. In the Spring of 
the year [897, however, this condition was changed by the completion of the cin- 
der track which had been so kindly donated by Mr. Harry Lake. '98. This event, 
more than anything else, marks the real beginning of track athletics here as a 
branch of college sport. Not at once did it spring into prominence, but developed 
onlv gradually, restricting itself to meets between the classes. This state of affairs 
continued until the year hjoo, when the first Varsity Track Team was organized. 
This team participated in the State Inter-collegiate Meet held at Horner School, 
( )xford, X. C, carrying off all the honors. The next year witnessed a still further 
advance in track work at the University. In May of this year, after a very close 
contest with Vanderbilt, Tulane, and lTxas, the Varsity won the much coveted 
Southern Inter-collegiate Championship. The year 1902 was barren of results, for 
on account of complications and disappointments, there was a slump and no team 
was gotten out. Such a dormant condition could not be allowed to continue, and, 
so. in the Spring of 1903, a series of annual meets were arranged with the Univer- 
sity of Virginia. The first of these meets was held on May 15th at Charlottes- 
ville. The result of this meet may be shown more clearly by the score than by 
words: Virginia, 56; Xorth Carolina, 45. At the present time track athletics have 
reached the high-water mark and much interest is felt in all that pertains to them. 
This Spring, if schedules count for aught, should be counted the most successful 
of any that have preceded. Besides being represented at the Inter-collegiate Relay 
Races at the University of Pennsylvania, we have dual meets with A. & M. at 
Raleigh, with Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore, and for the second time 
with the University of Virginia at Charlottesville. Although they have had such 
a checkered career, the time is not far distant when track athletics at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina will hold an equal place with the now more popular sports- 
foot ball and base ball. A. L. C. 



202 




,*-.--• u| 




TENNIS at the University has always been, more or less, a matter of individual effort. 
There has never been a well-organized association; and the consequence has been 
the usual one attendant upon such a state of affairs. Of course, we have had 
champion games of tennis, as in every other sport; and it is not entirely out of our memory 
when Bryson and Bridgers won from Virginia. The players have always been here, but 
interest has been lacking. 

The prospect for tennis at present, however, seems to be brighter. Every available 
court on the Campus is occupied and somebody has always got "next." Last Fall an 
enthusiastic little association was organized with forty members. Arrangements for new 
courts were made; and with the new gymnasium near, we hope to have tennis on a firmer 
footing. 

Our first genuine tennis tournament was held last Fall and considerable interest was 
manifested. This Spring even a larger one will be held to choose the representative play- 
ers, and several handsome prizes will be given. 

Last Fall, after short practice, two of our players met Virginia at Charlottesville. 
Though they brought us back no cup, the result, considering the advantages in equipment, 
our rivals had, was not discouraging. Three matches were played, two in singles and one 
in doubles; all of which we lost. But if there is anything in the boast, "You had as well 
scare a man to death as to beat him," the defeat was not bad; for in the doubles we won 
more games than Virginia. However, we will meet our friendly rivals again this spring. 

H. M. W. 



204 




VARSITY TENNIS TEAM 



Tennis Association. 



Presidents 

Horner Winston 

Treasurer. 
L. R. W'li SON 



Varsity Team. 



II. M. Winston 

Committee on Courts. 

II. Haywood 

J. EC. Wilson 
G. Archer 



1 K Ho 

Committer on Tomnarm nts 

I. R W 

w w i: ... 

A. Haywoi 



Members. 



Horner Winston 
II. V. Worth 
R. L. Meares 
A. Haywood 
I S. London 
('. P. Russell 
C E. Betts 
( ik w Arch e r 
Q. S. Mn 
R 0. Mni i 
J. M Robinson 
II Mi R. Jones 
W. II Hoffman 

W. W. E VGl ES 

II. II. I'iiii [PS 

Rev. Mr. Moss 
Dr . Howe 



R 



A. W. Lai 
i > B Ross 
S T Michoi 
II B M \ n w ■ 
T K S 

R M Harpi 
T I lh 
M Ai 
II M 
J K VV 
l , i 

1 1 

M 

A M' 

II ! ! 

Dr I • 
E K • 



I. \< Wn 






Junior Foot Ball Team. 



II. M. Emerson, Captain 

0. B. Ross, Manager 

Emerson, Quarter-back Royan | 

- Right End 

Ross, Center Worth \ 

Haywood, Left Half-back Rom, Lefl Tackle 

Hill, Right Half-back Wrbnn, Righl Tackle 

Nixon, Left Guard 

Heide, Full-back Wad) 

Rig] • 
Gilmer, Left End Hannah \ 



Sophomore Foot Ball Team. 

(Champion Class Team. 1903.^ 

L. Yblverton, < laptain 
J. Armstrong, M 
Miller, Center ArmSI 

Hart, Full-back HlNB8 « ' ' ' 

Winborni . Right Hall back 
Yellverton, Quarter-back Harris, I i ft Hall 

Stacy, Right Guard • kle 

Upchurch, Left Guard ' ckto 




H. Emerson, Captain 
A. W. Latta, Manager 



Edmundson, Right Guard 
Rose, Right Tackle 
Hines, Right End 
Frost, Center 



Nixon, Left Guard 

Parker, Left End 

Heide, Full-back 

Arnborne, Left Half-back 



Hill, Right Half-back Armstrong, Left End 

Emerson, Quarter-back 



Senior Foot Ball Team. 



F. H. Gregory, Captain 

Frost, Center 

Miller, Right Guard 
Harper, Left Guard 

Noble, A., Right Tackle 
Russell, Left Tackle 



H. Frost, Manager 

Sifford, Left End 
Gregory, Quarter-back 
Irwin, Left Half-back 
Sutton, Right Half-back 
MacNider, Full-back 



Dameron 



Latta, Right End 

SUBS. 

Archer 



Sibley 



210 




2 



< 




2 



< 



Second Year Medical Base Ball Team. 

A. 1 1. Rose, Captain 
J. W. Tankersley, Mana 

Mann, Catcher I'.vi 1 1 

Engle, Pitch and Right Field Berkeli y,S 

Knox, Pitch and Right Field Rosi . Centei 

Tankersley, First Base Am km iiii y, I 

Mkkkitt, Third Ba 
Substitutes: Starnes, Williams, Sheep, Clemi 

Base Ball, 1 904. 

Jesse Wilcox, Captain 

| \\i is Maw. Mam 

Basket, Ball Team, 1904. 

|. F. Patte rson, i laptain 
AS Plummbr, Mam 

Jones, C. 

Patterson, I 

T \- 







Faculty Butterfly Club. 

Object Hymeneal Altar 

Motto Calico 

When At First Sight 

Business Hours Early morn to dewy eve 

Methods Courting in Cohorts and 

using their prestige to 
oust all student competitors 
Colors Those of the rainbow 

" Butters." 

Chief Butterfly C. Alphonso Smith, Ph. D. 

Chief Butt-in Thos. Ruffin, D. C. L. 

Second Bester Wm. Stanley Benard, A. B. 

Manager Frivolities Ed. Vernon Howell, Ph. Gee! 

Butterflies Botaniensis Wm. C. Coker, Ph. D. 

Occasional Buttinsky Wm. Cain, C. E. 



218 




From the Waste Basket. 



WARRENTON, X C, X v.t . i .j 

Dear " Doc": 

Please tell me by return mail why Niagara Falls and what mal 
Congo. I must also know immediately, it nol sooner, why pink camels 

not been used extensively in the U S as|H'N. Oh, why d< 

boo? Remember, also, you promised to ask McKim " Dear," when i Orl 

Para-Meta-Di-Hydroxy- Ben- Jonah -AeM ? 

Yours affectionately for less rain and better roads. 

" Lengths 

Colchester, Roberts & Co, 

Dealers in 

Orations, Debates, Essays, and All Kinds of Literary Productions. 

Tiffin, < Hn< >, March i st . i <>o.\ 
Hon. Sprunt Newton, 

Wilie P. Mangum, Speaker, 
University North Carolinia. 
Chapel Hill, X. C. 

M v I ) E a k Sir: 

In compliance wit h your recenl re» [ue I W( 
sonal " mark the speech (complete, properly . 
which you wrote us. This speech we have been sellinj 
is the last copy we hill you tor 15 only. 

The tact thai vim have never made .< 1 1 
you not buying more expensive matter. 

yours t ruly, 

Colchester, Ro 






G. M. MacNIDER, Business Manager. N. R. GRAHAM, Editor-in-Chief. W. W. EAGLES, Business Manager. 

THE YACKETY YACK 

Published Annually by the Literary Societies and 
the Fraternities of the University of North Carolina 



Chapel Hill, N. C, March 21, 1904. 

Mr. Sprunt Newton, Esq., 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Dear Sir:— We are very sorry that the proof of the picture of yourself, to 
be used as a full-page advertisement in the " Yackety Yack," was lost. We 
will request the Business Managers of the "Yackety Yack " of 1905 to reserve 
a page in the ads. for vour picture. 

Yours very truly, 

E. and Ma, Business Managers. 



Ithaca, N. Y., April 17, 1904. 

DR. F. P. VeNABLE, 

Chapel Hill, N C. 
Dear Sir: — As dealers in human curiosities, and hearing that you could put us on to 
something good in this line, we write to ask you if you will favor us with a few references. 

Yours very truly, 

The Freak Collection Co. 

Chapel Hill, N. C, April 21, 1904. 
The Freak Collection Co., 
Ithaca, N. Y. 
Dear Sirs : — In answer to yours of the 17th instant, would say that we think the follow 
ing would be of use to you. Benjamin Booth: color, black ; height, three feet; would prove 
an attraction as a " Human Cannon Ball "; could be fired from a cannon at an eight-inch armor 
plate without injury to his skull. We have an animated telegraph pole here named Jones. 
The finest rifle shot in America is in our midst. He can hit the left eye of a green colt at 
ninety thousand yards. He is very bashful, and would not let us give his name ; but we can 
put you in communication with him if you use violet colored paper as a sign of secrecy. We 
are, also, so fortunate as to have with us a man that has not seen the ground in fifteen years 
—Lord Baskerville. Katzenstein, our dwarf, is two feet three, in his socks ; and they are 
double heel and toe. There is a man coming here next year that can run a hundred yards up a 
sleet-covered hill, with an overcoat on, wheeling a wheelbarrow, in nine seconds — he might be 
useful to run errands for you. Yours very truly, 

F. P. Venable. 
C. T. W. 

220 



Undelivered Lectures. 

" Pigs. The Mary Ann Back to a Berkshire," or " I he Point ol \ 
—Horace. (Stereopticon Views ; Ship Subsidy Robins, Lantern Manipu 

"The-Longo-Mammo-Stupendiosus: A Lizard that lived thous 
world was created and whose Fossil Tail formed the Roi la Moui llier. 



Who's Who. 

"Bull" Bernard: Born and raised in Richmond Theological Seminary, but I 

of virtue to become Instructor in (.nek English and Nasal Intonations, I \ I Wears a 
blase expression, the T. Ruffin shoulders and eye-glasses with a cord ; authoi ol "When I ■■■■ 
in the Seminary": Clubs — Jimmie Murphy (downtown and Butterflj Reputati 

the Amen corner. 

Charles Baskerville: Columbus ! (Miss.) Description: Chest] appeal ad lordlj 

unmistakable: Talks fastidiously — thus: " Cree-ti-cal Tem-per-aj tewei 
Lab-ORATORY ; Reputation— national. 

D. C. L. Ruffin: Aristocratic lineage: distinguished air; wears remarkably ! 
and the " Bull" Bernard expression, with - >ses and cord; Chief Amusem< 

for hard exam, questions Clubs: Secret Member Jimmie Murphy Beer; ant 
tation, saintly. 

Cholly Lee Raper: Split-liver; Florist— violets in beds ; Inventor and Patentei 
Rapid Kolt Kure: Chief Amusement: "Discussing," -\nd asking "when." 
''why," and "where " Promised. 

Revised Edition. 

. •• I'm on the H,0-< im . 

I never drink am C,H < »l 1 now ; 
Keelej ( lure and * '.u i i< N at ion, 
Poinl to me with admii ation, 
For I'm on the 1 1 ' • ( lai t now 

Winners in II < I Carl races held at Chapel 1 1 ill during I ent, i 

"Skeet," 

•• I reak," 

■ i eeby," 

•■ i engthj 

" Skeet " won the first race bj a bottle neck. In the second ■ 
seat ; all the rest stopped to help him up \a soon as l i 
others could mount, and thus won the i 

Race No. j was about a tie; bul a ladj was in tl 
"Teeby" won. In the nexl race there were man) accidents 
monument and frightened Ids horse which was onlj 
from the Canadian Club neai the I >ld Ro< kl i 
Pupper, was standing b in I all Dress; the wh( • ' 
Schlitz in his i lothes ; but this experience lias made Budw< 




John Bull 
C. Alphonso 

Cicero 
Brutus 



Distinguished Bulls and Bulls Distinguished. 

Sitting Bull, " Ole Ven " 

YOKES. 

Tom Hill ) 



English Bulls 
I Noble Bulls 



Paul Faison j 
Seagle 
" Lengthy" 

BULLS IN THE PASTURE. 

Jersey Bull, Horace 



Bull Pokers 
Steers 



Bull Bernard 

Bull Hide 



Bull " Froggie " 
Bullwinkle 



Bull-of-the-Woods, Allard 
Exported Bull, Hadzsits Butt-Headed Bull, Benny Booth 

Bull Yelling, C. Pharisee Pendergrass 
Bull Eaters, The Commons Brigade 

LOOSE BULLS. 

Bulluck Bull Stokes "Big" Bully 

Steers, Weeks and Whitehurst, and a Herd of Others 



222 




If any fool is b) our satire hit, 

Let him hiss aloud to show you all he "s l>n."' 

He was in violent love with himself and had a fair prospecl of thriving in 
his suit, so unmolested was it." Robins. 

Freshman to .Mr. Miller, head waiter: 'How is th< it Commons now i 

.Mr. M. — " ( )h. fine! Matthews ate eleven desserts the othei I dinner.' 

Sprunt Newton's Three Fundamental Vxioms: 
( I ) I'm a bull. 

(2) I teats anj thing I <-\ er saw . 
{ t ) ) I made a 5 1 »n I 'sych., but .1 .; 1 in I 



( >n (UK- i >t tin- fool hall trips consomme* \\ .1- served in cu| 
asked waiter fur suear and cream foi his 



Bulh 



Mills- — " Say, Goslen, did you know thai menu .1 hit'. 

( roslen " Yes : hm I didn'l know bef< »r< thai 



Wanted — A pistol and somebodj to u 

Carson. 



Hcsti \pph I ind 






' Bury him in the corn-field 'neath the green, green grass, 
With a straw in his month to let off the gas." — IVm. Fisher. 

Self-appointed critics — Brenizer and Russell. 

"And I, who know all things, fear nothing." — " Cy " Cummins. 

' Tax not so bad a voice to slander music any more than once." — Staton. 

' He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit." — " Happy " Philips. 

Mr. W. E. Pharr says there is comparatively little moonshining near Chapel 
Hill. 

Villager — " Doc, have you any poker chips? " 
Doc. — " We have fresh potato chips." 

Mrs. Kirkland, at State Normal — " No! Mr. Staton, yon can not see our girls 
to-night." 

Girl, to Freshman Cummins (Christmas) — " Mr. Cummins, how high is the 
curriculum at the University? " 

Cummins — " I don't hardly know. But from one place you can see Durham." 

" The Smart Set "—Alpha Theta Phi. 

Silent and inactive member of Yackety Yack Board — Buff Smith. 

J. E. Mann — Hoide County. 

Prof. Noble — " Mr. Gudger. in what year was the Declaration of Independ- 
ence signed ? " 

Gudger — " It was signed — - — It was signed " 

Prof. Noble—" Yes, that 's right." 

John A. Parker— ' Now, boys, I want you to understand that T wasn't called 
up : they merely sent for me to come down to the office." 

" We been hollering 'round the Old Carr Building." 

Jackass London, Holt. Kenan, Tomlinson, and Buck Harris. 

224 



' Be thou as chaste as ice, as purr as snow, thou -hah m | 

Muncaster (Canada) 'I am here to become naturalized thai I i 
Congress." 

Ward- " You must be born again." 

Willie Osborne to Squire Patton " Say, Squire, did you know Rex P< 
did not have any sense ? " 

Squire — " No ; why ? " 

\\ illie- " I te talks about himself all the time." 

A fall from grace Y. M. ( . A. Parker. 

Your mirror will tell you whal your friends will not. J II' II': 

Cubanola I turse) . 

Always soaked — Tank Dortch. 

A. B. C. 

\lw a\ - I !r< ike t Ink. 
Aloi ro Tebo! i " l 

Song "' Stevi Thai t hick." 

Braves. 

" Pre " Koyall 1 111i1.it i < >n Cowboy. Ill 

" \\ I \K " M VRTIN I M. 

" Panzy " Couni ii \d\ is< I '■> I I 

The Five Stages. 

At \~ she said: ' I want a man who is ardenl in all 
whose passionate devotion ma\ never flag, He musi !><• i.ill ami 
and handsome, \\ ith dark flash i >ulful 

of the \\ i >rld fi >r rm sake." 

\i 20 -lir said: " I wanl a man vvhn unites tin I 
with the braver} i if a lion. I d< i nol mind hi 



that always adds a charm. He must he, however, accomplished to the last degree, 
and capable of any sacrifice for my sake." 

At 25 she said : ' I want a man who unites with an engaging- personality, a 
complete knowledge of the world ; and if, of necessity, he happens to have a past, 
he must also have a future : a man whom I can look up to, and with whom I can 
trust myself at all times without the slightest embarrassment." 

At 30 she said : ' I want a man with money. He can have any other attri- 
butes that a man ought to possess, but he must have money : and the more he 
has, the better I will like it." 

At 35 she said : " I want a man." 




226 









- 









" 



; «; 





"As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." Fai 

" Does not my wit become me rarely ? ' •;'///. 

" All of the great men arc (lying and I doi rrv well m\ 

Pickard. 

"He knew the taverns well in every town." 

"His hair was weedy, his beard was long, 
And stout and hairy was he." R. G 

"His face would cook col ' . 

"Oh! For a little rest ! " YanceyGra 

" How long, Lord, how Ion] rtic" B 

"To the barber with thy beard" 

" Ah, here's a chap as lean a l 

A shadowy phantom of a thing called man 

"I have in myseli much that pl< i Mat 

" He is fat and scant of breath " 

" Beauty nor brains had he " 

"Rejoice ye; Natui med bul uch man and ; 

moulding." "Cute' 1 rotnlinson. 

"The soul of this man i his < loth< M i 







' The thief doth fear each bush an officer." — Royal, Martin, Hcide. 

Major Cain (seriously) — "A fellow was doing some painting for me once, 
and what you reckon he asked me ? " 

" Conies " Class — Intensely pausing. 

Major — " He asked me what color I wanted my hen-house painted — and what 
you reckon I told him? " 

Class — Silently bewondered. 

Major — " I told him I didn't give a continental d — what color he painted it, 
so he painted it white ! " 

I would to God thou and 1 knew where a commodity of good names were 
to be bought." — Katzenstein and Talliaferro. 

' I pray you write me down an ass." — " Ikcy " London. 

The Younger Rrutii — Pseudo " Mike " Lynch. 

" Why don't the men propose, mamma, 
Why don't the men propose ? "- — Co-eds. 



228 



The glass of fashion in a mould of form -McKim " Dear." 

Mr. Parker (approaching Mr. Graham on second English exam.) 
( rraham, 1 played foot ball this year. I jusl thought I had better remind you of it" 

"Am I, or am 1 not ? 1 am, or if I am not, w liai the deuce am 1 ? 

Horace William 

"A self-made man? Yes: ami worships hi- creator." Wm Dunn, J>. 

And they said he looked like Napoleon. — Wm. Smith. 

Chemistry Student — "Why is Charley like a box?" 
Medical Student — " Because In- is chesty." 

Prof. Howell (on Pharmac) Class) Mr. LeGwin, what kind of perfume 

should a man he indicted for using? " 
LeGwin — "Any kind, sir." 

'* Not 1 lereule.s c< mid have km >cked < >ut his brains f< >r he had n< me." " Buck 

Lee (making test in Chemistry til) ' Dr. Wheeler, where is the ■ 
bottle? Somebody has moved it." 

Apgar and Sherman Happy and Misery. 

Mr. EC. P. B. Cummings Scene: Societj Hall; Mr. Cummings on the fl' 
society applauding uproariously. 

President i rapping for order) "An) further applause will 1» considered as 
disorder. The hall must treal the speaker as ii he were .i gentleman." 

Moore, |. I... to Brown, R. M. ' I wouldn'1 be as little and spindlj and nar 
row-chested as you are for all you know. 

I'.rown " Maybe nol : bu1 I wouldn't I" an I awkward and l»nll headed 

as you are for all you think you know." 

Dr. Raper — " Mr. Council will tell us furthet Show b\ illnsii.iti.Mi what 
\ i >u mean by capital and lab* >r. 

Council — "Well. sir. if I lend you a dollar thai 's capital. \nd if I trj to 

get it hack- that 's labor." 



Prof. Graham (assigning lesson in English II) — "Please be prepared on 
Shakespeare's life and works ; count all the words used in his works : don't be 
satisfied with the statement that he has used fifteen thousand. Commit to memory 
the National Dictionary of Biography ; be prepared to elucidate on any subject 
therein. Read carefully all the literature written in the English language to be 
found in the library. Take a cursory glance at the Latin and Greek classics in the 
original in order to see the relation between them and our English literature. As 
this is rather a short lesson, I would be glad to see you all go out and ' whoop up ' 
the base ball team this afternoon." 




230 




May 29, Sunday 

May 30, Monday Reunion 

May 30, Monday 

May 3 1 , Tuesday . imni 

May 3 1 , Tuesday M 

May 3 1 , Tuesday I 

May 3 1 . Tuesday . . S 

June 1 , Wednesday 

June 1 , Wedne iday 

June 1 , Wednesday . . . 

June 2, Thursday ( Afternoon 1 

June 2, Thursday I Nighl 1 







/•+*//<• " ' <x 



Site 



B£3B 



Our Patrons. 



(Advertisers. 

Whiting Bros. 

King's Business College 

Citizens National Bank 

Wells-Whitehead Tobacco Co. 

S. L. Herndon 

J. D. Dughi 

H. Steinmetz 

A. H. Fetting 

Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. 

University of North Carolina 

John R. Lemmert 

Cole & Holladay 

N. C. Long & Bro. 

Peace Institute 

Cameron & Cameron 

Medical College of Virginia 

Central Hotel 

T. J. W. Brown 



Penn. Mutual 
Benbow Hotel 
E. M. Andrews 
Odell Hardware Company 
Pickard's Hotel 
University Pharmacy 
T. J. Lambe & Company 
Pickard's Stables 
W. M. Yearby 
M. H Jones 
Goodall Pharmacy 
Pridgen & Jones 
J. T. Fowler 
A. A. Kluttz 
John Ward 
J. W. Hunter 
Dr. William Lynch 
Epstein Bros. 



234 



Uimiversitty ©f Norttlhi 






Car© Mm 



Academic, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy Courses 




iEW Dormitories, New Wal 
§ Works, Electric Lights, Cen 
tral Heating Plant, New Ath- 
letic Park, ( me Hundred and Seven 
Scholarships, Free Tuition • Teach 
ers, Ten Scientific Laboral 
Library of |2,ooo Volum< ulty 

of Sixty-four, Students Number 
I Iumlivil ami Thii teen 




FOR CATALOGUE. ETC., ADO 

s }{>\ Venable, 



ffY&r. 

Chapel [ill, '. 



i 



K L U T T Z 



AT THE 



Book-Store 

THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR 

SUPPLIES 



THE LATEST IN 



FINE STATIONERY, 

College Souvenirs, Die- 
Stamped Stationery, Cards and 
Calendars. :: Waterman's 
Fountain Pens, Blair's Keystone 
Stationery. :: Everything for 
the Student. 




SOMETHING NICE TO EAT 

Lowney ' s 

FINE CANDIES 



Cakes, Crackers, Pickles, 
Olives, Potted Meats. 




UP-TO-DATE ! 



Furnishings 



Latest Fads in Fancy J"hirts, 
Collars, Ties, Hats and Jhoes. 



SELECT 



J EWEL RY 

FOR MEN = 

Crossett's Shoes 

The Best Jtyles and Most 
Comfortable Wearing — Fully 
Guaranteed. Everything the 
Best and up to date 



iftfflfilp'j 

BOYS, TRADE WITH THE OLD 
RELIABLE 

ADAM A. 

KLUTTZ 




I 






'II 

i 

I 

I 






Jlarittr Mutual iCifr JlmutnuuT (Efltttpatui 



OF CALIFORNIA 



Thirty-seven Years' Successful Careei Writes All I 

Contracts :: :: :: :: :: :: Largest Dividends Guarantee 



A iFfiu (Smift (£iiutrarta tn Driiiralilr Auruhi 



J. J. ROGERS, 

General Agent, 

K1NSTON, N. C 



JOHN F. STOKES, 

Mgr. Western N. C 

CHAPBL HILL N C 




j 





rUs-Ulritdiraii anluirai (Eompanu 



WILS4 >N, N< MM M < \ K< »l.l N \ 



FILL DRESS SUITS 

TAILOR=MADE 

SUITS 



■UIJUII.-R ■-■ -.,■.„■,. .,-< 



SOFTH TS, STUDIO HATS, SHIRTS, 
COLLARS, CUFFS, CRAVATS, 
UNDERWEAR. GLOVES :: LATEST 
STYLE SHOES :: Reliable Goods at 
Popular Prices - 




CHOICE CUT FLOWERS 



OF 



ROSES, CARNATIONS, VIOLETS, 
Etc., Etc., Etc., Always on Hand 

Floral Designs at Short Notice 

All kinds of Pot and Out-door Bed- 
ding Plants :: Hyacinths Tulips and 
Other Bulbs for Fall Planting. Vege- 
table Plants, Magnolias and Ever- 
greens ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^= 



H. STEINMETZ 

FLORIST 
'Phone 113 Raleigh, N. C. 



THE 

Citizens National Bank 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

Capital 8100,000 

Surplus and Profits ... . .$ 90,000 
Deposits $850,000 

DIRECTORS 

Col A. B. Andrews 
Dr. R. H. Lewis 

Dr. A. B. Hawkins 
I. M. Proctor 

John C. Drewry 
Wm. J. Andrews 
Jos. G. Brown 

Hon. R. H. Battle 

Cashier, HENRY E. LICHFORD 

President, JOS. G. BROWN 



Medical College of Virginia 



ESTABLISHED 1838 



Departments of Medicine, Den- 
tistry and Pharmacy. 



The sixty-seventh session will com- 
mence September 28th, 1904. Well 
equipped Laboratories, Splendid Hos- 
pital Facilities, and abundant clini- 
cal material afford excellent oppor- 
tunities for practical work. 

Tuition free, and living expenses 
are moderate. 

CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS, I. D., 

DEAN 
RICHMOND, VA. 





LI lb. jfcttino 

MAM ix' in 

Grcch letter Jfrntcnutv 




rAstitmefor ^""^^'Nw C.oIIpixp 


Jewelry 


Young f ^V p f _. 

Conserva-f r£//\Lt/ V iehS ' andard 
tory of 1 1 Catalogue 
Music. The 1 RALEIGH 1 FREE 
Best, PlaceV N. C. / Address. 
( ° r Your V— -Xlas. Dinwiddle 

Daughter ^fc^w^ President 


nan. liberty fia i timorej niv> 






Memorandum pa any 
Fraternitj Member through tl ■ S< 

the Chapter, 
designs and estimates furnisl i 




Class-pins, Medals, R 





20 FOR 15 CENTS 



NO GOLD TIPS, BUT FINrsT UUAUTY 



fatima 

TURKISH CIGARETTES 



Cameron & Cameron Co. 



Richmond, Virginia 



THE CENTRAL HOTEL 

C. B. HOOPER & CO., 
Proprs. 

Headquarters for College 

: Students 



CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



.Illil la 



■ ' 



1'e ii ii Mutual 



Life Insurance 






Company 



LEMMER.T 

TAILOR. 



-A. Xj T I 3VE o 



3?5 



Our Aim : TO DRESS MEN PROPERLY 



» 



'E are Southern College, Professional 
and Business Men's Tailors. The 
Baltimore great fire not only de- 
stroyed a vast amount of old property and 
stock but swept away many old ideas. 
With the new Baltimore and its large hand- 
some buildings will also come new and up- 
to-date ideas. Some of the best of these 
will be found in our new establishment, 
and we desire to assure our friends who 
have dealt with us in the past and those 
who will favor us in the future that they 
can place their utmost confidence in our 
ability to produce the best results in mat- 
ter of dress. :: :: We are gradually 
adding new lines of men's furnishings and 
are now showing beautiful shirtings which 
are made to order. All goods will be sold 
at most reasonable prices and we earnestly 
solicit your patronage. 



JOHN R. LEMMERT 

19 W. Saratoga St., Baltimore, Md. 











O. W. COLE WALIAR HOLLADAY 












HIGH-CLASS 






puitiuiraylimi 












Durham. IN*, ffl. :: (Tluiprl ©ill. X. IC. 




ALL THE UNIVI RSI I V i 

THE past SIX VI AR8 has BEEN MADE BY 1 









GEO. C. PICKARD 



J. F. PICKARD 



fltrkarft's ffitortj, 3fi??ft mtfc Bait g>tabl?s 



HORSES, BUGGIES AND CARRIAGES TO LET 
AT ALL HOURS 



Crariages Meet Every Train 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



(SmiitallB pmrntttry 

WHEN IN DURHAM TRY OL R 

Elegant Fountain 'Drinks and 
Cigars and Tobaccos 



When in Durham and in Need of Carriages 
Buggies or Teams, Go to the 

(Etttj IGthrry §>tabb 

They Have Them Rubber-Tired and Up-to- 
date. Prompt Attention to Business. 



W. Main St., Near Five Points 

J. T. FOWLER, Propr. 



T)ugl, 



11 



Always was and always will be a friend to the School Boys. 
When in Raleigh pay him a visit for RESTAURANT, FRUIT, 
AND ICE-CREAM. When you need him for serving Ban- 
quets, Receptions, Etc., we recommend him as the right man. 



Yearbys Drug Stores 

OFFER YOU EXPERT SERVICES 
AND PURE DRUGS 



w 



EASTMAN KODAKS 
AND SUPPLIES 



Huyler's Candies 



FOUR STORES 



DURHAM, WEST DURHAM, EDGEMONT, CHAPEL HILL 



ESTABLISHED 1880 



E 



A 






Sri ■f^ti 



B 



*-■■- 



**t 



DREWS 

jfuruitiuT. ptatuifi, 
©rgana 



I in nit in <• .md M 

t ■ .in Andn 

I I it's fi 



E. Mo ANDREWS 

HEADQUARTERS NOW, GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



We patronize the University Publications 

The University Students patronize us 
get value received. Let's keep it up. 



lluUuTiiitij jJluiniKuu 

B. CKANMKK. Manager 



Go to JOHN WARD 



FOR YOUR 

Cleaning and 
Pressing 



ROOMS 2 AND 3 BROCKWELL BUILDING 



For Good Horses and Nice 
Turnouts see 

W.J.HUNTER 



/v 



t 



BEHIND 



•*SW!W Greensboro's 

newest, Caracsi and 
j^»*& Best Hotel' 



the Bcnbow 



Odell Hardware Co. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Hardware of All Kinds, Guns, 
and Sporting Goods 



Mill Supply Department: Pipe, Valves, Fit- 
tings, Electrical Supplies, etc. 



Shoes, Good Shoes 

You, yes you are cordially invited to inspect the largest 
and best selected and most varied stock of Fine Shoes 
in North Carolina, at 107 West Main Street, Durham, 
N. C. Always on hand the latest creation in Footwear. 

Ladies' Shoes: Queen Quality, Ziegler Bros., Kippen- 
dorf, Dittman Co., Drew, Selby & Co , Val Dutten- 
hoffer Sons & Co. 

Men's Shoes: Edwin Clapp & Son, French Shriner 
& Urner, Howard & Foster. 

Pridgen & Jones, ^Durham, N. C. 



STOP AT THE 



CHAPEL HILL HOTEL 

and University Inn Annex 



W. W. PICKARD, Proprietor 



CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA 



Foot Ball 



We are headquarters for Foot Ball, Base Ball and Tennis Goods. Athletic outfits of 
all kind-. We are also agents for the celebrated JOHN MIDDLETON Pipes and 
Fine Tobaccos. Gent's Furnishings, Fine Shoes, Shirts, Collars and Ties. 
Prices of all kinds of Base Ball and Foot Ball goods quoted 
on application. Write for catalogue. Tennis Rackets re- 
strung. Pipes repaired chapel hill. n. c. 



N. C. Long & Bro. 



HERN DON 

THE HARDWARE MAN, WILL 

Frame Your Pictures 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

THE LATEST PATTERNS OF MOULDINGS, 
MATTINGS, ETC., ALWAYS IN STOCK. 



MESSRS. JONES & JONES 

REPRESENT US AT THE HILL 
FOR STEIN BLOCH CO. AND 
STRAUSS BROS. FINE CLOTH- 
ING, WALK -OVER SHOES, 
STETSON HATS and all kinds 
of FURNISHING GOODS 

T. J. Lam be, Sons & Company 

ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS and FURNISHERS 
DURHAM, N. :. 



"%#■ Will always find a complete and up-t3-date line of everything to be had in the JEWELRY LINE in 

y ^jl our place. We crfl your attention especially to our Repair and Opticil Department, and w; will 
gladly furnish you estimates on all kinds of Medal and Cla-ss-Pin work. 

= WE OFFER STUDENTS SPECIAL RATES ON EVERYTHING " ~ 



Watch Inspector for Southern, Norfolk and Western 
and Seaboard Railroads. 



DURHAM, 



M. H. JONES. 



DR. WM. LYNCH 

DENTIST 



KLUTTZ BLOCK 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



J. H. KING, President 



CAPITAL, SJO.000 



MINT? . 





INCORPORATED 
RALEIGH. N. C. AND CHARLOTTE. N C. 

A personal investigation will convince anyone thai Ki 
ped and the most successful colleges of Business, Shorth an 
and English in North Carolina, regardless ol am claii 
qualify and place more students in positions than all ol 

Strong financial backing. Ki i i ki m i : Am leading 
( lharlotte. 

Epstein Bros. Label on Clothing is a Synonym of Style and 
Durability ^^^^^ 

Epstein Brothers 

Men's and Boy's Outfitters 



I d 



IM 



r-t h 



a ro I i n 



J\ Delightful Place of Amusement for the Citizens of Durham and 



fHiiulmi Dtiklij* [ have fitted up on 

Craveiina runic. rnREi up-i 

ALLEYS whii h are always kepi In tin 

size from four to nine in< hes in d I H "" 1 ROOM 

Balk < ollandei l ompany's besl tables My Pool I; 

to forty p one time. Price* from 2'- Cent. Pt < ur to W 00 (Vr (..m- 

games whii li are very Interesting. Vnyon 

l ,",t my place Nothing but social games allow 



mmLiNi. 



T. J. W. I M t< >W N. 



213-'. West Main Street 



Fourth Door From Postofflce 



Down Stain 



SNYDER & HUNDLEY 

FURNITURE 



OF QUALITY 



RICHMOND 



VIRGINIA 




ES EXPRESSIONS^TTHE IDEAS OF COLLEGE 
/AND UNIVERSITY STUDENTS IN THE DESIGNING) 
MAKING, ILLUSTRATING,PRI/\TING AND BINDING OF 

WE ff AVE DOUBTLESS HAD MOPE EXPERLE/VCE //V TLLLS CLASS 0/ 
PP//VTLWC, THAN A/SY OTHER PVBL/SH/NG HOUSE V/V TT/E SOUTH. 

C0RRESPOI\DEI\CE INVITED 

ABOUT THIRTY ANNUALS AND AS 'MANY CATALOGUES PRINTED DURING. 

THE SEASON OF 1903. 



/ 



\