(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

Library 

OF THE 

University of NortH Carolina 

This book was presented by the family 
of the late 

KEMP PLUMMEB BATTLE, '49 

President of the University of North Carolina 

from 1876 to 1890 



UNIVERSITY OF N C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00033984822 

This book must not be 
taken from the Library 
building 



*4 




Published by Fraternities and Literary Societies of UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



^n. EliUiam Jlrpatnn Sgmm 

A hrarut frirni ano brnrfartor of tips llnibrraitu, 
this bonk is iipbiratpJi. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2009 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1905univ 




K*U6AUER-J0Ne6 PfllH 



., BUFFALO, N. Y. 



* 



-V-.' 




Von. '/////<///' ■'/>/.////' ■ A/ ///////// Z Z. /». 



HON. WILLIAM PRESTON BYNUM, LL. D. 




r N the fall of 1903 it was announced that a new gymnasium had been donated 

to the University by one of its friends. This building, which has recently 

been completed, fills a long felt want. Its equipment is complete in every 

respect and affords every opportunity for healthful exercise. The building, 

a cut of which appears on another page of this volume, is one of the 

handsomest on the University campus. When the Yackety Yack editors met to 

dedicate their work, it seemed very fitting that they express the appreciation of all 

University men for this gift by inscribing this book to the donor. 

Hon. William Preston Bynum was born in Stokes County, N. C, on the 20th day 
of June, 1820, of distinguished Revolutionary ancestry. His elder brother, Judge 
John Gray Bynum, graduated at the University at the head of his class and later became 
one of the foremost men of the state. His portrait now hangs in the Philanthropic Hall. 
William received his education at Davidson College, in the days when students were 
required to do with their hands. This fact has proved of value to Judge Bynum, espe- 
cially in preserving his health. He graduated in 184? with first distinction. In 1875 he 
received the degree of LL. D. from the same institution. Soon after graduation he read 
law under Chief Justice Richmond Pearson, and in a short while received his license 
from Justices Ruffin, Daniel and Gaston, then on the Supreme Court bench. 

Judge Bynum first engaged in the practice of law at Rutherford ton, but later removed 
to Lincoln County, where he soon rose to prominence in his profession. In politics he 
was a Whig, and was warmly attached to the integrity and preservation of the Union. He 
therefore opposed the doctrine of secession. But when his state withdrew from the Union, 
he gave her his allegiance and threw himself into the Southern cause. In 1861 he was 
commissioned Lieutenant-Colonel of the Second North Carolina Regiment and served 
in the Army of Northern Virginia. After the battle of Sharpsburg he was promoted to 
the rank of Colonel, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Colonel Tew. In 1863 
Colonel Bynum was elected by the Legislature as Solicitor of the Sixth Judicial District, 
and returned home to fill this office. By appointment and re-election he continued to 
hold this position for eleven years. Though he had often to prosecute both Union men 
and secessionists for infractions of the law, growing out of the war, he discharged his 
duty with fidelity and impartiality. 

After the war, Colonel Bynum was elected by the people of Lincoln County to the 
convention to form a new Constitution. In the next year he represented the counties of 
Lincoln, Gaston and Catawba in the State Senate. 



In 1873 ne was appointed to the Supreme Court bench, where he remained for five 
years. The Supreme Court reports for this period well attest his abilities, his unflinching 
impartiality and his strict fidelity to a great trust. His opinions are lucidly written 
and exhibit a great power of analysis. His portrait now hangs in the Supreme Court 
room at Raleigh. 

At the expiration of his term of office, Judge Bynum declined to be a candidate for 
re-election, and retired from public life. He has since been repeatedly solicited to become 
a candidate for Governor of the State. After having once been nominated by his party 
for the office of Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, he refused to allow the use of his 
name. Since retiring from the bench Judge Bynum has continued the active practice 
of the law. He now lives in Charlotte at the age of eighty-five, enjoying vigorous health 
and possessing a tall, erect figure. 

He married Miss Ann Eliza Shipp, who died in 1885. Their union was blessed 
with two children, the Rev. W. S. Bynum and a daughter, Mary, who died young. 

Though always averse to any sort of display, Judge Bvnum has shown a generous 
liberality. Besides his recent gift to the University he has given a chapel to the State 
Normal College, and another to the Thompson Orphanage, in Charlotte, the latter in 
memory of his daughter. 

His intellect, his attainments and his liberality give Judge Bynum a high place 
among the men of his state. We are glad, therefore, of an opportunity to pay him this 
tribute of esteem. J. K. \Y. 




1904 




10 
31 





- «&0~ w^, 



CALENDAR 



September 5 — 10 — Monday to Saturday. Examinations for the removal of conditions. 
September 5-6-7 — Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Examinations for admission. Reg- 
istration. 
September 8. — Thursday. Academic year begins. 
October 12. University Day. 

November 24. Thanksgiving day Virginia-North Carolina game. 
December 22. Christmas recess begins. 



1905 

January 3-4-5. — Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday. Registration. 
January 5. — Thursday. Lectures begin. 
February 22. Washington's Birthday. 
Commencement, May 28, May 31. 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 



Francis Preston Yexable, Ph. D., President. 

Eben Alexander, Ph.D., LL. D., . . . . Supervisor of Library. 

Louis Round Wilson, Librarian. 

Charles Thomas Woollen, Registrar. 

Willie Thomas Patterson, Bursar. 

Richard Henry Battle, LL. D., Treasurer. 

John Franklin Pickard, Supervisor oj Grounds. 



Iaculty 




G.G-T 



FACULTY 



Francis Preston Vexable. Ph.D., LL.D., D.Sc, President and Projessor oj Thco- 
relical Chemistry. 
Student of the University of Virginia and of the University of Bonn, Gcettingen 
and Berlin. A.M., Ph.D., University of Gorttingen. LL.D., University of 
Pennsylvania. D.Sc, Lafayette College. Professor of Chemistry, University 
of North Carolina. 

Eben Alexander, Ph.D., LL.D., Projessor oj the Greek Language and Literature. 
A.B., Vale. Ph.D., Maryville. LL.D., University of North Carolina. In- 
structor, University of Tennessee. Professor, Ibid. U. S. Minister to Greece, 
Roumania and Servia. 

George Howe, Ph.D., . . Projessor oj the Latin Language and Literature. 

A.B., Princeton. Ph.D., University of Halle. Student at Oxford, Ergland. 

Walter Dallam Toy, M.A., . . . Projessor oj the Germanic Languages. 

M.A., University of Virginia. Student at Leipsic, Berlin, La Sorbonne and 
College de France. 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D Associate Projessor oj Latin. 

A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Teacher in Graded Schools, 
Charlotte, N. C. Student at Universtiy of Chicago. 

James Dowden Bruner, Ph.D., . . . Projessor oj the Romanic Languages. 

Student and Assistant in Latin, Georgetown (Ky.) College. A.B., Franklin 
College. Instructor, Ibid. Student in Paris, Florence and at Johns Hopkins 
University. Ph.D. Ibid. Professor, University of Illinois. Assistant Pro- 
fessor University of Chicago. 

Thomas Hume, D.D., LL.D., . . . Projessor oj English Literature. 

A.B., A.M., D.D., Richmond College. Student, University of Virginia. LL.D., 
Wake Forest College. 

Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D., . . Projessor oj the English Language. 

A.B., Davidson College. A.M., Ibid. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. 
Student in London, Paris and Berlin. Instructor, Johns Hopkins University. 
Professor, Louisiana State University. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., . . Associate Projessor oj English. 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina. Librarian, Ibid. Student. Harvard 
University. A.M., Columbia University. 

John McLaren McBryde, Jr., Ph.D., . . Associate Projessor oj English. 

A.B., South Carolina College. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Professor 
of English, Hollins Institute. 

10 



Kemp Plummer Battle, LL.D., .... Alumni Professor of History. 
A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. LL.D.. Davidson College. Tutor, 
Professor and President, University of North Carolina. 

Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D., . Associate Professor of Economics and Finance. 

Student in Trinity College and Columbia University. Instructor, Trinity 
College. Professor, Greensboro Female College. University Fellow, Columbia 
University. Lecturer Barnard College, Columbia University. Ph.D., Columbia 
University. 

Henry Horace Williams, A.M., B.D Professor of Philosophy. 

A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. B. D., Yale. Student and Fellow- 
Harvard. Professor, Trinity College. 

William Cain. C.E., ....... Professor of Mathematics. 

North Carolina Military and Polytechnic Academy. Civil Engineer. Professor, 
Carolina Military Institute. Professor, South Carolina Military Academy. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph.D., . . . Associate Professor of Mathematics. 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1898. A.M., 1899. Ph.D., 1901. University 
of Chicago, 1902-03. 

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

Richmond College. C. E., University of Virginia. Fellow, Johns Hopkirs 
University. Professor, Southwest Baptist University. Assistant, University 
of Virginia. 

James Edward Latta, A.M Associate Professor of Physics. 

Ph.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. A.M., Harvard University. 

Gustavus Chambers Crawford Associate Professor of Physics. 

A.B., University of New Brunswick. A.B., S. B., in Electrical Engineering, 
A.M., Harvard University. 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, .... Professor of Pedagogy. 

University (if North Carolina. Davidson College. Commandant, Bingham 
School. Superintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C. 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph.D., .... Professor of Zoology. 

A.B., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Bruce Fellow, Ibid. Assistant, 
United States Fish Commission. 

William Chambers Coker, Ph.D., . . . Associate Professor of Botany. 

B.S., South Carolina College. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uriversity. University 
of Bonn. 

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 

Ph.B., University of Georgia. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Adjurct 
Professor, University of Georgia. Student in Universities of Zurich and Berlin. 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

A.B., Beloit College. A.M., Harvard University. Ph.D., Ibid. University 
of Chicago. Cornell University. Assistant, Harvard University. 



Collier Cobb., A.M., . . . . Professor o) Geology and Mineralogy. 
A.B., A.M., Harvard University. Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, Harvard, Boston University. Assistant, United States Geological Survey. 

Joseph Austin Holmes, S.B., .... Professor of Mining Geology. 
S.B., Cornell University. State Geologist, North Carolina. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D., . . Professor of Economic Geology. 

Ph.B., Ph.D., Yale University. Instructor in Mineralogy, Ibid. State Miner- 
alogist, North Carolina, 

James Cameron MacRae, LL.D., . . . . Dean of Law Department. 

LL.D., University of North Carolina. Attorney at Law. Judge of Superior 
and Supreme Courts. 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. 

A.B., LL.B., University of North Carolina. Associate Editor, American and 
English Encyclopedia of Law. 

Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G., . . Dean of Pharmacy Department 

A.B., Wake Forest College. Ph.G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. 

Richard Henry Whitehead, A.B., M.D., Dean of Medical Department at Chapel Hill. 
A.B., Wake Forest College. M.D., University of Virginia. Demonstrator, 
University of Virginia. 

Isaac Hall Manning, M.D., Professor of Physiology. 

University of North Carolina. Assistant in Chemistry, Ibid. M.D., Long 
Island College of Medicine. Graduate Student, University of Chicago. Har- 
vard University. 

Charles Staples Mangum, A.B., M.D., . . Professor of Materia Medica. 

A.B., University of North Carolina. M.D., Jefferson Medical College. Assist- 
ant Demonstrator, Ibid. 

Hubert Ashley Royster, A.B., M.D., . Dean of Medical Department at Raleigh, 
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

A.B., Wake Forest College. M.D., University of Pennsylvania. House 
Surgeon Mercy Hospital, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Wisconsin Illinois Royster, M.D., . Professor of the Practice of Medicine. 
M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College. House Phvsician, Lake Mahopac 
(N. Y.) Hospital. 

Augustus Washington Knox, M.D Professor of Surgery. 

Student University of Virginia. M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College. 
Interne, Bellevue Hospital. Interne, Woman's Hospital, New York. 

Richard Henry Lewis, M.D., . . Professor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear. 

Student University of North Carolina ; University of Virginia. M.D., University 
of Maryland. Student Royal Ophthalmic Hospital, London. 

12 



Kemp Plummer Battle, A.B., M.D., . Projessor oj Diseases oj the Nose and Throat. 
A.B., University of North Carolina. M.D., University of Virginia; Bellevue 
Hospital Medical College. Student, Metropolitan Throat Hospital, London ; 
Royal Ophthalmic Hospital, London; Throat Department, Bellevue Hospital 
Dispensary; Opthalmic and Aural Institute, New York; Eye and Ear Infirmary, 
New York. Surgeon, U. S. Marine Hospital. 

Andrew Watson Goodwin, M.D., . . . Projessor 0} Clinical Medicine. 
M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College. 

Henry McKee Tucker, M.D., . Projessor oj Obstetrics and Disease* oj Children. 
M.D., University of Maryland. 

James McKee, M.D., Projessor. 

Student, University of North Carolina; M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College; 
Secretary, North Carolina Medical Society; President, Raleigh Academy of 
Medicine; Superintendent, State Hospital, Raleigh, N. C. 

James William McGee, Jr., M.D Lecturer. 

Student, College of Physicians and Surgeons. M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical 
College. 

Robert Sherwood McGeachy, A.B., M.D., . . . Chiej oj Dispensary. 

A.B., Davidson College. M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Phvsician 
to N. C. Soldiers' Home. 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M.D., Demonstrator. 

Assistant in Anatomy, University of North Carolina. M.D., Ibid. 

Leone Burns Newell, A.B., Assistant Demonstrator. 



INSTRUCTORS 

William Stanly Bernard, A.M., Instructor in Greek. 

A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. Librarian, Ibid. 

Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. 

Ph.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. 

Royall Oscar Eugene Davis, Ph.D Instructor in Chemistry. 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina. Ph.D., Ibid. 

Nathaniel Cortlandt Curtis, Ph.B., S.B., . . Instructor in Drawing. 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina. S.B., Columbia University, School of 
Architecture. 

George McFarland McKie, ..... Instructor in English. 

Graduate of Emerson School of Oratory. University of North Carolina. 

James C. MacRae, Jr., LL.B., ...... Instructor in Law. 



ASSISTANTS 



Edgar David Broadhurst, Ph.B., 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina. 

Thomas Bragg Higdon, 

University of North Carolina. 

William Picard Jacocks, A.B., . 

A.B., University of North Carolina. 

Albert Whitehead Latta, Ph.B., 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina. 

Williams McKim Marriott, S.B., 

Wade Hampton Oldham, 

Harry Ardell Allard, 

William Gray Amick, .... 

William Herbert Kibler, . 

Robert Frederick Leinbach, 

Robert Gilliam Lassiter, . 

George Mallett MacNider, 

Rex William Perry 

Edgar Eugene Randolph, A.B., . 

Clarence Flagler, .... 

Harry Murray Jones, AH., / 
Wilbur Calhoun Rice, t 



Assistant in English. 
Superintendent of Schools, Greensboro. 

Assistant in French and German. 

Assistant in French. 

Assistant in Physics. 

Assistant in Chemistry. 
Assistant in Chemistry. 
. Assistant in Botany. 

Assistant in Biology. 

Assistant in Geology. 

Assistant in Geology. 

Assistant in Geology. 
. Assistant in Geology. 

Assistant in Geology. 
. 1 ssistant in Chemistry. 
Assistant in PhSrmacy. 

Assistants in Medicine. 





FACULTY 




IN MEMORIAM 

Matt W Ransom A B.. 1847 
Frederick Philips, A. B., 1858. 
John Wcslly Lis*, Jr. I 908. 



■M C M V- 




1905 



To nineteen-five our memories flow, 

When 'neath the poplar's sheltering bough, 
Each classmate made his farewell vow, 

And sang the songs we e'er shall know. 
Today again we gather though, 

At Alma Mater's shrine to bow, 
To worship reverently now, 

To pay the debt of long ago. 
But such a debt can ne'er be paid; 

Our class can ne'er return the gift, — 
The gift so freely, gladly made, 

Of character and high uplift. 
To her our only recompense 

Must be but better, nobler lives. 





COLORS 

Black and Old Gold. 



MOTTO 

Fides et Justitia. 



OFFICERS 

Pi rmanent ( Organisation. 



Newman Alexander Townsend, 
President. 

Hamilton McRary Jones, 
Vice-President. 

Frank McLean, 
Secretary and Treasurer. 



SENIOR CLASS ROLL 




Amick, William Gray Liberty, N. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; 5 feet 9^ inches high; 20 years old; 
Dialectic Society; Journal Club; Assistant in Biology; 
Medicine. 



Barnhardt, Charles Carroll .... Whitsett, N. C 
Weight 152; height 5 feet 7 inches; age 27; Dialectic; 
Class Baseball Team (2, 3, 4); Inter-Society Debater 
(1); Scrub Debater (2); Commencement Debater (3); 
Yackety Yack Editor (3); Captain Basket Ball Team 
(3) ; President Y. M. C. A (4) ; Class Foot Ball Team (4) ; 
Golden Fleece; Georgia Debater (4); Teaching. 





Boone Samuel Bell Jackson,' N. C. 

Weight 140; height 5 feet ioinches;age 22; Phi. Society; 
Economics Club; Sub-Marshal Commencement (3); 
Teaching. 



Brigman, Lindo 

Weight- 155 pounds; height 5 feet 7+ inches; age 22 
years; Y. M. C. A.; Dialectic; Historical Society; 
Shakespeare Club; Modern Literature Club; Marshal 
(3); Manager Class Foot Ball Team (4); Business 
Manager Yackety Yack (4); Journalism; Law. 





Brower, J. F Winston-Salem, X. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; age 21 years; height 5 feet 10 
inches; V. M. C. A.; Dialectic; Economics Club; 
Shakespeare Club. 



Carr, Claiborx McDowell Durham, X. C. 

Weight 156 pounds; 5 feet 10 inches high; 20 years 
old; '/.'!' ; ni: 13/2999; Sphinx; Gimghoul; Golden 
Fleece; Member University Council; German Club; 
Manager Class Foot Ball Team (1); Class Foot Ball 
Team (3); Manager Varsity Track Team (3); Manager 
Varsity Base Ball Team (4); Manufacturing. 





Cathey. William Cecil Charlotte. X. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet 9 inches; age 24 
years; Dialectic Society; Historical Society; Shake- 
speare Club; Geological Journal Club; V. M. C. A.; 
Chemirtrv. 



Cole, Walter Rockingham, X. C. 

Weigh) [56 pound-; height 5 feet 9^ inches; age 22 
vears: KA. 





Cole, Worth Charlotte, N. C. 

Weight 140 pounds; 5 feet 11 inches high; 27 years old; 
Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A. 



Cox, Francis Augustus Pene/o, X. C. 

19 years; weight 140 pounds; 5 feet 9^ inches; ZAE; 
Gimghoul; Philanthropic Society; German Club; 
Sphinx; Ball Manager (4); Class Base Ball Team 
(2, 3); Shakespeare Club; Law. 





Cox, Johx Robert Fremont, N. C. 

5 feet 5 inches; weight 125 pounds; age 22 years; 
Philanthropic Society; (PBK; Magazine Editor (3); 
Alpha Theta Phi; Teaching. 



Davis, Henry Wiley Salisbury, X. C. i 

Weight 136 pounds; 5 feet 8 inches high; 21 years; IN; i 
Sphinx; 13.O999; Gorgon's Head; Class Foot Ball I 
Team (4); Dialectic Society; Geological Journal Club ; 1 
Historical Society; Class Base Ball Team (3); Banking. 





Duncan, James Shepherd Beaujorl,N.C. 

Weight 134 pounds; 5 feet 8+ inches high; 20 years; 
Philanthropic Society; Law. 



Emerson, Howard Mann Wilmington, X. C. 

Height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 126 pounes; 19 years old; 
IN; German Club; Varsity Base Ball Team (4); Class 
Foot Ball Team; Scrub Foot Ball Team. 





Gudger, Hubert Barnard isheville, X. C. 

Height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 128 pounds; 20 years old ; 
BH[1; German Club; Ball Manager (3); Class Base 
Ball Team (2, 3, 4,); Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; Dia- 
lectic Society; Medicine. 



C. 



Haywood, Hubert Benburv Raleigh, X. 

5 feet 10 inches high; weight 155 pounds; age 21 years; 
Sphinx; Gorgon's Head; Golden Fleece; Chief 
Marshal (3); Class Foot Ball Team (2, 3); Scrub Foot 
Ball Team (4); Shakespeare Club; German Club; 
Yackety Yack Editor (2); Magazine Editor (3); His- 
torical Society; Dialectic Society; Class Base Ball Team 
(2) ; Assistant Manager of Scrubs. 



■Si 





Hendley, Charles James Elmwood, JV .C 

Weight 140 pounds; height 5 feet 7^ inches; 23 years; 
Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A.; Modern Literature 
Club; Assistant Librarian; Historical Society; Inter- 
Society Debater; Law. 



Higdon, Thomas Bragg Higdonsville, N. C. 

Weight 160 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; 23 years; 
Dialectic Society; V. M. C. A.; Modern Literature 
Club; Editor in Chief of Magazine; Class Statistician; 
Alpha Theta Phi; First President; Captain Class Base 
Ball Team (3); Class Foot Ball Team (4); Economics 
Club; Golden Fleece; Teaching. 





Hines, Julian Colgate, Jr Marven, N. C. 

Weight 125 pounds; height 5 feet 8£ inches; age 23 
years; Dialectic Society; V. M. C A.; Electrical En- 
gineering. 



How \rd, Jasper Victor Kinston, X. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; age 22 
years; Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; President Class 
(2); Tar Heel Editor (3); Treasurer Inter-Society 
Banquet (3); Class Foot Ball Team (3); Magazine 
Editor (4); Manager Varsity Track Team (4); Modern 
Literature Club; Historian of Class (4); Editor in 
Chief Vackety Yack (4); Medicine. 





Jones, Hamilton McRary .... Warrcnton, N. C 
Age 21 years; height 6 feet 2\ inches; weight 163 
pounds; Gimghoul; ONE; 13^999; German Club; 
Vice-President Tennis Association (4); Scrub Rase Ball 
Team (2, 3,); Class Base Ball Team (1); Sub Ball 
Manager (4) ; Member of Advisory Committee (4) ; 
Manager Base Ball Team (4) ; Chief Ball Manager 
Commencement (5); Electrical Engineer. 



Jordan, Stroud Caldwell Institute, N .C 

iq years old; weight 145 pounds; height 5 feet io£ 
inches; Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Chemical Journal 
Club; Class Foot Ball Team (4) ; Chemist. 





Kelly, Laii.iii.in McLeod .... Carthage, N. C 
Weight [63 pounds; 5 feet 9 inches high; age 23 years; 
Dialectic Society; Chemical Journal Club; V. M. C. A.; 
Assistant in Chemistry; Chemist. 



King Albert Hill Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Weight 1(10 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; age 25 
years; Dialectic Society; Y. M. ('. A.; Class Base Ball 
Team (2, 4,); Class Prophet; Washington and Lee 
Inter-Collegiate Debater; Teacher. 





Lassiter, Benjamin Kittrell Oxjord, N. C 

Weight 170 pounds; height 6 feet 1 inch; age 20 years 
JA£; Gorgon's Head; Philanthropic; German Club 
/7-T; Sphinx; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club 
Assistant Manager Foot Ball Team (3); Manager 
Foot Ball Team (4); Marshal Commencement (3); 
Sub-Ball Manager (4) ; Editor Yackety Yack (3). 



Lassiter, Robert Oxjord, N. C. 

Weight 142 pounds; height 6 feet; age 23 years; JKE; 
ONE; Philanthropic Society; Assistant in Geology 
(2, 3, 4,); Mining. 





Ledbetter, Penlie Brisco Davidson River 

Weight 152 pounds; 5 feet 10 inches high; 22 years old; 
Dialectic Society; Class Base Ball Team; Chemical 
Journal Club; Basket Ball Team; Medicine. 



Lewis, Henry Stuart Jackson, N. C. I 

Weight 140 pounds; height 5 feet io£ inches; age 19 I 
years; Phi. Society; German Club; A TO; 8NE; Ball j 
Manager (2); Marshal at Commencement (3); Com- ' 
mencement Debater (3); Bingham Medal (3); Leader 
of Easter German (4); Economics Club; Historical 
Society; Georgia Debater; Law. 





Mathews, Leonard Walker Mathews, N. C. 

Weight 140 pourds; height 5 feet 11 inches; age 27 
years. Di. Society, Y. M. C. A.; Ministry. 



Mclean, Frank Waxton, N. C. 

Weight 135 pounds; 5 feet 10 inches high; 22 years old; 
Phi. Society; Golden Fleece; d>BK; Secretary Modern 
Literature Club; Magazine Editor; (3) Yackety Yack 
Editor (3); Class Historian (3); Business Manager of 
Magazine (4); Editor in Chief Tar Heel (4); Class 
Representative (4) Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; 
Historical Society. 





Miller, Charles Walter . . . Sutherland*, X. C. 
Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 22 
years; Di. Society; President of Class (3); Commence- 
ment Debater (3); Assistant Business Manager Tar 
Heel (3); Business Manager Tar Heel (4); Toast Master 
Inter-Society Banquet (4); Law. 



Moore, Andrew Jackson 

Weight 120 pounds; height 5 feet 5 inches; 24 years 
old; flKA; Phi. Society; German Club; Yackety Yack 
Editor (4); Teacher. 




27 




Murphy, James Bumgardner .... Morgan/on, .V. C. 
Weight 145 pounds; height 5 feet 11 inches; age 21 
years; IN; Sphinx; Di. Society; German Club; Man- 
dolin and Guitar Club; Geological Journal Club; 
Chemical Journal Club; Medicine. 



Nichols, Austin Flint . . 
Weight 135 pounds 
yeaxs; Phi. Societv; 











Roxboro 


, N. 


C. 


; hei 
Mec 


ght 5 

licine. 


feet 


9 


inches; 


age 


21 





Nixon, Kemp Battle Lincolnton, N. C. 

Weight 177 pounds; height 5 feet 11 inches; age 21 
years; Di. Society; Economics Club ; Treasurer of V. M . 
C. A.; Shakespeare Club; Class Base Ball Team 
(1, 2, 3,); Manager Class Base Ball Team (3); Class 
Foot Ball Team (2, 3,);Captain Class Foot Ball Team; 
All-Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; Scrub Foot Ball Team 
(4) ; Scrub Base Ball Team (4) ; Geological Journal 
Club; Press Association; Basket Ball Team (3); 
Secretary and Treasurer of Class (2, 4,); Yacketv 
Yack Editor (4); Law. 



Noble, Robert Primrose Sidcm, A*. C. 

Weight 185 pounds; height 6 feet; age 23 years; Phi 
Society; Class Foot Ball Team (o, 1,); ScrubtFoot 
Ball Team (2); Class Foot Ball Team (1); Scrub Base 
Ball Team (2); Varsity Base Ball Team (3, 4, 5,); 
Medicine. 



28 





Paddison, George Lucas Burgau, N. C. 

Weight 126 pounds; height 5 feet 6 inches; age 21 
years; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Chemical Journal 
Club; Assistant in Chemistry; Economics Club; Class 
Foot Ball Team (4) ; Chemist. 



Perrett, Walter Kenneth Whilsetl, N. C. 

Weight 145 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; age 28 
years; Dialectic Society; V. M. C. A.; Economics 
Club; Law. 





Perry, Rex William Memphis, Term. 

Weight 135 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 19 
years; Phi. Society; Assistant in Geology; Member 
American Chemical Society. Chemist. 



Phillips, Henry Hyman Tarboro, N. C. 

Weight 141 pounds; height 5 feet 11 inches; age 20 
years; 13^999; Gorgon's Head; Phi. Society ; Class Base 
Ball Team (1, 2, 3, 4,); Ball Manager (2); Class Foot 
Ball Team (4); Tennis Association; Law. 





Robertson, Judge Buxton .... Burlington, N. C. 
Weight 170 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 29 
years; Economics Club; Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A. ; 
Sophomore Debater; George Washington's Birthday 
Orator; Vice-President Class (1, 3, 4,); Teacher. 



Ross, Otho Bescent Charlotte, N. C. 

Weight 155 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; age 20 
years; Dialectic Society; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; 
Class Base Ball Team (2, 3, 4,); Class Foot Ball Team 
(2, 3, 4,); Manager Class Base Ball Team (2); Manager 
Class Foot Ball Team (3); Commencement Marshal 
(3); President Tennis Association; Treasurer Class. 





Roundtree, Louis Gustavus Brooklyn. X. Y, 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet cj£ inches; age 20 
years; JKE; TJ ; Sphinx; Gordon's Head; 13.6999; Ger- 
man Club; Phi. Society; Shakespeare Club; Secretary 
German Club; Commencement Marshal (3); President 
German Club (4); Cotton Exchange. 



Shore, William Thomas Charlotte, N. C. 

Weight 160 pounds; height 5 feet 11J inches; age 21 
years; Di. Society; BdfJ; Sphinx; Economics Club; 
German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Tar Heel Editor; Law. 





SlNGLETARY, GEORGE CURRIE Clarktotl, N. C. 

Age 22 years; height 6 feet; weight 180 pounds; Phi. 
Society; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club; Class Base 
Ball Team (2, 3,); Class Foot Ball Team (2); Sub- 
stitute Varsity Foot Ball Team (3, 4,); Teaching. 



Sloan, Charles Henry Belmont, N. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet 9 inches; age 22 
years; Dialectic Society; Historical Society; Shakes- 
peare Club; Chemical journal; V. M. C. A. 
Asssitant (4); Chemistry. 



Library 





Tabor, Leroy Tabor Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Weight 140 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 39 
years; Di. Society; Ministry. 



Townsend, Newman Alexander .... Raynham, N. C. 
Weight 152 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 23 
years; Phi. Society; Scrub Foot Ball Team (1, 2,); 
Varsity Foot Ball Team (3, 4,); Economics Club; 
Shakespeare Club; Scrub Debater (Georgia); Assistant 
Business Marager of Tar Heel (4); Class President 
(4); Golden Fleece; Law. 





Tyson, John Joyner Greenville, N. C. 

Weight 140 pounds; height 5 feet 9^ inches; age 24 
years; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A. ; Geological Journal 
Club; Chemical Journal Club; Chemist. 



Walters, Charles Manly Burling/on, A T . C. 

Weight 165 pounds; height 6 feet; age 28 years; Y. M. 
C. A.; Economics Club; Medicine. 





Whitaker, George Helher, N. C. 

Weight 160 pounds; height 5 feet i\ inches; age 22 
years; Di. Society; Class Foot Ball Team (4); Y. M. 
C. A.; Economics Club; Law. 



Wilson, John Kenyon Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Weight 130 pounds; height 5 feet 8 inches; age 21 years; 
Philanthropic Society; Alpha Theta Phi; 0BK; Mod- 
ern Literature Club; Tar Heel Editor (2, 3,); Yackety 
Yack Editor (4); Editor in-chief Magazine i905-'o6; 
Inter-Society Debater (2); Bryan Prize (3); Com- 
mencement Debater (3); Law. 



32 





Wilson, Wiliam Miller Rock Hill, S. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet io£ inches; age 21 
years; ATQ; Dialectic Society; Class Foot Ball Team 
(1, 2,); Captain Scrub Foot Ball Team (2); Track 
Team (1, 2, 3, 4,); Captain Track Team (3); Sub 
Marshal; German Club. 



Woollen, Charles Thomas Winston-Salem 

KI\ Golden Fleece; Leader Mandolin Club (1); U. 
N. C. Quartette (1); Editor in Chief Yackety Yack; 
(2); Leader Orchestra (2, 3, 4,); Leader Glee Club 
(2, 3, 4,); President Musical Association (2, 3, 4,); 
Leader Band (2, 3, 4,); German Club; Registrar. 




Worth, Henry Venable Asheboro, N. C. 

Weight 150 pounds; height 5 feet 7 inches; age 20 
years; IAE; IJI ; Sphinx; Gimghoul; 1312999; 
Base Ball Team (1, 2, 3,); Manager Base Ball Team 
(3); Vice-President German Club; Golden Fleece. 




Wrenn, Clement Mt. A try, N. C. 

Weight 190 pounds; height 6 feet 2J inches; age 21 
years; Dialectic Society; Historical Society; Geological 
Society; Geological Journal Club; Class Foot Ball 
Team (2, 3,); Scrub Foot Ball Team (4); Law. 



Wright, Isaac Clark Coharrie, N. C 

Weight 165 pounds; height 5 feet 10 inches; age 20 
years; Phi. Society; Shakespeare Club; Scrub Foot 
Ball Team (3); Varsity Foot Ball Team (4); Georgia 
Debater (3) ; Washington and Lee Debater (4) ; Maga- 
zine Editor (3, 4,); Alpha Theta Phi; Secretary of 
d>RK\ Economics Club; Law. 




SENIORS IN LAW 



Harry McMullen, 
Prestox Cotten, 
Edward Farriss, 



Brauner Gilmer, 
Walter Clark, 
E. D. Broadhurst. 



William Russell Clegg. 



SENIORS IN MEDICINE 



Q. H. Cooke, 

C. E. CONWELL, . 

J. B. Craxmer. . 

Johx Donnelly, 

M. R. Farrar, 

J. X. Moore, 

L. B. Newell, A.B., 1900, 

R. S. Stevexs, 

L. S. Webb, 



RESIDEXCE. 

Aulander, N. C. 

. Raleigh, N.C. 

Chapel Hill,N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Saratoga, X . C . 
. Newell, N. C. 
Smitkfield, N. C. 

Windsor, X. C. 



SENIORS IN PHARMACY 

Clarexce Flagler, ....... Slroudsburg, Pa. 

Roland Hurx Parker, Durham, X. C. 

Alvis Patterson. Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Eugene Lea Webb, ........ Roxboro, N. C. 

35 



EVENFALL 



Old strains we heard ofttimes in life's bright dawn, 
Come swelling on the heart in tender chords; 
Old odors, fragrant yet, of wild-rose and hawthorn, 
Old joys, old sorrows, sighs, and gentle words; 
Fair faces, smiling soft, at memory's call, 
Beckon from out those loved lost days gone by, 
And with the tender grace that once we knew, 
Gaze on us, and are past, as in the sky 
The rich-dyed sunset fades to darkest blue, 
And round us close the shades of even fa 11. 



M. H. 




THE FOX HUNT 



Forth from the warm to the fresher air, 
Out in the crackling, frosted grass, 

Into the forest shadows bare, 
Into the keener night, we pass. 

Halloo! to moon in the matted boughs, 
Halloo! to the stars that glitter through, 

Halloo! to the far-off hunter's rouse, 
Halloo! to the hounds, halloo! 

Down in the plain, the mists lie white 
And whiter the drift in the Southern sky, 

Up on the heights, the night-owl cries 
And the chill North Wind creeps nigh. 

But hark! the hounds, halloo to the hounds! 

And the scent is fresh and true ; 
In the hollows and coves the echo sounds, 

In the hollows and coves, halloo! 




38 




COLORS 

White and Purple. 



MOTTO 

Virtue. 



OFFICERS 



Isham King, 
President. 

William Henry Lee Mann, 
Vice-President. 

Frederick Mull Crawford, 
Secretary. 

Benjamin Earl Washburn, 
Treasurer. 

Charles Hassell, 
Class Representative. 



WHEN KITTY SMILES 

Life has no charms when Kitty frowns: 
Night's mantle round me seems to fall; 
The world, whose empty pleasures pall, 

Holds naught for me when Kitty frowns. 



The clouds roll back when Kitty smiles; 
Within those brown, bewitching eyes, 
I catch a gleam of Paradise; 

And life is sweet when Kitty smiles. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS 

THE history of the first two years of trie Class of 1906 would be quiteas uninterest- 
ing asthat of the ordinary college class during its Freshman and Sophomore 
years. The fact that, as Freshmen, the present Junior Class defeated the 
Sophomores in two fair battles would not be worth mentioning but for the re- 
membrance, still vivid in the minds of a few membersof the class, of the vengeance visited 
upon them at the hour of midnight on Sunday following the first of those engagements. In 
its Sophomore year the Class 1906 was as thoughtless as the ordinary Sophomore Class. 
There is one exception. The class allowed the Freshmen to hold their class election un- 
molested. This was, we believe, without precedent in the history of the University. It 
was a decided step toward better things. The precedent thus set has been followed 
this year. This, however, deserves but a passing notice. 

The record of the Junior year is somewhat more readable. It is true, that in the 
opinion of the historian, the class has sometimes shown too great a tendency to 
cling to worn-out customs which should have no place in a university community. This 
is the negative side. The Class of 1906 has done some things that are positive. The 
want of effective class organization, and the absence of the class comradeship, which should 
exist among the members of a college class, have been painfully felt by everyone who 
knows the real condition of things "on the Hill," and who has the best interests of the 
University community seriously at heart. This lack of class organization and want of 
comradeship has been seen by the Junior Class and it has determined to remedy this state of 
things. With this end in view a class banquet was arranged (November 19). Until 
this year banquets have been confined to the Senior Class. This banquet has, we believe 
done much toward promoting fraternal feeling among the members of the class. The 
Juniors have not stopped here, however, but are still tryirg to perfect the orgarization 
of the class and to draw its members into a yet closer comradeship. This has been the 
work of no one faction, but of the whole class. We believe, then, that we are justified 
in saying that the atmosphere of the college community is more healthful than it was in 
1902, and that no class has done more to bring about this better state of things than the 
Class of 1906. 

Historian. 



^m^ 



43 



CLASS OF 1906 

Armstrong, J. M., ........ Wilmington, N. C. 

IN Gordon's Head; Yi; III Class Football Team (i, 2); Capt. Class Team 
(1); Manager (2); All-Class Football Team (2, 3); Capt. All-Class Team 
(3); Economics Club; Yackety Yack Editor (3); German Club. 

ATTMORE, G. S., . . . . . . . . . . . Stonewall. 

Philanthropic. 

Bagby, C. W High Point, X. C. 

Dialectic. 

Bahxson, A. H., . . . . . . . Winston Salem, A'. C. 

Dialectic; -A. E.;/7J; Gimghoul; German Club; Orchestra (1,2,3); Band 
(1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (1). 

Brown, R. M Rittheruvod, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Historian (1, 3); N. C. Historical Club; Eco- 
nomics Club; Modern Literature Club; Assistant in Library (2, 3). 

Buchanan, C. C, Sylva, N. C 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A., Class Football Team (1); N. C. Historical Society; 
Economics Club. 

Burwell, E. S., Charlotte. N. C. 

D.K.E.; N.E.;fI2.; Gimghoul; Class Football Team (1); Scrub Baseball 
Team (2); Manager Class Football Team (3); Glee Club; Y. M. C. A.; Ball 
Manager (3). 

Butler, G. N., . Goldsboro, X. C. 

Ben. 

Calder, R. E Wilmington, X. C- 

IAE; Sphinx; Yi; III; Ginghoul; Varsity Track Team (1); Class Basebal 1 

Team (1); Captain Class Track Team (2); Scrub Baseball Team (2) ; Class 

Football Team (3); German Club; Sub Ball Manager (3). 
Cheshire, T. P., Tarboro, X. C- 

Z'l- Gimghoul; BNE; III; Yi; Herman Club; Shakespeare Club; Class 

Baseball Team; All-Class Football Team. 

Clark, J. B Clarkton, N. C. 

//AM. 
Claytor, N. R., . . . . . . . University Station, X. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 
Crawford, F. M.. Reidsville, X. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Track Team (1) and (2); Class Treasurer (2), 

Class Secretary (3); Editor Yackety Yack (3). 
Crump, W. M Salisbury. X. C. 

2N; ni; Sphinx; Yi. 
Daltox, A. C, . . . . . . . . . Greensboro, X. C. 

B0I1; German Club; Dialectic; Orchestra (1, 2, 3) ; Band (1,2,3); Yackety 

Yack Editor (2); Treasurer Press Association. 
Drane, F. P Edenton, N. C. 

Phi Society; JKE; Class Football Team (1) and (2) ; Magazine Editor (3); 

Chemical Journal Club (3). 

44 



Edmonson, F. A., MorgantonN.C. 

Dialectic; Class Football Team (2); All-Class Football Team (2); Scrub Foot- 
ball Team (2); All-Class Football Team (3); Scrub Football Team (3). 

Farrow, G. A., Newbem, N. C. 

Philanthropic. 

Fletcher, A. L., Jefferson, N. C. 

Dialectic; - A ; Scrub Football Team (3). 

Galloway, T. B., Q uebec > N - C - 

Dialectic. 
Gore, W. T., Winchester, Va. 

KA; Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic; Gorgon's Head; V A E. 
Goslen, J. B., Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Dialectic; Secretary and Treasurer of the Musical Association ; Band; Orchestra; 

Tennis Association ; Shakespeare Club; N. C. Historical Society. 
Grimes, W. L., Lexington, N. C. 

A-. 
Hannah, J. G., Jr., Siler City, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Marshal (3); Manager Class Baseball Team (3). 

Haselden, W. R., Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club. 
Hassell, C, Williamston, N. C. 

Philanthropic; Class Baseball Team (2); Class Representative (3); Economics 

Club; Marshall (3). 
Henry, R., LUesville, N. C. 

Chemical Journal Club. 
Hughes, N. C Chocowinity, N. C. 

AKE. 
Jones, H. C. Charlotte, N. C. 

Dialectic; Captain Class Baseball Team (2) and (3); //-; ONE; -AE; 

Gimghoul; Yi; Germa - Club. 

Kerr, J. S., .....---- Clinton, N. C. 

Philanthropic; Class Statistician (1) ; Economics Club (3); Shakespeare Club; 
Class Football Team (3) ; Yackety Yack Editor (3) ; Marshal (3) ; Commence- 
ment Debater (3). 

King, I .... Sanjord, N. C. 

Dialectic; Secretary Class (2) ; President Class (3) ; Class Cheerer (3) ; Scrub 

Football Team (3) ; Member University Council (3). 
Littleton, H. W. Albemarle, N, C. 

Dialectic; Class Football Team (3). 

Love, W. B Monroe, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Soph-Junior Debater (2); Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; 
(3); Editor Tar Heel (3); Class Football Team (3); N. C. Historical Society; 
Economics Club. 

45 



McCain, H. W Waxhaw, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team; Geological Journal Club; Mar- 
shal (3); N. C. Historical Society. 

McDiarmid, H. M Raejord, X. C. 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society. 
McLain, R. H Concord, X. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Business Manager Magazine (3); Editor 

Yackety Yack (3); Marshal (3). 

McNider, J. S., . Chapanoke, N. C. 

Philanthropic; N. C. Historical Society; Economics Club ; Soph-Junior Debater 
(3)- 

Mann, W. L Saxapahaw, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Yice-President Class (3) ; Shakespeare Club; Soph- 
Junior Debater (3); Commencement Debater (3); Class Football Team (3); 
Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. (3). 

Miller, T. G., Statesville, N. C. 

Gimghoul; Dialectic; Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. (2); President of Y. M. C. A. 
(3); Magazine Editor (3), Tar Heel Editor (3); Yackety Yack Editor (2); 
Class Football Team (2, 3); Captain Class Football Team (3). 

Moore, L. T., Wilmington, X. C. 

AA; Scrub Baseball Team (1); Press Association (1, 2, 3); President Press 
Association (3); Dialectic; Economics Club; X. C. Historical Society; Shake- 
speare Club; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball Team (1, 2); Chief Ch'eerer (3); 
Captain Class Baseball Team. 

Parker, J. A Dunn, X. C. 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; Economics Club; Tar Heel 
Editor (2); Secretary Press Association (2); Yice-President Press Association; 
Class Orator (1); Class Representatiye (2); Fresh-Soph Debater (1); Com- 
mencement Debater (3); Scrub Football Team (1); Yarsity Substitute (2, 3). 

Perry, B. H Henderson, X. C. 

AKE\ SS'E; Gorgon's Head; Philanthropic; Class Football Team (1, 2); 
Track Team (2) ; Ball Manager (October) (2); Sub Ball Manager Commence- 
ment; Fresh-Soph Debater (2); Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association 
(3); Business Manager Magazine (3) ; Secretary Soph-Junior Debate (2) ; Class 
Basket-ball Team (1. 2); German Club; Press Association; N. C. Historical 
Society; Economics Club; Y. M. C. A.; Debating Union. 

Pogue, J. E Raleigh, X. C. 

Dialectic; Editor of Yackety Yack (2) ; German Club; ATO. 

Reynolds, R. R., Asheville, X. C. 

US II; III; German Club; Journal Club; Shakespeare Club; President of 
Buncombe County Club; Secretary Press Association; Class Football Team 
(1); Scrub Football Team (2); Capt. Scrub Football Team (3); Class Basket- 
ball Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2). Tar Heel Editor (3). 

Royal, B. F., Morehead City, X. C. 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; N. C. Historical Society; Geological Journal Club; 
Assistant in Geology. 

46 



Scott, R. T., Morrisville, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic; N. C. Historical Society; Marshal (3); Class Base- 
ball Team (1). 

Seagle, P. E., . . . . . . . Hendersonville, N. C. 

Dialectic; Varsity Football Team (2, 3); Chief Marshal (3) ; N. C. Historical 
Society; First Vice-President Class (1); Second Vice-President Class (3); 
Declaimer's Medal (2). 

Stancell, S. T., - Margarettesville, N.C. 

Philanthropic; N. C. Historical Society; Economics Club; Y. M. C. A.; Soph- 
Junior Debater (2); Secretary Washington's Birthday Exercises (2); Class Foot- 
ball Team (2, 3); Class Basket-ball Team (r, 2). 

Staton, J. A., Bethel, N. C. 

Philanthropic. 
Stephenson, V. L., Statesville, N. C. 

Dialectic ; Treasurer of Class (1); Second Vice-President Class (2); Fresh-Soph 

Debater (2); Greek Prize (2); Commencement Debater (3). 
Thomas, G. G., Wilmington, N. C. 

JA E\ Gorgon 's Head. 

Upchurch, W. M Morrisville, N. C. 

Philanthropic; V. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (2, 3); Shakespere Club. 

Washburn, B. E., . . . . . . . Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Dialectic; Class Treasurer (3). 

Weller, F. M., Weldon, N. C. 

<PA8. 

Wiggins, J. C, Suffolk, Va. 

Winborne, John Wallace Lynn, N. C. 

ARE; GimghoukM.Y/-; Vi, QT\ Philanthropic; German Club; N. C. Histor- 
ical Society, Secretary Georgia-Carolina Debate (2); Yackety Vack Editor 
(3); Class Football Team (1. 2); All-Class Football Team (2); Varsity Foot- 
ball Team (3); Class Baseball Team (1); Scrub Baseball Team (2); Track 
Team (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3). 

Winston, R. A., ti>AH, Franklinton, N.C. 

Wood, J. G., Edenton, N. C. 

ARE; ni; BNE; Vi; Gorgon's Head; German Club; Manager Class Baseball 
Team (1); Yackety Vack Editor (2); Floor Manager October German (3); 
Sub Ball Manager Commencement (3); Class Football Team (3); Shakespeare 
Club. 

Yokley, J. F., Mount Airy, N. C. 

Class Football Team (2, 3). 

Kibler, W. H, ......... Morganton, N. C. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant in Biology. 




£oPh<5 



COLORS 

Orange and Blue. 



MOTTO 

"Esse quam Videri. 



OFFICERS 



John Brame Palmer, 

President. 

Wiley Hassell Marion Pittman, 

Vice-President. 

James Franklin Spruill, 

Secretary. 

William Shearer Hunter, 
Treasurer. 

Charles Louis Weill, 

Representative. 



SOPH. CLASS HISTORY, 1907 

WE CAME. There were one hundred and thirty-three of us and we were 
wondrous green. In the midst of our ignorance and greenness, however, 
we were the recipients of many manifestations of regard and esteem, for, 
lo! even in the midst of darkness they were with us and we feared no 
evil. After a few weeks of humbleness, we gathered courage and came from out our 
hiding places. We looked around us; we saw; and all was well. Then there came to 
us, as it were, a voice out of the darkness saying "choose ye a leader." And then we 
were sorely disturbed both in heart and mind. But out of the darkness there came to 
us another voice and this time 'twas Parker saying, "Follow thou me." And we followed 
him ; yea, even from that day to this have we followed him. 

But, now, a year has passed. We have emerged from Freshmen obscurity into Sopho- 
morical prominence. We have prospered in every phase of college life. In athletics, 
our men have won places on the football team, the baseball team, and the track team. 
In the literary societies, our debaters have given promise of a future that will mean much 
to their Alma Mater. In scholarship, we have taken a prominent stand and will no 
doubt furnish an increased number of men for Phi Beta Kappa honors. In the Y. M. C. A. 
we have been active and have done much to promote the interest and further the growth 
of that institution. On every side of college life, then, we have been successful; in the 
intellectual, athletic, religious and social functions of the University we have taken our 
part with credit to our class. 

But we have gone even further. We have, in abolishing hazing, set a precedent that 
we expect to see followed in each succeeding class. It is true that we were urged to take 
this step by those in higher authority or else depart for some other happy hunting-ground, 
but the vow once taken, we have determined to root out hazing in the University. We 
point with pride to the fact that there has been no hazing of any kind this year and it is 
our hope that this record will be maintained by those yet to follow. 

But our history must needs be short. We are young yet and undeveloped. There 
are many geniuses, perhaps, that lie hidden under the mantle of bashfulness and timidity. 
Who knows? But before we don the Senior robe and take our place under the Davie 
Poplar, we hope to have made a record that will reflect honor upon ourselves as well as 
our Alma Mater. 




MEMBERS 

Aycock, Jesse Burden, Fremont 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

Abernethy, Benjamin Scott, Chapel Hill 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A; Class Football Team. 

Archer. McIlwain, ........ Chapel Hill 

Dialectic. 

Barker, William Jefferson Woolen 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Bennett, J. L., . . . . . . . . . . Reidsville 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Bond, William, ........... Edenton 

JKE; Philanthropic; German Club; Assistant Editor Yackety Yack. 

Brinkley, Lonn Leland, ........ Elm City 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

Cannon, Clarence Victor, ......... .4 vden 

Philanthropic: Y. M. C. A. 

Carson, Jesse Columbus, ......... Bethel 

Philanthropic; 2nd Vice-President Class (2). 

Cole, E. L., .......... . Carbonion 

Dialectic. 

Connor, H. B., Mars Hill 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

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

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Cummings, Michael Penn Reidsville 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Day, Roby Councill Blowing Rock 

Dialectic; Y.M. C. A.; Inter-Society Debater (2). 

Denson, Eley Parker, High Point 

Dialectic; Y.M. C. A.; Secy. Soph-Junior Debate. 

Dickson, Thomas Wyatt Raeford 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Dickson, W. S Chapel Hill 

Dialectic. 

Dixon, Jay Kay. Gastonia 

KA; German Club; Dialectic. 

52 



Dixon, Rufus Herbert, ....... Bishopville, S. C. 

Dialectic. 

Douthit, Jacob Benton, ......... Bower 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Duls, William Henry, ........ Wilmington 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Farabee, Samuel Howard, ....... . Winston-Salem 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Historian. 

Farmer, Clarence Ravinal, ....... Elm City 

Philanthropic. 

Fry, Howell Lewis, ......... Greensboro 

ATQ; German Club; Class Baseball Team (i); Sub-Ball Manager (2). 

Gilliam, Frank, .......... Windsor 

KA\Mu\ German Club; Philanthropic. 

Hardin, Oscar Lawrence, Blowing Rock 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Historian (1). 

Hardison, Robinson Battle, ........ Morven 

Dialectic. 

Hathcock, John Lindsay, ......... Albemarle 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Haynes, Joseph Walter, ........ Asheville 

Dialectic; Historical Society; Economics Club; Secy.-Treas. of Buncumbe 
County Club; Scrub Football Team (2). 

Haywood, Thomas Holt Haw River 

ZW\ ONE; Mir, HE; Dialectic; German Club. 

Herring, Ernest Clyde, ........ Garland 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Secretary (2); Class Representative (1); 
Scrub Debater. 

Hester, Francis Eugene. ........ Raleigh 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Highsmith, Edwin McKoy, ........ Kerr 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Inter-Society Debater. 

Houck, William Arthur Statesville 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Hoyle, Ambrose Hill, Cleveland Mills 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Hill, Hampden, Weaverville 

AKE; Philanthropic; Buncombe County Club; Geological Journal Club, 
German Club. 

53 



Hughes, Israel Harding, ... .... Chocowinity 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

Hughes, Norman, .......... Jackson 

Philanthropic. 

Hill, Hubert Raleigh 

ATS; German Club; Dialectic; Editor Yackety Yack. 

Hunter, William Shearer, ....... Lexington 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Treasurer. . 

Hutchison, Andrew C, . . . . . . . . Charlotte 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Poet. 

Hutchison, Francis, .......... Charlotte 

IAE; German Club. 

James, James Burton, ....... Greenville 

IAE; 0XE; Mu; Philanthropic; Treas. German Club; Scrub Baseball Team. 

Jeffress, Edwin Bedford, Jr., ..... South Boston, Va. 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Geological Journal Club; Buncombe County Club. 

Jenkins, William Adrian, ......... Colerain 

Philanthropic; Orchestra. 

Johnson, Bayard Cleveland, Ingold 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (2). 

Katzenstein, Charles, Warren Plains 

Philanthropic. 

Leary, Earnest A Edenton 

Philanthropic; Class Football Team (2). 

Leonard, George Ferrel, Lexington 

Dialectic; V. M. C. A. 

Linn, Stahle, Salisbury 

ZAE; Dialectic; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Inter-Society Debater (2); Ediu>r 
Yackety Yack; Capt. Class Football Team (2). 

Long, Edgar Miller Hamilton 

Philanthropic. 

Loughlin, Charles Clarke, Wilmington 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

Lykes, John Wall, Tampa, Fla. 

BO II; German Club; Dialectic. 

McAden, James Thomas - - Raleigh 

ATS; German Club; Dialectic; Asst. Leader February German. 

McGowan, William Tielman Lake Comfort 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

54 



McLean, William DeRoy, Sedalia 

Dialectic, Y. M. C. A.; Class Poet. 

Mitchell, Adrian Seymour, Winton 

Philanthropic. 

Mills, Quincy S., Statesville 

Dialectic; Magazine Prize (2); Magazine Editor (3); Vice-President Class (1). 

Morrison, Allen Turner Askeville 

SAE;8NE;III;Mu\ German Club, Dialectic Society; Class Football Team 

Nicholson, Samuel Timothy, ........ Bath 

JKE; ONE; 17E; Mu; Philanthropic; German Club; Tennis Club. 

O'Berry, Thomas, Goldsboro 

JKE; Philanthropic; German Club; Asst. Leader February German. 

Palmer, John Brame, . ........ Chapel Hill 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic; Class President (2); Inter-Society Debater. 

Parker, John Johnston, ........ Monroe 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class President (1); Freshman Debater (1); Scrub 
Debater (2) ; Editor Tar Heel (2). 

Parker, Luther Wood, ......... Hertford 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A. 

Pemberton, John D., . . . . . . . . . . Raleigh 

ATQ; 6XE; Mu; Philanthropic; German Club. 

Peirce, Christopher Dudley, Warsaw, 

BftlJ; German Club; Editor Yackety Yack; Class Football Team (2). 

Pittman, Thomas Merritt, Jr., ........ Henderson 

ATQ;III; German Club; Class Football Team (1, 2). 

Pittman, Wiley Hassell Marion, ...... Macclesfield 

Philanthropic; 1st Vice-President Class (2) ; Varsity Track Team (1, 2) ; Scrub 
Football Team (2). 

Pritchard, George Moore, ........ Marshall 

BR11; Mu.ITI; German Club, Dialectic. 

Rankin, Claude Wharton, Fayclteville 

Philanthropic; Capt. Class Track Team; Class Football Team (1, 2). 

Reid, James William, .......... Lowell 

Dialectic. 

Robinson, John Moseley Goldsboro 

ZW; Mu; BNE;III; German Club; Philanthropic; Editor of Tar Heel; Asst. 
Manager Football Team. 

55 



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

ZW; Mu; HI; German Club; Philanthropic; Inter-Society Debater (i); Busi- 
ness Manager of Yackety Yack (2) ; Sub Ball Marager (2) Toastmaster Class 
Banquet (2). 

Shannon, Beverly Oscar, Gastonia 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Shearer, David Robert, ......... Lenoir 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A. 

Skinner, William Pailin, ......... Hertford 

Philanthropic; Class Football Team (2). 

Sloan, Henry Lee, .......... Ingold 

Philanthropic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball Team (1); Manager Class Baseball 
Team (2). 

Souders, Floyd Benton Fayetteville 

Class Baseball Team (1); Orchestra (r, 2) ; Band (2). 

Spruill, James Franklin, ........ Oriental 

Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic; 2nd Yice-President Class. 

Stem, Frederick Boothe Darlington, S. C. 

<P1H; Dialectic; Varsity Baseball Team (1, 2) Yackety Yack Editor. 

Story, Romy, Alio 

Dialectic; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (1); Varsity Football Team (2). 

Sutton, Thomas Harvey Fayettevitte 

K-; Philanthropic; Capt. Class Baseball Team (1). 

Thompson, John Mell Graham 

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

Tillett, Duncan Patterson Charlotte 

Dialectic; Class Football Team (1); Marager Class Football Team (2); Capt. 
Class Baseball Team (2). 

Weill, Charles Louis, ........ Rockingham 

Dialectic; Class Representative (2). 

White, John Lawrence High Point 

Class Football Team (2). 

Winborne, Stanley, ........ Murjreesboro 

Philanthropic. 




DOSE FRESH 



I 



F youse lookin' round fer farmers an' youse wants de reg'lar t'ing, 
Wot's de matter wid de present Freshman Class? 
(Are youse gittin on me langwudge? I'm not givin' youse no string.) 
Do' I've piped some bloomin' farmers, first and last. 



If. 

I served tree years at Guverner's and drilled de raw recruits 

Wot does persent a gorjyous shade uv green; 
I've helped de Bowery dago pack his early market fruit, 

But a verdure like dese Freshmen I've not seen. 

III. 

Dey is owners uv de Campus, dey has leases on de gym, 
Dey smokes deir dinky pipes about the town ; 
A mug don't find de mail-box fer dese Willies crowdin' him, 
And deir freshness is enough to hand around. 



57 



IV. 

It's dead easy stringin' Freshmen wid a little song and dance; 

Youse can josh 'em till dey don't know wot t'ell; 
But it ain't no cinch to keep 'em back behind de side-line fence 

Fer dey knows more ball dan any coach can tell. 



An' when a Willie wid his dicer on the gable uv his conk, 

Strikes de drug-joint for a stimulatin' drink, 
Pipe de weary brain-fag air wid which he coughs de long-green plunk, 

Fer his fivers is a burden — I don't tink. 

VI. 

Now, don't it really jar youse, wid de tings dat youse has bore, 

When de President works off dis little spiel: 
" We enrolls dis year more Freshmen dan we has done since de war, 

And dey shows a marked improvement loo, we feel!!??" 

Chimmie Fadden. 




n* 



4wfr*<i8£** 



:- ■***& 



*t 4» 



^ *% 



4* <• 



49 










4 *£js 



k <*r 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



Abbott, Lunsford, Arts, 
Andrews, Columbus, Arts, . 
Andrews, Thomas Wingate, Arts. 
Armfield, Dennis Franklin, Arts, 
Auten, John Alexander, Arts, . 
Ballance, Harry Bryant, Arts, . 
Banks, Benjamin Leonidas, Jr., Elect. Law 
Barker, Christopher Sylyanus, Arts, 
Beale, Carl Wingate, Elect., 
Bear, Charles Edgar, Elect., 
Boylan, William James. Arts, 
Boylan, William Montfont, Arts, 
Bray, Emmett Perleyman. Arts. . 
Bridgers, Robert Rufus, Art>. . 
Bright, Christopher Roberts, Arts, 
Britt's Wade Hampton, Arts, 
Brown, Cecil Bayard, Arts, 
Brown, Walter Converse, Arts, 
Buchanan, Frederick Lee, Arts, 
Byerly, Edward Cleland, Arts, 
Cannon, Martin Luther, Arts, . 
Chatham, Raymond Hunt, Arts, . 
Clarke, Bertram Cleland, Arts, 
Clyburn, Beckham Hilton, Arts, 
Cobb. Edgar Whitson Shearer, Arts, 
Cobb, John Daniel Franklin, Arts, 
Coghill, Julian Baxter, Arts, 
Cooper, James Crawford. Arts, . 
Conger. Edward Chamberlain, Elect., 

COUGHENOUR, WlLLIAM CHAMBERS, Jr., Art 

Coward, John Holladay, Arts, 
Cowles, David Himelton, Arts. 
Cox, Oliver Cromwell, Arts, 
Curtis, Jesse William. Arts, 
Davis, James Blaine, Arts, . 
Davis, William Barham, Arts, 
Davis, Walter Gray, Arts, 
Deal, Claude Andrew, Arts, 
Dunlap, Frank Lemuel, An-, 
Dtjnlap, Fleetwood Ward. Art>, 
Eagles, Theophill t s Randolph, Jr., Arts, 
Elliott, Fred, Arts, .... 
Elliott, Horace Copley, Arts, 
Km i rson, William Parsley, Arts, 
Fore, James Albert, Jr., Arts, . 
Fol'ntain, George Marion, Arts, 
Frazier, Arthur Marsh. Arts, . 



Mt 



Kinston 

Kings' Creek 

Chapel Hill 

Fa xctteville 

Charlotte 

Fremont 

Elizabeth City 

Fremont 

Poriecasi 

Roanoke. Va. 

Raleigh 

Raleigh 

Vernon Springs 

Wilmington 

Washington 

Newton Road 

Philadelphia, Fen n. 

Winston-Salem 

Bakersville. 

Yadkin College 

Concord 

Elkin 

Walnut Cove 

Haile Mine, S. C. 

Sedalia 

Sedalia 

1 1 1 -ndi rson 

Oxford 

Edenton 

Salisbury 

. 1 yden 

ashington, D. C. 

Leaksvillc 

Finlcy 

Clemmons 

Warrenton 

Fremont 

Wardlaw 

Wadesboro 

. I nsonville 

Fountain 

Charlotte 

Gil key 

Wilmington 

Charlott c 

T arbor 

Salisbur 



II 



61 



Gardner, William Seviere, Arts 
Gibson, William Hinson, Arts, 
Giddings, Joseph Emmet, Arts, 
Gilliam, Peter Bascoe, Arts, 
Gold, Charles Fortune, Arts, 
Grantham, John Albert, Arts, 
Gray, James Alexander, Jr., Art 
Greenwood, Adolphus Bart, Arts, 
Gunter, Herbert Brown, Arts, 
Hackney, George, Jr., Arts, 
Hall, Cooper Andrew, Arts, 
Hamby, Andrew Cleveland, Arts 
Harllee, Edgar Cooley, 
Harper, George Vernon, Arts 
Harris, Benjamin Franklin, Arts 
Harris, Hal Hamlin, Elect., 
Hassell, Calvin Woodard, Arts 
Hester, John William, Arts, 
Hicks, William Jacob, Chem., 
Hines, Thomas McEntyre, Arts, 
Hocutt, John Bunyan, Arts, 
Holt, Dewitt, Arts, 
Holt, John Harvey, Arts, 
Hurt, Charles Elmer, Arts, 
Jackson, James Clark, Arts, 
Jackson, John Quincey, Arts, 
Judd, Eugene Clarence, Arts, 
Keel, James Thomas, Arts, 
Laughinghouse, Edward, Arts, 
Lee, Harry Pipkin, Arts, 
*Lisk, John Wesley, Jr., Arts, 
Littleton, Thomas Jerome, Arts, 
Lyle, Samuel Harvey, Jr., Arts, 
McLean, Colin Ray, Arts, . 
McRae, Robert Strange, Jr., Arts, 
Macon, Gideon Hunt, Arts, 
Maffit, M'Kean, C. E., 
Malone, Edmund Lucien, Arts, 
Mann, Joseph Spencer, Arts, 
Mitchell, Adrian Seymour, Elect. Law 
Mitchell, Henry Davis, Arts, 
Moon, Otis John, Elect. Law, 
Moore, James Logan, Arts, 
Moore, Walter McDowell, Arts 
Moser, William Dexter, Arts, 
Moss, Zebulon Vance, Arts, 
Muse, Basil Gantt, Arts, . 
Nance, Paul Harris, Arts, . 
Newell, Eugene Joseph, Arts, 

*Deceased. 



Burnsville 

Hickory 

Mount Olive 

Windsor 

Shelby 

Goldsboro 

Winston-Salem 

Barnardsville 

Sanjord 

Wilson 

Woodsdale 

Stony Fork 

Greensboro 

Charlotte 

Henderson 

Franklinton 

Williamston 

Hester 

Goldsboro 

Rockv Mount 

Chapel Hill 

Graham 

Oak Ridge 

Rusk 

Fayetteville 

Wilson 

. New Hill 

Wilson 

Greenville 

Reynoldson 

Norwood 

Albemarle 

Franklin 

Vass 

Chapel Hill 

Warrenton 

. Charlotte 

Washington 

Fairfield 

Wi)iton 

Franklinton 

Danville, Ind. 

Ell i jay 

Granite Falls 

Rock Creek 

Pennington 

Rocky Mount 

Winston-Salem 

Maplevil/e 



Newton, David Zero, Arts, 
Nicholls, James Benton, Jr., Arts, 
Noble, Stuart Grayson, Arts, 
Oates, William Mercer, Arts, 
Orr, Manlius, Arts, 
Palmer, Norville Finley, Arts, . 
Patterson, John Durand, Arts, . 
Pender, Thomas Ogburn, Arts, . 
Pickard, Robert Otis, Arts, 
Pickard, Walter Watson, Jr., Elect. 
Porter, James Melville, Arts, . 
Powers, Percy, Jr., Arts, 
Powers, Troy Cornelius, Arts, . 
Rand, Oscar Ripley, Arts, . 
Raney, George Hall, Arts, 
Raper, Wesley Carlton, Arts, . 
Ray, William Angus, Arts, . 
Reynolds, Benjamin Franklin, Arts, 
Riddick, William Moore, Jr., Arts, 
Robins, Marmaduke, Arts, . 
Rogers, George Oroon, Arts, 
Rosebro, William Walter, Arts, 
Rosin, Mary L., Spec. . 
Ross, Frank Howard, Arts, 
Ross, Lloyd McCreight, Arts, 
Royster, Percy Hoke, Arts, 
Royster, Wilbur High, Arts, 
Ruffin, Colin Bradley, Arts, 
Ruffin, Ernest Cofield, Arts, 
Sellers, Job Boger, Arts, . 
Seymour, David Montre, Arts, 
Shtjll, Joseph Rush, Arts, . 
Simmons, Thomas Levy, Arts, 
Singletary, Snowden, Arts, 
Snow, Edgar Norris, Arts, . 
Speas, Jeannie Whewell, Arts, 
Spencer, Frederick Brunell, Arts, 
Stewart, Edward Latham, Arts, 
Sutton, Frederick Isler, Arts, . 
Thomas, Afestur Sperling, Arts. 
Turnage, Needham Coy, Elect. Med., 
Umstead, Walter Williams, Arts, 
Venable, Cantey McDowell, Spec, 
Vinson, Barnard Bee, Arts, 
Wallace, Wilson, Jr., Elect. Med., 
Watson, Walter, Arts, 
Weaver, Charles Guy, Elect. Law, 
Weaver, James Ralph, Arts, 
Webb, Charles Jordan, Elect. Med,. 



Med. 



Lincolnton 

Windsor 

Bushnell 

T arbor o 

Charlotte 

Hookerton 

Newbern 

Joppa 

Wilson 

Chapel Hill 

Greensboro 

Method 

Litmberton 

. Smithfield 

Chapel Hill 

High Point 

Sanjord 

Malee 

Hertford 

Asheboro 

Graham 

Clei'cland 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Charlotte 

Charlotte 

Raleigh 

Raleigh 

Tarboro 

Whitakers 

AshevUle 

Sanjord 

Concord 

Shelby 

Clarkton 

Hil/sboro 

Donnaha 

Lake Comfort 

Washington 

Kinston 

Newbern 

Wilson 

Durham 

Chapel Hill 

Littleton 

Charlotte 

Newbern 

Weaverville 

Weaverville 

Roxboro 



6:i 



Webb, Louis Harward, Arts, 
Webber, William Slade, Elect. Law, 
Wells, John David, Arts, . 
West, Louis, Elect., 
Whitley, George Thaddeus, Arts, 
Wiggins, James Middleton, Arts, 
Williams, Herbert Blackstock, Arts, 
Williams, Marion Murphy, Arts, 
Williams, Patrick Murphy, Arts, 
Williams, Robert Cleveland, Arts, 
Willis, Norman Lee, Elect., 
Withers, Douglas Dell, Arts, 
Witherspoon, John Grier, Arts, 
Woodard, Etheldred Henry, Arts, 
Woodard, William Coleman, Jr., Art 
Woollen, Glen Lacy, Elect. Med., 
Wright, Martin Leroy, Arts, 
Wyatt, Wortham, Arts, 
Yelvertox. William Elmer, Arts. 



Chapel Hill 

Norfolk, Va. 

Wilson 

Raleigh 

Smithfield 

Suffolk, Va. 

Democrat 

. Rose Hill 

Wallace 

. Rose Hill 

Beaufort 

Charlotte 

Mooresville 

Wilson 

Rocky Mount 

Winston-Salem 

Greensboro 

. Wadesboro 

Pikcville 




GRADUATE STUDENTS 

NAME YEAR RESIDENCE 

Askew, Edward Stephenson, First, ....... Windsor 

A.B., 1899. Ecotomics, English. 

Bernard, William Stanley, Fourth, ...... Greenville 

A.M., 1904. Greek, Latin, English. Candidate for Ph.D. 

Carmichael, William Donald, Jr., First, ...... Durham 

Ph.B., 1897. 

Connor, Robert Diggs Wimberly, Second, . . . Wilmington 

Ph.B., 1899. History, Latin, English. Candidate for A.M. 

Crowell, George Henry, Third, ...... High Point 

Ph.B., 1892. History, English, Latin. Candidate for A. M. 

Curtis, Nathaniel Cortlandt, First, Chapel Hill 

Ph.B., 1900; B.S., Columbia, 1904. English, Mathematics. 

Daniels, Virgil Clayton, First, ........ Oriental 

Ph.B., 1904. Chemistry, English, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. 

Faires, Rosabelle Simonton, Second, Stalesville 

English. 

Harding, Henry Patrick, Second, ....... Newbern 

A.B., 1899. Pedagogy, History, English, Latin. Candidate for A.M. 

Irwin, James Preston, First, ........ Charlotte 

B.S., 1904. Chemistry. 

Jacocks, William Picard, First, ........ Windsor 

A.B., 1904. History, Pedagogy, French. Candidate for A.M. 

Jones, Harry Murray, First, ........ Franklin 

A.B., 1903. Chemistry, Biology, Physiology, English. Candidate for A.M. 
Latta, Albert Whitehead, First, Raleigh 

Ph.B., 1904. Physics, Mathematics. Candidate for A.M. 
McCanless, Walter Frederick, First, ...... Trinity 

Ph.B., 1904. English, Pedagogy, German, History. Candidate for A.M. 
McKie, George McFarland, Third, Chapel Hill 

Graduate Emerson School of Oratory. Philosophy, German, French. 
Mann, Wade Hampton, First, Saxapahaw 

A.B.,1904. 
Marriott, Williams McKim, First, ...... Chapel Hill 

B.S., 1904. Chemistry, Physics. Candidate for S.M. 

6 y 65 



Miller. Claude Lee, First . She/by 

Ph.B., 1900. Chemistry. 

Oldham. Wade Hampton, Fii>t, ........ Moore 

Chemistry. Geology. Candidate for A.M. 

Peltox, Mabell Shippie Clarke. First. ...... Arden 

A.B., 1 SS 7 . Boston University. English, French. 

Perry, Rex William. Fir~t. Pendleton, S. C. 

Chemistry, Mathematics, Geology. Candidate for A.M. 

Plyler. Mark ix Timothy. Second Chapel Hill 

A. P., Trinity College, 1892. English. Phili sophy, Histi ry. Candidate for A.M. 

Randolph, Edgar Eugene, First, . . _ . . . . Charlotte 

A. P., 1904. History. English. Ecororrics, Philosophy. Candidate for A. M. 

Stacy. Marvtn Hendrix, Second. ....... Morven 

Ph.B.. 1902; A.M.. 1904. Mathematics. 

Stafford, Willi \m Faris, First FayettevUle 

A.B., 1902. 

Strowd, Thomas Wilson, First Chapel Hill 

Underbill, Wingate, First, Kinston 

A.B., 1897. 

Vaughan, John Hexry, First, ........ Siloam 

Ph.B.. 1904. History, English, Philosophy, Economics, German. Candidate 
for A.M. 

Whitehead. Albert Carlton, First, ..... Eastman, Ga. 

A.B.. ('.a. A. & M. College. Mathematics. Physics, French. Candidate for 
A.M. 

Whitehurst, Harold, Second, ........ Newbern 

A.B., 1903. Greek, Latin, English. Candidate for A. M. 

Wilson, Henry Evan Davis, Second, Norfolk, Va. 

Ph.B.. 1900. English, History, Latin. Candidate for A.M. 

Wilson, Louis Round, Sixth Chapel Hill 

A.B.. i.Njo; A.M. 1902. English. German. Candidate for Ph.D. 

Wright, Isaac Clark. First, Coharie 

Wright, Robert Herrixg, First, Baltimore, Md. 

B.S., 1897. 

66 



There was a young maiden named Bet, 
Who among all her friends was a pet, 

And she said " if I flirt, 

I don't mean to hurt,'' 
c o *hrrc may be a charce for you yet. 



M. C. L. 




CO-EDS 

Mrs. R. B. S. Faires, . Statesville, N. C. 

Miss Julia Hamlet Harris, . . . Raleigh, N. C. 

Miss Annie Susan Johnson, . . .... Lumber Bridge 

Miss Browning Augusta Lambertson, ... Rich Square, N. C. 
Miss Mary Graham Morrison, ..... Mariposa, N. C. 

Mrs. M. C. S. Pelton, ... .... Arden, N. C. 





OFFICERS 

President. 
J. Sprunt Newton 

Vice-President. 

Graham Kenan 

Se< retary and Treasurer. 

Forrest Marion Redd 

MOOT COURT 

Judge, . . . . . . . . . . . E. H. Farris 

Solicitor. . . . . . . . . . . E. L. Sawyer 

Clerk D. W. Dunn 

70 



STUDENTS IN LAW 

Adams, Henry Bethune, Jr., A.B., Trinity, 1904, .... Monroe 

Askew, Edward Stephenson, A.B., 1899, Windsor 

Barry, James Edward, Norfolk, Va. 

Bellamy, William McKoy Wilmington 

Boone, Robert Baxter, Jr., Durham 

Brawley, Sumpter Coe, - . Charlotte 

Bridgers, Burke Haywood, Ph.B., 1903 Wilmington 

Broadhurst, Edgar David, Ph.B., 1899 Goldsboro 

Brothers, Henry Linwood, - - Fayettcvillc 

Bryan, Roderick Adams, Carthage 

Bynum, Frederick Williamson Pittsboro 

Carpenter, Caius Hunter Clijton Forge, Va. 

Carter, Henry Clay, Jr Fairfield 

Cheshire, John Tarboro 

Clark, Walter, Jr., B.E., A. and M. C, 1903 Raleigh 

Clegg, William Russell, B.S., Davidson, 1902 Carthage 

Cotten, Preston Sims, Bruce 

Daniels, Carl Lehman, Newbern 

Dunn, David Wilson, Lone Oak, Va. 

Elliott, Horace Copley, Gilkey 

Faison, Paul Fletcher Raleigh 

Farriss, Edward Holden High Paint 

Ford, Joseph Fanning, Ashevillc 

Fowle, Daniel Gould, . Raleigh 

Gilmer, Joseph Branner Waynesville 

Gold, Thomas Jackson, Ph.B., 1903 Shelby 

Gudger, Vanno Lamar, B.S., University of Tennessee, 1904, . . . Asheville 

Hampton, Laurence Herbert Sylva 

Henderson, Ezekiel, Deppe 

Hoffman, John Robert Whitsett 

Kenan, Graham, A.B., 1904 Kenansville 

Kluttz, Samuel Walkup, Chester, S. C. 

Lane, Henry Protchett Lcaksville 

McBrayer, Frederick Wilkins Rutherjordton 

McGeachy, Arthur Chipley, Fla. 

McMullan, Harry Edenton 

Mebane, Charles Harden, A.B., Catawba College, 1891, . . . Newton 

Moore, Jerome Rea, Columbia, S. C. 

Newton, James Sprunt, Ph.B., 1904, Magnolia 

73 



Osborne, James Walker, 

Pattox, George Mantel, . 

Redo, Forest Mark in. 

Ruark, Joseph Waters. 

Sawyer, Ernest Linwood, Ph.B., 1904, 

Schenck, Pail. .... 

Scroggs, James Wardlaw, A.B., Trinity, 1902, 

Sherrod, William Jeremiah, 

Simmons, Thomas William, . 

Stewart, Roach Sidney, Ph.B., igo 

Winborne, James Wallace, 

Wooten, Stephen Chapman, 



. Charlotte 
Eton College 

Charlotte 

. Southport 

Elizabeth City 

Greensboro 

Greensboro 

. Hamilton 

Minis 

O.K., S.C. 

Mege 

Fountain 





IttidCfos 



THE ASSISTANT CHEMISTRY MAN 



D 



E chemistry 'sistant man, boss, 

En chief 'z what I is; 
I breshes de "lab" 'n keep it straight 

'N 'tends ter all de biz. 

I likes ter watch de gemmans work, 

A-fiddlin' wid their viles, 
A-messin' roun' wid little pots, 

'N cur'some sorts uv iles. 

Dey mixes stuff en little chubes 

'N puts it on ter bile, 
'N raise 'n awful mighty smell 

En jest er little while. 

Fer my part I hai'nt got no time 

Ter only more'n tell 
Erbout dese viles whut eats your close 

'N floors you wid deir smell. 

'Deed, boss, I never teches 'em, 
Er takes 'em en my han', 

Huccum I needs ter when I is 
De 'sistant chemistrv-man ? 

M. 




76 



SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



Apgar, Raymond, . 
Barefoot, Julius Jacksow . 
Best, Henry Blount, . 
Bitting, Numa Duncan, . 
Browne, Alfred Dana, 
Chapin, William Burdettk, 
Dick, Julius Vance, 
Glenn, Marshall Renfro, S.B 
Hiatt, Houston Boyd, 
Hobgood, James Edward, . 
Hyatt, Frederick Carlyle, 
Leinbach, Robert Frederick, 
Long, Thomas Williams Mason, 
McIver, Evander McNair, Ph.B 
Maness, John Moses, 
Mayerberg, Israel Wallace 
Moore, Charles Edward, 
Noble, Robert Primrose, 
Query, Richard Zimri, 
Rice, Wilbur Calhoun, 
Royster, Thomas Hays, 
Upchurch, Robert Theodo 
Ward, Ivie Alphonso, 
Ware, Major Lee, 
Warren, John Waddell, 
Watkins, Fonso Butler, 



i9°3 



19c 



41/ en town, Pa. 

Wilson 

Wilson 

Rural Hall 

Germantovm, Pa. 

Piltsboro 

Whilseti 

Asheville 

Clinton 

Oxford 

W aynesville 

Winston-Salem 

Garysburg 

Jonesboro 

Hemp 

. Goldsboro 

Rural Hall 

Selma 

Derita 

Sydney, Fla. 

Buchanan 

A pex 

Ryland 

Kings Mountain 

Edenton 

Rutherjordt( n 





Photo by Hollada\ 



2ND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 




A*<- C\4Ss 



FIRST YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



OFFICERS 

J V I. A. I'i RRELL, 

President. 
i. i). Gregg, 

V ice- President. 

J. B. Watson, 
Set reiary. 

P. B. Lehh! i i ; 
Treasurer. 



81 



MEDICAL CLASS '08 

Absher, Darius Cleveland, ........ Obids 

Berry, John, Jr., . . . . . . . . Chapel Hill 

Bolton, Marvin Ewing, ........ Cupels Mills 

Braddy, Wade Hampton, ......... Jessama 

Brittaix, Arthur Gordon, ........ Pollocksville 

Buckner, James Marion, ......... Democrat 

Chapin, William Burdette, ........ Pittsboro 

Choate, Bert, ........... Sparta 

Covington, Platt Walker, ........ Wadesboro 

Davidson, Edwin Norvell, ....... Nuckols, Va. 

Dixon, Rufus Herbert, ....... Bishopville, S.C. 

Eagles, Charles Sidney, ......... Saratoga 

Ferrell, John Atkinson, ......... Clinton 

Gatling, Franklin Porter, Tarboro 

Gibson, Harry Preston Water jord 

Green, William Willis, Jr., ....... Franklinton 

Gregg, James Dennis, ........ Kimesville 

Harris, David Watson Fayettevttle 

Johnson, Percy, ........... Hobgood 

Kerr, John Daniel, Jr., . . . . . . . . Clinton 

Lane, Paul Peyton, .......... Wilson 

Ledbetter, Penlie Brisco, ....... Davidson River 

McBrayer, Charles Evans, ........ Shelby 

McLean, Allen, .......... Laurinburg 

McLean, Alexander Torrey, ........ Maxton 

McLean, Frank Maxton 

McPherson, Robert Gray, ....... Holnian's Mills 

Maynard, Julian Decatur, ....... Bradshaw 

Monk, George Monroe, ....... Newton Grove 



Moore, Kinchin Carl, .......... Wilson 

Morris, George Blythe, ........ Goldsboro 

Nichols, Austin Flint, Roxboro 

Nichols, Edward William, ....... Timberlake 

Nuckols, Ernest Benjamin, ........ Nuckols 

Reid, James William, .......... Lowell 

Riggsbee, Edward Jackson, ....... Riggsbee 

Roberson, Foy Chapel Hill 

Rosin, Clifton, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Russell, Charles Richard, ....... Granite Falls 

Scofield, Everett J., Wappingers, N. Y. 

Shepard, Frank Armfield, ......... Liberty 

Simpson, Walter Alexander ........ Raleigh 

Smith, Harrison Talmage, ......... Anna 

Smith, John McNeill, Laurinburg 

Smith, Thomas Harley, Liberty 

Spoon, Arthur Ogbtjrn Haw River 

Spoon, Charles Edgar Oakdale 

Taylor, Ernest Dawson, ......... Tarboro 

Terrell, Allen Johnson Old Fort 

Walters, Charles Mama Burlington 

Ward, Vernon Albert ......... Wilson 

Watson, John Blois Raleigh 

Webb, Samplett Fdgar Brown Summit 

Williams, Leslie Shaw Drake's Brunch, Va. 

Winslow, Cato Franklin, ........ Mintonsville 




OFFICERS 
Ira W. Rose, President 

Samuel E. Welfare, ........ Vice-President 

Gilbert Crabtree, . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer 

Lex C. O'Brien, Historian 



THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 



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



Dean and Professor oj Pharmacy 
Assistant 



STUDENTS IN PHARMACY 



Ashcraft, Carl William, 
Baucom, Alfred Vernon, 
Bulluck, Zebulox Benjamin". 
Carpenter, Oscar Benjamin, 
Carter, Samuel, . 
Crabtree, Gilbert, 
Crews, Eugene Thomas, Jr., 
Davidson, Josephds Cornelius, 
Eldridge, James . 
Griffith, Benjamin Wiltshire 
Hart, John Albert, 
Herring, Robert Roscoe, . 
Holland, Willis Froneberger, 
Hoover, Olin Clyde, . 
Hyter, Ernest Harboro, 
Ingram, Samuel Talm vge, . 
Johnson, Roscoe Spurgeon, 
Layden, Hugh Winborne, . 
Lyon, Herman Lewis, 
Marion, John Ernest, 
Miller, Carl Tienken, 
Monger, James McRae, 
Moore, William Houston, . 
Nicholson, Russell Cobb, . 
O'Brien, Lex Cleveland, . 
Rose, Ira Winfield, . 
Schutt, Theodore Henry, . 
Scoggin, Lewis Edward, 
Seagle, Frederick Macon. . 
Shelton, Claude Fuller, . 
Singletary, Frederick Bunyan, 
Smith, Thomas Lane, . 
Stanton, Henry Vernon, 
Teague, Moses Fitzhugh, . 
Watkins, VVitcher Overton, 
Welfare, Samuel Eugene, . 
White, Charles P., 
Williams, Arthur Bridges, 
Winn, William Ray, . 
Wolfe, Drayton, 
Wolfe, John Carl. 



Elkin 

A pex 

Rocky Mount 

Stanley 

Salisbury 

Raleigh 

( )xjord 

Nuckols, Va. 

Dunn 

H endersonville 

Hendersonville 

Gar/ and 

Mount Holly 

Concord 

Bradner, Ohio 

Star 

En f. eld 

Mege 

Fayetteville 

Elkin 

Wilmington 

Sanford 

Wilmington 

Murjreesboro 

Winston-Salem 

Benson 

Wilmington 

Warrenlon 

Hiekory 

High Point 

Lumberton 

Edenton 

Bethel 

Granite Falls 

Rulherjordton 

Winston-Salem 

Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Bladenboro 

Greensboro 

Charlotte 

Albemarle 



87 



CUMMER 

OCHOOL 







FACULTY, SESSION OF 1905 



Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D., D.Sc. LL.D., 

Eben Alexader, Ph. D., LL.D., 

John Addison Bivins, 

James Dowden Bruner, Ph.D., . 

Collier Cobb, A.M., .... 

Nathaniel Cortlandt Curtis, Ph.B., 

Alexander Graham, A.M., . 

Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., . 



. President 

Greek 

. Geography 

French 

Geology and Photography 

Drawing 

North Carolina History 

English 



William C. A. Hammel, 
Thomas Perrin Harrison, Ph.D., 
Herman Harrell Horne, Ph.D., 
George Howe, Ph.D., 
Margaret A. Johnston, B.A., 
James Edward Latta, A.M., 
George McFarxand McKie, 
Isaac Hall Manning, M.D., 
Marcus Cicero Stevens Noble, 
Julia Raines, 
Franklin Lafayette Riley, Ph.D., 
Charles Aiphonso Smith, Ph.D.. 
Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M., 
Frank Lincoln Stevens,' Ph.D., 
Mrs. Frank Lincoln Stevens, 
Walter Dallam Toy, M.A.. 
Louis Round Wilson, A.M., 



Manual Training 

English 

Psychology and Education 

Latin 

Kindergarten 

. Physics 

Expression 

Physiology and Hvgiene 

Pedagogy 

Manual Training 

History 

English 

Mathematics 

Applied X at ure Study 

Primary Nature Study 

German 

Library Methods 




I 



& 



p 



« 



_ ■■ 



:x, 



3 




% 



<e 






SOCIETATES LITERARII 



THE LITERARY SOCIETIES 

WITHIN a few months the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies will have 
completed the one hundred and tenth year of their existence. As the 
observer looks backward over the period, he finds in their history the his- 
tory of the University of North Carolina. College and Society have ever 
had the closest connection ; the prosperity of the one has been the prosperity of the 
other, and the periods of adversity of one have been sharply felt by the other. 

Hut it is not with the history of the societies, but rather with their present, that we 
wish to speak here. The societies serve two great purposes; to give to their members 
literary development, and to offer them some social advantages. Each member, from 
attending their meetings, gets to feel the influence of these two. But this influence is 
felt not only within the society halls. The two societies together contribute a large number 
of things to the University life ; things quite essential to a great university. 

They publish monthly the University Magazine, our purely literary publication. 
The magazine compares most favorably with those of other colleges. The Yackety 
Yack is two-thirds the property of the societies. The University Library is endowed 
by them, and their members enjoy special privileges in its use. The Library proves a 
valuable adjunct to society work. Besides these things, the societies provide a lecture 
course, to which their members are admitted without charge. In this way, their members 
are enabled to hear the best lecturers of the country. 

Perhaps the largest feature of the joint activity of the societies is their system of public 
speeches. On Washington's Birthday their representatives make orations appro- 
priate to the day. Three times a year inter-society debates are held. They are, the 
Junior-Sophomore debate, the Sophomore-Freshman debate, and the Commencement 
debate, in which only Juniors participate. While the rivalry in these debates is the 
very keenest, it is always of a friendly sort. As the victories fall as frequently to one as 
to the other, only the best of feeling is engendered by these generous contests. Besides 
these debates, the societies are the movers of the inter-collegiate debates. They have 
had twelve of these, and out of the number have won nine. This year we meet Georgia 
and Washington and Lee on the rostrum, and think it not too much to hope for victories. 
But another, and certainly as important an institution of the societies, is their annual 
joint banquet. This has been held but two years; but it has so established itself that it 
will long remain perhaps the most pleasant event of Commencement. It meets the social 
side of the societies. There Di meets Phi, and the student the Alumnus, and all talk 
over the board, of the common interest, the college, the mother of all. 

With these things as the outward expression of the work of the societies, it seems 
to us that we are continuing the good work> of our fathers; that the University life is 
largely the society life. At the end of this century and a decade, the work seems well> 
and we may together say: Long live the Phi; long live the Di; may you both live 
long and prosper. 



THE PHILANTHROPIC SOCIETY 

"Virtus, libertas et Scientia." 

IN an article which must necessarily be short, and the aim of which is not so much to 
tell of what the Phi Society has done as to show the part it occupies in the life of the 
University to-day, a history of the society would be out of place. Suffice it to say 

that it and the Di, its sister society, were founded almost immediately after the Uni- 
versity was established and that their growth and usefulness have increased as the growth 
and usefulness of the University itself. To my mind they have reached that point where 
it can be said without fear of contradiction that they are the most influential for good, and 
the most powerful agencies for development that are to be found in the University, if you 
will leave out the class-room work. Athletics is a great thing for the students and the 
college. But while physical training is absolutely necessary, it can be had elsewhere 
besides on some athletic team. But the mental training, the clash of mind against mind, 
the discussion of questions of public policy and of up-to-date topics, of problems that 
are yet to be solved, and the fact that there are a dozen men ready and anxious " to show 
you up" if you don't "show them up," if I may use a slang expression; — all these things, 
and the immeasurable good that comes to a man from the ability to think on his feet, can 
be had in the societies, and in the societies alone. 

The cordial fellowship existing between its members, and the free recognition of 
worth, lead every member to love the Phi society with a love which grows stronger year 
after year, and is cemented by the lifelong friendships formed among its members, and 
by the honors and privileges which it give- to them. Hut we cannot exclude the great 
men who have gone into the State's highest offices, into president's cabinets, to theSerate 
of the United States, and to college faculties, to give the benefit of the training obtained 
in the grand old Phi Society to the State and to the nation. A great work ! A great Society. 
May her broadening influence continue to grow, an ever-increasing influence for good. 

I. c. w. 




PHILANTHROPIC ROLL 



Attmore 

Abeenethy 

Abbott 

Brinkley 

Bond 

Banks 

Britt 

Ballance 

Brown 

Barker 

Bright 

Cog hill 

Cooper 

Coward 

Clark 

Dickson 

Drane 

Davis 

Duncan 

Eagles 

Farrow 

Fountain 

Galloway 

Geddings 

ii issell, c. 

Hasseix, C. W. 

Herring 

Hester 

Harriss 

Hill 

Hines 

Hi ghes, J. H. 

Hughes, N. 

Highsmith 

James 

Jenkins 

Johnson 



Jackson 

Hocutt 

Kerr 

Keel, C. H. 

Keel, J. T. 

Katzenstein 

Leary 

Long 

Laughinghouse 

Lee 

Malone 

MlTCHELI 

Muse 

McRae 

McLean 

McXider 

McGowan 

McDlARMID 

Nicholson 

Noble 
Oates 
O'Berry 
Parker, J. A. 
Parker, L. W. 
Palmer, J. B. 
Palmer, N. F. 

PlTTMANN 

Perry 

Powers 

Robinson, W. S. O'B. 

Royal 

RlFFIN, C. B. 
Rl'FFIN, E. C. 

Rand 
Riddick 
Simmons 
Scott 



Sloan 

Skinner 

Singletary 

Spencer 

Stancell 

Sutton, T. H. 

Sutton, F. J. 

Spri t ill 

Stewart 

Thomas 

Upchurch 

WlNSTEAD 

Wheatley 
Whitley 
Winborne, J. W. 

WlNBORNE, S. 

Woodard, E. H. 
woodard, w. c. 
Williams 
Yelverton 

Seniors 

Boone 
Cox, F. A. 
Cox, J. R. 
Howard 
Lassiter 
Lewis 

Lewis. R. G. 
McLean 

MOORE 

Paddison 

Townsend 
Tyson 
Wilson 
Wright 






3 ^# 





V 












DIALECTIC SOCIETY 



"LOVE OF VIRTUE AND SCIENCE" 

THE present Dialectic Society was organized on the 3d day of June, 1795, and 
since that time she has had a continuous existence. She is one of the oldest 
of American literary societies and among her members are some of America's 
greatest men. 

Around the walls of the old Di hall hang scores of portraits of illustrious members. 
Of these men none have other than enviable records. The most illustrious are probably 
David L. Swain, Zebulon B. Vance and' James K. Polk. 

No small part of the greatness of these men is due to the training which they obtained 
from the Dialectic Society. Within her walls parliamentary rules are most strictly 
observed; law and order are everywhere present. In the regular performance of duty 
her members derive a useful knowledge of practical debating. In the discussion of the 
matters of business which come before the Society, her members are given opportunities 
of learning how to control large assemblies. 

The usefulness of the society is not confined within her own walls. Each year, 
she and her sister, the Phi, give three inter-society debates and from one to three inter- 
collegiate debates. They publish a monthly magazine and they are two-thirds responsible 
for the Yackety Yack. These facts go to show that the societies play no small part 
in our universitv life. In fact, they are the strongest organizations among the students 
and they serve to unite the students more than anything else in the university. 

The old Di has had a long and proud life. She has helped to form many noble 
characters. She is now ever active in her good offices. Our prayer i-~ that she has not 
yet reached the zenith of her usefulness. R. H. M. 




DIALECTIC SOCIETY ROLL 



Absheb 

Adams 
Amick 
Andrews 

Archer 

AUTEN 

Bahnson 

Barnhardt 

Barker 

Bennett 

Bray 

Brigman 

B rower 

Brown, R. 

Brown, C. 

Buchanon, F. 

Buchanon, C. 

Cathey 

coughenhour 

Cobb, E. 

Cobb, J. 

Cox 

Cole, E. 

Cole, W. 

Connor, E. 

Crawford 

Cummings, K. 

Cummings, M. 

Curtis 

Dalton, A. 

Dalton, W. 

Davis, J. 

Day 

Denson 

Dickson, J. 

Dickson, W. 

Dixon 

Dick 

Douthit 

Dunlap, F. L. 

Dunlap, F. W. 

Dunn 

Duk 

Edmundson 

Elliott, F. 



Elliott, H. 

Farrabee 

Frazier 

Fletcher 

Fore 

Gardner 

Gold 

GOSLEN 

Gray 

Greenwood 

Griffith 

Gudger 

Gunter 

Hannah 

Hardin 

Hardison 

Hathcock 

Hay'wood, T. 

Haywood, H. 

Houck 

Haynes 

Haseldon 

Hart 

Harper 

Hall 

Hendley 

Hester 

HlGDON 

Hill 

Hines 

Harlee 

Hoffman 

Holt 

Hoy'le 

Hunter 

Hurt 

Jeffries 

Jones, H. 

Jones, W. 

Kelly 

Kibler 

King, H. 

King, J. 

Kluttz 

Lykes 



Ledbetter 



Linn 

Littleton, H. 

Littleton, T. 

Lisk 

London 

Love 

Lyle 

Mann 

Matthews, L. 

Matthews, \Y. 

McAden 

McCain 

McLain, R. 

McLean, W. 

MOFFITT 

Miller, C 

Miller, G. 

Mills 

Moon 

Moore, J. 

Moore, L. 

Moore, W. 

Moser 

Moss 

Morrison 

Nance 

Nixon 

Orr 

Parker 

Perrett 

Pogue 

Porter 

Pritchard 

Randolph 

Raper 

Ray 

Rey-nolds 

Reid 

Robins 

Robertson 

Rogers 

Ross, O. 

Ross, F. 

Ross L. 

Roseboro 

Galloway 



Schenck 

Seagle 

Sellars 

SEY'MOUR 

Shannon 

Sharpe 

Shearer 

Shore 

Shull 

Sifford 

Simmons 

Sloan 

Smith 

Speas 

Stem 

Stephenson 

Story 

Stowe 

Tabor 

Tillett 

Vaughn 

Washburn 

Webb, L. 

Webb, S. 

Weaver, J. 

Weaver, E. 

Weill 

Wenton 

Whitaker 

Wilson 

Williams, H. 

Williams, P. 

Williams, V. 

Winn 

Withers 

Witherspoon 

Wrenn 

Wright 

Murphy 

Davis 

Newton 

Clayton 

Andrews 

Goodman 

Leanard 



B 





DEBATE! S 





H. S. Lewis, Phi. 



C. C. Barnhardt, Di. 



CAROLINA-GEORGIA DEBATE, 1905 



QUERY 

Resolved, That the best interests of the United States are opposed to her permanent 
occupation of any portion of the eastern hemisphere. 

Carolina defended the negative. 

Won by Carolina. 





I . C. Wright, Phi 



A. H. King, Di. 



CAROLINA -WASHINGTON AND LEE DEBATE 



QUERY 

Resolved, That the time has come when the fact of the solid South is detrimental to 
the progress of the South. 

Carolina had the affirmative. 

Won by Washington and See. 



105 




COMMENCEMENT DEBATE. 



Affirmative: 
Philanthropic Society. 



Negative: 
Dialectic Society. 





CAROLINA -GEORGIA DEBATE 

^rrub Srbatrrs 

CAROLINA -WASHINGTON AND LEE DEBATE 






Stahi.f. Lynn, Di. 



W. H. L. Manx. Di. 



SOPHOMORE-JUNIOR DEBATE 



QUERY 

Resolved, That the jury system should he abolished so as to provide for trial by a 
committee of judges. 

Affirmative, Phi. Negative, Di. 

Won by Philanthropic Society. 





J. B. Palmer, Phi. 



J. S. McNider, Phi. 





E. L. Stewart, Phi. 



E. M. Highsmith, Phi. 



FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE 



QUERY 



Resolved, That trusts are detrimental to our industrial development. 
Affirmative, Phi. Negative, Di. 





D i:\vttt Holt, Di. 



R. C. Day. 



109 




E. S. W. Dameron, 

Winner of Willie P. Mangsum Medal. 

1904. 




PRECIOSA 

She is so dear, I do declare, 

From coronet of radiant hair 
To tip of dainty slender --hoe. 
Ah me. there's nothing I'd not do 
To call mv own a thing 50 fair. 



She stole my heart ere I was 'ware 
With one bright glance, bewitching rare. 
Flashed from her eyes of tender blue. 
She is so dear. 



Hut woe is me. I may not dare 
To ask her my poor lot to share. 
I blame her not, but only rue 
That I've not gold enough for two — 
'Tis both my bliss and my despair 
Tb?< she's =o dr^r. 



FRATERNITY 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Founded 1S44 at Yale. 



COLORS 

Crimson, Blue and Gold 



FRATERNITY JOURNAL 
"The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly." 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 



BETA CHAPTER 

Established 1851. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph. D. 



CLASS OF 1905 



Robert Gili.am Lassiter, 



Louis Gustavus Rountree, 



Nicholas Collin Hughes. 



CLASS OF 1906 
George Gillette Thomas, Hampden Hill, 

John Gtllam Wood Jr. Edmund Strudwick Burwell, 

John Wallace Winborne, Frank Parker Drane. 

Bennette Hester Perry. 

CLASS OF 1907 
Samuel Timothy Nicholson, Thomas O'Berry, 

William Marion Bond. Jr. 



Harry McMullan, 
James Edward Barry, 



John Bensell Cranmer, 
Alfred Dana Brown, 
George Blythf Morris, 



LAW 

Preston Simms Cotten, 
Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter. 

MEDICINE 

James Edward Hobgood, 
William Daniel James, 
John McNeill Smith. 

AFFILIATE 

R. R. Brown. 

116 



BETA THETA PI 

Four dec! at Miami College in 1839. 



COLORS 

Blue and Pink. 



FRATERNITY JOURNAL 
■•Beta Theta Pi." 



ill) 



BETA THETA PI 



ETA BETA CHAPTER 

Founded in 1852, as Star of the South. 
Fraternity Consolidated with Beta Theta Pi, 1889. 

FRATER IN URBE 

Rev. William H. Meade, D. D. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 

Alyix Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1905 
Hubert Barnard Gudger, William Thomas Shore 

Class of 1906 
Robert Rice Reynolds, Archie Carter Dalton 

Class of 1907 
James Heron D'Alemberte. John Wall Lakes, 

George Moore Pritchard, Christopher Dudley Pierce. 

MEDICINE 

William Willis Green. 

PHARMACY 

John Albert Hart. 

OPTIONAL 

George Norwood Puller. 



1. * * 


■ 

ft 




* 


<a 






.^ 


wj^Xfej^ ..] 


J 






if frd XH El \ ^m 


- 

1 
1 r 

■ 


***, 





SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. 



COLORS 

Old Gold and Purple. 

PUBLICATION 

The Record and Phi Alpha (Secret.) 



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. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Law. 
Graham Kenan, A.B., Paul Milfong Schenck. 

Class of 1905. 
Francis Augustus Cox, Henry Venable Worth. 

Class of 1906. 
Agnew Hunter Bahnson, Robert Edward Calder, 

John Bass Brown, Hamilton Chamberlain Jones. 

Class of 1907. 
Martin Luther Cannon. 
Francis Hutchison, Stahle Linn, 

James Buxton James, Allen Turner Morrison. 

124 



ZETA PSI 

Founded in 1846 at the University of the City of New York. 



COLOR 

White. 




ZETA PSI 



UPSILON CHAPTER 
Established 1858. Suspended 1868. Reorganized 1885. 

CHAPTER COLOR 

Garret. 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

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

Class of 1905. 
Claiborne McDowell Carr, Hubert Benbury Haywood, 

Hamilton McRary Jones, Henry Hyman Phillips. 

Class of 1906. 
Theophilus Parker Cheshire. 

Class of 1907. 

Wm. Smith O'Brien Robinson, Jr., Thomas Holt Haywood 

John Mosely Robinson. 

LAW 

Paul Fletcher Faison John Cheshire 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



PUBLICATION 

The Palm. 

COLORS 

Old Gold and Sky Blue. 

FLOWER 

White Tea Rose. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 



ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 

Established 1879. 



FRATRES INFACULTATE 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D., 

Nathaniel Cortlandt Curtis, Ph.B., B.S., 

James Cameron McRae, Jr., B.L. 

FRATER IN URBE 

Robert Strange McRae, Sr 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Henry Stuart Lewis, William Miller Wilson, 

Joseph E. Pogce, Jr., Howell Lewis Fry, Jr., 

John de Jarnette Pemberton, Hubert Hill, 

James T. McAden, Thomas Pittman. 

LAW 

Burke Haywood Bridgers. A.B.. Daniel Gould Fowle, 

Jerome Rea Moore. 

132 



KAPPA ALPHA, SOUTHERN 



Founded at Washington and Lee University 1865. 



Colors: 
Old Gold and Crimson. 

Publications: 
K. A. Journal" "Messenger" and "Special" (secret.) 



KAPPA ALPHA 



UPSILON CHAPTER 

Established 1881. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Richard Henry Whitehead, A.H., M.I.)., Dean of Medical Department, Chapel Hill 

Hubert Ashley Royster, A.B., M.D., Dean oj Medical Department, Raleigh 

Robert Sherwood McGeachy, A.B., M.D., Asst. in Surgery and Gynecology, Raleigh 

Joshua Walker Gore, C.E., . . . Prof, oj Physics, Chapel Hill 

Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D., . Prof, oj English Language, Chapel Hill 

Ltrcius P. McGehee, ...... Associate Professor oj Laic 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSlTATE 



William Picard Jacocks, 
Frank Potter Catling, 
Henry Pritchard Lane, 
Leone Burns Newell, 
Walter Thomas Gore. 
Vanno Lamar Gitdger, 
J. K. Dixox, Jr., 
Frank Gillam, 



William Mt Kim Marriott, 
Harry Preston Gibson, 
Lol t is Toomer Moore, 
Foy Roberson, 
Oscar Benjamin Carpenter, 
Louis West, 
Walter F. Cole, 
Alexander W. Peace. 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848. 



COLORS 

Argent and Azure. 

PUBLICATIONS 

'Scroll" and "Palladium " (secret). 



PHI DELTA THETA 



NORTH CAROLINA BETA SOCIETY 

Organized in 1884. 



FRATER IN URBE 
Frederick Greex Patterson 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Stanley Bernard, James Dowden Bruxer 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Edward Stem: Askew, Hf.xry Blount Best, 

Francis Marshall Weller. John David Wells, 

Kinchin Carl Moore, Paul Peyton Laxe, 

Sam Walkup Kxuttz, Isaac Spexcer Loxdon, 

Robert Alox:o Wixstox. 



110 



SIGMA NU 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in iJ 



COLORS 

Black. White and Old Gold. 

FLOWER 

White Rose. 

JOURNAL 

" Delta." 



143 



SIGMA NU 



PSI CHAPTER 

Established 1888. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John McLaren McBryde, Ph.D., Archibald Henderson, Ph D ., 

William de Berniere MacNider, A.B., M.D. 

Class of 1904. 
Albert Whitehead Latta, Ph.B. 

Class of 1905. 

George Mallett MacNider, James Bumgardner Murphy, 

Horace Mann Emerson, Jr., Henry Wiley Davis. 

Class of 1906. 

Joseph Mortier Armstrong, Walter Moore Crump, 

Arthur L. Fletcher, Abner Nash. 

Class of 1907. 
Eugene Quince Le Grand. 

LAW 

Walter Clark, Jr., Joseph Branner Gilmer. 

MEDICINE 

Charles Evans McBrayer. 
144 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded, 1867, at University of Virginia. 



FLOWER 

Lily of the Valley. 

COLORS 

Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green 

PUBLICATIONS 

'Caduceus" and "Crescent and Star" (secret). 



147 



KAPPA SIGMA 



ALPHA MU CHAPTER 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, James Edward Mills, PhD. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Henry Clay Carter, 
William Lawrence Grimes, 
Robert Baxter Boone, Jr., 
Charles Wiggs Martin, 
Thomas Hawley Sutton, Jr., 



Edward Holden Farriss (Law), 
Charles Thomas Woollen, 
Carl William Ashcraft, 
Platt Walker Covington, 
Olin C Hoover. 




KAPPA SIGMA 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at University of Virginia March ist, it 



COLORS 

Old Gold and Garnet. 

PUBLICATIONS 

"Shield and Diamond.' 



151 



PSI KAPPA ALPHA 



TAU CHAPTER 

Established 1895. 



FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Augustus Washington Knox, M.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Claude Watson Rowe, Law, 
Charles Palmer White, Phar., 
Charles E. Bear, Opt., 
Jerome Bayard Clark, '06, 



Claude Lee Miller, Grad. 
Clarence Flagler, Phar., 
Andrew Jackson Moore, '05, 
Stuart Grayson Noble, '08. 



THE NON-FRATERNITY MAN 



THE purpose of the Yackety Yack is to represent every part of University 
life. There is a danger that it will fail to accomplish this for the reader un- 
acquainted with the circumstances. The large amount of space in the book 
occupied by fraternities would lead such a reader to believe that they are a 
much greater factor in our life than they are. It is to guard against this error 
that the editors have had this article written. 

The fact is that three-fourths of the students do not belong to fraternities. What of 
these men : What kind of men are they ? What do they stand for ? The answer to the first 
question would embrace every kind of man that comes to the University. Just as there 

are in fraternities good men and worthless ones, strong and weak, men and , 

so there are among the three-fourths that do not belong to fraternities. This answer 
then leads nowhere. Just so the question as to what one of the "three-fourths" stands 
for would read to an unsatisfactory answer. Three-fourths of 667 men of every kind 
and worth would represent many ideals. It is not the purpose of this piece to deal with 
these, but rather with what is recognized as the highest type among them, the real Univer- 
sity type. 

If the representative of this type were asked, " What do you stand for?" He would 
reply, without hesitation, "For freedom, for individuality." The thoughtful questioner 
would look further into the meaning of this individuality and would find it to be: 1. The 
right inheritent in every man to work out his own destiny, to live and to do, to begin at 
the bottom and rise as high as the strength of the individual can carry him. 2. The freedom 
to form friendships, associations and attachments without regard to the ready made rules 
and conditions of other men — It means, in short, the practice of the ideal of a democratic 
college community, where achievement and character are the guiding principles of life. 

It must not be thought that in this freedom and individuality this man forgets the 
value of associations or that he is selfish. He has a strong close feeling and is devoted 
to his Alma Mater and her ideals. He works for them, and does it with a realization 
that only as he makes himself honorable by his own achievements can he serve them 
worthily. Achievement is what he recognizes as worth while. Impotent feeling on the 
part of man who counts for nothing is nothing. Recognizing this, he strives to achieve 
in order that he may maintain his own self-respect, win honor for himself, and be of service 
to objects he cherishes. Neither selfishness nor sentimentality incite him; duty to him- 
self, to his friend and to his Alma Mater impels him to struggle onward. Struggling 
there he meets with others in the pursuit. Some of these have no qualities to attract him. 
But in others he recognizes congenial fellow laborers and forms with the one attachment 
that works for the good of both and the attainment of the ends they have in common. 
No one has a clearer realization of the value of associations, no one appreciates the pos- 
session of them more; and no one is a more jealous guardian of the purity of these associa- 
tions and the motives that actuate their formation than the non-fraternity man. 

The number of these men in the University organizations that have the bringing 
together of strong men as their object and have a standard for admission that is based 
on achievement, shows their attitude toward association. This type of man joins these 
organizations with the purpose of doing for them all that he can and getting from them 



all they have to give. An attempt by an organization to dictate to him or to limit the 
freedom of his individuality would be resented; suggestions, advice, and information 
are gladly received. 

But these organizations are worthy of a business nature. They occupy an important 
but by no means the most important part, among the student associations. Personal 
relations and associations are the ones that count most. It is here that the non-fraternity 
man stands above all things else for purity and freedom. Friendships for him must 
spring, not from an accident of birth or wealth, expediency of politics or society, but 
from the natural affinity that exists between congenial spirits, and must be maintained, 
not by a vow, but in all cases and under all circumstances by the personal worth and 
merit of men. The relation that has not this source and this support will not be tolerated 
by him. 

Such is the non-fraternity man of the representative University type. An ideal, 
some reader will say; yes, an ideal and one that is often realized. What does the man 
do with these principles? He works with them. Where conditions are out of harmony 
with them he tries to right them. And in this he is having success. 

How does this non-fraternity man look upon his fellow student who wears a pin 
with Greek letters on it? Simply as a man — nothing more nor less, one who is to be 
judged solely by his personal worth and merit. 




PHI BETA KAPPA 



THE Phi Beta Kappa Society was founded at William and Mary College, in the 
birth year of the nation. Since that time the society has grown until now 
there are over fifty chapters in as many colleges and universities of the country. 
The society is one of scholarship, its members being elected only for academic 
attainments and high character. 

In order to secure a chapter at the University of North Carolina, a like society was 
founded here in 1894, by Dr. H. C. Tolman, known as the Alpha Theta Phi. The object 
of this organization was "to stimulate and increase a desire for sound scholarship." 
Its influence on the life of the University was always to lift it to a plane of culture. After 
a useful existence of a decade, the society realized in 1904, the purpose of its foundation, 
by being admitted to the national society of Phi Beta Kappa, as the Alpha Chapter of 
North Carolina. Its members became charter members of this chapter. The society 
then passed out of existence. 

The requirements for admission into the Phi Beta Kappa are, for this chapter, 
essentially the same as for the Alpha Theta Phi. A candidate must have attained an 
average grade of at least ninety per cent, on three years of undergraduate studies. Initia- 
tions are therefore at commencement of the Junior year. Candidates for the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy may be admitted at the time they receive this degree. In addition 
to this scholastic distinction, the candidate for membership must be of worthy character; 
for the society is solely one of merit. The president is that member of the senior class 
who attains the highest scholarship, and the secretary the one attaining the next highest 
average. 

*" T The chapter, in order to exert its influence for higher culture, will have addresses 
from time to time by some eminent member of the society. The first of these was delivered 
by Dr. J. W. Bright of Johns Hopkins University at the formal inauguration of the 
chapter. It is expected there will be Phi Beta Kappa orations at each commencement, in 
connection with the initiation of new members. It will be the aim of the chapter, as it 
was of its parent organization, "to stimulate and increase a desire forsound scholarship" 
in the University. 



159 



PHI BETA KAPPA 

Founded at William and Mary College, Dec. 5, 1776. 



ALPHA OF NORTH CAROLINA 
Established i'i 1004. 



OFFICERS 

Thomas Bragg Higdon, ........ President 

Isaac Clark Wright, ....... Secretary 

Thomas James Wilson. Ph. D. . . . . . Permanent Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Eben Alexand^i, LL.D., Yale, 

Charles Alphonso Smith. Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins, 

George Howe, Ph.D., Princeton, 

William Chambers Coker, Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins, 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D., 

John McLaren McBryde, Jr., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

Class of 1892. 
Thomas James Wilson, Ph.D 

Class of 1S98. 
Archibald Henderson. Ph.D. 

Class of 1899. 
John Doneli.v. A.B. 

Class of iqoo. 
Fonso Butler Watkins, Ph.B. 

Class of 1902. 
Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M. 

Class of 1904. 
Williams McKim Marriott, William Picard Jacocks 

Class of 1905. 
Frank McLean. John Robert Con, 

John Kenyon Wilson, Isaac Clark Wright, 

Thomas Bragg Higdon. 

* 160 



ORDER OF GIMGHOULS 




Gim — Gim — Gim — Gimghoul, 

Rjs ueerv ksrdj gfoatg 

Mfbm ykno nsgkyogifpz — 

Yalmar XYI 



RULERS 

220 Hamilton McRary Jones, '05, R. 

224 Hal Venable Worth, '05, K. D. S. 

225 Harry McMui.lan, Law. W. S. S" 
22(1 Agnew Hunter Bohnson, 'c6, K. 

M. K. 



SUBJECTS 



170 Charles Staples Mangum 
193 William Stanley Bernard, 
209 Burke Haywood Bridgers, Law, 
218 Claiborn McDowell Carr, '05, 
227 Edmund Standwick Burwell, '0(1, 
229 Theophilus Parker Cheshire, '06, 
231 Hamilton Chamberlain Jones, '06, 
233 Jerome Rea Moore, Law, 



180 Edward Vernon Howell, 
174 Archibald Henderson, 
212 Graham Kenan, Law, 
219 Francis Augustus Cox, '05, 
228 Robert Edward Calder, '06, 
230 Preston Sims Cotten, Law, 
232 Thomas Grier Miller, '06, 
234 John Wallace Winbokne, '06. 



163 



THE GORGON'S HEAD 



Albert Whitehead Latta, 
John Cheshire, 

Horace Mann Emerson, Jr., 

Robert Gilliam Lassiter, 

Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter, 

Hubert Benbury Haywood, 

Louis Gustayius Rountree, 

William Picard Jacocks, 

George Gillette Thomas, 

Bennett Hester Perry, 

Henry Hyman Philips, 

Henry Wiley Davis, 

James Edward Hobgood, 

John Gilliam Wood, Jr., 

Joseph Mortier Armstrong, 

Robert Augustus Winston. 



OMEGA TAU 



LEGAL FRATERNITY 

(Founded at University of North Carolina, 1903.) 



Walter Clark, Jr., 
Brauxer Gilmer, 

Harry McMxjllen, 
Graham Keexax, 
Preston Cotton, 
Burk Bridgers, 
Jerome Moore, 



Daniel Fowle, 

Vernon Gudger, 
Baxter Boone, 

Wallace Wixborne, 
Paul Schenck, 

Edward H. Farriss, 
L. H. Hampton, 
Joseph Ford. 

165 



MU 



Gilliam, 
W. W. Green, Jr., 
G. M. Pritchard, 
J. M. Robinson, 

W. S. O'B. Robinson, Jr., 
T. H. Haywood, 

D. C. Humphrey*, 
J. B. James, 




W. D. James, 

E. A. Legrand*, 

J. W. Lakes, 

R. L. Meares* 

A. T. Morrison, 

S. T. Nicholson, 

J. D. Pemberton. 
♦Inactive. 




SKETCHES 



THE Young Men's Christian Association is the student religious organization of 
the University. It sympathizes thoroughly with all that i- good in the University 
life, physical, mental, social and spiritual; but it emphasizes especially the 
spiritual side of life. Just as the Athletic Association is the organization of 
the athletic life, the literary and scientific clubs of the mental life and the f ra- 
temities of the social life, so is the YoungMen's Christian Association the organization of 
the spiritual life of the University. The spiritual life is strengthened and deepened 
by this organization just as these physical, mental and social phases of life are strei gth- 
ened and deepened by their organization-. Thus the Young .Men's Christian Associa- 
tion is a necessity to the higher spiritual life i'i the University. A hasty review of the 
closing year will reveal the part which the Association is trying to play in the Univer- 
sity life. 

One of the principal phases of thi< Association work is seen in the Bible Study Depart- 
ment. This department for the last two years has been under the enthusiastic charge of 
Mr. C. C. Barnhardt, who during that time has increased the number enrolled from 
sixtv to one hundred and fifty. This year there have been twelve study classes, each 
led by a student. These classes meet each week for forty-five minutes for discussion 
of the lessons which the members have prepared daily during the week. In connection 
with this work Professor Plato Durham of Trinity College made an address before the 
student body at the opening of the year on Bible Study. The purpose of this depart- 
ment is to encourage and help men form the habit of daily Bible study. 

The work of the Foreign and Home Missions Committees i> under the directioi 
of Messrs. O. B. Ross and J. B. Robertson, respectively. Various Mission Study classes 
are conducted by the students with a total enrollment of one hundred and twenty-five. 
Also about one hundred dollars has been subscribed by the members of the Association 
to the support of a native in an Association school in China, where he is preparing for the 
Association secretaryship. The Home Missions Committee has charge of four country 
Sabbath school- in the vicinity of Chapel Hill. These schools are conducted by members 
of the Association and are always well attended. 

During each vear the Association publishes a hand-book of general information 
concerning the University which i- of great service to all the students and especially to the 
new men. Also a College Directory, giving the name- and addresses of all the students and 
faculty, is published by the Association. 



During each summer the Association sends a number of men as delegates to the 
Southern Students' Conference, which is held at Waynesville, N. C, in June. Last year 
fifteen men represented this institution at that Conference. Also three men represented 
the University at the State Convention of College and City Associations in Asheville in 
March. 

Two weekly meetings are held by the Association. At one, on Tuesday night, a short 
talk along some line of practical interest to the students is made by a member of the 
faculty, some village pastor, or a student. The other meeting on Thursday night is a 
short prayer meeting. Both these meetings are well attended, the Tuesday night meeting 
having an average attendance of sixty. 

Great things are in store for this Association. The handsome Association building 
which is now in process of completion is sure to give new life and vigor to the work of 
the Association next September, when it will be opened up. Plans are on foot to secure 
for next year a permanent secretary who shall give his entire time to the work of the Asso- 
ciation. 

T. G. M. 





Photo by Holladav Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS 




May 28. Sunday. A. M., Baccalaureate Sermon. P. M., Sermon before Y.M.C.A 

May 29. Monday. Inter-society Banquet. 

May 30. Tuesday. Senior Class Day. Address to the Alumri. Annual Inter 
society Debate. 

May 31. Wednesday. Commencement. 

May 31. Wednesday. Senior Ball. 

June i. Thursday (afternoon) German. 

June i. Thursday (right) Firal German. 




170 




Photo by Huiiariaj MARSHALS FOR COMMENCEMENT 1905 




BALL MANAGERS FOR COMMENCEMENT 1905 




J. H. Armstrong 
A. H. Bahnson 
e. s. burwell 
Ames Barry 
W. M. Bond 
R. E. Calder 
John Cheshire 
T. P. Cheshire 
F. A. Cox 
W. F. Cole 
P. S. Cotten 
A. C. Dalton 
J. H. D'Alemberte 
H. M. Emerson 
P. F. Faison 

D. G. Fowle 
H. L. Fry 

E. H. Farriss 
H. B. Gudger 
V. Gudger 

F. Gilliam 
D. P. Gatlin 
W. W. Green 
H. P. Gibson 
H. B. Hay-wood 
T. H. Haywood 
J. E. Hobgood 
Hampden Hill 



MEMBERS 



Hubert Hill 

F. Hutchinson 
J. A. Hart 

W. D. James 
J. B. James 
H. C. Jones 
H. McR. Jones 
Graham Kenan 

B. K. Lassiteb 
Bob Lassiter 
A. W. Latta 
H. S. Lewis 

J. W. Lykes 
Stahle Linn 
A. T. Morrison 
J. R. Moore 
A. J. Moore 
J. A. McAden 
J. B. Murphy 
Harry McMullan 
S. T. Nicholson 
Thos. O'Berry 

G. M. Pritchard 
J. D. Pemberton 
J. E. Pogue 

C. D. Pierce 
T. M. Pittmer 
I-'oy Roberson 



Louis G. Roitntree, 

President 

J. R. Moore, 

Vice-President 

Theophilus P. Cheshire 
Secretary 



J. Burt James, 



Treasurer 



J. M. Robinson 
W. S. O'B. Robinson 
R. R. Reynolds 
L. G. Rountree 
Paul Schenck 
\V. T. Shore 
C. H. Thomas 
H. V. Worth 
J. G. Wood 
W. M. Wilson 
J. W. Winborne 
Burke Bridgers 
H. H. Philips 
Thomas Sutton 
Baxter Boone, Jr. 

HONORARY MEMBERS 

Archibald Henderson 
E. V. Howell 
W. S. Bernard 
Charles Mangum 
A. D. Brown 
J. C. McRae, Jr. 
A. S. Wheeler 
Geo. Howe 
Chas. T. Woollen 
W. P. Jacocks 
N. C. Curtis 



173 



A BALLAD OF HEROES 

[AM am not envious of the great, 
Of money-king or millionaire; 
would not change my simple state 
To sit in the Presidential chair. 
In real life I'd only care 

To occupy a humble nook, 
Might I have granted me this prayer — 
To be the Hero of a Book. 

But I, alas, have not a trait 

To make me to an Author dear; 
I am not dark and passionate. 

With lordly stride and gloomy air, 
Nor am I big and bold and fair 

And fond of oaths — '"S blood." "Gadzook." — 
For you on every line must swear 

To be a Hero of a Book . 

But why the bitter truth relate, 

The sad reality declare? 
In vain, in vain to enumerate 

A hero's traits — not one I bear. 
My eyes don't "blaze," or "burn," or "glare," 

I haven't a compelling look, 
Which one must have, you are aware, 

To be the Hero of a Book. 

L'ENVOI 

Fair Authors all, I'm in despair, 

I can't get in by hook or crook. 
An ordinary man don't dare 

To be the Hero of a Book. 

M. H. 




UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS 



'Yacketv Yack" (annually) 

"University Magazine" (monthly). 
"The Tar Heel" (weekly). 

"Elisha Mitchell Scientific Journal" (quarterly) 
"The Law Journal" (monthly). 

"The University Record" (quarterly) 

" College Directory" (annually by Y.M.C.A.) 




A OJ^ 



YACKETY YACK 



J. V. Howard, Phi, 

Lindo Brigman, Di, i 

W. S. O'B. Robinson, ZW, > 



Editor-in-Chiej 

Business Managers 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

K. B. Nixon, Di, F. M. Crawford, Di, 

R. H. McLain, Di, J. K. Wilson. Phi, 

J. S. Kerr, Phi, J. W. Winborne, Phi, 

S. Linn, 2\4£, W. M. Bond, JA£, 

J. M. Armstrong, IN, E. H. Farris, KI, 

F. Gilliam, A\4, Hubert Hill, ,4 772, 

F. B. Stem, WAH. C. D. Pierce, B0II, 
Ajax Moore, // A". 4 . 



176 




Photo by Hollada-i 



EDITORS 



Vol. XXII 



MARCH, J9Q5 



No. 4 




M> B & B, z if m e 



THE UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE 

Founded 1844. 



Published six times a vear by the Literary Societies. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

T. B. Higdox, Dialectic, Editor-in-Chief. 
C. C. Barnhardt, Dialectic, College Editor. 

Q. S. Mills, Dialectic, Assl. EdUor-in-Chief. 

C. J. Hendley, Dialectic, Alumni Editor. 
J. R. Cox, Philanthropic, Literary Editor. 

I. C. Wright, Philanthropic, Exchange Editor, 

F. P. Draxe. Philanthropic, Alumni Editor. 
B. H. Perry, Philanthropic, Business Manager. 
R. H. McLaix, Dialectic, Assistant Business Manager. 




THE TAR HEEL 

Official organ of the University Athletic Association: Published every Thursday. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

Frank McLean Edilor-in-Chie} 

T. G. Miller Assistant Editor-in-Chief 

C. W. Miller Business Manager 

N. A. ToWNSEND, ...... Assistant Business Manager 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

O. B. Ross, R- R- Reynolds, 

YV. B. Love, J. M. Robinson, 

J. J. Parker. 




182 



MOSSES FROM AN OLD MANSE 

'The Master Christian" ........ Dr. Moss 

'The Light that Failed" Doc Bernard 

'The Simple Life'' ........ . Lou Rountree 

'Without Benefit of Clergy" ...... Geo. Thomas 






_ jt 




s~ --<^^B 



Eiiiha Mitchell Society • 



William Cain, C.E., President 

J. E. Mills, Ph. D., Vice-President 

F. P. Venable, Ph.D., ...... Corresponding Secretary 

A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D Recording Secretary 








Thomas Hume, D.D., 
President. 

Jno. M. McBryde, Ph.D., 
Vice-President. 

I. C. Wright, 

Secretary. 

This Society was organized in 1881, and has maintained a vigorous life, with the 
exception of three months, up to this time. For some years it was our one centre of 
literary interest. The growth of the University has prepared the way for diversification 
of interests and has resulted in the most gratifying progress in literary studies and in the 
exhibition of this progress in societies and clubs. In its early life, the club issued a 
notable journal and distinguished men came from abroad to take part in its exercises; 
some of them to present papers and lectures before it. Many alumni correspond with it 
with regard to their work in literature. 

Not only Shakespere, but the classical and the modern (foreign) drama, are laid under 
contribution for the programmes of the club. Heretofore its meetings have been given 
a wide publicity, that such work might add to the social life of the University. The 
club now confines itself to its own members and to private conferences. The programmes 
consist of papers read by its members. 




Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D. 
President. 

Thomas Bragg Higdon, 
Vice-President. 

Frank McLean, 
Secretary and Treasurer. 



In December, 1904, the Modern Literature Club was formed. It is composed of 
the members of the Faculty and student body who are interested in modern literary move- 
ments, and who signify their willingness to read original papers at the monthly meetings 
of the Club. This organization tills a niche in University life and has already vindicated the 
wisdom of its founders. 




188 



NEW BOOKS AND THEIR AUTHORS 



Vanity Fair" ........... Co-eds 

Science of Sleep" Burke Bridgers 

Consumption of Food" . Katzenstein 

World's Almanac" Gatlin 

Nocturnal Odes" .......... Shore 

Freshness as a Fine Art" ........ Cowles 

The Game From a Business Standpoint" . Scraggs and Coach Brown 

Hard Lltck Story" "Pore" Dave 

Greatest Thing in the World," Second Edition, . . Sewanee Wilson 

A Study in Red" J. E. Mills 

A Legal Wreck" ........ Squire Pation 

Her Ben" Ben Abernethy 

Innocents Abroad" ........ Gilmer ami Reynolds 

Essays in Idlene— Jim Barry 

The Affair at the Inn" . . . . . . . . J. A. Parker 

Babes in Toyland" German students 

A Mysterious Disappear am e" Wade 

Little Citizen" ........ A jax Moore 

After a Shop Curl" ......... Barry 

The Last Touch" Scroggi 

The Street Singer" "Bully" Moore 

Rude Volunteers" Presbyterian Choir 

W'iid's Who?" ........... Horace 

Ix Silk Attire" Gilliam 

A Great Mogul" .......... Newton 



189 




C. L. Raper, Ph.D., 
President. 

J. Kenyon Wilson, 
Secretary. 

The club holds biweekly meetings for the informal discussion of current industria 
questions. While study is given all such problems, special attention is paid to the prob- 
lems in the South. During the year interesting discussions have been had on such topics 
as "Southern Cotton Manufacture," "Negro Labor," "Labor Organizations in Southern 
Mills," "The Economic Aspects of the Solid South," and the occupation of territory in 
he East. 





HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

Kemp Plummer Battle, LL.D., 
President. 

C. L. Raper, Ph.D., 
Vice-President. 

J. H. Vaughn, A.B., 
Secretary. 

M. C. S. Noble, 
Treasurer. 



The society publishes the James Sprunt Historical Monograph, a pamphlet devoted 
to the subject of North Carolina History. 




Dr. A. S. Wheeler, 
President, Secretary and General Director. 



PHILOLOGICAL CLUB 

Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D President 

John McLoren McBryde, Ph.D Vice-President 

Goerge Howe, Secretary and Treasurer 




faculty Club, 
for Discussion of Current topics of tbe 2>a\>. 





R. R. Reynolds, 
M. R. Glenn, 
J. W. Hum s. 



OFFICERS 



President 

Vice-President 

S, , r, tary and Treasurer 



Committee on Entertainment 
G. M. Pritchard J. R. Weaver 



GUDGER 



J. M. BUCKNER 

F^. E. Connor 
J. F. Ford 
M. R. Glenn 
V. Gudger 
H. B. Gudger 



MEMBERS 

H. Hill 

F. C. Hyatt 

E. B. Jeffries 

P. B. Ledbetter 

O. J. Moon 

A. T. Morrison 



J. B. Sellers 
J. M. Smith 
A. J. Terrell 
C. G. Weaver 
M. S. Weir 
V. V. Williams 



A. B. Greenwood G. M. Pritchard J. R. Weaver 
J. W. Haynes R. R. Reynolds H. B. Williams 




MVSIC 



UNIVERSITY MUSICAL ASSOCIATION 



GLEE CLUB 

C. T. Woolen. Leader. 



First Tenors. 

C. W. AsHCRAFT, 

G. Crabtree, 

R. F. LeXnbach, 

('. T. Woollen, 
Second Tenors. 
E. S. Askew. 

F. P. Gatlin, 
M. Orr, 



First Basses. 
C. Imager, 

I. W. Rose, 

J. L. White, 

H. Y. Worth. 
Second Basses. 

E. S. BURWELL, 

J. E. Marion, 

D. Wolfe. 



N. C. Ci'rtis, ist Violin, 
C. T. Woolen, isl Violin. 
W. A. Jenkins, 2nd Violin. 
J. M. Wiggins, 2nd Violin. 
W. A. Royster, 'Cello. 
P. H. Royster, Bass, 



ORCHESTRA 

C. T. Woolen, Leader. 

F. B. Souders, Clarinet, 
J. B. Goslen, isl Cornet. 

B. L. Banks, Jr., 2nd Cornet, 
A. C. Dalton, French Horn, 
A. H. Bahnson, Trombone. 

G. L. Woollen, Drums. 
F. Leinbach, Piano. 



R 



U. N. C. BAND 



C: T. Woollen, Eb Clarinet 
T. B. Souders, 15/ Bb Clarinet. 
Rosebro, 2nd Bb Clarinet. 
J. B. Goslen, Solo Cornet, 

A. C. Dalton, \st Cornet, 
D. C. Absher, 2nd Cornet, 

B. L. Banks, Jr. Alto, 



A. H. Bahnson, Baritone, 

P. H. Royster, ist Trombone. 

R. H. Chatham. 2nd Trombone. 

W. H. Royster, Bass, 

G. L. Woollen, Snare Drum, 

J. L. Grantham, Bass Drum, 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC 
ASSOCIATION 



Graham Kenan, 
II. M. Emerson, 
B. II. Perry, 



OFFICERS 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary <nnl Treasurer 



ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Dr. Mangum, J. C. McRae, Jr.; 



Faculty: Dr. Yenable, Dr. Coker 
Graduate Member: H. Jones. 

Undergraduate Member: N. A. Townsend 





Photo by Hollada\ 



ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 



GENERAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 




HAT phase of our University life which does more than any other one 
thing towards making the student body stand together as a unit, and 
which is of vital importance to the reputation and success of our 
institution, is well worthy of our careful consideration and support. 
In athletics we want good material, next we must have an enthu- 
siastic student body, and lastly financial support is absolutely 
essential. Experience tells us that the first of these three require- 
ments is of less importance than the other two, fur with the students 
behind the men, so to speak, encouraging them, a good team can be 
developed from raw material. But it still remains true that the better the material at first, 
the better your team will be, if properly supported. 

Hence it is the duty of every student and alumnus of this great institution of learning 
to try to get good material here. Then with the kind of enthusiasm that the students 
displayed last fall and with better financial support, we can feel sure that Carolina will 
continue to give fine exhibitions of sportsmanship; and the teams that represent the 
University will remain in the list of those teams that our opponents fear. 

It is useless to go into a detailed account of the work done by the baseball and foot- 
ball teams during the spring and fall of '04. But with five old players back with us and 
with the new material and '"Bob" Lawson for coach we may expect our team to make 
just such a record as did the baseball team of 1903. 

The football team of '04 was one of the best ever sent out from this institution. We 
had good material from the first and watched it develop with peculiar interest. George- 
town defeated us, but one no can deny the fact that Carolina played a snappy game and 
kept Georgetown busy from start to finish. Georgetown was simply too heavy for us. 

The Thanksgiving game with Virginia, the struggle which every effort was made 
to win, was indeed a close contest, the score being 12 to n in favor of Virginia. The 
two teams were in good condition, and the annual struggle for the Southern championship 
was an exciting one. Asa by-stander put it, "Virginia's winning point was not gotten by 
better playing on her part but rather by the hard luck of Carolina in knocking the pig- 
skin over the goal, which but for Carolina's assistance would not have gone over." Many 
of this team will return next fall and with the new football men who expect to come, we 
can justly look forward to a winning team. 

Graham Kenan (Pres.) 








H. K. ].\--i 1 1 it. 



FOOTBALL 




TEAM OF 1904 



R. S. Stewart, 








Captain 
Manager 


B. K. Lassiter, . 








J. M. Robinson, . 






Assis, 


ant Manager 




Average Weight, 


172. 




Left End Tackle 


Guard 


t 'enlre 


Guard Tackle 


Right End 


Townsend Webber 


Seagle 


Stewart, C. 


M vn] ss Story 


Barry 


146 177 


!97 


210 

Quarterback 

Bear 

150 


igf> 176 


15° 


Left Halfback 






Right Halfback 




Jacocks 




Carpenter 




146 




Fullback 

ROBERSON 

iSS 


192 




North Carolina Substitutes: Newton, half, 1 


72; Oldham, half, 155 


Parker 


guard, 187; Singletary, 


tackle, 172 


Sitton, end, 


156; Winborne, fu!/, 160; Wright, 


end, 155. 











20(3 




Echoes jronx Hi <^h tvxoncL- 




■*-»> — --^-5 — 





John Cheshire, 

H. McJONESj 

F. B. Si em, . 

V. GUDG] K. . 

J. W. WlNBORNE, 

|. M. Thompson, 

SlTTON, I 

Thompson, i 



BASEBALL TEAM 1905 



ist Base 

V</ Base 
Left Field 
Rielit Field 



Jno. Cheshire, 
R. A. Winston. 
II. V. Worth, 
H. M. Emerson, 



Captain 

Manager 

Short Stop 

Catcher 

Center Field 
2nd Base 

Pitchers 



Suhs: MOORE and Caldek 







GAMES 


1905 










N.C. Op. 




N.C. 


Op 


Mar. 18, N. 0. v 


3 2 


April 15, N. 


C. vs. Naw 2 


•1 


" 25, " 


" Oak Ridge 


4 3 


" 19, 


" Syracuse University ... 5 


3 


" 27 " 


" Lafayette ... 


7 5 


" 21, 


' " South Carolina College 8 


3 


" 28, " 


" " 


7 


" 32, 


• " " " " 18 


8 


" 31. " 


" Wake Forest College ... 


" 24. 


" A. and M. College ... 4 





April 5, " 


" Washington 


-Lee 


" 26, 


' " St. John's College 




8, " 


•' Open 




" 89, 


' " A. and M. College ... 1 


3 


" 12, 


" University of Virginia 5 


May 4, 


' '• Virginia 6 


I 


13, " 


" St. John's College 


" 5, 


3 


2 


" 14, " 


" Georgetown 


University 3 2 









SCRUB FOOTBALL TEAM 



R. R. Reynolds (Captain), 

John Cheshire {Manager), 

F. A. Edmundson, 

C. Wrenn, . 

Hayxf.s. . 

Lewis, 

V. L. Gudger, 

W. H. M. Pitman, 

\V. C. Raper, 

H. B. Haywood, . 

S. S. Heide, 



Right End 

Quarterback 

Center 

Right Guard 

Right Tackle 

Lejt Guard 

Left Tackle 

Lejt End 

. Right Haljback 

. Lejt Haljback 

Fullback 



SUBSTITUTES 

Mann, Douthett, Thompson. Daniels, Pritchard, Cowles. 




T 

A 
C 




T 

E 

A 
M 




c cve jiT~!/3 



w 


M. Wilson, . 




Captain 


c. 


M. CARR, 


VARSITY TEAM 


Manager 


J- 


S. Newton, 


R. Story, 


Reid, 


J- 


W. WlNBORNE, 


B. H. Perry, 


F. M. Craw ford, 




E. SlFFORD, 


W. P. Jacocks. 

W. H. M. PlTTMAN. 

1905. 


Foye Roberson, 


J. 


Sprunt Newton, 




Captain 


J- 


V. Howard, 




Manager 



MEETS 
Intercollegiate State Meet at Raleigh, composed of Davidson, Wake Forest, A. & M. 
Intercollegiate meet at Charlotteville, May 8th, University of Virginia. 

216 



TRACK ATHLETICS 




RACK athletics at the University is of a form of sport of comparatively 
recent origin. Before 1897 all efforts in this line were almost exclusively 
confined to match races between individual students. With the spring 
of 1897, however, came a new spirit. This spirit, no doubt, was 
brought about by the completion of the cinder 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. Still its 
development was slow, but gradual. The year 1900, however, witnessed a great change. It 
was in this year that the first Varsity track team was organized. This team carried 
off all the honors in the State Inter-Collegiate meet held at Horner School, Oxford, N. C. 
The next spring witnessed a still further advance in track work. It was in this year that 
the Varsity won the much coveted Southern Inter-Collegiate Championship in a very 
close contest held at Xew Orleans with Vanderbilt, Tulane and Texas. For some unknown 
reason the year 1902 added nothing to the history of track athletics at the Univer- 
sity. Such a dormant condition was not allowed to continue; so in the spring of 1903 
a series of annual meets was arranged with the University of Virginia. The first of these 
meets resulted in a victory for Virginia by a score of 56 to 45. In the spring of 1904 a 
team composed of Wilson, Newton, Berkley, Sifford and Jacocks represented the Univer- 
sity at the Annual Intercollegiate Relay Races held at the University of Penn., making 
a good record in that contest. At present track athletics are taking their proper place 
beside other athletic sports in the University. If schedules and interest count for aught, 
this spring should be mure successful than any that has preceded. True it is that this 
form of sport has had a checkered career in the past. But starting from the vantage 
ground of present interest and advantages, let us hope that the time is not far distant 
when track athletics, at the University of North Carolina, will take its proper place with 
the now more popular sports, — football and baseball. 

J. Sprint Newton. 



SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM 





Aycock 


, ( 'enter. 




Jenkins, 


Left Guard. 


Leaky, 


Right Guard. 






Langlin, 


Right Tackle. 


Pickard, (_ 

Morrison, i 


Left Turk/,: 


TlLLETT, 


Right End. 


Abernethy, 


Left End. 


Rankin, / 
Linn. > 


. Right Halfback. 


Skinner, | 

PiTTMAN, 1 


. Left Halfback 


White, 


Quarterback. 



Thompson, Eullback. 




PRESIDENT S OFFICE, 

THE UNIVERSITY of NORTH CAROLINA, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Director oj the Psychological L ibaratory, 

Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 

We have here a must interesting psychological specimen in the shape of a group of 
a hundred persons who have formed themselves into an organization and renounced 
entirely the habit of thought. On account of the academic accomplishments of its mem- 
ber* this organization is officially known as the Sophomore Class. They have been in 
the University nearly two years. On first entering here they were apparently frightened 
beyond the power of having a thought. This state lasted for considerable time, and 
realizing the necessity for thought, and their inability to produce any, they lit upon the 
plan of having all their thinking done by proxy. They immediately engaged for this 
purpose one J. J. Parker. Since that day no other member of the class except the said 
Parker, ha* attempted or been allowed to have a thought regarding the policy or actions 
of the class. The job has been left entirely to Parker. When any question comes up it 
is referred to him; he thinks it out, decides what the class shall do, calls in his lieutenants. 
Herring and Palmer by name, and commands them to make known to the class his will. 
Thev do this without delay, and Parker gives further orders in person to the class when 
it meets. No one dares to have a thought different from this in any particular, so Parker's 
commands are fully executed, and the individual members are spared the trouble of 
thinking. 

This organization is unique and forms an exceedingly interesting psychological study. 
Fearing, however, that contact with University life, with its freedom and independence. 
will make this organization unable to retain the present nature of its existence, and 
knowing that you have special facilities for handling unusual specimens, we should be 
glad to dispose of it to you without delay. 

Yours truly, 

F. P. Venable, 

President. 




"THE 




BOYS" 



"The Boys" is a club composed of fellows good and bad, stale and fresh, black and 
white, green and yellow, who have either been to Europe, Orup and Stirrup or who 
intend to go during the summer vacation of 1905 A. D. 

It is the purpose of the club to bring the old and new navigators in contact with 
each other so that the tenderfoot may learn something of the cattle-boat business before 
be embarks on his great ride across the pond. 

The entrance requirements are " Stoddard's Lectures" in full, with a bran newdollar 
bill deposited in Hob Reynold's jeans. 

These noble knights of the cattle-boat will be kept in constant training during the 
spring so that they will be able to digest ten-penny nails for breakfast without coffee as a 
washer. The trainer recommends the following: Carrying of buildings, uprooting of 
huge oaks, drinking of H2O in quantities of two gallons, swimming around the gym 
pool which is a distance of three knots, shoveling of dirt and eating of ten, twenty and 
thirty-penny nails with an occasional railroad tire. 

At the different meetings papers will be read on bull fights, a cure for sea-sickness, 
vaudeville shows of London and churches of Paris. 

The eggs (good and bad) are: 

Reynolds, Townsend, Gudger, Apgar, 

Winston, Gati.in. Barry, Roberson, 

Wilson. Noble, Wrenn, Allen, 

Pritchard. 



223 




NEVER TOO OLD TO YEARN 



Resolved that Dr. Osier is ? ? ?— 

Motto : 
Somewhat ancient, but still in pursuit. 

Colors: 
Lavender and Old Lace. 

Charter Members: 

James Fauntleroy Taylor, William Methuselah Cain, Marcus Cicero Stephonus Mable. 

C. Alphonsip Smith, Edward "Verdant" Howell. 

Candidates for Membership: 

James "Sprinter" Newton. Edgar "Delilah" Broodhurst, "Squire" Patton, Louis Round 
Wilson, Marvin "Hindrance" Stacy, "Landmark" Askew. 

Ex-Communicants Who Have Recently Deserted the Ranks: 

Chaley Le Roy Roper, J. Edward Latta, "Archibaldus" Henderson, Collier Cobb, 

Willie B. Sor Rett. 

JlTVENILF.S: 
"Poor" Bahoran, "Hoide" Mann, "Buff" Smith. 




Or^nGC County 



180^, AND — 




HI3 IV\A.STE"R\3 BRLATH. 




APOUO&ltS. 



1 







pucr- Dec €&« 



OFFICERS 



"Skear' 
FoyeV . 



■ President 

■ Secretary 



"Bill" 

Harris 



MEMBERS 

Emerson 
Osborne 



Boylan 
Harris 



Hobgood 



Armstrong 



226 




NuR^E-f^Y CLUB 



Founded September 5, 1904. 



COLOR 







SONG 






Rock-a-bye-baby. 






MEMBERS 


;ob Bridgers, 




Spear, 


WOODARD, W. C, 




Woodard, E. H., 


Ross, F. M., 




Harper, 


Robins Orr 




Coward, 


Vinson, 




Nichols, 


Fountain, 


Gray, 




Lyle, 


Rosebro 
Woollen (?) 




UNIVERSITY ZOO 

"Goat" Leary 
"Bull" Bahnson 
"Pig" Shkrrod 
"Donkey" Bray 
"Mouse" Lewis 
"Gorilla" Hill 
"Froggy" Wilson 
"Cubby" Bear 
"Baby" Elephant McCain 
"\Y hite" Elephant 
"Babboon" Booth 
Dr. Klutz 
B — Wheeler 
John Berry 



228 




JONES 

KATZENSTEIN 
WORTH 




PROOFS FROM SCRIPTURE 



Let another man praise thee, and not thine own mouth. — Stance//. 

Though thou shouldst bray a fool in a mortar with a pestle, yet will his foolishness 
not depart from him. — A". P. Cummings. 

There are four things which are too wonderful for me: the way of a serpent upon 
the rock; the way of a ship in the midst of the sea; the way of an eagle in the air, and 
the way of a man with a maid. — " Bunt" Daniels. 

Ye eat, but ve have not enough. — Holt, Haywood and J. K. Dixon. 

With whom there is no variableness, neither shadow of turning. — /. C. Wright. 

Avoid it, pass not by it, turn from it and pass on. — 1'. M. C. A. Building. 

QUESTIONS 

Will the Shakespeare Club ever meet again ? 

Will John A. Parker always be a ladies' man ? 

Will Hovle ever wear a shirt ? 

Will Dr. Wheeler assist Paddison in Chemistry? 

Will Hob Reynolds continue booting Collier? 

Will " Old Pres" ever tell a new joke? 

Will B. Cain ever tell a funny one? 

Will the Magazine ever appear on time? 

Will Cummings (either one) always be a fool? 

Will Glenn ever tell the truth? 

Will Matthews ever have an idea ? 

Will we ever get hot water? 

Will Geology always be a "pud?" 

ON ECONOMICS 

Now the question comes up, — 

Our author brings out the point, — 

To give a concrete illustration, — 

I make the point, — 

How is that please ? 

Is it not? 

Tell us further about this Mr. — 

I venture to say. 

I am firmly convinced (?) 

To be sure. If so, why ? 

230 



DRAGS 

A weariness to the flesh. Rooney Moore. 

Stiff in his opinion and always in the wrong. /. /. Parker. 

for the touch of a vanished hand. Poker Club. 
On very good terms with himself. Burke Bridgers. 
Gold Dust Twins. Foy Roberson ard Roger Lewis. 

" Bill " Miller, to John Berry (crossing the campus with a skull)— Hello, John. Don't 
you know a man is not allowed to carry two empty skulls. 

1 know it; by all ye gods, I know it. From Davidson and a' that. Paddison. 

Foy Roberson — Dr. Mangum, is the D. K. E. fraternity all got smallpox. The 
house is painted yellow. 

Knocking is heard at St. Peter's gate eight minutes after closing. — "Who's there," 
says St. Peter from within. " James S. McXider, late from Chapel Hill" comes the reply. 

Long Bill, — Dat man what dey calls Mr. Weill shore is smart ef he has ez much 
sense ez he's got gab. 

A. and M.'s lost sheep. Martin. 

The child is so young and sweet, of dimples he has two. — " The Kid" Bridgers. 

The proprietor of a wonderful face. Tick West. 
Thompson — Doc, I want two cents, worth of chocolate almonds. 
Doc Klutty — Want 'em all today ? 

Goo Sibley the second. Q. S. Mills. 

"Aw! Gimme a smoke." — Ben Abernelhy. 

The modern Baron Munchausen. — Glenn. 

A steam engine in trousers. --Bully Moore. 

My only books were woman's looks, ar.d folly's all they taught me. — Gibson. 

I had rather be Wright than President. [_[ — Wright. 

Unshaved, unclean, unkept. — Whitaker. 



Dr. McBryde, to class — The subject of theme for next time will be: If the horse 
pulls and the cart and man drives, what's the colt for? 

Greenness, a universal quality, but seen to better advantage in — Freshman Cowles. 

Who wastes so much time in thinking that he thinks. — Askew. 

Sent before his time. — Rosebro. 

He excels in complexion the lily and the rose. — Colder. 

With a very sweet mouth and an " out of sight " nose. — Bond. 

Eternal sunshine settles on his head. — Pemberton 

I have much in myself that pleases me. — Francis Cox. 

Polished idleness. — Hal Worth. 

Necessity is like Lassiter in that it knows no law. 

Did any man ever see him in a barber shop ? — Jerry Sawyer. 

So wert thou born into a tuneful strain. — Bully Moore. 

I'm going to give the faculty one more chance. — Faison. 

When a man can't do anything else, he parts his hair in the middle. — Harris. 

Knows everything except himself. — Dan Fowle. 

Affectation of wisdom often prevents one from becoming wise. — Dr. Wheeler. 

He who gives himself airs of importance exhibits the credentials of impudence. 

— Brigman. 



Grace beyond the reach of art. 
Needs salting. 



— Lawson. 
— O' Berry. 



His wits invite you by his looks to come; but when you knock they never are at home. 

— Sam K/ittly. 

A man who hails you Tom and Jack, 

And proves by thumping you on the back. — Newton. 

'Tis better to have " matched " and lost, than never to have matched at all. 

— /. M. Robinson to J. K. Dixon. 



God made him and — rested. 

Expansion and anti-expansion. 

The old aftermath. 

40 per cent Brass 
40 per cent. Boast 
All else — o. 

Mighty lak a rose. 



— Abernclhy. 

-Fatty Stewart and Sporty Jones. 

—Billy Cain. 

— Marsh Glenn. 
— Rube Cheshire. 



The return of Sir Wm. Blackstone and Lord Coke. — Farriss and Coiien. 

A promising young man [Reference, creditors]. — Wade. 

Though all things have their use, this exception proves the rule. — A. D. Brown. 
Begone, my cares! I give you to the winds. — Tampa Pete. 

John Barley Corn was a hero bold, 

Of noble enterprise, 
For if you do but taste his wares, 

'Twill make your courage rise. 
'Twill make a man forget his woes; 

'Twill' lighten all his cares. 

—Happy Patty Brigade. 

The president of the Phi Society, being asked a question relating to the constitution, 
which he cannot answer, calls on some of the wise-heads of the society to answer it. Mouth 
Lewis creates merriment by readily responding to the call. 

And I beheld among the simple ones; I discerned among the youth, a young man 
devoid of understanding. — "Princeton" Matthews. 

Omnia est gallia divisa in partes tres, quarum unum habet aprum severius, aliam 
Samuelius Stancillius, tertiam Judex Brotturi. 

Not in the roll of ordinary men. — Dalton. 

Heard but not regarded. — Jim Osborne. 

Conceit may prop a man up but never support him. — Gibson. 

Thy exalted head shall reach the stars. — Bill Shore. 




234 



COTTEN & McMULLEN, 

COUNSELLORS and ATTORNEYS AT LAW 

To the Public: 

In making their bow to the public these gentlemen carry with them the guarantee 
of the very highest legal service that can be obtained, having served as leading 
counsel in the famous Cassie Chadwick case. The Dakota Bond Deal, The Chapel 
Hill Small-Pox Arbitration Case, and last but not least, they have recently 
accepted leading counselship for Chapel Hill Vestibule Limited, plying between 
this city and University Station. They come well prepared. Deeds and conveyances are 
drawn up guaranteeing to provoke contention and family riots. Divorces obtained on 
slight provocation. Estates of dead testators entirely consumed. The law of master 
and servant between landlady and cook during these troublesome times of labor and 
capital is a specialty with them. Domestic troubles aired with proper publicity. The 
law of parent and child so emasculated that the latter becomes the master of the former. 
The law of husband and wife so administered as .to discourage the relationship. Neigh- 
bors encouraged to allow their chickens to forage in nearby gardens. Dog fights are 
also a leading specialty. These gentemen are also interested in the Japanese-Russian 
war, and International law is carried on the side. Their cable address is. Liquid( ?)dated 
damages. 

P. S. — Bottles, rags and old scrap iron bought and sold on the side. Leave your 
card with our office boy. 

Mr. Cotten also succeeds Squire Patton as agent for Wannamaker & Brown and 
spends a good deal of his time in Philadelphia. 





ffCAfufik^o 



Advertisements 



University of north Carolina 



Jicademic, J2aw, 
//{ecti'cine, ^Pharmacy Courses 



New Dormitories, New Water-Works, Electric 
Lights, Central Heating Plant, New Athletic 
Park, One Hundred and Seven Scholarships, 
Free Tuition for Teachers, Ten Scientific Lab- 
oratories, Library of 42,000 Volumes, Faculty 
of Sixty-Four, Students Number Six Hundred 
and Thirteen 




Jor Catalogue, etc., address 

Jrancis SP. Venable, {President 

Chapel jtflll, /forth Carolina 



Doctor 



We beg to call your attention to the fact that we have opened a Phy- 
sicians' Supply House in this city, and carry an elegant line of 

Pharmaceuticals, Flixirs, Pills, Tablets, Etc. 

B. & B. Surgical Dressings, Gauzes, Ligatures, 

Physicians' Rubber Specialties, 

Pocket Cases, Thermometers, Hypo. Syringes and 

Kny Scheerer's Surgical Instruments. 

The best in the world. Please send us your orders and call on us when 
in Charlotte. 

English <& McLarty 

12 East FcmrtH Street, CKarlotte, N. C. 



Ed. W. Mellon 

Company, Charlotte, N. c. 



We have the highest grade Clothing that a 
tailor can make. Also the best there is in 
Men's Furnishings. See our representatives at 



Chapel Hill, North Carolina 



* KLUTTZ * 



AT THE 


UP-TO-DATE 


BOOK-STORE 


FURNISHINGS 


THE PLACE TO 


LATEST FADS IN 


SUPPLIES 


FANCY SHIRTS, COLLARS, TIES, 
HATS and SHOES. 


THE LATEST IN 





Fine Stationery, 


Select Jewelry for JVlen 


College Souvenirs, 


CROSSETT'S 


Die-Stamped Stationery, 


SHOES 


Cards and Calendars. 


The Best Styles and Most 


WATERMAN'S FOUNTAIN PENS. 


Comfortable Wearing — Fully 


BLAIR'S KEYSTONE STATIONERY. 


Guaranteed. 


EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT. 


Everything the Best and Up-to-Date. 


3 


t 



SOMETHING NICE TO EAT 



Lowney's Fine Candies 

CAKES, CRACKERS, PICKLES, OLIVES, 
POTTED MEATS. 

Boys, Trade with A A T/ T T TTTV 

the Old Reliable J~\. I~\. XV L^i U I 1 Zj 



St. flfoary's Scbool, 



Raleigh, N. C. 

************ 



ffor Girls anfc Roving XKHomen 



THE DIOCESAN SCHOOL FOR THE CAROLINES 

63d Annual Session Opens Sept. 21, 1905. 



St. Mary's ('• The College 

offers 1 2 - The Mnslc School 

Instructions ! ; 3 - The Business School 

^ I 4. The Art School 

( 5. The Preparatory School 



In 1904-05, 215 students from 13 States, 
24 in the Faculty. 

Special attention to the Social and 
Christian side of Education without 
slight to Scholastic training. 



For Catalogue and other information address 



IKev. fIDc1HceI\> 2>uBose, B. &., B. S)„ IRcctor 




■ttii 



MAHLER'S 

Jewelry Store 



**m 




King's 
Business College 



incorporated) 

Pullrn Building 
Raleiqh. N, C. 
Capital Stock. $30,000 

Largest Commercial Schools 
in the Carolinas, and undenia- 
bly the best. Strongest course 
of study and ablest faculty. 
Positions guaranteed, or money 
refunded. You run no risk in 
attending these schools. Sat- 
isfaction guaranteed. Rail- 
road fare paid. The best 
home study course in exist- 
ence. Write for information 
about our special low rate that 
we are making for thirty days. 
Catalogue free. Address, 

Icing's Business College 

Charlotte. N. C , or Raleigh. N C. 



Condensed Statement to 
Comptroller of the Currency. 

Vhe 

CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK 

o/ ttaleign, 7/. C. 
March I Uth , I 9 O 5 . 

RESOURCES. 

0. S. Bonds, par s 150,000.00 

Loans and Investments 5s4.534.ti2 

Cash 139,K41.iis 

Due from Banks 329,893.33 

Total $ 1,204,029.33 

LIABILITIES. 

Capital % 100 000 00 

Circulation 100,000 IK) 

Surplus and Undivided Profits Mi.5Mi.52 

Deposits 887,422.81 

Total % 1,204,029 33 

JVo Interest Paid on Deposits. 

DIRECTORS. 

A. B. ANDREWS, JOS. G. BROWN, 

R. H. BATTLE, A. B. HAWKINS, 

IVAN M. PROCTOR, WM. J. ANDREWS. 

R. H. LEWIS, JOHN C DREWRY. 

HENRY E. L1TCHFORD, Cashier. 
Jos. <_}. BROWN, President. 



T>ughi, 



CALL TO SEE ME. 



The Friend of the Schoolboys. 

Has for years served University Banquets. 
A. DUGHI, Raleigh, N. C. 



******** 


GEM RESTAURANT 


******** 


BEST IN 
THE CITY 


JOHN W. TODD CO., Proprietors. 




A LUNCH 
COUNTER 


ALWAYS OPEN 
FINE LINE 


E. F. CRESWELL, Manager. 




UNECjUALED 
IN THE 


CIGARS 


19 SOUTH TRYON STREET, 




SOUTH 


,,.,„,.,.►* 


CHARLOTTE, - - N. 


C. 


******** 



STOINE & BARRirSQER COMPANY 

CHARLOTTE, IN. C. 

W e Keep a Full Line of Books; 

L a w and VI edical Bootes a Specialty. 

SEE OUR 7IGEXT IK QH71PEL HILL. 



Ecmmcrt 




Baltimore 



Ou r Aim: 
To Dress Merv Properly 



We are Southern College, Pro- 
fessional and Business Men's Tail- 
ors. The Baltimore great fire not 
only destroyed 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 ofthe 
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 matter 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 reason- 
able prices, and we earnestly solicit 
your patronage. 



lohn R. Ccmmcrt 

n West Saratoga Street 
Baltimore, mi 











Institute for .^ ' ^. College 




X, ouns ^ f x Courses 

Conserva-/ rLALt/ l" ieh S ' and " d 
tory of I I Catalogue 
Music. The 1 RALEIGH 1 FREE 
Best PlaceV N. C. / Address. 


Daughter ^- -^ ' hi ■Mini 









Have Your L A U NDR Y Done by 

Charlotte Steam Laundry 

It will be properly 
done and charges 
will be reasonable. 

We are in every way 
prepared to handle 
the work of the 
University Stud- 
ents and earnestly 
solicit their pat- 
ronage through 
our representa- 
tives at 

CHAPEL HILU 



Full Dress Suits 

Tailor^ Made 

SUITS 



SOFT AMD STIFF HATS 

Shirts, Collars, 
Cuffs, Cravats, 
Underwear, Gloves 
and Fancy Hose. 
Everything to 
please the student. 

Whiting Bros. 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Washington Cafe. 

When in Durham take your 
meals with us. 

OPBrV AT ALL HOURS. 

C K. Redmond, 



PROPRIETOR 



No. 103 East Main Street. 

Durham 

Book and 
Stationery Co. 

We are prepared to furnish the 
students of the University with books 
of all kinds. 

AAH 

Our athletic goods are of the best 
kind. 

■Ami 

We make a specialty of baseball 
suits. 

AIM 

We also have a new and patent 
finish for black boards. 

IRo^al & Borfcen Co., 

DURHAH, N. C. 

THE LARGEST AND 
BEST ESTABLISHED 

Furniture Company 

IN THE STATE. 

We earnestly solicit your patronage. 

\ 

16 Y 



C. T. PEARSON, 

DURHAM, N. C. 

WE MAKE THE 

BEST ClOTH es 

AT THE LOWEST PRICES. 

Before placing your order for Clothes 
see us. 

frank GUdretb, j* ft. M. Victor, 

PRESIDENT. CASHIER. 



FIRST NATIONAL MM, 



CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



ORGANIZED 1866. 



Your business respectfully solicited. 

Every courtesy and accommoda- 
tion extended consistent with sound 
banking. 

H. M. VICTOR, Cashier. 

When in Durnham and in need of Carriages, 
Buggies or Teams go to the 

Cit£ %ivexy Stable. 

They have them rubber tired and 
up-to-date. 
Prompt attention to business. 

WEST MAIN STREET near FIVE POINTS 

J. T. FOWLER, Proprietor. 



Established 1838 



Medical College 
of Virginia 

DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE, 
DENTISTRY, PHARMACY 



The Sixty-Eight Session will begin about the 
25th of September, 1905. Well equipped Lab- 
oratories, splendid Hospital facilities, and abun- 
dant clinical material afford excellent opportun- 
ities for practical work. Tuition free; living 
expenses moderate. For information, address 

THE DEAN 

'Richmond, Virginia 



*R. S. Mc*Rae 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

STUD KNTS' SUPPLIES of all kinds, 

Fancy Groceries, Candies, 

Fruits and Cigars 

Txirn tture 

T>. McAULEY 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 



Carry a lull line of the well-known 
Douglas Brand, and a great many other 
popular makes. Carpets and Rugs, 
Ready-made Clothing, Window Shades, 
Overshoes. 

EVERYTHING for THE STUDENT 



University Pharmacy 

BOYS: Make yourselves at home with us. 

Our business is to accommodate you. You will find us ready at all 

times with the best service. 

Just Two Doors from Post Office 



The Lloyd 
Fruit Stand 
and Cafd 



UniverMty Students 
will find me at all times ready to serve them. 

M. O. LLOYD 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 



CHAPEL HILL HOTEL 
AND UNIVERSITY INN ANNEX 



Carriages meet all trains 

Up-to-date Livery 



W. W. PICKARD, Prop. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



■Special Prices Given to Students on everything in our line. We make 
Class Pins and College Medal Work a specialty. Send your broken Watches and Jewelry to 
ns, or call on our representative in the University, W. C. Rice. 

Jones <& Frasier, ^ffXSgrtLSES&SS: 

Roses, Carnations, 

Violets and other 
fine Cut Flowers for 
all occasions. 

Shower Bouquets for Weddings. 
Floral Designs at Short Notice. 

Palms, Ferns, and 
all kinds of pot and 
out door bedding 
plants. 

Vines for the Veranda 

Tomato, Cabbage, Celery, and all kinds of Vegetable Plants in season. 
Magnolias and Evergreens, Hyacinths, Tulips and other Bulbs for fall planting. 




H. STE1NMETZ 



Phone ii J 



FLORIST 



RALEIGH, N. C. 



2f/>e Giersch Restaurant* -Cafe 

Raleigh, #. C. 

When in town you are cordially invited to give us a Call. 

(Soofcall fl>barmaq\ 

When in Durham try our Elegant Fountain Drinks. 

CIGARS and TOBACCOS. 



Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. 

BUFFALO, N. Y. 

Specialties in College Printing and Binding 
The "Quality" Kind 




A Voluntary Expression 



THE WEST PATTERSON METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 

6 Canal Street, Patterson, N. J. 
Pastor, Herbert C. Lytle. Residence. 248 West 26th Street. 

Hausauer, Son & Jones 

GENTLEMEN:— Enclosed please find check covering balance due on our printing * * * 
I need not tell you that your work was pronounced the best that has ever been done for a class 
Drew, especially is this true of the binding. I have already recommended you to the next class, ai 
have no doubt but that you will receive their order. Thanking you again for your many kindnesses 
connection with our book, I am. Very truly yours. 

Drew Theological Seminary, HERBERT C. LYTLE. 

Paterson, N. J.. April 3, 1905. Chairman of Committee. 

The Yackety Yack was printed by us.