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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

Clje Liliratp 

of t|)f 

CJnitiet$itp of J13ort6 Carolina 




Collection of iI2ott|) Caroliniana 
from t6c Eibtatif of 

Zebulon Vance VJal ser 

1864-1940 
r^resented by his family 

a5T8 



UNIVERSITV OF N.C AT CHAPEL HILL 



00033984859 
This hook must not 
he taken from the 
Lihrary huildin^. 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2009 witii funding from 

University of Nortii Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1908univ 



TO THE 
MEMORY OF 

ROMY STORY 

WHO EXEMPLIFIED ON MANY A HARD-FOUGHT 

BATTLEFIELD THE HIGHEST IDEALS OF 

UNIVERSITY ATHLETICS 

WE DEDICATE 

IN LOVE AND ADMIRATION 

THE EIGHTH VOLUME 

OF THE 

YACKETY YACK 



'His life was gentle, and the elements 
So mixed" in him, that nature might stand up 
And say to all the world, 'This was a man!' 



ROMY STORY 

(1882 -1907) 








■%^ VHEX the University opened last September, there was noticeable among 
\^/ students and faculty an air of anxiety and foreboding. A stranger 
could have detected at once that something disquieting had happened 
or was impending. Groups of students might be observed asking, with troubled 
faces, whether any news had been received during the day. The final message 
came at last: "Romy is dead." 

Romy Story was born in Aho, \\'atauga county, Xorth Carolina, December 
12. 1882, and died at his mountain home September 13. 1907. He was an onlv 
son, and his parents determined that their boy should not go through life fettered 
by ignorance and handicapped by lack of opportunity. But to educate him meant 
years of self-denial and deprivation. For him it meant a long and toilsome path- 
way, separation from home, and perhaps failure in the end. But there was no 
hesitancy or half-heartedness on either side. Romy showed at an early age the 
will power and the unswerving loyalty to an ideal that in later years did much 
to make him the man he was. 

His early school days were not brilliant. It always took time for Romy to 
relate himself to new surroundings and new duties. But when he had once 
found himself in a new position, his progress was steady and uniform. There was 
never a backward step in anything that he undertook, and his development was 
not merely intellectual : it was moral and physical as well. In every school that 
lie entered, his physical prowess made him a hero among his fel'.ow-students : 
his industry, perseverance, and increasing efficiency won for him the growing 
esteem of his teachers ; and his high sense of honor, his mingled gentleness and 
strength of character, made him loved and admired by all who came into close 
relationship with him. 

After attending the public and private schools of the neighborhood, Romy 
entered Aaron Seminary in Mitchell county. In the fall of 1899 he entered 
Watauga Academy, now the Appalachian Training School. "During the four 
years spent here," writes the Superintendent, "no one ever made a suggestion to 
him as to his deportment. He was never absent from roll-call, and never shirked 
a single duty. He did good work as a student, and his influence was very helpful 
to the school. He organized the baseball team and soon became its captain. 
In the games with other communities he almost always won, and won fair. His 
teachers told him about the University, encouraged him to go, and helped him to 
plan. He was a great fellow, strong alike in body, mind, and character." 

He entered the University in September. 1903. A study of his academic 
record here shows slow but perceptible progress for the first two years. But 



in his junior year he forged rapidly ahead. He had found himself now, and 
studies that had hitherto baffled him, began to give way before the steady pres- 
sure of his methodical habits and unconquerable will. 

In the athletic life of the University, on both gridiron and diamond, he 
soon stood without a rival. In his freshman year he was elected captain of his 
class baseball team ; learning that there was opposition to him, he promptly 
resigned and took a subordinate position rather than imperil the harmony and 
efficiency of the team. In the meantime, he was familiarizing himself with every 
detail of football, and training himself by rigid discipline to play in any position. 
In his sophomore year he became a member of the "Varsity football team. In 
his junior year his primacy in both football and baseball was no longer questioned, 
and the student body stood back of him to a man. If he had lived to return to 
the University last September, he would have been captain of both teams. He 
lived long enough, however, to establish the most brilliant athletic record ever 
attained at the University of North Carolina. 

Success and applause were powerless to mar the beauty and dignity of 
Romy's character. In the class room, on the campus, or returning from some 
victorious contest, with his name blazoned in the head-lines of the daily news- 
papers, he was always the same modest, unassuming gentleman. No profane 
word ever passed his lips, no bad habit is linked with his name, and the slogan of 
"Victory at any price" found no place in his creed or in his practice. 

He will not be forgotten. His name and fame will linger as a benediction 
upon our University life and as an inspiration in our athletic contests. 

"That rivers flow into the sea 
Is loss and waste, the foolish say, 
Nor know that back they find their way. 
Unseen, to where they wont to be." 

— C. Alphonso Smith. 



,r 



iHHErioRiAri.i 



Baker, William Arren 
Barnhill, Roscoe Thomas 
Bason, George F. 
Battle, Turner Westray 
Bryan, William Shepard 
Douglas, Stephen Arnold 
Exum, James H. 
Graham, Joseph 
Gray, Robert Percy 



Hyman, Herbert Shield 
Johnson, John Monroe 
Lleuelyn, J. R. Dobson 
McRae, Samuel Hinsdale 
Meares, Oliver Pendleton 
Palmer, Robert R. 
Simmons, Enoch Spencer 
Skinner, Thomas Gregory, Jr. 
Story, Romy 



Weaver, Wiley C. 



page five] 



FOREWORD 

IN the get-up of this book it is our purpose to leave the class 
room and enter into that part of the University life which 
is more enjoyable, that part which makes an institution 
like ours truly great. \\'e intend to picture to you our life, so 
that you will know the kind of atmosphere that surrounds us. 
But there are some things that a picture cannot tell, and we are 
frank to admit that this University life is far too grand, — far 
too magnificent — for us to do justice to it in this necessarily 
small volume. While we cannot tell all or unfold to you the 
whole, we will attempt to give to you as nearly as we can the 
University as it appears to us. 

And if we fail to emphasize some parts as much as we do 
others, we beg those of the departments thus neglec5led not to 
be too hard on us in casting their blame, but to bear with us yet 
a little while and remember that we do not claim the art of 
perfection. 

We hope that when you have read our little book, that you 
will know us better, know our life, and most truly we hope that 
you will like us and our life. If you do not we have failed in our 
attempt. As to our success we leave you, our reader, to judge. 

Editors. 



TO THE UNIVERSITY 



Down from thy borders on the North. 

From Cape Fear and the southern plain ; 
From midland and from mountain forth, 

From storm-front on the eastern main ; 
From other states and other lands 

Thy foster-sons, with glad desire, 
Hasten to join their hearts and hands 

Aronnd one centra! altar-fire. 

O, Alma Plater, grand and true! 

Our petty selves are merged in thee, 
As clouds melt in the arching blue — 

As wavelets sink into the sea ! 
Mother and Guide ! the praise is thine 

If aught of worth these pages show ; 
Thy spirit is a lamp to shine 

Athwart the path our feet must go. 

Take then the record ; as. in truth. 

Ourselves, long since, thou didst receive, — 
The good, in joy; the ill, in ruth, — 

Since all, for thee, we would retrieve. 
If we have mirrored fair thy face ; 

If we have pictured true the spell 
That binds us to thy heart of grace — 

O, .■Mma Mater, it is well ! 

-.1/. G. H. 




/7^ 




1907 

September g-ii — Birth of a litter of freshmen. 

September 12 — Fair Name and Fame of the University is 
upheld. 

September u-jo — The freshmen are given an insight into the 
ways of the world. 

October i — Junior and Senior Classes adopt resolutions con- 
demning hazing 

October 2. (Morning) — A headline appears in the Xews 6t 
Observer. '"Hazfng a Thing of the Past in the Uni- 
versity." 

October j iXight) — To show their appreciatiou of the aliove. 
twelve freshmen change their color. 

October 12 — A holiday, — characterized by a big circus parade. 

November l — Virginia's defeat on the gridiron is begun. 

November 2S — The game is played, and afterwards, "Friend 
Budweiser" becomes intimate. 

December 10-20 — A horrible nightmare. 




1908 

Ja)n<ary 4 — \\'e wend our way hither to hear the welkin ring and to take up our life again 
among these classic shades. ( Xote. — Chapel Hill is oue of the few places where you 
always "wend your way.") 

January 6-/5 — .\ period of coUegianized home-sickness, during which the University is always 
referred to as "this hole." 

February 22 — Amid dance and revelry, George Washington is born again. 

Marcl: — The humdrum round of existence. 

April — Easter conies and goes, but we stay on forever. 

May iS — The final agony begins. 

May 2Q — And ends. 

May 30 — Jnne 5 — One glorious week, and it is all over. 



[page eight 



THE BEACON 



In the western sky a star. 

Low over the tossing sea, — 
A maid with a light afar. 

Waiting at the shore for me. 

Crawling waves about my boat. 
My soul athirst for the fight. 
Alone in the deep afloat. 
Around me the circling night. 

In the distant night a star. 

A beacon across the sea, — 
A maid with a light afar. 

Waiting at the shore for me. 



-S. H. Lvlc. Jr 



Editors of The Yackety Yack 



T. R. EAGLES. Jr.. Phi Editor-in-Chief 

L. P. MATTHEWS, Di Business Manager 

B. G. MUSE, KA Business Manager 



COMMITTEES 

ART 

F. P. GR.\HAM. Di Chairman 

D. McN. PHILLIPS. Di. J. H. MANNING, 24-. 

DON McRAE, ATR C. O. GRIFFIN, *X. 

W. M. SNIDER. HKA. 

LITERATURE 

D. McN, PHILLIPS. Di Chairman 

W. L. LONG, :SAE. H. B. WADSWORTH. Phi. 

CLASS STATISTICS 

H. P. OSBORNE, Di Chairman 

G. M. FOUNTAIN, Phi. J. E. HUGHES. *-ie. 

CLASS LITERATURE 

T. R. EAGLES. Jr.. Phi Chairman 

J. H. MANNING. Z*. F. E. WINSLOW. :SX. 

ATHLETICS 

G. M. FOUNTAIN, Phi Chairman 

D. McN. PHILLIPS, Di. F. E. WINSLOW. :SX. 

LITERARY SOCIETIES AXD DEBATES 

J. W. HESTER. Phi Chairman 

G. M. FOUNTAIN, Phi. H. P. OSBORNE. Di. 

FRATERXITIES AXD SECRET ORDERS 
W. L. LONG. :SAE Chairman 

C. O. GRIFFIN, ex. MANLIUS ORR. AKE. 
R. H. CHATHAM. K2. \V. M. SNIDER. HKA. 

HUMOR AXD DRAGS 
J. W. HESTER, Phi Chairman 

D. McN. PHILLIPS. Di. H. P. OSBORNE. Di. 

CLUBS 

JiIANLlUS ORR. AKE Chairman 

R. H. CHATHAM. K2. C. O. GRIFFIN. *X. 

J. E. HUGHES. *Ae. F. K. BORDEN, KA. 



Lpage ten 




All Photographs for the Yackety Yack since '99 made ey Holladay, Durham, N. C. 

page eleven] 



TO VEN 



Here's Captain Frank, God save the king! 
May his be unmixed joys, 
His name and fame thru ages ring 
At the hands of his dear boys ! 
His is an eye that has never slept 
Watching the fame of his Alma Mater; 
But from the watch that he has kept 
You'd think she was his da'ter. 




page thirteen] 



FACULTY 



Francis Prestox \ii.\ADLE, Ph.D., D. Sc. LL.D.. President. 

Eben Alexander, Ph.D., LL.D,, Dean; Professor of Greek Literature. 

Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D., LL.D., Dea)i of the Graduate Seliool and 
Professor of Eugiisli Language and Literature. 

Joshua Walker Gore, C.E., Dean of the Sehoul of Jpflied Seienees: Professor 
of Physies. 

James CAiiERON I\L\cRae, LL.D., Dean of tlie Law Sehool : Professor of Laz^'. 

Isaac Hall AL\nxing, ^LD., Dean of the School of Medieine at Chapel Hill; 
Professor of Pliysiology. 

Hubert Ashley Rovster, A.B., yi.D.. Dean of the School of Medicine at Ral- 
eigh; Professor of Gynecology. 

Edward \'ernon Howell. A.B., Ph.G., Dean of the School of Pliarniaey: Profes- 
sor of Pharmacy. 

Kemp Plummer Battle, LL.D., Professor Emeritus of History. 

Thomas Hume, D.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of English Literature. 

Walter Dallam Toy, ALA., Professor of the Germanic Languages and Litera- 
ture. 

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

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

Collier Cobb, A.jVL, Professor of Geology and AHneralogy. 

Charles Staples Mangum, A,B., ALD„ Professor of Anatomy. 

Wisconsin Illinois Royster, M.D., Professor of Medicine. 

Augustus Washington Knox, M.D., Professor of Surgery. 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Professor of Pedagogy. 

Rich.vrd Henry Lewis, A.B., AI.D,, Professor of Diseases of the Eye and of 
General Hygiene. 

Kemp Plummer liATTi.E, jr., A.B., AI.D., Professor of Diseases of the Ear, Nose, 
and Throat. 

George Howe, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Langu-age and Literature. 

Henry AIcKee Tucker, AI.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 

Andrew Watson Goodwin, AI.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin and of the 
Genito-Urinary System. 

James AIcKeE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Mental and Xcrvous Diseases. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D., State Geologist and Professor of Economic Geology. 

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

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph.D., SmitJi Professor of General and Agricultural 
Chemistry. 

Nathan \\'ilson Walker, A.B., Professor of Secondary Education. 

[page fourteen 



William DeBerxiere MacXider, M.D.. Professor of Pharmacology and Bac- 
teriology. 

James William McGee. Jr., AI.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. 

C'iiARLES Lee Raper, Ph.D., Professor of Economics. 

James DowdEN Bruner, Ph.D., Pro/-V,s-i-o;' of the Romance Languages and 
Literatures. 

David Hough Dollev, A.M., M.D.. Professor of Histology and Pathology. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., Professor of English Literature. 

Thomas Rufein, LL.il., D.C.L., Professor of Laic. 

Alvix Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Organic Cliemistry. 

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

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

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. 

James Edward L.\tt.\, A.M., Associate Professor of Physics. 

James Edward ]\Iills, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physical Chemistry. 

William St.axley Bernard, A.M., Associate Professor of Greek. 

M.\rvin Hexdrix Stacy, A.M., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. 

Joseph Gregoire de Roulhac Hamilton, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History. 

Louis Rouxd Wilso.v, ^I.D., Librarian and Instructor in German. 

P.XLMER Cobb, A.AL, Associate Professor of German. 

Ja.mes Fixch Royster, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the English Language. 

Hexry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History. 

AxDREW BartlETT Shermax, Jr., B.S., Associate Professor of Physics. 

George McF.arlaxd McKie, A.M., Instructor in Public Speaking. 

RoY.\LL Oscar Eugexe D.wis, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry. 

Robert Sherwood McGeachy, M.D.. Instructor in Therapeutics and Anaes- 
thetics. 

Thomas Felix Hickersox, Ph.B., Instructor in Mathematics. 

R.\lph Saxders Stevens, ALD., Demonstrator in Clinical Pathology. 

William MoncurE, Jr., ALD., Instructor in Orthopaedic Surgery. 

Claude Oliver Abernathy, B.S., ALD., Physician-in-Chief to the Dispensary 
and Demonstrator of Anaesthetics. 

\\'iLLiA.M Frank Bryan, Ph.B., Instructor in English. 

William Hexry Duls, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. 

Harry Xelsox E.'\Ton, A.M.. Instructor in Geology. 

James Moses Graixger, A.M., Instructor in Englisli. 

James Howard McLaix, Instructor in Physics. 

Harvey H.\tcher Hughes, A.B., Instructor in English. 

George Westox Mitchell, Instructor in Drawing. 

JoHx Brame Palmer, Instructor in Latin. 

Luther Wood Parker, Instructor in I'reuch. 



Trvin Lewis Potter, Instructor in Public Speaking. 

Adolphe Vermont, Instructor in the Romance Languages. 

George Ferree Leonard, A.B., Fellow in Chemistry. 

Frederick Boothe Stem, B.S., Fellow in Chemistry. 

John Johnston Parker, A.B., Fellozv in Greek. 

Benjamin Earl Washburne, A.B., Library Fellozv. 

Leonard Ross Hoffman, A.B., Library Fellozv. 

William Tillman McGowan, A.B., Fellozv in Mathematics. 

Percy Hoke Royster, A.B., Fellow in Physics. 

William Houston Moore, Assistant in Anatomy. 

Robert Ernest Sumner, Assistant in Anatomy. 

Beverly Oscar Shannon, Assistant in Botany. 

Robinson Battle Hardison, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry. 

John Quincy Jackson, Assistant in Chemistry. 

Strowd Jordan, j\LS., Assistant in Chemistry. 

William Coleman Woodard, Jr., Assistant in Chemistry. 

Hubert Hill, B.S., Assistant in Geology. 

Simon Rae Logan, Assistant in German. 

Oscar Ripley Rand, Jr.. Assistant in Latin. 

Evander McN.mr Mch'ER, Pi-i.B., Assistant Demonstrator of Clinical Pathology. 

Joseph Rush Siiull, Assistant in Pathology. 

John Carroll Wiggins, Assistant in Pathology. 

James Benbow Whittington, Assistant in Pharmacy. 

Thomas Joseph McJVL\nis, Assistant in Physics. 

Walter Parker Stacy, Assistant in Physics. 

Erasmus Helm Kloman, Ph.G., Assistant in Physiology. 

Cleveland Fain KirkpaTrick, Assistant in Zoology. 

Louis Harwood Webb, Assistant in Zoology. 

Charles Thomas Woolen, Registrar. 

Willie Thomas Patterson, Bursar. 

Nan Spotswood Strudwick, Assistant Librarian. 

MarmadukE Robins, Assistant in the Library. 

John Wesley Umstead, Assistant in the Library. 



Faculty Medical Department 



FsAAC Hall Maxxinx., IM.D.. Dean. Professor of Physiology. 

Charles Staples ^Iaxgum. A.B., M.D.. Professor of Anatomy and Embryology. 

^^'ILLL\^I DeBerxiere MacXider, ?iLD., Professor of Bacteriology. Materia 
Medica, Pharmacology, and Physical Diagnosis. 

David Hough Dolly, A.M., M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. 

Robert Baker Lawson, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

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

Augustus \\'ashixgtox Kxox. ^I.D.. Professor of Surgery. 

Wiscoxsix Illixois Royster. M.D., Professor of Medicine. 

Richard Hexry Lewis, A.B., M.D., Professor of General Hygiene and Diseases 
of the Eye. 

Kemp Plummer Battle, Jr.. A.B., AI.D., Professor of Diseases of Ear, Xose, 
and Throat. 

Hexry McKee Tucker, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 

AxDREW Watsox Goodwix, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin and Genito- 
urinary System. 

James McKee, M.D., Clinical Professor of Mental and Xerroits Diseases. 

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph.D., Professor of General Cliemistry. 

James William McGee, Jr.. M.D.. Professor of Diseases of Children. 

Joshu.\ \V.\lker Gore. C.E., Professor of Physics. 

Hexry ^'AX Peters Wilsox, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology. 

Claude Oliver Aeerx.vthy, B.S., 'M.D.. Physician-in-Chief to Dispensary and 
Demonstrator of Anaesthetics. 

R.\LPH Saxders Stephexs, M.D.. Demonstrator of Clinical Pathology. 

Robert Sherwood McGeachy, M.D.. Instructor in Therapeutics and Anaes- 
thetics. 

ASSISTANTS 

JoHX Carrol Wiggixs, A.B., Assistant in Pathology. 
Joseph Rush Shull, Assistant in Pathology. 
Erasmus Helm Klomax, Ph.G., Assistant in Physiology. 
Robert ErxEST Sumxer, Assistant in Anatomy. 
William Houstox Moore, Assistant in Anatomy. 

page seventeen] 



SPOSIN' 



On her water wagon Mother Nature sits. 
SprinkHng the earth below her ; 
While behind her wagon the thunder has fits- 
And shakes the filled-up sprinkler. 

And a head chock-full of gray matter; 
I propose the question to a man with wits : 
What would happen if she had Schlitz? — 
Wouldn't there be a devilish splatter? 



[page eighte. 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 



Name Year Residence 

ALLEN. RISDEN TYLER Second Wadesboro 

S.B.. igo5. Chemistry. Geologj-. Candidate for S.M. 

BRY.-\N, WILLL\]\I FR.\NK Second Goldsboro 

Ph.B., igoo. English. German. Candidate for A.M. 

DAY. ROSY COUNCIL Starkeville, Miss. 

A.B., 1907. History. Enghsh. Philosophy. Candidate for AM. 

DICKSON, WILLIAM SAMUEL First Chapel Hill 

A.B., 1907. Chemistry. Geology. Candidate for S.M. 

DULS. WILLIAM HENRY First Wilmington 

A.B,, 1907. Mathematics. Chemistry. Drawing. 

FAIRES. ROSABELLA SIMONTON Third ' Chapel Hill 

A.B., 1882. Simonton Female College. English. History. 

GRESHAM. LeROY First Chapel Hill 

GRIMES, ALICE DUGGER First Raleigh 

St. Mary's College. English. 

H.A.RDISON, ROBINSON B.ATTLE First Morven 

A.B., 1907. Chemistry. Geology. 

HAWLEY, frank MORTON First Charlotte 

B.D., 1904. Presbyterian Theological Seminary. Economics. History. Philosophy. 

HICKERSON, THOMAS FELIX Third Ronda 

PhB., 1904. Mathematics. Drawing. Candidate for A.M. 

HILL, HUBERT First Raleigh 

S.B., 1907. Geology. Chemistry. Candidate for S.M. 

HINES, JULIEN COLGATE, Jr Second Morven 

S.B., 1905. Physics. Mathematics. Drawing. Candidate for S.M. 

HOFFMAN, LEONARD ROSS First Lowell 

A.B., 1907. Philosophy. English. Economics. Candidate for A.M. 

HUGHES. HARVEY ]L\TCHER First Yorkville. S. C. 

A.B., 1907. English. History. Pedagogy. Candidate for .\.M. 

JORDAN, STROWD Second Durham 

.\.B., 1905; S.M., 1907. Chemistry. Physics, Candidate for Ph.D. 

LEWIS. ANNA HARTWELL First Goldsboro 

St. Mary's College. English. Economics. French. German. History. 

McCULLOUGH First Atlanta, Ga. 

A.B.. 1906. English. Latin. Pedagogy. Candidate for A.i\I. 

McGOVVAN, WILLIAM TILLMAN First Swan Quarter 

A,B., 1907. Mathematics. Drawing. English. Candidate for S.M. 

page nineteen] 



Na 



Year Residence 

iMORROW, RUFUS CLEGG Third Oaks 

A.B., 1905. Mathematics. German. English. Candidate for A.JM. 

NOBLE. STUART GRAYSOX First Bushnell, Fla. 

A.B., 1907. 

PARKER, LUTHER WOOD First Chapel Hill 

A.B., 1907. French. English, Economics. Candidate for A.M. 

ROYSTER, PERCY HOKE First Raleigh 

A.B., 1907. Physics. English. German. Mathematics. Candidate for A.M. 

SOUTHARD, LAWRENCE GEDDING First Jonesville, S. C. 

S.B., Clemson College, 1905. Geology. Botany. Chemistry. Candidate for S.M. 

STACK, ERVIN BLAKENEY First Morven 

B.E., N. C. A. & M. College, 1905. Chemistn". 

STACY, MARVIN HENDRIX Fonrth Morven 

A.M.. 1904. Mathematics. Physics. 

STEM, FREDERICK -BOOTHE First Darlington. S. C. 

S.B., 1907. Chemistry. Drawing. English. Physics. 

SWIFT. WILEY HAMPTON Second Greensboro 

Ph.B., igoi. Pedagogy. History. Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. 

WASHBURNE, BENJAMIN EARL First Rutherfordton 

A.B., 1906. English. Pedagogy. History. Candidate for A.M. 

WILSON. JOHN KENYON Second Ehzabeth City 

A.B., 1905. History. English. Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. 




WATCHFUL WATT 



I reside in Old South Building and my name is Watchful Watt; 
And when the bell starts ringing I am Stacy on the spot. 
And I'll tell in simple language all I know of what befell 
On that bleak December midnight at the ringing of the bell. 

But first I would remark that it is not an act polite 
To be a-ringing of the bell in the middle of the night; 
And if a student don't agree with my peculiar whim 
I manage to be handy and expostulate with him. 

Now nothing could be quieter or calmer than that night, 
The buildings draped in shadows and not a Soph in sight; 
Till the rooster's lusty crowing and the ghostly glimmering told 
That the New Year was creeping in and driving off the Old. 

All at once there came a rustling and chattering noise, 

And I groaned and muttered to myself : "Here come those darling boys ! 

Well, I'll be here to welcome them, as etiquette demands — 

Providing only that they leave the bell-rope in my hands !" 

And then I smiled a cheerful smile, which didn't last me long; 

Amazement wiped it quite away at that approaching throng. 

The boys were represented but the girls were holding sway. 

And towards the bell they headed straight and these kind words did say: — 

"O, Mr. Stacy, won't you please just let us ring the bell? 
We wish to ring the New Year in and toll the Old Year's knell. 
We really hate to trouble you and we will thank you so, 
If you will only favor us and let that bell-rope go!" 

Now I hold it is not proper for a diplomatic gent 
To refuse a lady favors — leastways not a regiment! 
So I judged it wise to abdicate and let the ladies play 
With that fascinating bell-rope in their own delightful way. 

Cling! Clang! Cling! Clang! the sudden peals the midnight echoes woke, 
Till from that furious swinging the sturdy bell-rope broke ! 
The girls — they smiled a joyous smile and to the belfry's height 
Flocked with this firm intention: "Curfew Shall Ring To-night!" 

For in less time than I write it, every girl was on the stair, 
A-scattering the curious that were congregated there; 
And the way the bell responded was a sight — as well as sound ! — 
For they welcomed the New Year in a style to rouse the town. 

Now this is all I have to say — though I might say a lot; 

For I live in Old South Building and my name is Watchful Watt. 

But I've told in simple language all I think it best to tell 

Of that midnight expedition and the ringing of the bell ! 

—M. G. H. 

page twenty-one] 



Seniors 








Motto: Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re. 
Colors: Garnet and Old Gold. 



O. R. RAXD President 

B. G. MUSE ( 'icc-Prcsidciii 

J. W. SPEAS Secretary 

J. A. FORE, Jr Treasurer 

T. W. ANDREW'S Historian 

H. B. GUXTER Profhet 

S. H. LYLE, Jr Poet 

M. L. WRIGHT Last Will and Testament 

J. A. GRAY. Jr Statistician 

[page tweuiy-two 




THO^IAS WINGATE ANDREWS 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

"For even tho' vanquished he eould argue still 
ll'ith zvords of learned length and thundering 
sound." 

Age 26; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 145 lbs.; 
Dialectic Society; Y. yi. C. A.; Scrub Debater 
1.2); Junior Debater (3); Editor Magazme; 
Press Association; Modern Literature Club; 
Economics Society; Orange County Club; Phi 
Beta Kappa; Inter-Society Banquet Speaker (3) ; 
Senior Class Banquet Speaker (4) ; Class His- 
torian (4) ; Carolina-Pennsylvania Debater (4) ; 
Sec. Economics Society (4) ; Carolina-George 
Washington Debater (4) ; President Debater's 
Union (4); Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon. 

"T. W." 

Talks like Dr. Johnson, is fond of using all 
ilie big words in the dictionary, and sometimes 
knows what they mean. Is one of our main 
■-tnys at debating, having begun when he was a 
I'reshman and hasn't quit yet ; doubt if he ever 
will. Is always glad to see everybody, but made 
his <I>BK in a walk. 



HEXRV BRYANT BALLANCE 

Fremont, N. C. 

"Not only Zi'itly myself, but the eausc of zcit in 
other men." 

Age 2i ; height 5 ft. 7 in. ; weight 140 lbs. ; 
Philanthropic Society; Historical Society; Geo- 
logical Journal Club. 

"Harry." 

Ballance got used to being laughed at by tho 
rest of the fellows his first two years, and we 
got used to being laughed at by Ballance his last 
two. Not much on looks, and doesn't like to 
talk, but when he does somebody else wishes he 
had kept quiet. 




ROBERT RUFUS BRIDGERS 

Wilmington, N. C. 

"Deeper than ever did fliiininet sound 
I'll droiVH my hook." 

Age 20; height S ft. 6^ in.; weight 128 lbs.; 
Gimghoul: Association Football team (2'); 
Yackety Yack Editor (3) ; Vice-President New 
Hanover Ckib (3) ; Track team (2. 3, 4) ; Cap- 
tain Track team (4) ; Athletic Association ; Bio- 
logical Journal Club; Hi:; Z^!'; Governor's Club. 

Medicine. 

"Bob." 

Runs Doc's phonograph most of the time and 
the half mile the rest of the time. Get's his 
work off; doesn't know how himself — and 
doesn't care, either. Spent three j-ears chasing 
his N. C. sweater half a mile. 





BENJAMIN LEONIDAS BANKS, Jr. 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

"Who makes ducks and drakes u'itli shillings." 



Age 26; height 5 ft. 
Philanthropic Society. 



weight I3t lbs. 



Manager Gray's eternal rival for managing 
the University. The best business man in our 
class. Ben does as much as any two men here, 
but will always stop to pass the time of day or 
tell a joke. He will be the richest man in our 
class if he doesn't spend all he makes — on his 
clothes. 



[page twenty-four 




WADE HAMPTON BRITT 

Newton GRora, N. C. 

"From the crozun of his head to the sole of his 
foot, he is all mirth." 

Age 26 : weight 156 lbs. ; height 5 ft. 8 in. : 
Phi Society; Historical Society; Economics 
Club; Sec. & Treas. of Sampson Club; Class 
Football team (3, 4) ; All-Class team (3) ; Cap- 
tain Class Football team (4"). 

"Hamp." 

The ne.xt to the laughingest man in our num- 
ber, even runs Fatty a close race. Plays star 
class football, runs with Pat Williams and Jim 
Porter, but doesn't know why. As a rule he 
likes reasons, but is not long on giving them. 



R.WMOND HUNT CHATHAM 
Mount Airy, N .C. 

"Lei the attyre bee comely, but not costly." 

.\ge 21; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 142 lbs.; 
German Club ; Gorgon's Head ; Editor Yackety 
Yack; Oak Ridge Club; Commencement Ball 
Manager (4) ; K2. 

"Chat." 

Chat is one of our "spotes," believes in good 
clothes, trips away from the Hill, and the best 
time with the least study possible. Saved his 
hard work until his Senior year — and wore his 
"morning after" face most of the time, but 
didn't need it. 




page twenty-five] 



EDGAR WHITSON SHEARER COBB 

Sedalia, N. C. 

"He Ti'/io crcii'ns 

A youth of labor icith an age of case." 

Age 29; weight 192 lbs.; Di Society; Y. JNI. 
C. A.; Historical Society; Economics Club; 
President Guilford County Club. 

"Parson." 

The oldest man in our class and seems to 
have spent the most of his life talking — and it 
hath profited him little and us less. Is somewhat 
of a lady killer. Will teach Pedagogy very 
gracefully, not to say eflficiently, a la Billy, out 
misuses too many double-jointed words. 





JULIAX BAXTER COGHILL 

Hexdersox. X. C. 

"He draz^'cllt out the thread of his z'erbosity 
filler than the staf'le of his argument." 

Age 21; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 150 lbs.; 
Class Treasurer (i); Class Orator (2); Phi 
Society; Economics Club; Y. M. C. .\. ; Press 
.\ssociation; Class Football team (4). 

"Cog." "J. B." 

"For verily, verily I say unto you. great is he 
in the quantity of wind he putteth forth, and 
exceeding small in the quality thereof." An 
embryo inter-collegiate debater and seems con- 
tent to stay one. Will be an electrician of the 
Koon Royster type. 




OTIS O. COLE 

"Xcvcr stands'- to doubt, 

Xothing's so hard but search Zi'ill find it out." 

Age 23 ; height 5 ft. 10 in. ; weight 155 lbs. ; 
Governor's Chib : "tlvX. 

"Otix." 

Cole came into onr midst the beginning of our 
last year, and took enough work to keep him 
too busy to see much of the fellows. We .wish 
he had come sooner, or taken less work. Some- 
thing of a star baseballist. but won't talk about it. 



HUBERT BASCOMB CONNOR 

M.\RS Hill. N. C. 

"Oft did the harvest to his sickle yield, 

His furroiv oft the stubborn glebe has broke." 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 165 lbs.; 
Di Society; Historical Society; Economics Club; 
Chemical Journal Club ; Buncombe County Club. 

"Hub," 

Believes College a place to study ; came here 
to do it and has. Knows but few men in col- 
lege, but it is not his fault. Spends his spare 
time in the Chemical Laboratory, masticates the 
weed, and says nothing. 




page twenty-^ 



WILLIAM CHAMBERS COUGHENOUR. )r. 

Salisbi-ry. N. C. 
"/ let the ivorld ti'aggr, and take mine ease." 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. " in. ; weight 145 lbs. ; 
Di Society ; Gimghoul ; German Club ; Marshal 
(3) ; Assistant Manager Football team (3) ; 
Manager Football team (4) ; IlKA. 

'•Coke." 

One of those waggish fellows who tries to .seem 
a lot funnier than he really is. He's funny 
enough just so. Made the *BK. but say.s now 
the work was wasted. We agree with him. 
Spends most of his time behind Doc Khittz's 
counter reading "Munsey" and "Argosy." B'U 
Robinson's successor as the most indifferent man 
in college. 





JOHN HOLLIDAY COWARD 

Ayden, N. C. 

'Perhaps my semblance might deceive the truth 
That I to manhood am arrived so near." 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 6 in.; weight 125 lbs.; 
(^,\mnasium team; Phi Society; Economics Club; 
Historical Society; President Pitt County Chib; 
-\thletic Association ; Y. ]\I. C. A. 

"Jonny." 

Little, yes. but you ought to see the stufif he's 
covered with. Spends half his time doing stunts 
in the Gym., and shows it. Can outbark any 
dog in Chapel Hill. Has been lost ever since 
Cannon departed this our college world, and runs 
now with J. H. Coward. 




MISS JULIA MANGUM DAMERON 

Warrextox, N. C. 

"Be lozi'Iy zvise. 

Think only zchat concerns thcc and thy being." 

Age 3i; height 5 ft. 5 in.; weight 118 lbs. 

Joined us our Senior year and acts as though 
slie were scared of us all. Her love for her 
studies is surpassed only by her love for ISIiss 
Lewis. 



WILLIAM BARKHAM DAVIS 

Warrentox, N. C. 

"This iL'ondcr (as i^'ondcrs last) lasted nine 
dales." 

Age 21 ; weight 180 lbs. ; height 6 ft. i in. ; 
Class Secretary (i); Warrenton High School 
Club; Vice-President (4): Phi Society; Geo- 
logical Journal Club; Economics Club; Modem 
Literature Club; Duetscher Verein; Licentiate 
in Latin (3, 4) ; *BK. 

"Buck." "Dean Davis." 

If he could help being himself, he probably 
would. He ought to, anyhow. Makes more noise 
than anything else, but did make the PBK and 
bragged about it until Horace gave him a "5" 
on Psych. He is still recovering from the effects. 
Thinks he is a wit but nobody knows why. He 
does know Greek and Latin, though, and well 
at that. 




THEOPHILUS RANDOLPH EAGLES. Jr. 

FoUNT.AIN, N. C. 

"Present mirth is present laugliter. 
What's to eome is still unsure." 

Age 22; weight 170 lbs.; height 5 ft. 5 in.; 
Phi Society; Class Football team (2. 3. 4) ; All- 
Class Football team (2, 3) ; Manager Class 
Baseball team (2) ; Economics Club; L^niversity 
Council (3) : President of Class (3) ; Treasurer 
Athletic Association (4); Debating Union (4); 
Dramatic Club (3, 4) ; Vice-President Dramatic 
Club (3) ; Editor-in-Chief of Vackety Yack (4) : 
Law. 

"Fatty." 

The laughingest man in the whole world. Can 
laugh at less, laugh longer, and laugh louder, 
than any two men in college ; even laughs at his 
own jokes. Somewhat of a politician, a bit ot 
an orator after his own style; and Editor of the 
V. V. If he prints this you'll know he agrees 
with it. 





FRED ELLIOTT 

Ch.arlotte, N. C. 

"The man Zi'liosc silent days. 
In liarmless joys are sfent." 

.\ge 20 ; height 6 ft. : weight 145 lbs. ; Di So- 
ciety; Y. M. C. .-v.; :\lecklenburg Club. 

Business. 

"Fred." 

Could be popular if he would, but won't. 
Thinks for himself, acts for himself, and lives 
with Lloyd Ross. Came here for what comes 
out of books, and won't carry much else away 
with him. 




JAMES ALBERT FORE, Jr. 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

"He lookcth as hutlcr z^'oiild not melt in liis 
mouth." 

Age 19 : height 5 ft. 10 in. ; weight 145 lbs. ; 
Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football team (3) ; 
Secretary Y. M. C. A. ; Commencement Marshal 
(3): Golden Fleece: President Y. M. C. A. (4); 
\'ice-President Mecklenburg Club; Class Treas- 
urer (4) ; Manager Class Baseball team (4) ; 
Deutscher Verein. 

••Albert." 

.\ living refutation of the statement that the 
V. M. C. A. makes '•molly coddles." Albert is 
president, but all to the good, more because of 
it than in spite of it. He's not nearly so high 
pious as he looks, and can raise as much rough 
house as anybody, when '•Big Rankin" isn't 
around. 



GEORGE MAXON FOUXTAIX 

T.\RB0R0, X. C. 

"/ Itai'c strange t>o-L\.'cr of sf>cccli." 

Age 20 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 135 lbs. : 
Phi Society; Class Baseball team ( i, 2); Edge- 
combe Club: Tennis Association; All-Class Base- 
ball team (2) ; Class Football team (3, 4) ; Cap- 
tain (3); President Tennis Association (3); 
Captain All-Class Baseball team (3); Varsity 
Baseball team (3) ; Winner of Tennis tourna- 
ment (2) ; Captain Second All-Class Football 
team (3) ; Manager Scrub Baseball team (4) ; 
Varsity Tennis team (4) ; Economics Club; 
Historical Society: .\thletic .A.ssociation ; Class 
Tennis team; Editor Yackety Yack (4): Vice- 
President Athletic Association (4). 

Law. 

"Bill." 

Gray's rival as to who would get the mo^t 
statistics in the Y. Y. Talks like a buzz saw and 
says about as much. Plays Varsity Baseball and 
Tennis and Class Football, and all of them well, 
too. Has an exalted opinion of G. M. Foun- 
tain's opinion. 




page thirty-one] 



JAMES ALEXANDER GRAY, Jr. 

Winston-Salbm, N. C. 

"Ye hai'e too mcnye striugcs toe your bowc." 

Age l8; height S ft. 9 in.; weight 140 lbs.; Di 
Society; Modern Literature Ckib ; Vice-Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Treasurer (3) ; Assis- 
tant Manager Varsity Football team (3) ; Man- 
ager Class team (2) ; Tar Heel Editor (3) ; 
Assistant Manager Magazine (3) ; Sec. Press 
Association (2, 3) ; Manager Varsity Track team 
(3') ; Manager Varsity Baseball team (4). 

Banking. 

■'Jimmy." "Manager Gray." 

Beginning his Sophomore year he's managed 
everything here, excepting Ven, and wants to 
try that. We'd bet on Manager in the long run. 
Money talks to him and he talks for it. The 
best collector in college. If he holds this pace 
in life, he'll run Banks close second for our 
richest man. 





BAILEY TROY GROOME 

Greensboro, N. C. 

"H'hat men daily do, not knowing zvlial they do." 

Age 23 ; height s ft. 8 in. ; weight 150 lbs. ; Di 
Society ; Economics Club ; Guilford Club ; Scrub 
Football team (3) : Class Baseball team (3) ; 
Class Football team (4); Y. M. C. A. 

"Bailey." 

We've had him only two years, to our sorrow. 
We don't know where he' came from and we 
don't know where he is going, but he's got here 
and he'll get there. It seems to be a habit of his. 
He's supposed to room in the Polly Ann, but 
really lives at the print shop. Sets type, smokes 
his Oom Paul pipe, and lets the other fellow 
alone. 




HERBERT BROWN GUNTER 

Sani-ord, N. C. 

"He zeas z^'oiit to s/'cak plain, and to the purpose." 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 155 lbs.; 
Y. j\l. C. A. ; Di Society ; Class historian (2) ; 
Sec. Modem Literature Club (4) ; President 
Press Association (4) ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief 
Tar Heel (3) ; Manager University Press (2, 3) ; 
Secretary Dramatic Club (3) ; President Dra- 
matic Club (4) ; Editor-in-Chief Tar Heel (4) ; 
Plii Beta Kappa; Golden Fleece; Class Foot- 
ball team (4); Class Prophet {4); Odd Numiier 
of Sigma Upsilon. 

Journalism. 

•■Herb." 

He's willing to be convinced, but you've got 
to know more about it than he does to do it. 
Thinks things out for himself, takes his time 
about it. too. and then there he is. Succeeded 
"Squincey" Mills as Editor of the Tar Heel, and 
Chief Butter of College. We sympathize with 
Quinccy. with Herbert, and most of all with 
ourselves. Hub will make a good newspaper man. 
but he will run scare headlines. 



l':i)(.AR COOLEV ll.\RLLEE 

GnKiCNsnoRo. X. C. 

■\Sueli a man whose bornneeil /i,u'/i/ is called 
straight in." 
"Ted." 

The rottencst punster in colle.ge. worse even 
than Konn Royster and Ok Coffin. Careful and 
painstaking, but he will tell stale jokes, and ex- 
pect you to laugh. Will make a good chemist. 




JOHN LINDSAY HATHCOCK 

Albemarle. N. C. 
"Still you keep o' the i^'iiidy side." 

Age 24: height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 160 Ihs. ; 
Di Society: Historical Society: Business Mana- 
ger Magazine (4). 

"Hath." 

A hand-me-down from '07. We're glad we 
got him. Is making good as Business Manager 
of the Magazine, and at booting Horace. Runs 
the People's Bank on the side, and is long on 
Psvchologv. 





FREDERICK BYRON HENDRICKS 
"Love me little, love me long." 

Age 25 ; height 6 ft. 3 in. : weight 160 lbs. ; 
B. S. Guilford College. '05; K^. 

"Fred." 

Came to us our Senior year from Guilford, 
and took all the Math, he could get. Stars on 
Calculus and Psych. Is long, lean, and lank; 
almost as much so as "Shorty" Huffman. 
Hasn't much to sav and says it. 




JOHN WILLIAM HESTER 

Hester. N. C. 

"All is not Gosl^cll that thou dost speake." 

Age 24 : height 5 ft. 11 in. : weight 154 lbs, ; 
Phi Society: Y. M. C. A.: Class Statistician (2); 
Assistant Librarian (3) ; Sophomore-Junior De- 
Ijater (3) : Commencement Debater (3) ; Econ- 
iimics Club; Chapel Teller; Class Orator (4) ; 
Class Banquet Speaker (4) ; Athletic Association; 
Secretary Athletic Association (4) ; Member 
Finance Committee Athletic Association (4) ; 
President Oak Ridge Club : Yackety Yack Editor 
14); Golden Fleece : Debating L'nion. 

Law. 

"John." 

One of the best eggs in our class, but doesn't 
know it himself. Stars on chewing tobacco and 
chewing the rag, whether it be debating or Walk- 
er's clothes. Is one of these dry sort -of fel- 
lows who looks funnier than he talks and fears 
neither God. man, nor devil. 



THOMAS McENTYRE HIXES 

Rocky Mol-nt, N. C. 

"O zi'lierefore should I ktiinc my hair." 

Age 21 ; height 6 ft. : weight 145 lbs. ; Phi 
Society; Edgecombe Club: Manager Class Foot- 
ball team (4) ; Commencement Marshal (3) ; 
Vice-President Class (3) ; Editor Yackety .Yack 
(3); Tennis Association; AKE. 

"T." 

He does not like to stay on the Hill any more 
than he has to. and leaves whenever he can. Is 
neither very good nor very bad ; in fact, is ver\- 
much like everybody else, but thinks a lot of '08. 




page thirty-five] 



'•5.- 



LEWIS LYNDON HOBBS, Jr. 

GriLFORD College. N. C. 
wisely ii'r-irW/v. but not zcorldly wwc- 



Age ->4: lieigln 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 151 lbs.; 
A.B., Guilford College '07; Y. ^L C. A.; Guil- 
ford County Club. 

Medicine. 

"Louie." 

Another Guilfordite. Runs with Jim Davis, 
but we don't hold that up against him. His 
ba.seball record speaks for itself. We wish we 
had had him longer. 





FREDERICK LAFAYETTE HUFFMAN 

MiikG.^XTOX, X. C. 

"(J7ii7>- si\-rct laiiglilcr littered around the flaee." 

.\ge 23 : height 6 ft. 3 in. ; weight 166 lbs. ; 
Di Society; Y. J\L C. A.; Economics Society; 
Treasurer Wake Forest Club (2) : Secretary and 
Treasurer Tennis Association (3) ; President 
Tennis Association (4). 

"Shorty." 

Talks tennis, dreams tennis, looks tennis, and 
can't play it. As President of the Tennis Asso- 
ciation w'as the man for the place. Shorty has 
starred on English 2 and 3, Philosophy i and 
German i, — a good record for him. We sympa- 
thize with him, — he can-t help himself. 




JOHN QUINCEV JACKSON 

Wilson. N. C. 

"Tlic childhood sliox^'S the Diaii as inoniiitg shoz\.'s 
the day." 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 136 lbs. ; Phi 
Society; Assistant in Chemistry: Oak Ridge 
Ckib; Chemical Journal Club. 

Chemistry. 

"Pap." 

Our pretty man and lives up to his looks. Is 
very fond of J. Q. Jackson, but worships Doc 
llerty and B. Wheeler. Pays for a room at the 
Carr Building but lives at the Chemical Labora- 
tory, despite the fact tliat he is a perfect lady. 



ISHAM KING 

S.KXIORD. N. C 

"Framed in the frodigality of luilKre.' 
Age 24: height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 170 lbs 



Di 



Society. 

Medicine. 

"Faats." 

A Christmas present from '06, and tliout^b 
he will not graduate with us, he is a true 'oS 
man now. It is said that he used to run hi-- 
class politics. Bangs a guitar to the queen's 
taste and is quite a singist. tliough lie is {•"• 
modest to admit it. 




SI.MOX RAE LOGAN 

StevEnsville. Mont. 

"li'lw to Jiiinsclfc is !azi' no hnc doth nccdc." 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 145 lbs.; 
Di Society ; Modern Literature Chib ; Deutscher 
Verein ; Le Cercle de Conversation Francaise ; 
Dramatic Ckib; Editor Magazine (3); Editor 
Yackety Yack (3): Odd Number of Sigma Up- 
silon. 

Ranching. 

"Rae." 

Came all the way from Montana to join us 
and we appreciate the honor. He knows what 
he knows but uses too many big words W'hen he 
talks about it. Rae is a bit too partisan in his 
opinions but "there is nothing personal in this, 
of course." 





SAMUEL HARLEY LYLE, Jr. 

Fr.\xklin, N. C. 

"Yes, I li'i'itc z'crscs iiozi.' and then." 

Age 19 ; height 5 ft. 7 in. : weight 128 lbs. ; 
Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Track team 
(3. 4) ; Magazine Poetry Prize (3) ; Assistant 
Editor-in-Chief Magazine (4) ; Historical So- 
ciety; Athletic Association; Victor; Le Cercle 
de Conversation Francaise; Press Association; 
Modern Literature Club; Odd Number of Sigma 
LTpsilon. 

Journalism. 

"Harley." 

Here have we a poet, stand ye by and listen. 
Can write more poetry and better poetry than 
any man here, but if he didn't write so much, 
more of it would be better. If he holds his pace, 
Lyle will be the best known man in '08. Can 
raise a rough house when he wants to. 



[page thirty-eight 




JA^IES HOWARD iMcLEAN 

Rowland, N. C. 

"There is no fire zeithout sonic smoke." 

Age 26; height 6 ft. i in.; weight 175 lbs.; 
Di Society; Assistant in Physics Department (3) ; 
Instrnctor in Physics Department (4). 

"Big Mac." 

One of onr adopted sons, came from Da^■id- 
son, and shows it. Never smiles, attends to 
his own business and runs the Physic Lab. Can 
be found at Dr. Eubank's Drug Store when 
wanted, and smokes "threefers" galore. 



HOWARD HOFFMAN McKEOWN 

Stanley, N. C. 

"Home keeping youths have ever homely wits." 

Age 29; height 6 ft.; weight 152 lbs.; His- 
torical Society; Geological Journal Club; Treas- 
urer Gaston County Club. 

Came here from Davidson to study and has 
done it ever since at the cost of acquaintances. 
Knows a few men in college, but only because he 
has to. Mac is a friend of Maj. Cain, at least acts 
like it on Calculus. 




page thirty-nine] 



JOSEPH SPENCER MANN 

Fairfield. N. C. 

"Now by Hvo-hcadcd Janus, 

Nature hath framed strange fellcn^'s in her time.'' 

Age 22 : height 5 ft. 7 in. ; weight 13,5 Ib.s. ; 
Scrub Football team (i, 2) ; Varsity Football 
team (3, 4) ; Captain Varsity Football team (4) ; 
Class Baseball team (2, 3) ; Yacketv Yack Editor 
(3): KA. 

"Hoide." 
. Plays Football, wears a sweater, and loafs. Is 
specializing in engineering, and spends his time 
cussing "Billy" and "Archie." Runs with him- 
self, which is satisfactor\- to all concerned. 





LUTHER PRESTON MATTHEWS 

SiLcUM, N. C. 

"Gel ini:ney — still :^et niiiney. 
Xo matter by 'i-eliat means." 

Age 25 ; hei.ght 5 ft. 1 1 in. ; weight 175 lbs. : 
Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball team 
(I, 2. 4); Scrul) Baseball team (3): Captain 
Class Basel)all team (4) ; Class Football team 
(4) ; Winner Di Declaimer's Medal (2) ; Georgia- 
Carolina Debate (3) ; Business Manager Yackety 
Yack (4): Historical Society: Econoinics So- 
ciety. 

Law. 

The worthy successor of John A. He means 
Ijusiness but not nearly so much so as he looks it. 
Rooms with Stacy : talks Y. Y. and does inter- 
collegiate debating on the side. Shaves twice 
a dav and needs another. 




WALTER McDowell moore 

Graxite Falls. N. C. 
■■Jiid having iiotJiiiig yd hath all." 

Age 22; height 6 ft.; weight 170 lbs.; Di So- 
ciety; Class Football team (3); Scrub Football 
team (4). 

-Walt." 

It is reported that he was once caught study- 
ing, but we can't believe it. Can dp everything 
better than everybody else — or else, says he can. 
We have our doubts. Bullish on Psych.. German, 
and Math. 4. Whoops it up for 'oS. 



BASIL GAXTT MUSE 
RocKV MoixT, X. C. 

■■Sycak h.>w. if yoif s/^cak l.'zr." 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight iCo lbs.; 
Phi Society; German Club; Class Football team 
(3. 4) ; Secretary and Treasurer of Edgeconilx- 
Club; Vice-President Senior Class; Manager 
Yackety Yack (4) ; Sub-Ball Manager ; Com- 
mencement (4); Chemical Journal Club; Econ- 
omics Club ; KA. 

"Took." 

Side partner of Matthews, poor fellows, though 
he looks it even less. Lives in fear that he 
may have to preside at a class meeting, and so 
do we. Believes in girls, one and all. Played 
class .football three years, but was too lazy to 
try higher. Slow, slow slow, but sure and steady, 
that's Basil. 




page forty-onel 



DAVID ZERO NEWTON 

LiNCOLNTON, N. C. 

"PcrJiaps ill this neglected spot is laid. 

Some heart once pregnant with celestial fire." 

Age 24; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 140 lbs.; 
Di Society; Historical Society; Modern Litera- 
ture Club; Economics Club; Class Representa- 
tive (i); Y. M. C. A. (I). 

"Zero." 
« A would-be poet. Tries to laugh but a cackle 
is his best. Is guaranteed harmless on any and 
every occasion. Thinks more of Jim Porter 
than is fair to the rest of us. Says what he 
thinks and does it. 





JAMES MELROSE PORTER 

Greensboro, N. C. 

"I ant not Zi'orth this coil that's made for me." 

Age 23 ; height 6 ft. ; weight 140 lbs. ; Di So- 
ciety; Y. M. C. A.; ■I'BK; Chief Marshal, 
Commencement (3) ; Licentiate in Math. (3) ; 
Historical Society; Private Secretary to Presi- 
dent (i, 4). 

Teaching. 

"Jim." 

Ven's right hand man, and a good one, too. 
Quiet, never says much, but says something worth 
while when he does. Our Cuban friends all 
swear by Porter, as do Cephas Woollen and 
Zero Newton. 



[page forty-two 




OSCAR RIPLEY RAND 

■■IVho lives his life by rule" 
Smithfield, N. C. 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 140 lbs. 
Phi Society; Y. iM. C. A.; Class Secretary (2) 
Class Historian (3) ; Magazine Editor (3) 
Class Baseball team (2, 3) ; All-Class Baseball 
team (2) ; Captain Class Baseball team (3) ; 
Class Football team (3. 4) ; Soph. -Junior Debater 
(2) ; Commencement Debater (3) ; Bingham 
Medal (3) ; Secretary *BK (4) ; Golden Fleece; 
President Senior Class (4) ; President Univer- 
sity Council (4) : Assistant in Latin (4) ; Odd 
Number of Sigma Upsilon. 

"Oscar." 

Rand is one of the best we have, as is shown 
by his office, but he will think too much about 
himself — not conceited, but self-centered. Plays 
good class ball of all kinds and will do us credit 
at O.xford. Prim, a bit old-maidish, and he just 
will answer "Present" on class. 



ELDRED OSCAR RANDOLPH 

Charloti'E, N. C. 

"The unknozvn are better than the ill-known." 

Age 26; height S ft. 11 in.; weight 148 lbs.; 
Di Society; Geological Journal Club. 

He may know a dozen men "in college but he 
does know his books. If life were a book he'd 
know it well, but as it is, he needs to get out 
of his room more. One of Collier's pets, and 
proud of it. 




page forty-three] 



WILLIAM MERCER GATES 
"My month runs itself." 



Age 21 ; height 6 ft. i 



weight 150 lbs. 



Phi Society; Class Baseball team ( i. 2, 3) : Ten- 
nis Association (2. 3) ; German Club. 

Chemistry. 

"Mercer." 

Mercer will make a lot of noise, but as his 
hearing is poor he doesn't know it. Has a room 
at Pick's, but really lives at the Chemical Lab- 
oratory. Mercer was lost until he tried Chemis- 
try, but is making good there. 





]SL\XLIUS ORR 

Ch.\rlotte, N. C. 

"Still to be drcst, 

As you zccrc going to a feast." 

Age 20: height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 140 lbs. 
Di Society; German Club; Mecklenburg Club 
Modern Literature Club ; Press Association 
Editor Tar Heel (2. 3) ; Editor Y. Y. (4) 
Treasurer German Club (3) ; Tennis Associa- 
tion ; Varsity Tennis team ( i, 2. 3. 4) ; Glee Club 
II. 2. 3. 4) ; L'niversity Quartette (2, 3, 4) ; 
Green Lemon Quartette (2) ; Winner Sketch 
prize (2) ; Scorer Varsity Football team (i. 2) : 
Class Baseball team (i) ; Scrub Baseball team 
(2, 3) ; Manager Class Football team (3) ; Man- 
ager All-Class Football team (3) ; Assistant ]Man- 
ager Varsity Baseball team (3) ; Governor's Club; 
Chief Ball Manager. Commencement, 1908; Pi 
Sigma ; Gorgon's Head ; AKE. 

Chemistry. 

"Monk." 

The slickest talker in our class. Singing, ten- 
nis, good clothjs — that's Mr. Orr. Is our fash- 
ion plate, and a social leader here and else- 
where — so he says. As Chief Ball Manager will 
do himself some credit and us more. A Chem- 
istrv fiend. 




DRURY ^IcNEILL PHILLIPS 

P>IR.MIXGHAM. Al.A. 

"If it please yoii, so: if not. zcliy. so." 

Age 21 ; height 6 ft. i in.: weight 174 lbs.; 
Di Society: Y. M. C. A.; Magazine Board (3, 4) : 
Dramatic Chib: Yackety Yack Board (4) : Mod- 
ern Literature Ckib; Winner Short Story Cash 
Prize (2. 3): Geological Journal Club: Chemical 
Journal Club: Vice-President Press Association 
(4): Tennis Association; Class Football team 
(3) ; Track team (2, 3. 4) ; Manager Track team 
(4): Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon. 

Mining Engineering. 

"D." "Drury." 

A wild and woolly cowboy from the Lone Star 
State — as is often shown by his dress. Came 
from the L'niversity of Texas — but it's an ill 
wind that blows nobody good. Won the lasting 
hatred of 'og by his zeal as our Soph, chief 
cheerer. and hasn't cared enough to try to loose 
it. The hardest butter here, and the most but- 
ted man in college, but it has helped. Has thir- 
ty-one hours this year and is proud of it. Will 
pass 'em all. too. 



ORESTES PEARL RHYXE, 

G.\STnxi.\, N. C. 

"A I'cry gentle heast (vii! of .-^ood eoiiseieiiee." 

Nobody knows much about him, but it is not 
our fault. He came from somewhere — at least 
we suppose so — but why, we know not. If he 
had joined us sooner, we would have known more 
and liked it better — mavlic. 




page forty-five] 



MARMADUKE ROBINS 

ASHEBORO, N. C. 

" Therefore is reputed wise for saying 

nolhing." 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight 118 lbs.; 
Di Society; Editor Tar Heel (4); Secretary 
Debating Union (3); Phi Beta Kappa; Golden 
Fleece; Economics Club; Press Association. 

"Duke." 

One of our solid men. Rooms with Ben Banks, 
but doesn't show it. Came here on his brother's 
reputation, but has made one of his own. Says 
little, and looks wise ; mavbe that's whv. 





ZENO HARDY ROSE 

"Young in limbs, in judgment old." 

Age 39; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 185 lbs.; 
V. M. C. A. ; Secretary and Treasurer '03 ; Class 
Baseball '04; All-Class Football '04; (out of 
college 3 years) ; Sub-Varsity Football '07. 

Another hand-me-down, and from '05 this 
time. Has a habit of smiling at \-ou, at himself, 
and at the world. Marked by his sense of humor, 
and his steadiness. One of the foundation stones 
of anything. 



[page forty-six 




LLOYD JMcCREIGHT ROSS 

Charlotte. N. C. 

"Children Icanic to crccpc ere they can Icarne 
to goc." 

Age 19; height 5 ft. g 
Di Society; Y. U. C. A.: 
Chib; Class Baseball team (3). 

Civil Engineering. 

"Lloyd." 

Little and loud. Taking Math, and says he's 
going to be an Engineer. His admiration for 
Billy Cain is erinalled only by his good looks. 
Lloyd is \-oung. so give him time ! 



in. ; weight 130 lbs. ; 
Mecklenburg County 



ERNEST COFIELD RUFFIN 

Whit.\kers, N. C. 

"Hoiv happy is lie born and taught, 
That scrveth not another's will." 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 150 lbs.; 
Phi Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Class Baseball teams ; 
Class Football team (2, 4) ; Vice-President Class 
(2) ; Historical Society. 

Law. 

"RufT." 

Sticks too close to his books. He doesn't need 
to, either. One of our best class athletes, but 
a bit too modest. When he gets "sot" in his 

ways, he's there come H , or high water. 

Ruff has the courage of his convictions, and lives 
up to his ideals. 




page forty-seven] 



BEVERLY OSCAR SHAXXOX 
Gastoxia. N. C. 

— .l/_v lihrary n'as dnkcdum large cnoiigli." 



Age 25 : height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 130 lbs. ; 
Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Biological Journal 
Club: .\ssistant in Botany: <1>BK : Gaston County 
Club. 

"Shan." 

He gets too familiar with the Faculty at times. 
If you don't believe it, ask Dr. Alex. He knows. 
Shan is absent-minded, but when his mind docs 
stay at home, it is a good one, as see *BK. He. 
too. belongs to the hand-me-downs, this time for 
06. 





THOMAS LEVIXCAVORTH SIMMOXS 

Sheldy, X. C. 

"Here %eiU be an odd abusing of God's patience 
and the King's English." 

Age 24: height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 158 lbs.; 
Di Society: Y. M. C. .\. : Class Football team 
(2): Scrub Football team (3); Class Football 
team (4): Assistant Manager Tar Heel (3); 
Business Manager Tar Heel (4) ; Commence- 
ment Debater (3): Economics Club; Histori- 
cal Society : .Athletic Association ; Victor. 

Law. 

"Tom." 

Mr. Thomas Levingw'orth Simmons, if you 
please. Business Manager of the Tar Heel and 
would-be man of the world. L'sed to swear by 
Stacy, but the last Y. Y. cured him, to Stacy's 
open joy. Tom is somewdiat of a debater, but 
there are better. 



[page forty-eight 




SNOWDEN SINGLETARY 
Clarktom, N. C. 



'Wise iiu'ii sav notliiini 



iloh 



Age 27; height 6 ft.; weight 175 lbs.; Captain 
Class Basketball team (i) ; Track team (i) ; Class 
Baseball team (2, 3) ; Scrub Football team (1,2) ; 
Varsity (3); Commencement Marshal I3): Ath- 
letic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Phi. 

Planter. 

"Single." 

"Get right." Single is a foot-ballist all over, 
but believes the game is to kill the other fellow, 
and as many of him as possible. He does it, 
too, but at the cost of three ribs and a broken 
neck. Single is one of our hard students but 
is no bookworm. 



JEANXIE WHEWELL SPEAS 

DONNAH.^, N. C. 

"The love he bore to learning was al fault." 

Age 19; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 142 lbs. 
Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association 
Class Treasurer (3) ; Class Secretary (4) 
Deutsche Verein ; President *BK ; Holt Mathe- 
matical Medal : Modern Literature Club. 

Teaching. 

President of the *BK and Holt Medallist. He 
earned 'em both. Our prize bookworm. Seems 
to have inherited the mantle of Stacy and Hick- 
erson on Math. Speas actually enjoys Calculus, 
but takes his books tOQ seriously. 




page forty-nine] 



WALTER PARKER STACY 

Belwood. X. C. 

"He has been to a feast of language and stolen 
the seraps." 

Age 23; height 5 ft. II in.: weight 168 lbs.; 
Di Society; Class Football team (3): Class 
Secretary (3): Golden Fleece: 
ton-Carolina Debater (3. 4) : 
Assistant in Physics (4). 

Law. 

"Stace." "Wat." 

"Well, I'll tell you, fellows." 
a scrapper, and if you'll look at his face you'll 
believe it. President of the Gas Corporation 
but he usually says something; as witness hi'; 
star debating. Stace is Head Nurse of the In- 
fant Club and Chief Watch-Dog of the Bell Rope. 



George Washing- 
Economics Club ; 



Horace savs he 





S. T. STAXCILL 
"Might have gone farther and fared worse." 

"Stan." 

Vet another hand-me-down. He got through 
at Xmas and started to teach till June. Has a 
"hail-fellow-well-met" manner and an inexhaust- 
ible supply of talk about anything or everything. 
He really doesn't know much about it, but that 
makes no difference to him. 




EDWARD LATHAIM STEWART 

Washington, N. C. 

"Lest men susf<ccl your talc uiitnic. 
Keep probahility in z'iezi.:" 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight 140 lbs.; 
Phi Society ; Manager Class Baseball team 
(I, 3) : Inter-Society Debater (l, 2) ; Commence- 
ment Banqnet Speaker: Economics; Geological; 
Historical Society; Press Association; Tar Heel 
Editor; Glee Club; Correspondent News & Ob- 
ser ( 3, 4) : <I>Ae. 

"Fay." "Stew." 

Something of a gas artist, and succeeded John 
A. Parker as the official accomplice of Josephus, 
of the Disturber. Fay is a charter member of 
the Rough Housers and seems fond of "Po' 
Will Stem." Says he's going to study law, and 
ought to talk enough to make good — if noise 
counts. 



FREDERICK ISLER SUTTOX 

KiNSTON, N. C. 

"And I have often heard defended. 
Little said is soonest mended." 

Age 21; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 155 lbs.; 
Phi Society ; German Club ; Floor Manager 
Thanksgiving German ; Yackety Yack (3) ; Scrub 
Baseball team (i, 2. 3) ; Sub-Varsity Football 
team (2) ; Varsity Football team (3, 4) ; Econ- 
omics Society; Historical; Pi Sigma; ATS, 

"Sut." 

Does not hurt himself studying, but seems to 
get along. Never says much, the main reason 
being that he never has much to say. Took too 
much work his last year to do anything but try 
to studv. Fred is somewhat of a social bull. 




page fifty-one] 



WALTER WILLIAMS UM?TEAD 

Durham, N. C. 

"This bold, had man." 

Age 20 ; height 5 ft. S in. ; weight 138 lbs. ; 
Economics Club; Chemical Journal Club; Phi 
Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball team (3): 
Textile Engineering. 

"Ump." "Walter." 

He seemed to be lost till he tried Chemistry. 
Has been making good ever since he became one 
of the habitants of the Chemical Lab. and will 
probably continue. Ump will handle a cigar 
like it was hot at both ends, but he has to do 
something naughty. 





Age iS 



BARX.\RD BEE VINSON 

Littleton, N. C. 
"And is of sense forlorn." 
; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 143 lbs. 



German Club; Yackety Yack Editor; Class Base- 
ball team; Warrenton High School Club; KA. 

"Barnyard." 

Our nearest approach to a real character. The 
queerest mixture in '08. Has some sense but 
rarely shows it. Had his appendix .removed, 
mainly because it was the fashion. Neither he 
nor anybody else knows what he will do when 
he leaves here, or what he has done while here. 



[page fifty-two 




GEORGE THADDEUS WHITLEY 

Smithfield, N. C. 

"Xo mail is the iviscr for his learning." 

Age 25 ; height 5 ft. 10 in. : weight 140 lbs. ; 
Philanthropic Society: Y. M. C. A.: Licentiate 
in Mathematics (3, 4) ; *BK. 

"Whit." 

Another devotee to the printed page — managed 
to squeeze into the *BK as a result. He rarely 
opens his mouth, and when he does it is to talk 
pictures. He and Logan ran Holladay till he 
was tired, they were tired, and we were tired. 



MARION MURPHY WILLIAMS 

Rose Hill. N. C. 

"Promise is most given ichcrc the least is said." 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 170 lbs.; 
Phi Society; Class Football team (2); Sub- 
Varsity Football team (3) ; Varsity Football team 

(4). 

"Murph." 

One of the quietest men in our class, but it's 
because he doesn't want to talk, not because he 
can't. Played good football on the Class team 
till the Coach took him and then he rose higher. 
Murph is rather bashful ordinarily, but forgets 
it when he plays ball. 




page fifty-three] 



PATRICK MURPHY WILLIAMS 

Wallace, N. C. 

"Hiyw }isc dotli breed a habit in a man." 

Age 23: height 6 ft.; weight 168 lbs.; Di 
Societ}-; Economics Society; Elisha ^Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Class Football team (3); All- 
Class Football team (3) ; Senior Football team 
(4) ; President of the Guilford Club; Commence- 
ment Debater (3) ; Carolina-Pennsylvania De- 
bater (4). 

Law. 

"Pat." 

Pat takes so long between each word that yon 
think something good is coming — and often 
you're disappointed. Fell in love with Horace 
and Bull Raper his Junior year, but is slowly 
recovering. Pat is a good debater, and a better 
man, but overdoes the deliberate. 





WILLIAM COLEMAX WOODARD, Jr. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

"A lion among ladies is a most disturbing thing." 

Age 19 ; height 6 ft. ; weight 160 lbs. ; Phi 
Society ; Edgecombe County Club ; German Club ; 
Chemical Journal Club; Assistant in Chemistry; 
Commencement Marshal (3) ; Commencement 
Ball Manager (4). 

Chemistry. 

"Will." 

Another "spote" ; sells Walker's clothes, and 
wears 'em as an advertisement. Believes that 
money was made to spend, especially on candy, 
flowers, and drives. About the greatest ladies' 
man in our class, but a good man's man. too. 
Has college and class, spirit to spare, but goes 
into things a bit too hard. 



[page fifty-four 




MARTIN LeROY WRIGHT 

Sl'MMERFIELD. N. C. 

■7 ■zcoiit tlhil glil> and oily art. 
To sffcak and piirf'osc not." 

Age 25 ; height 5 ft. 10 in. ; weight 160 lbs. ; 
Di Society ; Press Association ; IModern Litera- 
ture Chib: Y. M C. A.; Class Football team; 
Reader of Last Will and Testament ; CTuilford 
County Club. 

••:\i." L." 

Slow, steady, sure. One of the kind who works 
for what he gets, but it stays with him. Ordin- 
arily rather staid, but sometimes has a playful 
streak. 



Age 21 



WORTHAM WVATT 

W.\DESDORO. X. C. 
"ll'hy am 1 '" 
height 6 ft. i in.; weight 150 lbs. 



Biological Journal Club; Deutscher Verein ; Ger- 
man Club; ^Ae. 

"Pete." 

He is characterized by a characteristic lack 
of a characterizing characteristic, but he can 
chew tobacco and play set-back. Is a charter 
inember of the Rough Housers. Believes Bony 
Hardison and R. T. Allen are the greatest men 
on the Hill. 




page fifty-five] 



WILLIAM ELMER YELVERTON 

Fremont, N. C. 

"My hasting days Ay on with full career, 

But my late spring no bud nor blossom shezv'th." 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 9 in. ; weight 140 lbs. ; 
Phi Society; Class Treasurer (2) ; Class Tennis 
team (3) ; Manager Class Tennis team (41 ; 
Class Baseball team (3) ; Commencement Mar- 
shal (3) ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Magazine 
(3) ; Editor-in-Chief Magazine (4) ; Dramatic 
Club (3, 4) ; Modern Literature Club; Odd Num- 
ber of Sigma L'psilon ; 'i'BK. 

"Bill." 

There are seven men on the Magazine Board, 
but He is the Magazine. Thinks he knows poetry 
when he sees it, but has been able to get out a 
good magazine. Would like to be a ladies' man 
and even more to talk about it. Plays a good 
game of tennis. 





[page fifty-' 




History of the Glass of 1908 



IN September, 1904. the class of 1908 matriculated. One hundred and sixty- 
six strong we came, seeking new worlds to conquer in the Elysian fields 
of erudition. Acknow'edged heroes and conquerors in our native land, 
we came confident of an easy victory. But, like the Macedonian monarch, we were 
destined to meet a stronger than we ; yea, we were destined to bite the very dust 
with our teeth. In numbers we were legion, but as a class we were without form 
and void; and verily darkness was upon the face of many of our number. For 
several weeks we were often startled out of our dreams at night by divers bands 
of nomadic Sophomores, the worst set, their protests to the contrary notwith- 
standing, that ever walked the campus in darkness since the time when the memory 
of man runneth not to the contrary. Often we betook ourselves to Battle's Park 
and there by the murmuring brooks we sat down ; yea, we wept when we remem- 
bered home, for they that carried us away captive required of us a song and they 



that hazed us required of us mirth, saying, "Lay off your clothes and sing us one 
of the songs of your native land." We hanged our clothes upon the willows in 
the midst thereof, but we could not sing the songs of our native land in the 
heathen's country. Our tongue clave to the roof of our mouth, our right hand 
forgot her cunning, and our coiuitenance assumed the sable hue of polished 
ebony. 

But the Spirit of the University, that indefinable thing that holds men 
together and helps them win victories, proved not recreant to her weakest child- 
ren. In answer to her call and under the guidance of J. J. Parker the feeble sons 
of 1908 got them together and chose a leader, one Curtis, a veritable pedagogue, 
who absconded after four months, being succeeded by Mce-President Shull. 
During this year our work was of minor importance to the University but of 
tremendous significance to us. In academics we did not fail — that is, some of 
us did not — and in athletics we won the class football championship. 

In September, 1905, we entered upon a new career. We were no longer 
strangers in a strange land. Courage and manliness were written upon our 
countenances, while the verdancy peculiar to Freshmen and often rivalling the 
green sward of the campus had entirely disappeared from our makeup. Fifty- 
one protozoans had fallen from our ranks, reducing our number to one hundred 
and fifteen. Again we must needs have a leader, and after sundry politicking 
and a Sunday caucus we chose "Peg" Reynolds as our chief for one vear or for 
so much of that time as his personal dignity would permit him to be the humble 
servant of the class ! Again the hope of conquering new worlds arose within our 
manly breasts. We minded high things but condescended also to men of low 
estate. We showed almost barbarious joy over the victory of Carolina at Norfolk, 
November 30. when the Orange and Blue w-as trampled in the dust to the tune of 
"17 to o." We pledged ourselves as a class against hazing, but this fact did not 
deter certain of our number from admonishing in a friendly way the more froward 
of our younger brothers. 

With the passing of our Sophomore year we came to a fuller realization 
of what it means to be University men. At the beginning of our Junior year only 
eighty answered to the roll call. Death, disability, and voluntary inservitude had 
thinned our ranks and left us a soberer set. As University men, it behooved us 
to grapple with philosophy and to enter into the mazes of science. Wherefore we 
chose as our chief one "Fatty" Eagles, who could laugh in the face of death, to 
lead us through these gloomy days. This year we furnished eleven men for the 
Phi Beta Kappa, altliough the standard of scholarship required was raised two and 
one-half points above that of preceding years. In class athletics we won the 
championship in Football, in Baseball, and in Tennis. Several of the best men oil 
the A^arsity athletic teams and two inter-collegiate debaters belonged to our class. 

[page fifty-eight 



Verily the reign of Eagles was a goodly one, and as it drew nigh to a close we 
betook ourselves unto the mountains and the seashore and there for a season we 
forgot the petty bickerings of college life. 

And when we came to ourselves again in September, 1907, only seventy- 
two met in the old chapel to choose a leader. Oscar Ripley Rand was elected chief. 
This 3'ear the initials of '08 have been written high in every phase of University 
life. But to say that we have developed in our number poets, orators, debaters, 
scholars, editors, athletes, and financiers, was no praise. We were expected to 
do that. Every Senior Class does that. But to the Class of 1908 must be accredited 
the special and happy work of bringing the divided factions of University life 
into a more harmonious unity. For several years factional lines have been too 
clearly drawn, and the social life of the University has been manifested too much 
by a few men. The Senior Class has endeavored to soften factional lines and to 
make the social functions of Commencement a thoroughly University affair. In 
these endeavors we have been seconded by the Jvmior Class and by the Frater- 
nities, and the result is progress toward that unity of life, of interests, and of 
ideals, the consummation of which, let us hope, is near at hand. 

As we think of Commencement we forget the "slings and arrows of out- 
rageous fortune" that afflicted us during our early sojourn at the University. 
We forget that egotistic domineering attitude which characterized us when we 
were veritable bubbles, gushing nonenities, full of sound and fury signifying noth- 
ing. We forget the more serious problems that confronted us as Juniors. To us it 
is all but a pleasant dream. It seems but a yesterday since we came, and yet almost 
tomorrow we must depart. Behind us we can see along our pathway the graves 
of some of our brothers who have fallen on the journey upward. Before us — 
but to the common eye it is not given to look into the future. To the prophet 
we leave the pleasant task of drawing back the veil and looking into the future. 
We trust that his penetrating eye will see evidences of success unprecedented and 
enduring. — T. W. A. 



<^I 




ass /f-^^T/p* 1908 



page fifty-nine] 






IK. 



'a. 



lr '~«p«Btaia 


t:^ 




f^m 




iM 


^^^L 




( ' i ^; 


.'Tsd^^L^ 


A 

^ V 




ll 1 U .srr-::- ^( ^ 


— *;^ 




"'^:l'^^''/1jg 


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- 




[page sixty 



DEAR HEART, YOU KNOW 



Why the world shines bright in the east's first hght 

And the bhish of the morn's soft glow, 
Why the whole day seems but a splendor of dreams, 
Dear heart, you know. 

Why the toil of the day is a joy and a play, 

And I laugh as I face the foe. 
Why the burden of life has with it no strife, 
Dear heart, you know. 

Why I sing a gay song, though the way be long. 

And tarry not as I go. 
Why life's dim years hold no shadowy fears, 
Dear heart, you know. 

—S. H. Lyle, Jr. 



page sixty-onej 




Senior Pharmacy 



Colors: Old Gold and Black. 
Club: Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 
Motto: To be rather than to seem to be. 



SENIOR PHARMACY OFFICERS 

R. M. Mc.\RTHUR President 

C. L. ROSS Vice-President 

C. C. SHELL Secretary-Treasurer 

R. R. HERRING Historian 

\V. J. HICKS Statistician 

H. L. POPE Poet 



[page 



Senior Pharmacy Members 




LAWRENCE HARRIS CHEWNING 
Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 140 lbs. ; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club ; Class Baseball 
team. 

"Chewing Gum." 

"His gycatL'sl ambition, ivc regret to state, 
Is si}iif'l\ this, to graduate." 

We ordered him from a college of Pharmacy 
in South Carolina, but alas ! we were faked, for 
truly we did not order an angel. He has an 
e.xtra pair of eyes, but they do not aid him in 
seeing into thin,gs. We would not have you infer 
from his name tliat he uses gum, for indeed he 
does not. .\nd being free from all habits he is 
not qualified to be a member of our class, but 
we decided to keep him just for a novelty and 
we have not regretted it. for his stay here has 
been very pleasant to us all. 



WILTSHIRE GRIFFITH 
Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age 22 ; height 5 ft. 9 in. ; weight 140 lbs. ; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club ; Class Baseball 
team ; Di Society ; Band ; Phi Kappa Psi. 

"Griff." "Gram." 

"His dnaii and slieks are liis only eare 

His nnisie like the squeak of a teddy hear." 

Having decided last spring that we wanted 
a cowboy in our class we forthwith ordered one 
from the Lone Star State, but alas ! we were 
faked again, for we got only a drum beater. 
Although he has been to Texas he is not a cow- 
boy, but nevertheless he has managed to lasso 
the Bull courses thoroughly, especially Chemis- 
try. He can pass a State Board Exam on two 
weeks notice. Not content with Pharmacy he 
took a special course in paints and varnishes. 
If Sousa could only hear him play his great 
big heart would swell with pride. 




page sixty-three] 



ROBERT ROSCOE HERRING 

Garland, N. C. 

Age 24; height 5 ft. 10 in.: weight 140 lbs.; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club; B. C. A. Club; 
Class Historian. 
"Bob." 

"IVlicn he has won a fri:e, 
His ambition will he realize." 

Not a fish by any means, for he is afraid 
of water. Lank and lean are his characteristics. 
From the fact that he makes frequent trips to 
Oxford (Home, he calls it) we have concluded 
that railroad wrecks hold no terror for him. 
Doesn't talk much, but accomplishes a great iKmI. 
He has made a good record and we are proml >A 
him. Another one that can pass a State Board 
Exam, on two weeks' notice. Probably he will 
be the author of a useful Laboratory manual 
some day. 





WILLIAM JACOB HICKS 

Age 23 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 125 lbs. ; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club ; Class Baseball 
team; Vice-President Journal Club; Class Sta- 
tistican; Chemical Journal Club. 

"Hicks." 

"Least but not least heard." 

.\nother small package but a large bundle of 
jokes. Let him tell you some of them and he 
is your friend forever. See that smile growing? 
He is preparing to tell you one now. A lady 
killer, too. Only one like him in the class; he 
constitutes the second novelty. Next to his 
jokes his greatest hobby was Sth Chemistry. A 
close companion of his pipe. Although he be- 
lieves he will shine as a pill-roller, yet we can- 
not refrain from believing that he would shine 
brighter as an end man in a mmstrel. 



[page sixty-four 




ROBERT MILTOX McARTHUR 
Wixston-Salem. X. C. 

Age 20: height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 145 lbs.; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club ; S. A. E. ; German 
Club; Class Baseball team; Class President. 

"Mac." 

"Fast of sf'ccirh. but slon' of iiu:!d." 

A small package, but not easily handled, and 
when it comes to talking, he's a regular chatter- 
box. Very proud of his strength and his wide 
knowledge of scientific subjects. When he 
knows a thing he knows it. and woe to him 
who disputes his word. He would have made 
a good class president but for the fact that he 
had to be constantly reminded that he held that 
office. Talks a great deal, but hasn't said any- 
thing yet. Wears good clothes, studies hard, 
and is an all-round good fellow. 



CHARLES REMY PALMER 

Age 21 ; height 5 ft. 9 in. ; weight 140 lbs. ; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club; Class Baseball 
team; Class Prophet; German Club; 2X. 

"Remy." 

"Sir. I am a folishcd i;ciitlciiuiii. 
Do I dccckv my looks'" 

He has the appearance of a gentleman, l.nit 
that is as much as we can say. though we must 
admit that he is an all-round good fellow. Did 
you ever see him when he wasn't smiling? It 
you have then you have seen the eighth, wonder 
of the world. We have never been able to find 
out how he employs his time. Possibly he 
studies. As he has never expressed his thoughts 
on any subject we sometimes doubt if he ever 
thinks at all. Object in life — Matrimony. Phar- 
macy with him is onlv a side-line. 




HENRY LENNON POPE 

LUMBERTON, N. C. 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 145 lbs.: 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club; Phi E)elta Theta ; 
Class Baseball team. 

"Cupid." 

"That he tried and failed bill once 
Does not signify that he's a dunee:" 

A handsome youth and he is well aware of that 
fact. He writes letters, reads books, goes to 
the postoffice, and at last but not least he studies. 
Match factories would surely cease Ito exist 
if they depend on him, for he has never been 
known to invest in that article. Spends most 
of his spare timee in dressing and he postively 
will not remain long at any place where there is 
no mirror. A hard student he claims, and we 
had to take his word for it since he is considered 
to be a truthful fellow. 





CHARLIE LEOX ROSS 
Ayden, N. C. 

Age 21; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 156 lbs.; 
Pharmaceutical Journal Club ; Vice-President ; 
Class Baseball team; Pitt Club; Y. M. C. A.; 
Secretary and Treasurer of Journal Club. 

"ChoUy." 

"That he fakes things easy Wt' must agree. 

Rut just before exams he is stitdious as ean be." 

A shock headed, shambling, awkward fellow 
with a comical expression of face, but a man 
every inch of him. and is proud of it. too. He 
works harder than any man in his class, to keep 
from working. We regret to say that he has 
missed his calling for it is impossible for him to 
assume that dignified air, characteristic of all 
good pill-rollers. Don't tell him a joke in the 
Laboratory unless you wish to disturb the other 
members present. It pains us very much to state 
that his favorite song is "No wedding bells for 
me." Therefore we have no idea as to what his 
amliitions are in this life. A jolh" good fellow 
just the same. 




CHARLES CHRISTIAN SHELL 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Age i8; height 6 ft. i in.; weight 145 lbs.; 
Fharmaceutical Journal Club ; Di Society ; Sec- 
retary and Treasurer of Class ; Class Baseball 
team. 

'■Crick." 

"The saddest z^'ords of tongue or f-'n, 
Are simply these, 'Blinded again.'" 

Another long, lank, and lean one ; he hails 
from the tall timbers section. He has never 
Ijeen known to burn the midnight oil. Possibly 
he is opposed to the oil trust. A given believer 
in out-door exercise and doesn't allow his studies 
to interfere with this pleasure either. How he 
learned so much we have no idea. Possibly he 
has taken a course in memory training by mail 
or Stop Forgetting. His brain ceases to work 
when he opens a book. We suggest that he 
attend a military school to complete his educa- 
tion. 



JAMES BENBOW WHITTIXGTON 
E.\sT Bend, N. C. 

Age 22 ; height 6 ft. 2 in. ; weight 165 lbs. ; 
Secretary and Treasurer Class '07; Guilford Col- 
lege Club; Pharmaceutical Journal Club; Assis- 
tant in Pharmacv '08; Guilford College '06. 

"Whit." 

"Whistling, daueing. or singing a song, 
llal't'y and eontented he jogs along." 

He hails from the tall timbers. Being long, 
lank, and lean, he towers above them all. He 
is already high up in this life and we predict 
greater things for him — if he continues to grow. 
After leaving Guilford College he decided that 
his education w-as not complete and also that 
he ought to see something of the world. This 
is the only reason we can assign for his being 
here. His greatest hobby is catching rats and 
owls. Why, he may be the sole owner of a 
large animal show some day. Who knows? We 
believe he would be a good fellow if he w'ere not 
forced to look down upon his classmates. His 
chief ambition is to run an animal show and be 
called "Professor," 







'. ^ 




[page sixty-eight 



Senior Law Glass 




FRANK LEMUEL DUXLAP 

W'adesboro. X. C. 

"A man mncli like his fcllozi'S." 

Age 21 : weight 135 lbs. ; height 5 ft. 10 in. ; 
Di Society ; K. K. KL : Class Baseball team 
(I, 2. 3); Captain Class Baseball team (i) ; 
Judge Criminal Moot Court (4'). 

■■Dun." 

Dun enjoys laughing at the other fellows more 
than he does himself. He is rather quiet, not 
much talk about anything, for which we are 
truly thankful. If he would once j^et a mo\e on 
himself, he could play good baseball, but it's 
too much work to suit his ratlier indolent spirit. 



HEXRV VEATMAX HEYER 

Wilmington. X. C. 

"Any mail can grozi' hair on his face." 

Age 23; weight 155 lbs.; height 5 ft. 9 m.: 
President Law Class; Manager Law- Football 
team ; K. K. K. ; Di Society. 

"Hy." 

The originator of the hairy face fad so popular 
last fall. He began with a moustache, then grew 
a beard, then turned that into a Van Dyke — and 
then shaved. If he had kept on shaving it would 
have saved lots of trouble. Heyer stars on 
mass meeting speeches, especially in reference 
to the faculty, but stops with the spiel. 




JOHN JOHXSTOX PARKER 
Monroe, X. C. 

-Affects the god 
Assumes to nod 
And seems to s/iake llie spheres." 

A.B., 1907: Age 22: weight 160 lbs.; height 
6 ft.; Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Modern Litera- 
ture Chib; Economics Society; President Class 
(I. 4); Inter-Society Debater (i); Editor Tar 
Heel (2) ; Scrub Debater (2) : Greek prize (2) ; 
W. J. Bryan (3) ; Georgia-Carolina Debater 
(3) ; Virginia-Carolina Debater (4) ; President 
Phi Beta Kappa (4) ; Mangiim medal (4) ; Fel- 
low in Greek Department (4) ; President Ath- 
letic Association (5) ; Judge Civil Moot Court 
(5)- 

"J. J." 

J. J. has been pretty near everything he could 
be, and wants more. He seems to have the habit 
of having his own way. but does not know how- 
to take a licking. J. can ont-talk any man in 
college, and since Charley Weil left, is about 
the slickest politician we have. He will make a 
good politician, but a better lawyer. 





A TROUSERED FLIRT 



So you really believed those tales I told, 

You thought my love was true, 
Vnii trusted me because I said 

This whole world meant but you? 

When first I kissed your willing lips, 

And called you m\^ only love. 
You thought 'twas true because I swore 

The oath by the stars above? 

Why, sweetheart, you were but a child. 

Seventeen summers or so. 
And I was only amusing m\self. 

As summer flirtations go. 

It's a shame you take it so hard, little one, — 

Oh, not that I care one whit, — 
But really you shouldn't have squealed, you know. 

Especially when you were hit. 

—S. II. L\U\ Jr. 



^i^^yji'MJ^/ // / 






:8s5^>. 



ml mt : 






W ^1^ 







^umB CL^S 



[page seventy-two 



Senior Medical Class Members 




JAMES MARION BL'CKNER 

Democrat. N. C. 

Age 28 yrs. : height 5 ft. 5 in. ; weight 
136 11)S. 



THO^rAS JEFFERSON DEAN 

LouisnuRG, N. C. 

Age 22 yrs. ; height 5 ft. 10 in. ; weight 
165 Ihs. : University of Maryland (I. 2. 3). 




WILLIAM WILLS GREEX 

Fraxklixtox, X. C. 

Age 22 yrs. ; height 5 ft. 1 1 m. ; weight 
150 lbs.; Ben; <I>X; Mu; German Chih; 
Class Treasurer (3); Vice-President i. \) : 
Class Baseball and Football (i); Phi 
Society. 





DAVID WATSOX HARRIS 

F.WETTEVILLE. X. C. 

Age 22, yrs. ; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 
132 lbs. 




EVAXDER McXAIR Mcl\ tR 

JoxEsnoRo. N. C. 

Age 30 yrs. : height 5 ft. 10 in. ; weight 
180 Ihs. ; Ph.B., U. X. C, 1904: George 
Washington University (2) ; Class Presi- 
dent (2): Class Historian (4); Manager 
Yackety Yack (l) ; Assistant Demonstra- 
tor in Clinical Pathology (4) ; Di Society. 



ROBERT GRAY J^IcPHHRSOX 

Hol.m.vn's Mill, X. C. 

Age 27 yrs. ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; wei ,ht 
170 lbs. 




JULIAN D. MAYNARD 

Bradshaw, N, C. 

Age 23 yrs._; height 5 ft. 7 in.: weight 
143 lbs. 





GEORGE MONROE AIONK 

Newton- Grove, N. C. 

-•^ge T,y yrs. ; height 5 ft. 11 in. ; weight 
148 lbs.; Class Secretary (i, 2, 3, 4); 
Class Treasurer (4). 




AUSTIN FLIXT NICHOLS 

ROXBORO, N. C. 

Age 22 yrs. ; height 5 ft. 9 in. ; weight 
140 lbs. ; A.B.. U. N. C, 1905 ; Class Presi- 
dent (3); Phi Society; Biological Journal 
Club. 



EVERETT J. S. SCHOFIELD 

Wappixgers Falls. N. Y. 

Age 30 ; height 6 ft. ; weight 200 lbs 




page seventy-S' 



ALBERT JOHNSON TERRELL 

Old Fort. \. C. 

Age 31: height 5 ft. 6 in.; weight 175 
lbs.: Class President (2. 4); A.B.. Wake 
Forest. i8g8. 





JOHN BLOIS WATSOX 

R.\LEir,H, X. C. 

Age 24 ; height 5 ft. 8 in. ; weight 135 
lbs.; Vice-President (3); *X. 




SAMUEL EDGAR WEBB 

Brown Summit, N. C. 

Age 29; lieight 6 ft. 2 in.; weight 210 
lbs.; Scriib Football (j); Free INIa.'ion ; 
G-.iilford County Club; Di Societv. 




page seventy-nine] 




■■f-i 



^f^tiMTCS' 



TO OUR LADY FRIENDS 



A girl from the Normal, I swear. 
Was heard one day to declare 

"Engagement rings 

Are jnst the things, 
But 'tis better the more I wear." 

A girl was in college at Raleigh, 

B. U. \V. was the scene of her folly. 

She was seen on the street 

A real man to greet. 
When her notice should have been given to dolly. 

.\ sentimental lady from Peace 

Whose soul from this world sought release. 

Read Bertha M. Clay 

By night and by day. 
Till a broken heart brought her surcease. 

Some sorority members of Salem, 
When asked if men ere did fail 'em, 

Replied with a smile 

Quite filled up with guile, 
"Oh. no. it's so easy to mail 'em!" 

.A St. Mary's girl quite iiiir chic fillc 
Has Huyler's whenever she will. 

Of beans there are many. 

But loves she? Not any! 
"What's the use. they really like to pay my bills." 

To Red Springs a tiny maid went — 
Of course by her parents she was sent. 

Her dresses were quite short 

As indeed so they ought 
And we're wondering what those parents ever meant. 

A dear little girl from 0. F. 
.-Vccustomed to care for berse'f 

Blondined her hair, 

Went to the State Fair: 
'Tvvas a rank impression she lef. 




J u III or ^ 



Colors: ( )rang-e and iilack. 

floz^rr: Molet. 

Motto: Esto quod esse videras. 

OFFICERS 

W. h. LONG President 

J. T. JOHNSTON ricc-Prcsidcnt 

T. J. McMANIS Secretary and Treasurer 

F. P. GRAHAM .....' Historian 

DUNCAN I^IacRAE Class Representative 

J. T. JOHNSTON Caftain Class Football Team 

O. J. COFFIN Manager Class Football Team 

W. M. GADDY Cat tain Class Baseball Team 

M. J. JONES Manager Class Baseball Team 

[page eighty-two 




All Photographs for the Yacketv Yack sixce 'qq made by Holladay. Durham, N. C. 

page eighty-three] 



Junior History 



The class of 1909 entered the University one hundred and eighty-nine 
strong, the largest Freshman class, with the exception of 191 1, that has ever 
entered this institution. The class roll dropped to 121 in our Sophomore year 
and to 87 in this our Junior year. Of these at least 75 will return next year to 
face the music a la dil^loiiic. 

Besides furnishing a larger quota of writers, athletes, and scholars ; besides 
heartily assisting the routine and workaday duties of college life, the class of 
1909 has four possessions peculiarly and distinctively '09. 

The first is the fact that R. M. Bryant — the redoubtable "Red Buck" — was 
a member and president of the class. There have been and will be none like him 
He piloted, and piloted well, the large but then uncertain ship '09 between on one 
hand the Scylla greenness and on the other hand the Charybdis blackness. 

The second is the fact that as Freshmen the class baseball team defeated 
every class team in college, winning the championship without a defeat. 

The third proud possession of the class is tlae person of a man who per- 
formed the unthinkable, the well-nigh impossible feat of making a DXE on that 
mystery of mysteries — Psychology. 

The fourth, last, not least, aye most precious and most distinctive posses- 
sion of the class is its clean political record. It is the first class in which for over 
a decade there has not been held a political caucus. 

By these four things the class of ii)0<} has stamped its personality distinct 
ivelv and indellibly upon University life. 

HiSTOKI.W. 



[page eighty-four 



Junior Class Roll 



JERRY HARRISON ALLEN Rock Creek, N. C. 

Di; Class Baseball team (2) ; Class Football team (3). 

THOMAS JAMES ARMSTRONG. ]r Rocky Poir.t. N. C. 

Di; Oak Ridge Club: Y. M. C. A. 

HARVEY CLYDE BARBEE Morrisville, N. C. 

Phi ; Scrub debater. 

JULLAN DWIGHT BARBOUR Clayton. N. C. 

Phi. 

KEMP DAVIS BATTLE Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Gimghoul; German Club; Di ; Y. M. C. A.; Modern Literature 
Club; Tennis Association; Class Tennis team (2); Class His- 
torian (2) ; Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon ; Warrenton H. S. 
Club; Assistant Manager Football team (3) ; Winner Greek 
Prize (2) ; Editor Magazine (3) ; Editor Tar Heel (3) ; Press 
Association; Historical Society; Athletic Association; 2AE. 

GEORGE URIAS BAUCOM, Jr Clayton, N. C. 

Phi; Tennis Association: Class Football team (3). 

ELDEN BAYLEY Springfield, Ohio. 

ATQ; Gimghoul; German Club: Scrub Baseball team (2) : Juui ir 
Football team. 

CHESLEY CALHOUN BELLAMY Wilmington, N. C. 

JiKE ; German Club ; New Hanover Club. 

LEONARD ANDERSON BLACKBURN Winston-Salem, N, C. 

B9n ; German Club; Assistant Leader November dance (3); 
Tenris Association; Athletic Association. 

HAL FULLERTON BOATWRIGHT Wilmington, N. C. 

German Club; Chemical Journal Club; Tenuis .\ssociation : 
New Hanover Club. 

FRANK KEWEON BORDEN Goldsboro, N. C. 

German Club; Gorgon's Head: Y. Y. Editor (3) : K.\. 

STUART VAN BOWEN Burgaw, N. C. 

B. C. A. Club: Economics Club; Phi. 

HENRY KOOPMAN CLONTS Lakeland, Fla. 

Y. M. C. .A.: Di : Economics Club; Chemical Journal Club. 

OSCAR JACKSON COFFIN Asheboro, N. C. 

Di : Odd Number nf Sigma Upsilon. 



page eighty-five] 



JOXAS MacAL'LAV COSTXER Raleigh. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A. 

CLE.MEXT GIBBOX CREOLE Swan Quarter. X. C. 

WALTER LEE CURRIE Candor, N. C. 

Di; Class Football team (3). 

JERRY DAY Blowing Rock, N. C. 

Di. 

RICHARD DAVIS EAMES Salisbury, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. ; :\Ianager Class Baseball team ( i ) : Class Focthall 
team (l) ; Class Baseball team (l): Secretary and Treasurer 
of Class (2): Scrub Football team (2); Track squad: Sub- 
>'nr?^al. C'n-n:encemcin (3); .Artists' Club; Gorgon's Head; 
2X. 

VICTOR CLYDE EDWARDS Siler City, N. C. 

Di : Y. M. C. A.: Junior Football team; Athletic .Association: 
Chemical Journal Club. 

WILLIAM HEXRY FRY Fayetteville. N. C. 

Phi ; Le Ccrcle de Conversation Francaise. 

WILLIAM MOXROE GADDY Red Springs, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. .A.; Athletic Association; Scrub Football team 
(2. 3) : Manager Scrub Football team (3) ; Class Baseball team 
(2); Captain Class Baseball team (3); Junior Commencement 
Debater. 

DOXALD GILLIAM. Jr Tarboro. X. C. 

Gorgon's Head; German Club; Phi; Edgecombe Club; AKE. 

FRAXK PORTER GRAHAM Charlotte. X'. C. 

Di : Y. M. C. A. : Gimghoul ; President of Class (2) ; Inter- 
society Debater (3): Class Baseball team (i); Scrub Baseball 
team (2) ; Editor of Yackety Yack (3) ; Assistant Editor-in- 
Chief of Tar Heel i },) : Mecklenburg Club; W. H. S. Club; 
Class Historian (3); Modern Literature Club. 

WILLIAM' PRF-^ST FY GRIFR Charl-tt?. X. C. 

Y. JNl. C. .A.: Class Football (2): All-class Football team (2): 
Scrub Football (3); Mecklenburg Club; Economics Club: 
.Athletic Association ; Sub-Marshal (3). 

JAMES GORDOX HANES Winston-Salem, X. C. 

Y. :\I. C. A.; Class Football (i) ; Manager Class Football (i) ; 
Scrub Football (2, 3) : Captain Scrub Football (3) : Varsity 
Baseball team (l) : Treasurer German Club (3): Sub Ball 
Manager (3) : Gimghoul: 2AE. 

ghty-six 



JAMES WILLIAM HIXES. Jr Rockv Alount. N C 

Phi; Edgecombe Club; AKE. 

SAMUEL WHITE HODGE Efland. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi; Assistant Manager Magazine (3). 

CURTIS WILLIAM HOWARD. Jr Kmston, N. C. 

Sub-editor Tar Heel; Assistant Business Manager Magazine 
(3); Phi; Yackety Yack Editor; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football 
team {2) ; Scrub Football team (3) ; *^e. 

SAMUEL WALKER HURDLE Reidsville, N. C. 

Di ; Y. M. C. A. ; Rockingham Club ; Tennis Association. 

JOHN THOMAS JOHNSTON Chapel Hill. N. C. 

WILLIAM BORDEN JERMAN Goldsboro. N. C. 

Gorgon's Head ; K.\. 

BENJAMIN \\-ALTON JONES Greensboro, N. C. 

Guilford Club; Di ; Licentiate in Mathematics. 
MILO J. JONES Saginaw. N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Economics Club; Class Football team (3); 

Junior Commencement Debater. 

J.^MES .ARTHUR KEIGER Tobaccoville. N. C 

Di. 

CLEVELAND FAIN KIRKP.\TRICK Clyde. N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Biological Journal Club; Economics Club; 

Historical Society; Press Association; Assistant in Zoology. 
BRUCE HUFFMAN LEWIS Scotland Neck. N, C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; Economics Society; 

Chemical Journal Club. 

WILLIAM LU.VSFORl.) LONG Garvsburg. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi; Editor Yackety Yack (3); Elditor" Maga- 
zine (3); Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon ; Modern Literature 
Club ; Class President (3) ; Gimghoul ; 2.\E. 

SIDNEY YANCEY McADEN Charlotte, N. C. 

German Club; Geological Journal Club; Mecklenburg Club; 
Class Baseball team (2); Gimghoul; Class Representative f^) ' 
Y. M. C. A.; 2AE. ' ' 

HOW.\RD HOFFMAN McKEOWN Stanley. N. C. 

THOMAS JOSEPH McMANIS , Buffalo. N. Y. 

DUNCAN M.NCR.AE Chapel HiU. N. C. 

Gimghoul: Phi; German Club; Class Statistician (i); Class 
Representative (3) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball team 
(■3) ; Scrub Football team (3) ; Gymnasium team (2) ; Secretary 
Orange County Cluli; Chemical Journal Club; -VTO. 



DONALD COXROY AIacRAE Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phi; German Club; Class Football {,1) ; Scrub Football (,2, 3;; 
Scrub Baseball (2) ; Manager Class Baseball team (,2) ; Field 
Captain Scrub Football team (2) ; Sub-Marshal: Orange County 
Club; ATS). 

JOHN HALL MANNING Durham, N. C. 

Gimghoul; Varsity Football team C3) ; Y. Y. Editor (3) ; Scrub 
Football team (,1, 2j ; Class Baseball team (2) ; Phi; Z*. 

ROBERT STRANGE McNEILL Fayetteville, N. C. 

Gorgon's Head; Glee Club (i, 2); Class Baseball team (.2); 

ATn. 

HENRY P. MASTEN Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di ; Economics Club; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball team; 
Chief Marshal. 

WILLIAM WILSON MICHAUX Greensboro, N. C. 

Di; Economics Club; Chemical Journal Club. 

JOHN ROUTH MERCER Elm City, N. C. 

Phi; IIKA. 

CHARLES AUGUSTUS .MISENHEI.MER, J.< Charlotte, N. v_. 

Di; Scrub Football team (.2, 3) ; Class Baseball team (2) ; Meck- 
lenburg Club; German Club; *-ie. 

WADE ANDERSON MONTGOMERY Charlotte, X. C. 

Gnnghoiil ; German Club ; Assistant Ball Manager {2) ; Varsit\ 
Baseball team (i, 2) ; Class Football team (i, 2) ; Captain Class 
Football team (,2); Di; Athletic Association; Tennis Associa- 
uou; Mecklenburg Club; Sub-Alarshal (3); Secretary Ger- 
man Club; Ben. 

VIXCENT MELAXCilTHOX MOXTSIXGER High Point, X, C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Guilford Club 

JOHN ALEXANDER J^IOORE Fonta Flora, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di; Class Football team (3). 

E. J. NEWELL Alapleville, N. C. 

DAVIDSON DICKSON OLLIVER Mount Olive, N. C. 

Phi. 

HENRY PLANT OSBORNE Jacksonville, Fla. 

Di; Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Y. Y. Editor (2, 3); 
Manager Class Football (2) ; Assistant Alanager Varsity Base- 
ball team (3) ; Economics Club; German Club; Class Historian 
(i); Athletic Association; Gimghoul; --\E. 

SAMUEL GREEN PARKER Kinston, N. C. 

Phi. 



[page eighty-eight 



WILLIAM JOEL PARRISH Maxton. N. C. 

JOSEPH ALLEN PARKER Mount Olive, N. C 

Phi; Class Football team (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. -A.; Economics Club; 
Geclogical Journal Club; Sub-Marshal. 

HENRY LESLIE PERRY Henderson, N. C. 

German Club; Phi; Class Football team ( i. 3): Captain Class 
Football team (i) ; AKE. 

DONALD RAY Fayetteville. N. C. 

Ginighonl; German Club; Yackety Yack Editor (3); President 
Cumberland Club (3) ; AT.Q. 

JEREMIAH BASCOM REEVES Mount Airy. N. C. 

Di ; Y. M. C. A.; Modern Literature Club; Chemical Journal 
Club; Oak Ridge Club; Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon. 

RUSSELL MARABLE ROBINSON Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi; Gimghoul ; German Club; Z4'. 

COLIN BRADLEY RUFFIN Tarboro. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (2); Track Team (i) ; All- 
Class Football team (2) ; Treasurer of Class (2) ; Athletic 
Association; Assistant Business Manager of Tar Heel (3': 
Suli-Varsity Football team (3); Sub-Ball Man.iger (3). 

GEORGE GORDAN SHAXNOXHOUSE Richmond. \'a 

Di; K2. 

JAMES LAWRENCE SIMMONS Shelby. X. C. 

Di ; Economics Club; Y. M. C. .A.; Chemical Journal Club. 

WILLIAM JORDAN SIMMONS Woodard, N. C. 

Phi; Scrub Baseball team (2) ; Y. M. C. A. 

FREDERICK SNOWDEN SKINNER Fayetteville, X. C. 

Phi; Class Football team (3). 

CARROLL B.AXTER SPEXCER Fairfield, N. C. 

CHARLES BARKER SPICER Crumpler. N. C. 

Di ; Class Football team (3); Economics Club; Shakespeare 
Club. 

NORMAN VAUGHN STOCKTON Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Pi: Gt-nr.an Cluli : Y. M. C. A.; Y. Y. Editor (3): Be:'. 

WALLACE HEADEN STROWD Chapel Hill, N. C. 

FREDERICK WINFIELD TEMPLE Sanford. N. C. 

Di. 

CHARLES WALTER TILI.ETT. Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Di; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); Modern Literature Club; 
Tennis Association; Class Tennis team (2): Manager Class 
Tennis team (2, 3) ; Odd Number of Sigma L'psilon; Mecklen- 
burg Club; Gimghoul: 2.\E. 



page eighty-nine] 



WILLIAM GEORGE THOMAS Charlotte, N. C. 

German Club ; President Mecklenburg Club ; Scrub Baseball 
team (i, 2) ; Scrub Football team (2) ; Varsity Football team 
(3): Captain-Elect Varsity Football team (4); Gorgon's 
Head; 2AE. 

JULIUS FAISOX THOMPSON Faison. N. C. 

Scrub Debater (2) ; Phi. 

JOHN WESLEY UMSTEAD. Jr Stem, N. C. 

Phi: Y. M. C. A.; Soph.-Fresh. Debater (2): Soph. -Junior 
Debater (3); Commencement Debater (3); Jilagazine Editor 
(3) ; Modern Literature Club. 

CHARLES ALEX.'IlNDER VOGLER Winston-Salem, N. C. 

German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Musical Association; 
Orchestra ( i. 2. 3) : Band (i, 2. 3) ; Glee Club (i) ; Geological 
Journal Club : 2AE. 

HARVEY BRYAN WADSWORTH Cove City, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football team (i. 2); Sub-'Varsity 
Football team (3) : Class Baseball ( i) ; All Class Baseball (i) ; 
Scrub Baseball team (2); Athletic .\ssociation : Economics 
Club ; *Ae. 

D UNC an DeVANE walker Warsaw, N. C. 

Phi. 

ROBERT Mcdowell watt charlotte. N. C. 

Di. 

CHARLES DIGBY WARDLAW Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Modern Literature Chib ; Le Cercle de Conversation Francaise ; 
Deutscher Verein; Dramatic Club; Assistant in Gymnasium; 
Winner of Gym. N. C. ; Honorary Member of German Club: 
Odd Number of Sigma L'psilon. 

EDGAR STRICKLAND WELBORN Thomasville. N. C. 

Di ; Economics Club : Oak Ridge Club. 

IVY WILLIS Lawndale, N. C. 

Di. 

ROBERT MacARTHUR WILSON Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi: Sub-Marshal (3): Banquet Committee (3). 

NORMAN LEE WILLIS Beaufort. N. C. 

Phi: Captain Baseball team ('08 in iqo6'I. 

FRANCIS EDWARD WINSLOW Hertford. N. C. 

Phi; Modern Literature Club: Y. Y. Editor (3); Economics 
Club: Albemarle-Pamlico Club; -X. 

OSCAR HOYLE YOKLEY Mount Airy, N. C. 

Di : Class Football team (i, 2. 3). 



I page ninety 



'^K5 




(o 



^(#iX!/l 



Motto: "Ipsa scientia potestas est.' 
Colors: Purple and White. 



OFFICERS 

TEAGUE, D. B President 

KERR. L. C Vice-President 

XASH. T. P Secretary 

HIGHSMITH, J. A Treasurer 

BOUSHALL. J. H Historian 

LAPL EY. J. \V.. Jr Class Representative 

SOWERS. H Manager Football Team 

JOYXER, J. X Captain Football Team 

CROSWELL. J. E Manager Baseball Team 



page ninety-one] 







Al.1. PH(iT(ir.KAPHS I"(iK THE VaCKETV V. 
[page ninety-two 



'K siNCi: 1)1) MADF. I'.v Holi.ahav, Im'kham. N. C. 



Sophomore History 



JJT FTi£R an awful and never-to-be-forgoten trip from University Station 
y M^ we arrived here, safe, but in a terrible state of mind. We had heard 
of the atrocities generally perpetrated upon Freshmen, and the sample 
we received on the aforesaid trip did not relieve our fears in the least. The 
first few nights were spent either in llattle Park or the nearby church- 
yard, places of refuge from which could be heard the terrif\ing yel'is of the 
Sophomores, which made us shiver in our boots and wish we were "to home." 
But finally we became accustomed to such things and got to know each other suf- 
ficiently well to go out on the athletic field in the grey dawn, and under the pro- 
tedion of our champion, Air. Hatch, to let Mr. J. J. Parker appoint for us an 
efficient president, who, though unknown to most of us at the time, afterwards 
proved himself well worthy of the great trust and honorable position conferred 
upon him. After this we w'axed wise (?), as Freshmen will. The rest of our 
lirst year was finished almost uneventfully, and we left after our spring exam- 
inations with our one ambition and wild desire to come back and be Sophs. 

And back we came the following fall a crowd of howling lunatics, feeling 
greatly within ourselves that thing which we mistook for importance. What we 
considered our duty was to murder the contemptible Freshmen, or at least to 
jcare them to death. This, however, soon became monotonous, and dangerous, 
too, because of some duty-obeying Seniors who felt themselves called by their 
Alma Mater to prowl around the campus with lamps during the wee small hours 
of the night. So 1910 being a kind-hearted and philanthropic class, perceiving 
that some of 'o8's men were in danger of damaging their health through loss of 
sleep, decided to banish hazing for a year at least. 

We are all proud of our class, and especially of our president, who is a 
typical 1910 man. In him we have perfed confidence and all of us appreciate 
how much his excellent leadership has had to do with the strides our class has 
made in college activities. We are unusually strong in athletics, having men on 
the '\'arsity football, baseball, and track teams. Our class athletics, also, have 
been among the best, and our debaters have proven themselves inferior to few. 
But that upon which we pride ourselves chiefly is the friendliness and good- 
fellowship which prevails among the members of our class. There have been 
no wrangling nor misunderstandings with us. There have been no factions, 
politically or otherwise. We have always stood together undivided and in peace. 
May we continue thus all our college days. 

Historian. 

page ninety-three] 



Sophomore Glass Roll 

ANDREWS, COLUMBUS Lenoir, N. C. 

ARMSTRONG. JOHN SAMUEL. Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

Track Sqnad (l); New Hanover Club; German Club; 2N. 
ASKEW, JOHN OUTLAW, Jr Harrelsville. N. C. 

Athletic Association. 
AVERY, LENOIR THOMAS Morganton, N. C. 

Ui; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; 

Class Baseball team (l); Class Football team (2); German 

Club; AXa 

BAUGUESS. WALTER RALEIGH Weasel, N. C. 

BELDEN, LOUIS De KEYSER Wilmington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Scrub Football {i) ; Varsity Football 

(2) ; K2 ; New Hanover Club. 
BOUSHALL, JOHN HECK Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; UKA. 

BOWERS, JOSEPH BENTON Bethel, N. C. 

BOYLIN. REESE BLAIR Wadesboro, N. C. 

BROWN. LEVI AMES Greenville, N. C. 

BROWNE. CLEMENT COOTE. Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

Gymnasium team (i) ; New Hrinover Club; ->>. 

BRYANT. EDWIN WALL Laurinburg. N. C. 

CARRINGTON, STERLING RUFFIN Durham. N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Tennis Association ; Athletic Association. 
COLETRANE. WALLACE EARLY Franklinton. N. C. 

Phi. ' 

CRAVER. HARVEY OSCAR Enterprise, N. C. 

CROSWELL. JAMES EARLY Wilmington. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; New Hanover Clulj; ^Manager Class Baseball team 

(2); Class Baseball (i) ; Scrub Football (i) ; Varsity Foot- 
ball (2) ; German Club: Press Association (i) ; -AE. 

DAMERON, THOMAS B.\RKER Warrenton, N. C. 

DANIEL. WATSON LEWIS Winston, N. C. 

DAVIS. ISAAC PETER ' Wanchese, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; .\thletic Association ; Tennis Association. 
DAVIS, ROY LINWOOD Wanchese, N. C. 

Phi : Y. M. C. A. ; Tennis Association. 

DeLANEY. ERNEST STANHOPE Matthews. N. C. 

DELLINGER. RUSSELL CONWAY Lincolnton. N. C. 

DIXON. RICH.\RD DILLARD Edenton. N. C. 

Phi: Albemarle-Pamlico Club; AKE. 
DR.\NE, ROBERT Edenton. N. C. 

Phi: .Albemarle-Pamlico Club: AK2. 
DUNN. PAUL RODERIC Raleigh. N. C. 

Y. Y. Editor (2); German Club; HKA. 



[page ninety-fou 



EASOX, JOSEPH DANIEL, Jr Saratoga, KV C. 

Phi: Y. M. C. A.; Carolina-Virginia Scrnb Debater (2); Press 

Association. 

EDMONDS. WILLIAM RUFUS Elkin, N. C. 

EVERETT. JAMES ALPHONSON -. . Palmyra, N. C. 

FARRIOR, JOHN BROADHURST Asheville, N. C. 

Buncombe Club; German Club; BBII. 
FENTRESS, BAXTER LEE Summertield. N. C. 

Di; Guilford Club; Oak Ridge Club. 

FERGUSON, WILLIAM HAIGHTER Kendal, N. C. 

FLOWERS, CHARLES ELY Cash Corner, N. C. 

Phi. 

FRANCK, EDWARD LEE Ridilands, N. C. 

FREEMAN, ROBERT ALEXANDER Dobson, N. C. 

Di; Soph.-Junior Debater (2); Y. M. C. .A. 

FUENTES, FRANCISCO VIRGILIO Camaquev, Cuba 

GARRETT, CECIL CLARK Julian. N. C. 

GILLIAM. LOUIS CHAMBERLAIN Tarboro, N. C. 

W. H. S. Club; Edgecombe Club; .Athletic .Association. 

GREER, ISAAC G.A.RFIELD Zionville. N. C. 

GUION, JOHN AMOS New Bern. N. C. 

Oak Ridge Club; .Albemarle-Pamlico Club; AKE. 
GUION, WILLIAM BLOUNT RODMAN New Bern. N. C. 

Phi; Oak Ridge Club; .Albemarle-Pamlico Clul); German Club; 

AKE. 
HACKNEY. THOMAS JENNINGS Wilson. N. C. 

Class Football (i, 2) ; All-Class Football (2) ; ^X. 
HAMILTOX, OSCAR ALEXANDER Unionville. N. C. 

Di; Athletic Association: Varsity Baseball (i). 
HARRIS. D.AVID SAMUEL Enfield. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. 
HARRIS, JOHN EDGAR Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Di ; Sub- Varsity Football. 
HART. SPENCER LEE Tarboro. N. C. 

Phi: Athletic Association; Edgecombe Club; Tennis .Associa- 
tion; German Club; 2,-^. 

H.ATHCOCK, WILLIAM HENRY Albemarle, N. C. 

HIATT. CHARLES EDWARD Pilot Mountain. N. C. 

HIGHSMITH, JAMES ALBERT Currie, N. C. 

Phi; B. C. A. Club; Class Historian ( i) ; Class Treasurer (2). 
HINNANT, MILFORD Selma, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 

HODGON, ANGUS JAMES Red Springs. N. C. 

HOLDFN. CHARLES ANGEL Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Di ; Class Football (2); Press Association. 
HUDSON. MIKE Monroe, N. C. 

Di ; Y. M. C. .A. 

page ni 



HUGHES, ISAAC WAYNE 

Edgecombe Club; Athletic Association; ^KE. 
HUGHES, JOHN EDWARD Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. j\I. C. A. ; Tennis Association ; Athletic Association ; 

Gymnasium team (i); Y. Y. Editor (2); Albemarle-Pamlico 

Club; German Club; *Ae. 
HYMAN, ORREN WILLIAMS Tarboro, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Edgecombe Club. 

JAMES. ARCHIBALD HAND Laurinburg, N. C. 

JEROME, EDWARD COLUMBUS Monroe, N. C. 

JOHNSTON, HENRY JOSEPH Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Di; Scrub Baseball ( i) ; Scrub Football (i, 2) ; Y. M. C. A. 

JONES ERNEST Warrenton, N. C. 

JONES, TROY ISAIAH Grassy Creek, N. C. 

Di. 
JOYNER, JAMES NOAH Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi; Athletic Association; Class Football team (l, 2); All- 
Class Football team (2); Class Baseball (l); German Club; 

7A'. 
KERR, LANGDON CHEVIS Clinton, N. C. 

Phi : Y. M. C. A. ; Tennis Association ; Athletic Association ; 

Gymnasium team ( i) ; Class Football team (2) ; Soph. -Junior 

Debater (2); 2AE. 
KRAMER, DANIEL RAYMOND EHzabeth City, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Albemarle-Pamlico 

Club. 
LASLEY, JOHN WAYNE, Jr Burlington, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Representative (2). 
LEATHERWOOD, THURMAN Bryson City. N. C. 

Di. 

LEITCH, J')HN ARCHIBALD. Jr Rowland, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Robeson Club. 

LIVERMORE. RUSSELL HAYES Red Springs. N. C. 

LLOYD, ABBOTT EDWARD, Jr Durham. N. C. 

Phi; German Club; Economics Clul); Athletic Association; Z^l'. 

LYON. WILLIAM ELKEMAH Hester, N. C. 

MABRY, JOHN GREGORY Albemarle, N. C. 

Di; Orchestra ( i. 2); German Club; IIKA. 
MAUPIN. WILLIAM FIREY Sali.sbury. N. C. 

Di; Y. y\. C. A.; Class Prophet (i). 
^IcCULLOCH. LEON Greensboro, N. C. 

Di; Guilford Club. 
McKENZIE, LACY McKINNON Lumberton, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Robeson Club. 
AIcKINNEY, JOSEPH THOMPSON, Jk Reidsville. N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. -\. ; Freshman Debater; Rockingham Club; Tennis 

Association. 



ninety-s 



McKOY, ADAIR MOREY Wilmington, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. : Class Football ; Scrub Baseball { i ) ; New Han- 
over Club; 2AE. 

McLEAN, JAMES DIXON Laurinburg, N. C. 

McLEOD, MARION FRANKLIN Charleston, N. C. 

MERCER, JOHN ROUTH Elm City. N. C. 

IMONTAGUE, PAUL NISSEN Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Forsyth Club: German Club. 
MOORE. ALLEN THURMAN Greenville, N. C. 

Phi; Pitt Club; German Club; HKA, 

MOORE, DONALD BAIN Granite Falls, N. C. 

MORGAN. ALBERT RUFUS Waynesville. N. C. 

MURPHY. TATE THURMAN Atkinson. N. C. 

Phi: Athletic Association; Oak Ridge Club. 
NASH. SAMUEL SIMPSON. Jr Tarboro. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Edgecombe Club; 

W. H. S. Club: Assistant Editor Tar Heel (2); Assistant 

Manager Varsity Baseball team (2) : Class Historian (2) ; 

Modern Literature Club; German Club: 24'. 

NASH, THOMAS PALMER Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.: Athletic Association: Magazine Board; Albe- 
marle-Pamlico Club: Odd Number of Sigma Upsilon. 

NIXON. JOSEPH ROBERT Lincolnton, N. C. 

Class President (i); Class Football (2). 

OATES. JOHN GOTTEN Tarboro, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Athletic Association. 

PATTERSON, JAMES SOUTHFRLAND Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Orange County Club; W. H. V. Club; ATQ. 

PIERCE. JOHN JAMES Charlotte, N. C. 

PINNIX. MARSHALL KERR O.xford, N. C. 

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

PLUMMER. NIXON SANDY Greensboro, N. C. 

Di; Guilford Club; Manager of University Press. 

RANKIN. RUFUS GRADY Gastonia, N. C. 

Di: Y. M. C. A.; Gaston Club. 

RAMSOUR, WILLIAM HOKE China Grove, N. C. 

REEVES, JOHN MERCER Mount Airy. N. C 

Di ; Y. M. C. A. ; Oak Ridge Club. 

ROBINSON, CHARLES OAKLEY Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M, C. A.; Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); 
Albemarle-Pamlico Club; German Club; 2AE. 
RODRIGUEZ. EDUARDO FRANCISCO ....Sagua la Grande. Cuba. 

RODMAN. WILLIAM BLOUNT. Jr Charlotte. N. C. 

Mecklenburg Club; ATO. 



page ninety-seven] 



ROLLER, CHARLES EASLEV Oxford, N. C. 

ROSE. THOMAS DUNCAN Fayetteville, N. C. 

Fhi; Tennis Association; Class Baseball (i); German Club; 

2AE. 
ROSEAL\N. PLEASANT DEMONT Salisbury, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A. 
SEGRAVES, BANNER CLEVELAND Grassy Creek, N. C. 

Di. 
SLOAN, DAVID BRYAN Ingold, N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Tennis .-Kssociation ; Atbletic Association ; 

Class Baseball (i). 

SMITH, CLAYTON Wilmington, N. C. 

SMITH, JOHN RIERSON Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

SMITH, WILLIAM ALEX.\NDER Goldsboro, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Tennis Association ; Press Association. 
SNIDER, WILLIAM MARION Salisbury, X. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; HKA. 

SORY, WILLIAM HALTON Saltville, Miss. 

SOWERS. HUGH Salisbury, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Secretary (i); Manager of Class 

Football (2). 

STEELE, GEORGE Rosemary, S. C. 

STEVENS. LEON GLADSTONE Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball (i) ; Class Football (i). 

STROUP, SAMUEL BRADLEY Arden. N. C. 

Buncombe Club. 
STRUTHERS, D.WID LINDSAY Gresto, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (1. 2); All-Class Football (2); 

German Club; Ben. 
TATE. CHARLES GORDON Morganton. N. C. 

Athletic Association; German Club; ATO. 
TAYLOR, LEWIS N.^THANIEL O.xford. N. C. 

Phi ; Y. M. C. A. ; Athletic .\ssociation ; Press .Association. 

TAYLOR, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Bogue, N. C. 

TEAGUE, DOSSEY BATTLE . Cameron, N. C. 

Phi ; B. C. .\. Club : Fresh.-Soph. Deliater (i ) ; Class President 

(2) ; LTniversity Council (2). 
TEAGUE, SAMUEL FARRIS Cameron, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.: B. C. A. Club; Class Football (2). 

THOMPSON, EARL ASBURY Mount Hollv. N. C. 

THOMPSON, HUGH ALEXANDER Raleigh. N. C. 

Phi; German Club; Z*. 

TURLINGTON. LEE FRANKLIN Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (i, 2), 



[page ninety-eight 



TURNER. OSCAR BLOUNT Teachey, N. C. 

URQUHART, RICHARD ALEXANDER Lewiston, N. C. 

KA. 

UZZELL. THO^LAS RANDOLPH Wilson, N. C. 

Phi; *A6. 
VANN, JOHN COLIN McRAE Monroe, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; German Clnb ; HKA. 
VENABLE, CHARLES SCOTT Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phi ; Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Association (2) ; Champion 

Tennis Tournament (2): Orange County Club; -IKE. 
VENABLE, JOHN MANNING Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; AKE. 
VREELAND. HAROLD VAN PELT Charlotte, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Mecklenburg Club. 

WARDLAW, NORMAN BONNELL Brooklyn, N. Y. 

WILDMAN, JAMES ROWLAND Chapel Hill, N. C. 

WILLIAMS. DANIEL McGREGOR Newton. N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (i, 2): Track team d) ; All- 
Class Football (2); Scrub Football (2). 
WILSON, BASCOM LEE Greenville. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Pitt Club; 2AE. 

WINSTEAD, JOHN ARMSTEAD Nashville, N. C. 

WOLFE, ADOLPHUS HARRISON Elkin, N. C. 

Di. 
WOOD, THOMAS FLAMMING Wilmington, N. C. 

Tennis Association; Press Association; Class Baseball (i); 

New Hanover Club; German Club; 2N. 





Freshman Glass 



Colors: Crimson and White. 
CLASS OFFICERS 

C. M. WAYNICK President 

J. C. LOCKHART. Jr Vice-President 

GEORGE GRAHAM Secretary 

JOHN TILLETT Treasurer 

J. F. OLIVER Poet 

H. E. STACY Historian 

ODOM ALEXANDER Court Jester 







IlJJiiJJi 



-< ^i^ 

m^^ 






^fiTi 






' •'^V* ^ -^ v' 




Ai.t Photographs i'ok the Yacketv Yack since 'gg made dy Molladay, Durham, N. C. 

page one naught one] 



Freshman Beginnings 

Deer mammy — 

Im here, but I wish I wuz ter horn agin. Im homesick, an tired, an no- 
body here kares a bit bout me, an I dont hk Chapel Hill er bit ! Ther wuz nobody 
ter meet me at ther train, an I had ter go ter college by my lonesom, an ther 
President wuznt ter his office, so I had ter go down ter his house, and he sed I 
ort ter have waited till ther nex day an tol me ter go ter Picks an git me er 
room an go ter bed, thet I wuz so fresh that he wuz erfraid ther night air 
wud hurt nie. At thet place called Picks ther wuz a lot er boys, and they 
all laffed at me, an wanted ter know wher I wuz frum. an when I told 
em that my hum wuz Squashville Creek Cote house, they laft'ed sum more 
but I didnt see why. An then one uv em come up ter me an asked me if Id 
come ter go ter the University, an I sed yes, an he asked me if Id gotten my room 
in Battles Park or seed Jedge Brockwell the Gargian sperit of Freshies. An I 
sed no, ther President hed jest tol me ter go ter Picks an stay in all nite, Ijut thet 
I kudnt see why he made me wait. He asked me if Id reelly gon ter ther Presi- 
dents house, an I sed yes, an he reached fer my han an sed he wanted ter congratu- 
late me on my "splendid spirit, an my redy to college traditions." He mad a 
nice little speech, an I liked it, an sed so, an he tol me how proud he wuz ter be ther 
first ter welcome ther "truest specimen of the genus Freshmanius verdantissimus 
then extant in the gathering place of all verdantness." Lor, he cud use words ! 
I cudnt understand haf uf em, and sed so, but it wuz er great speech ! All ther 
boys sed so. An he asked me if he "could not confer upon himself the great 
honor of escorting me to a choice apartment in the Battle Park Hostelrie, as the 
way was long and rather tedious to a stranger." He wuz so perlite thet I sed he 
cud if he wanted ter. An then erbout ten uf ther other boys sed they wanted ter 
go too, so I sed they cud, but he sed thet three wuz enuf, an we started. One uf 
em jest wud carry my telescope, sed it wuz an honor to carry the "personal imped- 
iments of so illustrious a specimen of Freshmanius verdantissimus." Whut duz 
them two las words mean? Ive been called them jest lots uf times. \\'e went an 
awful long way, all in ther dark, an ther paths wuz too twisted an hed too meny 
roks fer me ter tell which way we wuz goin. An then all those boys wuz so kind, 
an kept me talkin so much, an they laflfed at most ever\thing I sed. I spec we went 
mos a mile, mebbe mor, mebbe less, it wuz so dark thet I kudnt tell wher we wuz 
goin an what way, er enything. After a while we all stopped at whut seemed er 
big house under sum trees, an then ther one in front, not ther one who asked me ter 
go, called out thet ther wuz nobody ter home, an' thet they wud hev ter go in & 
git things rccly fer me. Ther other two went in, hut my frientl stadc with me. 
.\fter erbout ten niinits, when we didnt beer nothin frum ther boys gettin reedy 



for us, he sed he guessed hed better go see what wuz ther matter, an fer me ter 
wait till he come fer me. So I sed I wud an he slipped in ther door an I waited. 
He tuk an awful long time ter git things redy fer me, but he hed tol me ter wait 
fer him an I did, erbout an hour, but when he didn't kum then I got up an went 
ter ther door, an called, but nobody ansered, so I went in an ther hovise hed nothin 
in it but er candle an sum cans an trash, an all ther boys gone. They must hev 
gon ter ther rong place an when they found it out gon on ter ther other, ter git thet 
reedy. So I thot I mite as well wate, as I didnt know ther rode away, so I kleened 
out er place on ther floor an lade down, an went ter sleep. It wuz late when I woke 
up an it wuz way out in ther woods, so I tuk one uv ther paths an after erbout er 
mile come in site uf ther University buildings. I went up ter ther presidents office 
an in ther hall uv ther building saw my friend uv ther nite before. He saw me an 
grinned, sed a word ter ther crowd, an then asked me if I had "passed a pleasant 
night in my choice apartments at the Battle's Park Hostelrie." I sed no, I hed 
slept on ther floor an why didnt he kum fer me as he hed promised. He looked 
at me an gasped "Oh, Lord. He isn't on yet!'' An then he grinned agin an sed 
ter ther crowd thet I wuz "richly deserving the proud title of Freshmanius max- 
issimus verdantissimus," an thet he took great pleasure in confering the title upon 
me. An I sed "Thank you." But I dont know }et whut it meens, but I guess 111 
learn before Ive ben here long. 

Yore son, 

Hezzy. 

—P. 




(^Ias5 or 1911 



page one naught three] 




TKESH- 



fJjr,;^^IOlt 



JaiP" 



Freshman Glass Roll 



ALEXANDER. ODOM Charlotte, N. C. 

ALLISON, JAMES R Arden, N. C. 

AYCOCK, WILLL\M PRESTON Lucama, N. C. 

BAILEY, CHAS. BELT Winston, N. C. 

BAILEY, KARL B Elm City, N. C. 

BANKS. C. A., Jk : Elizabeth City. N. C. 

BARBEE, W. D Buie's Creek, N. C. 

BARNHARDT, E. C, Jr Concord. N. C, 

BELK. WILLIAM P Charlotte, N. C. 

BLOUNT, J. H Bethel. N. C. 

BLUE, A. McN Carthage, N. C. 

BOND, E. G Edenton, N. C. 

BOON, W. E Whitsett, N. C. 

BOYCE, J. S Gastonia, N. C. 

BROADFOOT. C. W. Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

BROWN, E. F Concord, N. C. 

BRYAN, D. B Apex, N. C. 

BUCHAN. E. B Manly, N. C. 

BULLOCK, WILLIAM C Bullock, N. C. 

BURGIN, R. H Lincolnton, N. C. 

BURGWIN, KENNETH O Pittsburg, Pa. 

CANNON, A. R Ayden, N. C. 

CANNON. J. D Ayden, N. C. 

CARPENTER. CARL E Stanley. N. C. 

; naught four 



CARTER, M. E Asheville, N. C. 

CHESHIRE, J. \V Raleigh, N. C. 

CLAYTOR, R. H Chapel Hill, N. C. 

CLINTON, TRAD P , Gastonia, N. C. 

COCKE. E. R Asheville, N. C. 

COLVARD, J. B Jefferson, N. C. 

COOK, WALTER W Fayetteville, N. C. 

COOPER, C. M Henderson, N. C. 

COOPER, JOHN H Clinton, N. C. 

COOPER, W. LEE. Jn Graham, N. C. 

COWELL, CH.A.S. F Stonewall, N. C. 

COVVLES. J. S Wilkesboro, N. C- 

COWPER. B. Q., J i Raleigh. N. C. 

COX. F. N Leaksville, N. C. 

COZART, ALLEN B Stem, N. C. 

CRAMER. S. W., Jk , Charlotte, N. C. 

CROUSE. D. S Lincolnton, N. C. 

DARDEN, W. A Fremont, N. C. 

DAVIDSON. WM. S Taylorsville, N. C. 

D-WIS, E. B Morganton, N. C. 

DAVIS, MARTIN J Warrenton, N. C. 

D.A.WSON. J. G New Berne. N. C. 

DEAL, ROY L Taylorsville, N. C. 

DEANS, ARCHIE B Wilson, N. C. 

DEES. W. A Pikeville. N. C. 

DICKSON, PAUL Raeford, N. C. 

DIXON, WALTER Shelmerdine, N. C. 

DOBBINS, J. T Rockford, N. C. 

DULS. FERDINAND J Wilmington, N. C. 

EASON, JNO. L Saratoga, N. C. 

ELLIS. W. B.. Jr Winston-Salem. N. C. 

EVANS. J. L Greenville. N. C. 

EVERETT. W. N.. Jr Rockingham. N. C. 

FIELD. A. L.. Jr Raleigh. N. C. 

FELDMAN, I. R Atlanta. Ga. 

FETZER. P. W Reidsville, N. C. 

FREEMAN, J. W Buie's Creek. N. C. 

GADDY, B. D Albermarle, N. C. 

GATLIN. J. C ' Stonewall. N. C. 

GEORGE. W. C Elkin. N. C. 

GRAHAM, GEORGE Charlotte, N. C. 

GRAVES, G. C Carthage, N. C. 

GREEN, J. T Gastonia, N. C. 

GUESS. W. C Buie's Creek, N. C. 

GUNTER. CHAS. W Sanford, N. C. 

HACKNEY, J. A Wilson, N. C. 

HALL. ROGERS B Lenoir, N. C. 

HALLIBURTON, JOHN B Charlotte, N. C. 



page one naught five] 



HANES, R. M Winston-Salem, N. C. 

HARDISON, O. B Wadesboro, N. C. 

H ARGETT, F. \V., Jk Jacksonville, N. C. 

HARRIS, JOHN W Reidsville, N. C. 

HERTMAN, A. H Trinity, N. C. 

HICKS, O. W Franklinton, N. C. 

HILL, E. D Winston-Salem, N. C. 

HOLLAND, J. S New Bern, N. C. 

HOUGH. F Birmingham. Ala. 

HUNTER, R. L Warrenton, N. C. 

JOHNSON, J. S Aberdeen, N. C. 

JOHNSTON, PINCKNEY YanceyviUe, N. C. 

JONES, GILMER O Franklin, N. C. 

JONES, M. H Greensboro, N. C. 

JOYNER, W. S Raleigh, N. C. 

KELLY. F. R Ensley, Ala. 

KIiMREV. A. C Burlington, N. C. 

KNIGHT, B. H WiUiamston, N. C. 

KRUGER, R. D Durham, N. C. 

LEE, C. U Florence, N. C. 

LINEBERGER. F. L Gastonia, N. C. 

LEONARD. S. E Lexington, N. C. 

LLORENS, FELIX Santiago, Cuba 

LLORENS, FRANCIS L Santiago, Cuba 

LLORENS, THOMAS V Santiago, Cuba 

LOCKHART, JOHN C, Jr Chapel Hill. N. C. 

LONG, W. W Greensboro, N. C. 

LYON, H. W Windsor, N. C. 

McCL'LLOCH. E. F.. Jr Fayetteville. N. C. 

McDIARMID. H. W Raeford, N. C. 

McGOOGAN. B. J Raeford. N. C. 

McGOOGAN. J. A Shannon, N. C. 

MclNTOSH. P.. Jii Laurinburg, N. C. 

McKAY, J. A Lillington, N. C. 

McKINNEY. H. N Ayden. N. C. 

McLAMB. N. W Benson, N. C. 

McLEAN, E. C Greensboro, N. C. 

McLEAN. J. A Maxton. N. C. 

McLEAN. J. D Barium Springs. N. C. 

McLEAN. R. C Brevard, N. C. 

McCLERAN. W. T Booneville. Miss. 

McLUCUS. L. M iNIcCcll. S. C. 

McRAE. A. E. P Fayetteville. N. C. 

MANN. G. C Franklin. N. C. 

MARTIN. H. L Elizabeth City. N. C. 

MENEFEE. C. E Graham. N. C. 

MILLER. W. E Greensboro, N. C. 

MILLTKIN. J. S Durham, N. C. 



MOORE, T. P Charlotte, N. C. 

MORGAN, J. P Shawboro, N. C. 

MORRILL, L. v.. Jk Snow Hill, N. C. 

MOSELEY, R. F - Clinton, N. C. 

MOSER, L C Shelby, N. C. 

MULLICAN, N. S Clemmens, N. C. 

NEWBOLD, H. L Elizabeth City, N. C. 

OLIVER, J. F Mt. Olive, N. C. 

OSBORNE, V. W Brevard, N C 

PALMER, G Gulf, N. C. 

PARSLEY, W. M Wilmington. N, C. 

PATRICK, T. H Clinton, N. C. 

PEMBERTON. E. L.. Jk Favctteville. N. C. 

PERSON, U. R Pikeville, N. C. 

PICKARD, A. A Chapel Hill, N. C. 

POWELL, WALTER H Whiteville, N. C 

PRITCHARD. G. L Swansboro. N. C. 

RAPER, D. W Norfolk. Va. 

RAY, H. R Raleigh, N. C. 

REEVES. G. U Palmerville. N. C. 

RHODES, A. B Wilmington, N. C 

RHODES, G. W Pollocksvillc, N. C. 

RITCH, M. L Charlotte, N. C. 

ROBERSON. H. G Pollocksville, N. C. 

ROBERTS, R. G Shelbv, N. C. 

RODMAN, N. F Charlotte, N. C. 

ROGERS, J. J Kinston, N. C. 

ROSS, L. FERREE Asheboro, N. C. 

RUTZLER. G. V.. Jk Charlotte, N. C. 

RUTZLER. R. L Charlotte, N. C. 

SEALEY, R. M Live Oak, Fla. 

SHIELDS. J. M Enfield, N. C. 

SHIPP. B. J Pamlico, N. C. 

SLADE, T. B Hamilton, N. C. 

SMALL, W. F Elizabeth City, N, C. 

SMITH, HENRY C Charlotte, N. C. 

SOLOMON. H. M Wilmington, N. C 

SOUTHARD L. G Jonesville. S. C. 

SPEIGHT. J. A Whitakers. N. C. 

STACY, H. E Belworth, N. C. 

STALLINGS. G. W I Imderson. N. C. 

STEWART. ALBERT Favetteville, N. C. 

STEWART, B. C ' Monroe! N. C. 

STOCKTON, R. G Winston-Salem, N. C. 

SUTTON, G. W Dillsboro, N. C. 

TAYLOR, W. F Faison. N. C. 

TEAGUE, C. E Bnie'.s Creek. N. C. 

THOMAS. W. R Hiddenite. N. C, 

page (inc naiiglii 



THOMPSON, CYRUS, Jr Jacksonville, N. C. 

THOMPSON, G. VV Whitsett, N. C. 

THOMPSON, S. W Neuse, N. C. 

TILLETT, JOHN Charlotte, N. C. 

TOOLY, J. J Winston, N. C. 

TROTTER, B. C Reidsville, N. C. 

TURLINGTON, E. W Smithfield, N. C. 

TYSON, C, P Carthage, N. C. 

VANSTORY. R. M Greensboro, N. C. 

VOGLER, F. E Winston-Salem, N. C. 

VOGLER, H. A Winston-Salem, N. C. 

VOILS, I. W Mooresville, N. C. 

WALKER, J. G Graham, N. C. 

WALKER, R. H Reidsville, N. C. 

WARD, E. C Tuscola, N. C. 

WARREN, E. P Bushy Fork, N. C. 

WATKINS, E. G Henderson, N. C. 

WATTERS, J. P Charlotte, N. C. 

WAYNICK, C. M Greensboro, N. C. 

WEBB. R. T Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

WELLONS, E. J Smithfield, N. C. 

WESSELL, C. B Wilmington, N. C. 

WETZELL. F. S Gastonia, N. C. 

WHARTON, C. R Whitsett, N. C. 

WHITNEY. F. G Bessemer City, N. C. 

WILLIAMS, C. L Sanford, N. C. 

WILLIAMS, E. L Greensboro, N. C. 

WILLIAMS, L. H Faison, N. C. 

WILLIS. EDNY Londale, N. C. 

WILLIARD, CHAS. W Winston-Salem, N. C. 

WILCOX. E. H Carthage, N. C. 

WITHERINGTON. I. F Faison, N. C. 

WITHERS. G. L Davidson, N. C. 

WOOD, J. E Elizabeth City, N. C. 

WOMMACK. S. L Clemmons, N. C. 

WYATT. M. B Durham, N. C. 

ZOLLICOFFER. A. A Henderson, N. C. 

ZOLLICOFFER. J. P Henderson, N. C. 




/{t'T^xzr- ^ 



CONCERNING A MOSQUITO 



THE FIRST EFFORT OF A FRESHMAN 

O ! hark, O ! hear, how loud and clear 
A skeeter buzzes 'round my ear; 
And louder, clearer, closer comin' — 
O ! how I dread that hateful hunimin" ! 

Second Sl^asin 

I was up one morn before sun-rise : 
I smote a skeeter twixt the eyes; 
And as his kins folk came around 
I heard a doleful hummin' sound. 

Third S/^asm 

E'en as his family bore him off 
I heard him give a mournful cough ; 
But three days later, as I say, 
I saw his funeral pass my way. 

Last Pain 

My friends, they go o'er yon high hills 
To get some grub and grind their bills. 
And when they return, with regret I say, 
They'll make us feel right far from gay. 

Finis — The soul of the poor reader has fled ! 




[page one ten 



Students in Pharmacy 



BEARD, JOHN GROVER First Winston-Salem. 

BRETSCH, ALBERT First Raleigh. 

BUCK, JAMES HYMAN First Ayden. 

CARSON, ROY ADYL First Bethel. 

CORNWALL, ROBERT CRAIG First Chester, Va. 

COTTLE, BENJAMIN JACKSON First Wilmington. 

COX, MYRTLE HALL First Wadesboro. 

CRAVEN, CHARLES HUGH First Troy. 

CREECH, DURWARD HEBER First Benson. 

DAVENPORT, LEE First Pactolus. 

DAWSON, BENJAMIN TRUET First Tarboro. 

ETHERIDGE, SAMUEL BUSH ELL First Edenton. 

EUBANKS, ROBERT ALONZO First Monroe. 

FULLENWIDER, PHIFER First Monroe. 

GIBBS, THOMAS RICAUD First Belhaven. 

GRIFFIN, WALTER DENNIS First Plant City, Fla. 

HARVILLE, REASON COURTS First Reidsville. 

HOUSER, DARNS OLIVER First Cherrvville. 

JAMES. J. EDWARD First Hillsboro. 

JENKINS, LAURENCE WILSON First Stanley. 

JOHNSON. OSCAR GEORGE First Canton. 

LYON, OSBORNE HENRY First Avden. 

MERONEY, WILLIAM HYDE First Murphv. 

MULLEN, LESTER BOYD First Huntersville. 

PICKARD. ALFRED CLARENCE First Chapel Hill. 

QUINN, FLAY DeWITT First Shelby. 

RHODES, CADER First Jacksonville. 

RHYNE, WAYNE FRANK First Gastonia. 

RUDISILL. JONES SOLOMON First Iron. 

SWINDELL, EDMUND SLADE Fir.st Swan Quarter. 

T..\YLOR. GENTRY FREDERICK First Fairmont. 

TEMPLE. JASPER OWEN First Kinston. 

TRIPLETT, RALPH HOUCK First .....' Lenoir. 

WALTERS. JOHN M.\RION ...' ..:..... First Burlington. 

WARREN. BURNEY SIMON First Greenville. 

WETZELL, WILLIAM LOUIS ' First Gastonia 




Att Photographs for the Yackety Yack since '99 made by Holladay. Durham, N. C. 
[page one twelve 




page one thirteen] 







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All Photographs i-ok the Yacketv Yack since '99 aiade cy Holladay, Durham, N. C. 

[page one fourteen 



Law Glass Roll 



BARKER, H. H Elkin, N. C. 

BARNHILL, N. V Enfield, N. C. 

BURGVVYN, W. H. S Jackson, N. C. 

CAVINESS. H. C Greensboro, N. C. 

COX, O. C Leaksville, N. C. 

DANIELS, FRANK Goldsboro, N. C. 

DUNLAP, F. L Wadesboro, N. C. 

DUNLAP, F. W Wadesboro, N. C. 

FRAZIER. C. C Greensboro, N. C. 

GAYLORD, L Plymouth, N. C. 

GRIMES, WALTER Raleigh, N. C. 

HARRIS, W. C Raleigh, N. C. 

HEYER. HENRY Wilmington, N. C. 

HINES, C. A Greensboro, N. c' 

HOWELL, ROBERT Fray, N. C. 

HUDSON. GLENN Greensboro, N. C. 

JAMES, J. B Greenville, N. C. 

LAWRENCE, SQUIRE Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

LEWIS, H. E StatesviUe, N. C. 

LEWIS, J. G StatesviUe, N. C. 

LINVILLE. C. M Kernersville, N. C. 

LONG. J. A Leaksville, N. C. 

McCRARY, T. C Lexington, N. C. 

McPH AIL 

MILLER. R. A Gastonia, N. C. 

MITCHELL, C Kinston, N. C. 

MOREHEAD. J. L Durham, N. C. 

MOREHEAD. J. T.. Jr Greensboro. N. C. 

MOORE. N. G Martinville, Va. 

MORRISON, A. T Asheville, N. C. 

PARKER, R. G Jackson, N. C. 

PARKER, J. J Monroe, N. C. 

PAUL, L. B Goldsboro, N. C, 

ROSS, C. F Leaksville, N. C. 

RUFFIN, E. C Whitaker, N. C. 

SMITH, C. S Delway. N. C. 

TAYLOR. J. G 

THOMAS Rockingham, N. C. 

TOOLY. J. G Wilmington, N. C. 

VERMONT, ADOLPH Chapel Hill, N. C. 

WINBORNE, STANLEY Murfreesboro, N. C, 

WILLIAMS, C. L Sanford. N. C. 




-M^/AiroSf^-oe- 



[page one sixteen 



Third Year Medical Class 



OFFICERS 



L. V. DUNLAP President 

B. C. JOHNSON Vice-President 

J. S. TALLEY Secretary 

F. B. SPENCER " Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

BRADDY, W. H Washington, N. C. 

CHAPIN, W. B Pittsboro, N. C. 

DUNLAP, L. V Ansonville, N. C. 

EAGLES, C. S Fountain, N, C. 

JOHNSON, B. C Ingold. N. C. 

LLOYD, B. B Chapel Hill, N. C. 

RIGGSBEE, A. E Durham, N. C. 

*RIGGSBEE. E. J Chapel Hill, N. C. 

MANESS, J.'M Elise, N. C. 

STROUD, W. A Chapel Hill, N. C. 

SPENCER, F. B Swan Quarter. N. C. 

TALLEY, J. S Statesville, N. C. 

THOMPSON. J. M Graham, N. C. 

*Deceased. 




Am. Photographs for the Vacketv Vack since '09 mahe by Hoi.eadav, Durham, N. C. 
[page one eighteen 




Second Year Medical Glass 



OFPICURS 

MOORE, W. H President 

HARPER, J. iM ricc-Prcsidcnt 

FISCUS, J. H Sccrclary-Tn-asiircr 

GOLD, C. F Coroner 

LILES, N. P Chaflam 



page one nineteen] 



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All Photographs i-or the Yacketv Yack since '09 made by Holladav, Durham, N. C. 

[page one twenty 




Second Year Medical Roll 



AUSTIN, JOHN WATSON New London, N. C. 

BAREFOOT, MORDECAI LEE Dimn, N. C. 

BARBEE, GEORGE SPRIGHT Morrisville, N. C. 

BENBOW, JOHN THOMAS East Bend, N. C. 

BRYAN. LORENZO DOW Jacksonville, N. C. 

CAMPBELL, ALTON COOK Jonesboro, N. C. 

DAVIS, JAMES WAGNER Goshen, N. C. 

EASON, OSCAR Archer, N. C. 

FISCUS. JAMES HUDSON Greensburg, Pa. 

FLEMING, WILLIAM LeROY Hassell, N. C. 

GOLD. CHARLES FORTUNE Shelby. N. C. 

GRIFFIN. CLYDE ADEN Rocky Mount, N. C. 

HARPER, JAMES MADISON Khiston, N. C. 

HARRISON. HARRY Statesville. N. C. 

HESTER. JOSEPH ROBERT Wendell, N. C. 

HOLMES. ANDREW BRYON Councils, N. C. 

HYATT. ANDERSON LAWRENCE Kinston, N. C. 

KLOMAN. ERASMUS HELM Warrenton, Va. 

LILES. NELSON PICKER. JR Wadesboro, N. C. 

LOVILL. ROBERT JONES Mount Airy, N. C. 

McCALL, ALVIN CLAY Marion, N. C. 

McMillan. ROSCOE drake Red Springs, N. C. 

McPHERSON, CHARLES WADE Liberty, N. C. 

MACON. GIDEON HUNT Warrenton. N. C. 

MOSER. WILLIAM DEXTER Burlington, N. C. 

MOORE. WILLIAM HOUSTON Wilmington, N. C. 

NICHOLS. JAMES BENTON, Jr Windsor. N. C. 

PITTMAN. RAYMOND LUPTON Fayetteville. N. C. 

RODRIGUEZ. ADOLFO B.-\RTOLEME .... Sagua le Grande, Cuba 

ROWE, HENRY BOYDEN Concord, N. C. 

SHULL. JOSEPH RUSH Ardmore. Oklahoma 

SPRINKLE. CHARLES NICHOLS Marshall, N. C. 

STRICKLAND. JESSE ARMED Wilson. N. C. 

SUMNER, ROBERT ERNEST Fletcher. N. C. 

SUMNER. THOMAS WOODFIN Fletcher. N. C. 

WATSON. WALTER New Berne. N. C. 

WEBB. LOUIS HAWARD Chapel Hill, N. C. 

WHITAKER, FREDIE C.-\RY Enfield, N. C. 

WIGGINS, JOHN CARROLL Suffolk, Va. 

WOOTEN, AMOS MONROE, Jr Fountain, N. C. 



History of the Second Year Medical Class 



"'Z^' HE student who assumes the role of historian to a class that is about to 
V^ enter upon its final examinations in a college where its members have 

spent four or five years, experiences a feeling of melancholy, — but also 
one of joy. To be associated with a class of boys for a period sufficiently long 
to know their faults, as well as become thoroughly familiar with their admirable 
traits, brings to each member of said class a sensation of lonliness when the time 
comes to separate. For be it remembered that we have been co-workers in science, 
delving into the causes and effects of all ills which affect the human family, in 
the sincere hope that we may alleviate its sufferings. The Yellow Peril, inter- 
national peace, war, graft, local option, etc.. do not extend to us the same fas- 
cination which we heretofore felt in following the courses of their destinies. 
Nor are we affected by the strikes and panics which, at intervals, wield a powerful 
influence over the affairs of our nation. But w^hen it comes to a point of the 
contagion of a certain disease, the cause of its spread, the cultural characteristics 
of the infecting organism, or of the advisability of exploring the abdominal cavity 
of a patient suffering from symptoms indicative of alimentary disturbances, then 
we are your staunchest allies, ready witli all the skill which our preparation has 
developed. 

And so it is easily seen that we are in a class more or less to ourselves, and 
that our separation is accompanied by a full realization of our seclusion. But 
our life's work is clear-cut before us, and it is our dutv to attempt the accom- 
plishment of the results which we undertake to obtain. 

And so we shall scatter as chaff before the wind, yet the bonds of our 
friendship will not loosen, nor the memory of each other fade. And, undoubtedly 
the recollection of each one will bring to mind the trait most characteristic of 
his college life. 

Who can forget the loyalty with which Griffin unswervingly insisted upon 
Parliamentary procedure at any meeting whatsoever, and the wonderful supply 
of speech he always had stored up for any and all occasions? 

Who would ever think that any man could carry such a deceitful face as 
did Nichols? Deception personified, in that his countenance indicated a woman 
hater, when, in reality, he was in the depth of love from September till Time — 
and with a different girl each month. 

It will be some time before the face of our typical bald-headed, hot- 
tempered Irishman, "Baldie" Aloore. ceases to be as vivid in our niemorv as it 
is to-day. 

[page one twenty-two 



\\'e cannot but laugh at the quandary in which MacAIillan found himself 
(just before Xmas) when he uttered these words: "Boys, of my three girls 
which one do I love the best?" 

And Klo well, to judge by the walk with which nature endowed him, 

one would think he was Dean of the Medical Department. But, revelling in 
wisdom derived from worldly experience, he could tell more jokes than any man 
in the class, and was always ready to furnish the entertainment of an evening's 
smoker. All of us liked Klo. 

And if you could have seen Benbow with his banjo, you could not but have 
believed that you were at an old-fashioned country "breakdown." Benbow and 
his instrument were almost inseparable companions, and a great deal of persua- 
sion was required on the part of his roommate to prevent its going on lecture 
with its master. 

And do we for a moment forget the girlish modesty of Lovill and Jim 
Davis? And why should they not be modest? For is not that a characteristic to 
be admired in a physician ? 

Freddie Whitaker, during each year of our course, came to the rescue in 
the matter of baseball, and prevented us from not having the distinction of not 
having a representative on the diamond. We should have had a star on the 
gridiron from our class, and most probably would have had, but "Marse Jesse" 
Strickland in a practice game one afternoon had his jersey torn, and his chest 
was unfortunately scratched by someone's finger nail. Poor fellow, he mistook 
the abrasion for a serious injury, absolutely refused to go on the field again 
and consequently condemned our class to the ignominious reputation of not having 
sent its quota to the "\'arsity." 

But then, to be serious, our class did have its full share of all-round good 
fellows, such for instance as the Sumner Brothers, Sprenkle, Hester, McCall 
McPherson, Fiscus, Rowe, Shull, Liles, Rodriguez, our friend from across the 
pond, and above all, that prince of manly men, Eason, whose every feature 
bespoke manhood in its essence. 

But our sense of gladness predominates when we bear in mind our record 
at this college — one to which we point with pride, conscious of the fact tliat it 
excels all others. 

V.'hen we entered this college to begin the study of the science of medicine 
we took up our work with all the earnestness which we could command, and our 
first "practical" demonstrated the fact that our labors had borne fruit, for in that 
examination not a man failed to make the required grade. When the year ended 
we still held our own as a record class. 

At the beginning of the next year we were surprised and almost paralyzed 
with consternation at finding "Anatomy of the Brain," that most difficult of all 
courses, staring us in the face. It had been moved up one term, and was ready 

page one twenty-three] 



to meet us when we began the attack. Imagine, then, uur unbonnded pleasure, 
when, looking up the bulletins at the close of mid-term examinations, we found 
that the same good fortune which had guarded us at the first "practicar" 
was still keeping vigil over us. Our line was still intact. It is natural, then, that 
to those dealing in futures, our stocks, so far as the coming examinations are 
concerned, are far above par. 

But let me tell you of the pride of our class at this institution. Our class 
originated, advocated, established, and set in good working order the Medical 
Society of the University of North Carolina, — an organization allowing admission 
by scholarship only, — and intended to encourage work along original lines, together 
with a report on the same before the society. \\'e shall never forget the help 
of our Dean, Dr. Manning, in this venture, and we are sure that if succeeding 
classes display the same enthusiasm that ours did, the society is destined to be 
an influence for good at the University. 

Therefore, we are but justified in being proud of our class. But let us 
atld that work was a pleasure when kind, thoughtful, congenial teachers, who had 
our interests at hand, assisted us in our efforts. Let it not be forgotten, that our 
experience has taught that such teachers are the greatest stimuli to high scholar- 
ship in any class. And when we leave our beloved University, we shall carry in 
our hearts the thought that we have the best faculty in the world. 

HlSTORI.\N. 




[page one twenty-four 




Ai,L Photographs for the Yacketv Vack since '99 made bv Hom.adav, Durham, N. C. 

page one twenty-five] 



First Year Medical Glass 



OFFICERS 

JACOCKS, W. P President 

LEONARD, G. F J-ice-President 

JUDD, E. C Seeretury-Treasiiirr 

WASHBURN, B. E. Historian 

BEASLEY, E. B Surgeon 



[page 



First Year Medical Roll 



ADAMS, R. K Monroe, N. C. 

AUSTIN, H. E Clayton, N, C. 

BERNARD. H Raleigh, N. C. 

BOWERS, M. A Lake, N. C. 

BLALOCK, K Norwood, N. C. 

BRONFIN, F. D Brooklyn. N. Y. 

CANNADY, N. B Oxford, N. C. 

CUMMINGS, M. P Reidsville, N. C. 

CUTCHIN, J. H Whitakers, N. C. 

DUNN, E. W New Berne, N. C. 

ENGLISH, E. L Fanst, N. C. 

FLAGLER. C. S Strondsburg, Pa. 

HACKNEY, B. H Bynum, N. C. 

HAWES. S. J Atkinson, N. C. 

HARRISON. M. M Palmetto. Fla. 

HUNTER. W. B Gastonia, N, C. 

JOHNSON, L Asheville, N. C. 

KETGER, O. R Tobaccoville. N. C. 

KERNODLE. C. E Altamahaw, N. C. 

KERNS. E. C Salisbnry, N. C. 

KING. S. J WilminsTton. N. C. 

KUPERSCHMIDT. S New York, N. Y. 

LnGWIN. J. B Wilmington. N. C. 

LESTER. W. E McColl. S. C. 

LEONARD. S. M 

LUCUS. P. E Cnrrie, N. C. 

McLEAN. F Maxton. N. C. 

MURPHY. J. E Hickorv. N. C. 

PAGE. O. C Carj', N. C. 

PAYNE, R I Mount Airy. N. C. 

POWELL. H. H Auburn. N. C. 

ROSS. F, H Charlotte. N. C. 

ROWE. R. H • Newton. N. C. 

SHAMASKIN. A New York, N. Y. 

SHAW. W. A Chapel Hill. N. C. 

SPEASE. D. C Winston-Salem. N. C. 

TUCKER. Q. C Jefferson N. C. 

WADSWORTH. W. IT Concord. N. C. 

WALKER. L. K Currie. N. C. 

WARREN. R. L Dunn. N. C. 

WILLIAMS. O. T Rose Hill, N. C, 

WILKINS, J. C Burlington, N. C. 

WRIGHT. L. G Indian Town. N. C. 



twenty-seven] 



The Punishment 

A Traircdx in One .id 



DRAMATIS PERSON,^ 

SHADE OF ALEXAXDHR THE GREAT 

Bo Shannon 
Students. Professors. 

Time: 20th Century. 
Scene: Hall of .Mumni Building, outside Psychology Room. 

ACT I. 

First Student. Hello! 

Second Student. Hello yourself, old sport! \\'liat"s up? 
First Student. Matter enough! Here's Muncher, Collier and ■ 
Great Horace too, who at to-morrow's sun 
Presage fe!l quizzes ; — them I may not skip 
Lest with wild lamentation I be cast 
In outer darkness — si.xes for my pains. 
Tliird Student. (Yawning) O, Csesar, what a weary world is here! 

Quizzes, exams., and nothing else beside. 
Seeond .Student. Peace to your sighs ! .*\nd you, my worthy friend, 
Lonk up! The morrow has not dawned, and yet 
We have some hours of leisure ; let's away 
To Eubank's soothing fount, and drown our cares 
In Coca-Cola's soul-delighting stream. 
First Student. Good work ! \\'e'll go. But stay, who is't comes 

\\'ith such unwonted speed ? 
Second Student. V>o Shannon! 
Third Student. True. 

Second Student. We will engage him ere he pass. (Enter Bo Shannon) What ho ! 
Bo Slian. ^\'hat Im! Sweet friends, what means this parleying? 
And whither are you bound? 

[page one twenty-eight 



First Student. \\'hy, to the last — 

To Goodman Eubanks' there to quati a glass ; 
And to the former — we are, e'en as }ou. 
In ignorance of what it may purport — 
This gaping throng, with eyes in fixed stare 
On yonder portal. 
Bo Slian. Something strange, no doubt. 

Advance we now and clear our anxious minds 
Of this perplexment. (Goes to door of Psychology Room). 
Second Student. Ay, 'tis ])assing strange ! 

Bo Shan. (Standing on tiftoc and looking in) Look, a motley crew, — 
Seniors absorbed ; 
Innocent Freshmen with wide, dewy eyes ; 
And doctors twain, with philosophic brows. 
Third Student. Can you interpret this? 
Bo Shan. The shifting throng 

Obscures my vision. You, good gossip, there. 
Whose ponderous bulk before me fills the view, 
If thou 'It not turn, I prithee, let me lean 
My chin — so — on thy shoulder, and combine 
JVIy observation with thy commentaries. 
What! Silent still! Art dumb? Speak on, sweet coz, 
r)r I must jog thy tongue. iPUiyfiilly digs chin in slionlder) 
\\'hat means it, pray? 
Shade of Ale.v. ( Turning; sefniclirally) That — 1 — may — not — tell. 
Bo Shan. (Falling back). .\h, woe is me! 

Wretch that I am ! what have I done ? and whom 

Have I affronted? Grace, great Ale.xander! 

Look not, I pray, with those compelling eyes. 

No Junior thou ; thy front of regal calm 

Bespeaks a soul accustomed long to rule. 

And my rash spirit, hurtling on to wrack 

Feels thy swift vengeance mount along mv blood ! 

But it is just, and in one moment, so, 

I die. Friends, comrades, all — farewell ! 

O Sir — your pardon — no, it is too late ! 

(Dies. Funeral march in distance. Sound, as of a Freshman, sobbim^). 

( Curtain ). 




[page one thirty 







University of North Carolina, 
Chapel Hill. 



M\ dearest Jane : — 



I promised you a full account of my impressions and this is to be the ful- 
fillment of my promise. The fathers who founded the University of Korth Caro- 
lina had certainly an abiding faith in the Tar Heel thirst for knowledge. No 
other State in the Union would stand for the probation of University Station. I 
stayed there for the better, or worse part of four hours, with no companionship 
but that of a German dictinary, left out of my trunk, and thrust into hasty and 
ignominious companionship with bottles and brushes and other feminine para- 
phernalia. Masculine realism, I'm sure, would insist upon a bottle of smelling 
salts, a pair of curling irons, a box of chocolates, and a novel by Laura Jean 
Libbey — the which might have alleviated my misery. But this is a plain fact 
narrative, and my poor little hand bag, fairly bursting with its store of information, 
could yield no further amusement. I learned every word beginning with A in 
that Dictionary. It was a voluminous one, but I don't seem to come across many 
"A" words in my German reading. Guess I don't observe very closely. 

At an)^ rate, I finally reached Chapel Hill, not very enthusiastic, and with 
my thirst of knowledge considerably slacked by the combination of University 
Station and that German Dictionary. There are several "Co-eds" here, of whom 
I am one — fancy ! Such a name to give the dignified beings who figure so primly 
in the catalog as "Young Ladies pursuing courses of study at the University I" 



That is rather a mouthful for everyday use. And one can't say "the girls" as we 
did at school, in the face of the manifest inability of that word to cope with the 
situation in its entirety. The English language is a poor thing at best. But the 
term "Co-ed" does not appeal to my esthetic sense. Still after a few weeks 
of Co-ed-dom, one's spirit is inured' to any ignominy. In other words, one 
becomes as truly "womanly" as is consistent with being in that state at all. Still, 
I must confess there are some palliations to the lot of a co-ed. I have found a 
few. And if she possess a sense of humor her path fairly bristles with them. 

My real experience as a co-ed began with the regulation interview with 
the "Powers that Be." A co-ed, it seems, is privileged to carry an escort even to 
the Sanctum Sanctorum, if she can find such a daring spirit. So I had one. It 
was raining hard, but all the way across the campus, were men standing umbrella- 
less, staring quite openly and cheerfully. It makes one feel of her back hair, you 
know, and I said, "John, what is the matter with me?" And he grinned mad- 
denlv, and said, "Matter enough, my dear, you're a new co-ed." I began to 
understand my position, which up to that time. I had taken seriously, though not 
solemnly. If I'd had an easily detachable hat. I should have passed it around for 
pennies, and felt that I'd earned them. 

We finallv reached the Presence, taking immediate precedence of a long 
line of masculine Hoi Polloi. (There's an alleviation with a sting in its tail!) 
, Nods and becks and wreathed smiles are 

evidently the co-ed's portion. Secretly I 
admit that the ignoring of this smiling chiv- 
alr\- has been my greatest cross, but I sup- 
pose the system turns out excellent co-eds. 
I know a number that it's turned out ! Any- 
way, the Grand Panjandrum beamed 
patiently, and advised me to "look my pret- 
tiest and go to see the professors, and I'd 
get all the credits I wanted." Fancy ! I 
suppose he was joking, I told him if that 
was the approved method I'd better wait 
till it stopped raining, and he laughed and 
looked at my hair, and said he fancied the 
rain had terrors only for ladies who were 
BNivEHsiTv STMisN AN» iHM iiBWftN addicted to the curling-tong habit : and I 
BlUl«N^RY • said. Oh, no, there were always overshoes, 

and he laughed again, antl said the Professors were more concerned with the head 
than the feet. So I was a little ruffled and I said I suppose, like most men. more 
with the outside than the inside. And John looked as if it were time to go, and so 
we did, but the great one apparently didn't mind and I'm convinced that only inti- 




[page one thirty-two 



mate knowledge of the habits of school teachers and clergy enabled me to escape 
without a pat on the head. 

Well, I finally drifted into some classes, and I've learned some things that 
aren't in the books. My dear, the modesty of these Professors is appalling ! No 
"sweet girl graduate" could be more "timid and shrinking" and I've found the 
trait at times a great 
convenience. You know 
that a co-ed sits alone 
in her glory, in a sort 
of Amen corner (con- 
structed, I fancy, par- 
ticularly for this pur- 
pose) facing the audi- 
ence, so that no matter 
how crowded the lecture 
room she always has 
these two benches to 
herself, and as many 
more as possible. This 
is not always an advan- 
tage. There are no 
sheltering arms to re- 
ceive your shrinking ig- 
norance when you see 
your name writ in the 
Instructor's eye, and as 
the ground won't swal- 
low one up, one has re- 
course to other methods. 
In most cases I observe 
that it's sufficient to 

take refuge in a modesty PRlVRtGlD TO ChRW AN tSCQRT EVEN TO 

and shyness as invinci- THE ^ANCTUNl ^K^iCTORVJM 

ble as the Professor's own. And you can imagine the dead-lock that ensues when 
the teacher and the taught decline to meet each other's eyes, for of course the 
shock of deliberately pronouncing a feminine name in public, would be too tre- 
mendous a shock to her delicate sensibilities. So one is allowed, as a rule, to 
remain in the retirement befitting her sex and station. Of course one occa- 
sionally overcomes her shyness sufficiently to raise her eyes filled with a look of 
intelligence and understanding, with the result that she is courteously requested 
to impart the knowledge which inspired the look. Occasionally, of course, an 

page one thirty-three] 




accidental look of intelligence betrays one into an awkward situation ; but there 
is still the refuge of maidenly confusion, downcast looks, and very low-toned 
fluency. One may be reciting Poe's "Raven," but Alan-afraid-of-a-Co-ed no 
more than Shakespeare repeats a question. Of course this doesn't always work. 
There are cases when one's only refuge is actually to know one's lesson, and of 
course, one studies for that kind of class ; there's a sort of perverted survival of 
the fittest about it. 

One rather interesting thing occurred. It seems that the coming of a new 
Co-ed is heralded ahead at a great rate. I had no idea that I was such an event ! 
But I discovered through the breach of faith of one of the parties concerned 
that a bet had been laid before I even appeared on the Hill, that one of the students 
who boards here, would succomb to my charms within two weeks. Now that 
was bad enough. But the worst of it was the stake. It was Fifty Cents ! and 
the student paid. ( It was a very impressionable student). If the amount had been 
thirty cents the situation would have been perfect. I should not have minded 
being betted about for a gold piece, even the smallest, but a paltry fifty cents ! 
It is too much for the equilibrium of a Co-ed ! 

My impressions are too many and too varied to be given in one letter, even 
to you, so farewell for the present. More anon, from yours ever. 

A. 




IT WAS A VERY IMPRESSIONABLE STUDENT! 




....^.^ 



^d 



BIRDSEVE vie; 

This picture is a reproduction of the photogm\-ure, 15 x 2S inches, i 




)F CAMPUS 

yt, inil]lishe<l by \V. T, I,r 



1, & Co., 15 William St., New York 



MOONLIGHT 



Over the fence lent a tender face, 
I thought, tho' I saw but faintly ; 

Over her head the moonbeam's trace 
Left a halo glowing saintly. 

Over her hands my own hands slid 
And my heart went to my eyes 

And her eye looked from a half-shut lid 
With a glance of sweet surprise 

While my heart with love was singing 
Not a sound of its song was heard. 

For a doubt at my heart was ringing 
And a fear of the spoken word. 

Over the fence I reached her waist 
While as yet she made no sound, 

But as I did her lips but taste — 
That Gosh-derned fence fell down. 

—O. J. C. 



page one thirty -five] 



mm 



[page one thirty-; 



The Dialectic Society 



Love of Virtue and Science 

, ^ • HE Dialectic Society was organized in 1795, shortly after the opening of 
^J the University. It is then, we may say, as old as the University itself ; and, 

since its organization, its existence has been separably linked with that 
of the University. \Mth the L'niversity, it has passed through the lights and 
shades that for more than a century have played in varying proportions over 
the fortunes of Carolina, and its growth has kept pace with the progress of the 
State and the University. Founded on the democratic principles of the brother- 
hood, the freedom, and the equality of mankind, it needs no compulsory means for 
preserving an artificial existence. Its existence is natural and its growth inevita- 
ble. Its principles, as leaven, have permeated the life of the University until the 
whole is leavened. Its numbers, consequently, have stcadilv increased, rather than 
diminished, since compulsory membership was abolished in 1891. ]\Iore than two 
hundred names are now inscribed upon its roll of regular members, and with each 
succeeding year the number increases. 

If the Dialectic Society has accomplished the purpose of its existence, its 
histnr)- ought to be one long record of service to the L'niversity and the State 
In this purpose it has not failed. Its record vindicates the wisdom of its founders. 
With the Philanthropic Society, it has contributed strength and prestige to the 
University and has developed men who have moulded the policies of North Caro- 
lina and influenced those of the United States. It has, by its high moral stand- 
ard, contributed mightily toward self-respect and self-government among tin 
members of the student body. To incur the displeasure of the Society is a 
notoriety which no prudent member courts ; while to be expelled from its member- 
ship is a crowning disgrace which even the most reckless strive to avoid. The 
bond of brotherhood which binds its members together enhances friendship 
among the students and strengthens their allegiance to their Alma Plater. The 
training it affords in debate has added to the prestige of the University among 
Southern, and even among Northern, universities. It has contributed its quota 
of men who have represented Carolina in debates with universities from Georgia 
to Pennsylvania. To the State it has furnished a long line of illustrious men who 

page one thirty-seven] 



have gratefully acknowledged the benefits which they received from its training 
in debate and in parliamentary procedure. Indeed, a history of the prominent 
members of the Dialectic Society is in a large measure a history of the men who 
have moulded public opinion in Xorth Carolina. 

The past of the Society is then secure. Its future is bright with hope. 
The personnel of its membership is such as to enable us to feel that the work 
of the men who have labored for it in time gone by is to be wrought to a more 
perfect finish by the men who now compose its membership. A hundred vears 
of glorious history and endearing tradition encourage us to go forward to greater 
achievements. The vantage ground which we now occupy enables us to hope that 
in the future, more than ever in the past, the Dialectic Society may be a source of 
strength to the University and of service to the State; that it may continue to 
inspire its members with increased love for the University, and that its walls 
may continue to echo to the youthful voice of the future judge, governor, senator, 
or diplomat. — T. IV. A. 




[page one thirty-eight 




page one thirty-nine] 



Dialectic Society Roll 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



ALLEN 

ANDREWS, C. 

ANDREWS. T. W. 

ARMSTRONG 

AVERY 

BATTLE 

BAUGESS 

BELK 

BURGIN 

BOON 

BRONFIN 

CLONTS 

CRAIGE 

COBB 

COFFIN 

COUGHENOUR 

COX, F. N. 

COX, O. C. 

CURRY 

CRAVER 

CRAMER, S. W., Jr. 

COOPER 

CLAYTOR 

COLVARD 

COWLES 

DAVIDSON 

DELANEY 

DELLINGER 

DULS. W. H. 

DUES, F. J. 

DEAL 

DOBBINS 

EDWARD, V. C. 

EDMUNDS 

FETZER 

FENTRISS 

FERGUSON 

FORE 

FRAZIER 

FREEMAN, R. E. 

FREEMAN, J. W. 



FELU^L\X 

GARRETT 

GRAHA>L F. P. 

GRAHAM. G. 

GRIER, W. P. 

GEORGE 

GRAY 

GADDY, B. D. 

GUNTER. C. W. 

HAMILTON 

HATHCOCK. J. L. 

HATHCOCK, W. II. 

HARLEE 

HALLIBURTON 

HOWELL 

HARDISON, W. C. 

HARDtSON. O. B. 

HALL 

HURDLE 

HUFFMAN 

HUDSON. i\I. 

HARRIS, J. E. 

JOHNSTON, H. J. 

JOHNSTON. T. J. 

JOHNSTON. P. 

JONES. M. J. 

JONES. T. J. 

KEIGER 

KIRKPATRICK. H. S. 

KIRKPATRICK. C. F. 

KINNEY 

KUPERSCHMIDT 

LASLEY 

LAWRENCE 

LOGAN 

LEWIS. J. G. 

LEONARD. S. E. 

LEE 

LOCKHART 

LINEBERGER 

LONG 



LEWIS. H. H. 
MA ST EN 
MABRY 

Mcculloch 

MAUPIN 
McKINNEY 
McMANIS 
MICHAUX 
MOXTSIXGER 
MORGAN 
MOORE, D. B. 
MOORE. W. M. 
MORRISON 
MOREHEAD. J. T. 
MOREHEAD, J. L. 
MANN, G. C. 
MATTHEWS 
MOORE, J. A. 
MOSER 
MONTAGUE 
McLEAN, E. C. 
McLEAN, R. C. 
McLEAN, J. I). 
McLERAN 
NIXON 
NEWTON 
McRAE, A. C. 
OSBORNE. H. P. 
OSBORNE. V. W. 
PLUMMER 
PHILLIPS 
ROWE 

RANDOLPH. E. O. 
REEVES, J. B. 
REEVES. J. M. 
ROBINS 
ROSEMAN 
RANKIN. R. G. 
RITCH 

RUTZLER. R. L. 
RUTZLER. G. F. 



RIDDLE 

RHODES 

RAMSOUR 

ROSS, L. F. 

SMITH, H. C. 

SMITH. J. R. 

SEAGRAVES 

SOWERS 

SHANNON 

SIMMONS. T. L. 

SNYDER 

SPEAS 

SPICER 

STACY, W. P. 

STACY, H. E. 

SOLOMON 

STEWART 

SHAMASKIN 

TOOLEY 

THOMPSON. E. A. 
THOMPSON, G. W. 
TILLETT, C. W.. Jr. 

TILLETT, JOHN 
THOMAS, W. R. 
WELBORN 
WILLIAMS, P. M. 
WILLIAMS, D. M. 
WILLIAMS, C. L. 
WRIGHT, M. E. 
WILLIS 
WOLFE 
WALKER, J. G. 
WALKER. R. H. 
WEBB. R. T. 
WHARTON 
WARD 
WAYNICK 
WITHERS. G. L. 
WILLCOX 



[page 






INACTIVE MEMBERS 



AUSTIN, J. W. 
BOWERS 
CONNOR, H. B. 
CUMMINGS 
DAY, J. 
DUNLAP, F. L. 
DUNLAP. F. W. 
DAVIS, J. B. 
ELLIOTT, F. 
GRAINGER, J. J 
GREENWOOD 
GOLD 



GUNTER, H. B. 
GROOME 
HARRISON 
HARPER, G. V. 
HOFF.MAN, L. R. 
HILL, H. 
HARDISON 
HUGHES, H. H. 
HEYER 
JONES, B. W. 
KERNS 
KING 



LYLE, S. H., Jr. 
LOVILL 

LEONARD, G. F. 
MONTGOMERY 
MOSER, W. D. 
MISENHEIMER 
McLAIN, J. H. 
ORR. M. 
PICKARD 
PARKER, J. J. 
PORTER 
RANKIN, F. R. 



RODRIGUEZ 
ROSS, L. R. 
SCHULL, J. R. 
STEM 

STOCKTON 
SIMMONS, J. L. 
SHANNONHOUSE 
TEMPLE 

WASHBURN, B. E. 
WEBB, L. H. 




page one forty-one] 



Philanthropic Society 



In 1795, the same year in which the University was founded, was organized 
what was known as "The Debating Society." Out of this Society, with its 
two or three members, has grown the Philanthropic Society of to-day. 

From its organization the Society has been inseparably linked with the 
life and destiny of the University. When the dark days of reconstruction cast 
their cloud over the University, then, too, the Society, which for seventy-three 
years has held its regular weekly meetings, closed its doors ; but when the brighter 
days of 1875 came, the University was again opened, the Society was immediately 
re-organized, and since then its prosperity and growth has been continuous. 

The history of the Society is one of which its members may justly be 
proud. Its walls are covered with the faces, as its roll is filled with the names of 
men who have left their impress on the hearts of their fellowmen and have built 
for themselves a place in the history of this country. 

Passing hurriedl\- over the social features of the Society, among which 
mav be mentioned, however, as shared in by the sister Dialectic Society, the Maga- 
zine, the Yackety Yack, the Star Course Entertainment, and the system of inter- 
society and inter-collegiate debates, let us consider it a moment in the light of a 
representative phase of college education. 

It has been said that baseball and football are, aside from class room reci- 
tation itself, the most necessary requirements for a college. I am merely quot- 
ing when I say that you may take your exercise in other wa\s than by either 
playing football or baseball, but that in no other place than the society may you 
gain that gift of speech and familiarity with parliamentary procedure which will 
prove the lasting benefit of your life. To meet on a common level with our fel- 
lows, to lay aside social and class distinction, to be thrown upon our own wit and 
resources — ^that is the training which qualifies a man to be a leader of men : and 
it is this which the Society teaches. 

And now if you have the idea that the Society is a relic of tlie past, whose 
success is to be measured in the past, eradicate it. Consider for a moment and 
you will realize that it is a great, live, breathing force. It is the heart of our 
Universitv. 




[page one forty-four 



Philanthropic Society Members 



.■i CTI I ■£ A CA DEMIC 



BARBEE, H. C. 

BOWERS 

BANKS. C. A. 

BROADFOOT 

BUCHAN 

BOWEN 

BOUSHALL 

BLOUNT 

BRYAN 

BRYANT 

BROWN, L. A. 

BAILEY, K. B. 

BULLOCH 

BARBEE, W. D, 

CANNON, J. D. 

COX. W. D. 

COWELL 

COOK 

COOPER, J. H. 

COLTRANE 

COZART 

CARRINGTON 

DAVIS, M. J. 

DAVIS. R. L. 

DAVIS, I. P. 

DIXON, R. D. 

DIXON, W. 

DICKSON, P. 

DAWSON, J. 

DAMERON 

DARDEN 

DRANE 

DEES 

EASON. J. s. 

EASON. J. D. 

EVERETT 

EVANS 

FLOWERS 

FIELD 

GATLIN 

GADDY. M. 

GUESS 



GUION, W. E. 

HART 

HUNTER 

HINES, J. W. 

HODGIN 

HIGHSMITH 

HUGHES. J. E. 

HICKS 

HINNANT 

HOWARD 

HODGE 

HYiMAN 

JOYNER, J. N. 

JOYNER. W .T. 

JAMES 

KERR 

KRAMER. D. R 

KRUGER 

LEWIS. B. II. 

L(_)NG, W. L. 

LYON 

LLOYD 

LEITCH 

Mcculloch 

McKINNEY 
McLEAN. J. A. 
McLEAN. J. n. 
McGOOGAN 
McRAE. D. 
.McRAE, D. C. 
AfcKENZFE 
MOORE. A. T. 
MURPHY 
MOSELEY 
^L•\RTIN 
McDIARMlD 
McKAY 
NEWBOLD 
NASH. T. P. 
NASH. S. S. 
NEWELL 
OATES, J. C. 



OLIVER, D. D. 

PALMER. G. 

PARISH, W. J. 

PATRICK. T. H. 

ROSE. T. D. 

ROBINSON, C. O. 

RUFFIN, C. B. 

RODMAN 

RAY 

ROBERSON, H. G. 

RHODES. G. W. 

SHIPP 

SLOAN 

SMALL 

STEELE 

STEWART. A. 

SIMMONS. W. J. 

STEVENS 
TAYLOR. L. N. 
TAYLOR. W. F. 
TAYLOR. B. F. 
TEAGUE. C. E. 
TEAGUE, S. F. 
TEAGUE. B. B. 
TURNER. O. B. 
T[IOMPSON, C. 
THOMPSON. H. A. 
THOMPSON. F. J 
TURLh\GTON. E. F. 
TL-RLINGTON. E. W 
UZZELL 

UMSTEAD, J. W. 
VENABLE. C. S. 
WELLONS 
WARDLAW. N. B. 
WALKER. D. D. 
WOOD 

WJITHERINGTON 
WILLIAMS. L. H. 
WYATT. M. B. 



page one forty-five] 



ACTIVE SEXIOR ROLL 



BANKS, B. L. 


EAGLES 


RUFFIN 


BRITT 


FOUNTAIN 


RAND 


BALLANCE 


HESTER 


STANCILL 


COGHILL 


MINES 


ROSE, Z. H. 


DAVIS, W. B. 


MUSE 
YELVERTON 


WHITLEY 




IXACTIVE SEXIOR 


ROLL 


COWARD. J. H. 


STEWART, E. L. 


UM STEAD. W. W. 


JACKSON, J. Q. 


SINGLETARY 


WILLIAMS, M. M. 


GATES, W. AI. 


SUTTON 


\\'OODWARD. W. C 




IXACTIVE JUXIOR 


ROLL 


BRTNSON 


MANNING, J. H. 


ROBINSON. R. M 


BARBOUR 


MERCER 


WILLIS, N. 


BAUCOM 


PARKER. J. A. 


WILSON, R. M. 


COSTNER 


PARKER. S. G. 


WADSWORTH 


CREOLE 


PERRY 


WINSLOW 


FRY 


SPENCER 




GILLIA^I, D. 


SKINNER 





ACTirE PROFESSIOXAL ROLL 
MOORE. G. G. BURGWYN, W. H. S 



IXACTH'E PROFESSIOXAL ROLL 



CUTCHIN 

DANIELS, 

DUNN 

EASON 

FLAGLER 

GRIFFIN 

HARPER 

HAWES 



HESTER 

JUDD 

JAMES 

McMillan 
McNeill, t. 

McGOWAN 
PALMER. J. 
SMITH, C. S. 



ROBINSON. W.S.O'B. 
RODRIGUEZ. A. B. 
WALKER, L. K 

WINBORNE 
WIGGINS. C. 
WILLIAMS. T. G. 




Ipage 




DUBATil P^S 



page one forty-seven] 



DEBATING 



CERHAI'S there is no college activity in which Canilina has had such a 
decided success as in debating. Since our first inter-collegiate debate 

in 1897 we have' had series of debates with Vanderbilt University, Johns 
Hopkins University, and the University of Georgia ; and thus far we have not lost 
a series. At present we are engaged in a series of debates with the rhilomathean 
Society of the University of Pennsylvania, the University of \'irginia, George 
Washington University, and the Universit}- of Georgia. 

The great success whch we have had in these contests in the past, seems 
to be due to two things : our system of debating and the two literary societies, not 
as distinct from each other, but as supplementary to each other. 

Our system of debating is one that has won the commendation of everyone 
who has become thoroughly acquainted with its workings. In our inter-collegiate 
contests the places on the various teams are competitive and are thrown open to 
every student of the University, who is a member of either of the literary societies. 
Thus each and every man has the same chance for a place on these teams. This 
naturally creates a great amount of interest and as a result we have every type of 
University man engaged in these contests. Rut second only in importance to 
these open contests is our system of scrub debating. Two men are chosen as a 
scrub debating team, and these bear the same relation to the regular team that the 
scrub athletic teams do to the \^arsity. They defend the side of the question 
which the opposing University has, thus familiarizing the regular debaters with 
the opposite side as well as their own side of the question. 

But back of this system of collecting and training our inter-collegiate 
debaters, stand the two literary societies, the real backbone of the whole system. 
It is here that the men get their first training, and lay the foundation for further 
development. Here we have weekly contests which are to train every member. 
The men most successful in these are elected as inter-society debaters, these 
being second in importance only to the inter-collegiate debaters. Thus there are 
three gradual stages in the development of a debater — weekly contests, inter- 
societv debates, and the inter-collegiate contests. — /. IV. U. 



[page one forty-eight 



Virginia-Carolina Debate 



Richmond. Va., April 3. 190S 





J T. JOHXST(.)\ 



J. W. HHSTl-K 



QUERY 

Rcsdlz'cd. Th.-it national lianks slionld lie permitted to issue, subject to 
tax and goxcrnment supervision, notes on tlieir general asset.s. 

Affirmative. Virginia \egativc. Carolina 

WON nv CAROLINA 



page one forty-nine] 



Carolina-Georgia Debate 



Chapei. Hill, N. C, April 3. igo8 



Debaters 





O. R. RAND 



C. W. TILLETT, Jk 



QUERY 
Rl^sok^Cl^. That the State should not prescribe the maxiiniini railroad rate. 

AfRnnative, Carolina Negative, Georgia 

WON BY CAROLINA 



[page one fifty 



Carolina-Pennsylvania Debate 



Chapel Hill, N. C, , 1907 



Debaters 





P. M. WILLIAMS T. W. ANDREWS 

QUERY 
Resulted. Tliat tlie tariff should lie reduced at the next Congress. 

Affirmative, Carolina Negative, Pennsylvania 

WON BY PENNSYLVANIA 



page one fifty-one] 



Carolina-George Washington Debate 



Chapki. llii.i.. X. C. March 20. igoS 



Dki'.atkks 





T .W. AXDRKWS 



W. P. STACY 



QUERY 

Rrsoh'i'd. That tlie open shop suhserves the interests of the wage-earning 
classes. 

Affirmative. Carolina Negative. George Washington 

WON PA' CAROLINA 



[page one fifty-ti 



Commencement Debate 



Gerrard Hali.. June i. 1908 





O. C. COX, Di. 



M, J- j(i.\i-;s, I) 



QUERY 



Rcsolrrd. That all intt-r-state railway lines should bo incorporated under 
the national Kovernnient. 



Affirmative, Di Societv 



Negative, Phi Societv 



Dekaters 



M. J. JONES, 'OQ 
O. C. COX. 09 



W. M. GADDV, -oc) 
J. W. UiMSTEAD, Jr.. '09 




W. iM. CADDY, Phi. 




J. \V. UiMSTl'.AI), Jk., J'ln 

page one fifty-threcj 





J. W. UMSTEAU, Jr. L. C, KERR 

Soph- Junior Debate 



QUERY 

Ri'sok'cd, That United States Senators should be elected by a direct vote 

of the people. 
Affirmative, Phi Society Negative, Di. Society 

Debaters 
Phi. Di. 

L .C. KERR. 'lo R. A. FREEMAN, 'lo 

J. W. UMSTEAD, Jr., 09 F. P. GRAHAM, '09 

Won by the negative. 





F. P. GRAHAM 



R. .\. FREEMAN 



[page one fifty-fou 





J. A. :NrcKAY J. A. HIGH SMITH 

Fresh. -Soph. Debate 



QUERY 

Rcsiilvcd. That the merging of the Southern cotton mills into one cor- 
poration would promote the industrial development of the South. 

Affirmative. Phi Society Negative, Di. Society 
Debaters 

Phi. Di. 

J. A. McKAY. 'II C. R. WHARTON, 'ii 

J. .\. HIGHSMITH. '10 A. H. WOLFE. 'lo 





C. R. WHARTON 



A, II, WOLI-l'. 



paKe one fifty-five I 



Carolina- Virginia Scrub Debaters 





B. H. LEWIS 
Phi. Society 



H. P. OSBORNE 
Di. Society 



Carolina-Pennsylvania Scrub Debaters 





J. D. EASON, Jr. 
Phi. Societv 



\V. R. EDMOKDS 

Di. Societv 



[page one fifty-six 



Carolina-George Washington Scrub Debaters 




D. 1!. TEACUE 
/'/;/. Socictv 



J. C. LCK'KMART 
Di. Socii-ly 



Carolina-Georgia Scrub Debaters 



D. B. TEAOl' 
Plii. Sncictv 



V. C. EDWARDS 
DI. Sdi-lcly 



page one Hfty-sevenJ 




J. ,T. PAlUvEK 
of the Willie P MaMgum Medal. Comn 



[page 



PEACHES-PLEASE PASS THE CREAM 



Rosa smiled a challenge. 

And my heart began to thump : 
For Rosa was a peach, you see. 

And I — I was a chump. 

Rosa was a peach I say — 

Her eyes seemed to dare — 
.■\nd I am fond of peaches, 

Peaches with golden hair. 

Rosa smiled a challenge. 

I made a pretty speech. 
( For I am but a man, my friend — 

.■\nd Rosa was a peach). 

"Oh, Rosa, Rosa," I declared, 

"You are a ripe, red peach ; 
Yet one that hangs so very high 

'Tis clear beyond my reach." 

Rosa smiled demurely. 

Then she glanced at me. 
"If you want the peach," she said. 

"Why don't you climb the trt-e'" 

— .S\ //. /.\'/,-, Jr 



pag€ one fifty-nine] 




[page one sixty 



PRISCILLA 



As suggested by the preceding dnnviiig. 

I thought: "A maid to whom this earth did seem 

Like to a great and gloomy prison eel!, 
With not one joy in life, no sweet day dream. 

No cool and fragrant nook, as evening fell. 
In which with blushing cheek and heaving breast 

To hear some dear one breathe a tale of love ; 
Naught but the prayer, the hour of silent test, 

The low words rising to the Great Above." 

But no, fair maid, all this could never be; 

The eyes devout — were lips of pouting red 
Fashioned to pray through all eternity? 

Ah, no; your pardon, maid; what have I said? 
Although by Fate's decree my chance Fve missed, 
Despite those eyes, I'd swear you have been kissed ! 

—S. H. Lyle, Jr. 




PRESIDENTS MANSION 



INFIRMARY 



[page one sixty-two 




page one sixty-three] 




tpage one sixty-four 




-^^ 



Ittn l^BX 



Established 1858 Suspended 1868 Re-organized 1885 



Chapter Color: Garnet. 
Color: White. 



page one sixty-five] 



Itia JJst 

Upailnn ffiltaptrr 



ChajHer Color: Garuet 



F RAT RES IN FACULTATB 

CHAS. STAPLES -MANGUM, Ph.B., M.D. 
GEORGE HOWE, Ph.D. WM. FRANCIS BRYAN, Ph.B. 

FRATRES IN VNIVERSITATE 

CLASS OF 190S 

ROBERT RUFUS BRIDGERS 

CLASS OF 1909 
RUSSELL >L-\RABLE ROBINSON "JOHN HALL MANNING 

CLASS OF 1910 

JAMES NOAH JOYNER SAMUEL SIMPSON NASH, Jr. 

ABBOT EDWARD LLOYD, Jr. SPENCER LEE HART 
HUGH ALEXANDER THOMPSON 

LAW 
WM. SMITH O'BRIEN ROBINSON JAMES LATHROP MOREHE.AD 




age one sixty-seven] 



^tgma Nu 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in l86 

Colors: lUack. White and Gold. 
Flower: White Rose. 
Journal: Delta. 



Founded in 1888 



F RAT RES IX FACULTATE 
WILLIAM DeB. MacXIDER ARCHIBALD HENDERSON 

ERA TRES IX UXI VERS I TA TE 

CLASS OF 1909 



RICHARD D. EA:\IES 



THOMAS F. WOOD 

CLEM C. BROWNE 



JOHN P. WALTERS 



FRANK H. ROSS 



C. REMY PALMER 



CLASS OF 1910 

CLASS OF T911 

MEDICIXE 

PHARMACY 

LAW 
JOHN G. TOOLY 



FRANK E. WINSLOW 



JOHN S. ARMSTRONG, /r. 
THOMAS J. HACKNEY 



EDMUND L. PEMBERTON, Jr. 



RAYFORD K. ADAMS 



F. DELVITT QUINN 




page one seventy-one] 



Alpha Sau O^mrga 



Founded in 1865 at V. M. I. 

Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue. 
Flower: White Tea Rose. 
Publication: The Palm. 



Alpiia aau ©inrga 

-Mplia Drlta ffliaptrr 

Established 1879 



FRA TRES IX FACULTA TE 
JOSEPH HYDE PRATT, Ph.D. THOM.\S RUFFIX. D.C.L. 

FRATER IX URBE 
ROBERT STRANGE McRAE. Sr. 

FRATRES IX LWirERSITATE 
CLASS OF 1907 
HUBERT HILL 

CLASS OF 190S 
FREDERICK ISLER SUTTOX 

CLASS OF igog 

DOXALD FAIRFAX RAY DUXCAX McRAE 

DOXALD COXROY McRAE ROBERT STRAXGE McXEILL 

ELDEX BAYLEY 

CLASS OF 1910 

LEXOIR THOMAS AVERY CHARLES GORDON TATE 

JAS. SOUTHERLAXD PATTERSOX J. D. McLEAN 

\VM. BLOUXT ROD.MAX. Jr. 

LA!r 

THOS. ALEXANDER McXEILL LIXDSAY CARTER WARREX 

WM. HYSLOP SUMXER BURGWYX 




page one seventy-five] 



^ :& 







Ka^jpa Aljjlia (^cutl^pni) 



Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 



Colors: (Jld Gold and Crimson. 
Publications: K. A. Journal Messenger and Special (Secret). 



page one seventy-seven] 



lKa;i;ja Alpha 

llliBilnn ttl)aplrr 



Established 1881 



FRATRES IX FACULTATE 

C. ALPHOXSO S.MITH. Ph.D. CHARLES HOLMES HERTY. Ph.D. 

HUBERT A. ROYSTER. A.B.. .\LD. JOSHUA WALKER GORE, C.E. 

LUCIUS P. McGHEE, A.B.. LL.B.. D. JOSEPH G. DeR. HAAHLTON. Ph.D. 

ROBERT S. McGEACHY. A.B., ALD. 



FRATRES IX rXIVERSITATE 
CLASS OF iQoS 



JOSEPH s. ^L\^'x 



3ASIL GAXXT MUSE 
CLASS OF 1909 



\VHXL\M BORDEX JERAL\X 



CLASS OF 1910 
RICHARD A. URQUHART 

LAJJ- 

FRAXK BORDEX DAXIELS 

LEWIS W. THOMPSOX 



BARXARD BEE VIXSON 



FRAXK K. BORDEX 



^\1LLIAM P. JACOCKS 



MEDICIXE 



lAMES BEXTOX XICHOLS 



WILLIAM C. HARRIS 



XICHOLAS B. CAXXADY 




page one seventy-nine] 



^t^ma Alplta iEpHtlnti 



Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 



Colors: Old Gold and Purple. 
flozccr: \'ioIet. 
Publications: The Recurs and Phi Alpha (Secret). 



page one eighty-one] 



§'igntn Al:plfa lE^Jsilon 

Nortlj (larnlina Utl] llliaytrr 

Established 1857 Suspended 1862 Re-established 1886 

F RAT RES IN FACULTATE 

EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM. A.M. 
EDWARD VERNON HOWELL. A.B., Ph.G. 

F RAT RES IX UXII'ERSITATE 

CLASS OF 1909 

KEMP DAVIS B.\TTLE HENRY PLANT OSBORNE 

JAMES GORDON HANES WILLIAM GEORGE THOMAS 

WILLIAM LUNSFORD LONG CHARLES WALTER TILLETT, Jr. 

SIDNEY YANCEY McADEN CHARLES ALEXANDER VOGLER 

CLASS OF 1910 

JAMES EARLE CROSS\\'ELL CHARLES OAKLEY ROBINSON 

LANGDON CHEVIS KERR THOMAS DUNCAN ROSE 

ADAIR MORLY McKAY 

LAW 
JAMES BUXTON JA^IES. A.B. ALLEN TURNER MORRISON, A.B. 

MEDICINE 
ROSCOE DRAKE McMILLAN 

PHARMACY 
ROBERT MILTON McARTHUR 



[page one eighty-two 



l ' 


^^^ \^^ 


4 




t 


ttH^^ V 


PI 




rlaS 




'^M 


1^5^^ Air- 


♦'1 

^3 


gi^^^^^i^ 


m 


^^^9K iAi^'^ 






\ 1 



page one eighty-three] 



iflta 2Cappa lE^fiilnn 



Founded 1844 at Yale 



Colors: Crimson, Blue and Gold. 

Fraternity Journal: Delta Kappa Epsilon Ouartfrly. 



page one eighty-fiv 



i3plta iKapjia tEpsilnu 

(Brta (Iltaptrr 



Established 1851 



F RAT RES IX FACULTATE 

FRAXCIS PRESTOX VEXABLE. Ph.D.. F.R.S., D.Sc, LL.D. 
PALMER COBB. Ph.B., (A.M.. Ph.D.. Cokimbia). 
HARRY NELSOX EATOX. A.B.. A.M. 

FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE 

CLASS OF 190S 

MAXLIUS ORR THOMAS McIXTYRE HIXES 

CLASS OF 1909 

CHESLEY CALHOUX BELLAMY HEXRY LESLIE PERRY 

DOXALD r,lLLLA.^L Jr. JAMES WILLL\M HIXES, Jr. 

CLASS OF 1910 

RICHARD DILLARD DIXOX LOUIS CHAAIBERLAIX GILLIAM 

ROBERT DRAXE ISAAC WAYXE HUGHES 

JOHX AMOS GUIOX JOHN MANNING VENABLE 

WILLIAM BLOUNT ROD^L\X GUIOX CHARLES SCOTT VEXABLE 

PHARMACY 
BEXJAMIN TRUITT DAWSON 




page one eighty-seven] 



Founded at Miami College in 1839 

Colors: Pink and Blue. 
Fraternity Journal: B 6 n 



page one eighty-nine] 



Ipta Sljrta Pi 

Eta (Brla filjaplrr 



Founded as Star of South, Mystic Seven 
Fraternity consolidated with Beta Theta Pi in i8 



FRATER IX L'RBE 
WILLIAM HOPKINS MEADE 

FRATER I.\' FACULTATE 
ALGERNON S. WHEELER 

FRATRES IX UXirERSITATE 

CLASS OF 1909 

LEONARD ANDERSON BLACKBURN NORMAN VAUGHN STOCKTON 

WADE ANDERSON MONTGOMERY 

CLASS OF 1910 
JOHN BROADHURST FARRIOR DAVID L. STRUTHERS 

LAIV 

CYRUS CLIFFORD FRAZIER JOHN A. LINDSAY 

S. GLEN HUDSON JAS TURNER MOREHEAD 

MEDICIXE 
WILLIAM W. GREEN, Jr. 





PlllkB»«-^»l' 


.<^M 




^^^^KKp^^ 








j^*- 


^^^HHH||^Mbv^^\Mp^ f 


X 


^^Btiv.'^^ ^ ^ 


#i^ 


'j^^^^n^gP^ 


.Jr 


^^^^^^ 


f-^^"* 


^'— **^j 


^V ' ''-Wi 


¥> " ^%^ ' 


K% F 





3Pt Knp\\n Kipi}VL 



the University of Virginia 



Floiccr: Lily of the \'alley. 
Colors: Old Gold and Garnet. 
Piiblicatiuns: Shield and Diamond; Dagger and Key (Secret). 



53i iKa^i^m Alplja 

Sail (Ihaptrr 
Established 1895 

F RATER IN FACULTATE 
AUGUSTUS WASHINGTON KNOX, M.D. 

FRATRES IX rXU'ERSITATE 

CLASS OF 190S 

WM. CHAMBERS COUGHENOUR, Jr. 

CLASS OF /pop 
PAUL RODERIC DUNN JOHN ROUTH FIERCER 

CLASS OF 1910 

JOHN COLIN McRAE VANN ALLEN THURMAN MOORE 

JOHN HECK BOUSHALL WILLIAM MARVIN SNIDER 

JOHN GREGORY MABRV RAYMOND R. SMITH 

LAW 
JAS. MIDDLETON WIGGINS. Jr. STANLEY WINBORNE 

MEDICINE 
CHARLES STEWART FLAGLER JOHN CARROLL WIGGINS 



[page one ninety-four 




PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY 



page one ninety-fiv 



iKap^a ^tgma 



Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green. 

Flozi-er: Lily of the \'alley. 

Publications: Caduceus. and Crescent and Star (Secret). 



Alpha fflu ffiliaptrr 



F RATER IX VRBB 
GLEN LACV WOOLLEN' 

FRATRES IX FACULTATE 

MARCUS CICERO S. NOBLE CHARLES THO^L\S WOOLLEN 

JAMES EDWARD ^IILLS 

FRATRES IX VXIVERSITATE 

CLASS OF igoS 

RAYMOND HUNT CHATHAM FREDERICK BVNUM HENDRICKS 

CLASS OF 1909 
GEORGE GORDON SHANNONHOUSE, Jr. 

CLASS OF 1910 
LOUIS De KEYSER BELDEN WM. ALEXANDER SMITH 

LAW 

FLEETWOOD W. DUNLAP COURTNEY MITCHELL 

JOHN GILMER DAWSON 

MEDICIXE 

FERDIE CARY WHITAKER WILLIAM ALGER SHAW 

WM. HOUSTON WADSWORTH, Jr. 

PHARMACY 
JOHN GROVER BEARD 



# 




~m- 


w^ 


"J 


ip^ 1 


^Kr\ 


► 


K-i 


19^ tl 


r 


r*^^ 

% 


' .IP 




^i 


»«N^ c^ 


M 


5*»^ ■ 1 


M 


!5ij*^— ^ 



page one ninety-nine] 



m 



m 



p iflta OII)Pta 



Founded at Miami University l8 



Colors: Arsjent and Azure. 

Flo-cccr: \\'hite Carnation. 

Publications: Scroll and Palladium (Secret). 



page two naught one] 



\i\ Srlta ahrta 



Established 1884 

PRATER IX L'RBE 
FREDERICK GRIER PATTERSON 

FRATRES IK EACULTATE 

JAMES DO\\'DEN BRUXER, Ph.D. THOMAS FELIX HICKERSOX. Ph.B. 

WILLIAM STAXLEY BERXARD. .\.M. DAVID H. DOLLEY, A.M.. M.D. 

FRATRES I\ UXn-ERSlTATE 

CLASS OF 1906 
RISDEN TYLER ALLEN 

CLASS OF 1907 
FREDERICK BOOTHE STEM 

CLASS OF 1908 
EDWARD LATHAM STEWART WORTHAJiI WYATT 

CLASS OF 1909 

CURTIS WILLIAM HOWARD. Jr. HARVEY BRYAXT WADSWORTH 

CHARLES AUGUSTUS MISEXHEIMER. Jr. 

CLASS OF WTO 
JOHN EDWARD HUGHES THOMAS RANDOLPH UZZELL 

MEDICINE 

CLASS OF 1909 
JOHN MELVIN THOMPSON LUCIUS VICTOR DUNLAP 

LAW 
WALTER HAURCHAN GRIMES 

PHARMACY 

CLASS OF 190S 

HENRY LENNON POPE 




page two naught three] 



Pl?t €l|t 



page two naught five] 



tli (Clit 



S'iniiia U-lii'la llltaptrr 



FRATER HOXORARIUS 
CHARLES E. MOORE. M.D Wilson. X. C. 



FRATRBS IX UXWERSlTArE 



RAYFORD KENNEDY ADAMS, 'ii 
WILLIAM BURDETTE CHAPIN. '09 
NICHOLAS BODDIE CANN.\DY. 'ii 
CLYDE ODEN GRIFFIN. '10 
WILLIAIM ALEXANDER GREEN. oS 
NELSON PICKETT LILES. Jr., '10 
JAMES BENTON NICHOLS. Jr.. 'io 



WILLIAM ALGER SHAW, '11 
EVERETT JOSEPH SCOFIELD. 'oS. 
JESSE ARMED STRICKLAND, '10 
JOHN MELVIN THOMPSON. 09 
JOHN BLAIS WATSON, '08 
FERDIE GARY WHITAKER. '10 
WILLIAM HOUSTON WADSWORTH, 



FRATER IX URBE 
GLEN LACY WOOLLEN 



[page two naught 




page two naught seven] 



(Il;a;ilrr iKnU 



Alpha — Univ. of L'.uffalo. Medical Dept., Buffalo. X. Y. 

Beta — Univ. of Cincinnati. Medical College of Ohio, Cincinnati. Ohio. 

Gamma — Union Univ. Medical Dept.. Albany. X. Y. 

Delta — Univ. of Denver. Denver and Gross Medical College. Denver. Colo. 

Epsilon — Xew York Univ. Univ. and Re!levue Medical College, Xew York 

City. 
Eta — Univ. of Colorado. Colorado School of Medicine, lioulder, Colo. 
Theta — Cornell Univ. ^kledical Dept., X'^ew York City. 
Theta Denteron — Cornell Univ., Ithaca, X. Y. 
Iota — Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. 
Kappa — Columbia Univ. College of P. & S.. Xew York City. 
Lambda — ^liami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
]\Iu — Xorthwestern Univ. ^ledical Dept., Chicago, 111. 
X^u — Medical College of \'irginia, Richmond, ^'a. 
Omicron — Univ. of Xorth Carolina. Chapel Hill. X'. C. 
Phi — Univ. of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rho — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Kappa Chapter Alumni — Xew York City. 
Lake Kenka Alumni — Lake Kenka, X^. Y. 
The California Alumni — San Francisco. Cal. 



(Dnnna l!;tGtImt ^Jlit 



MEMBERS 

CLASS OF 1910 



AMOS MOXROE WOOTEN. Jr. 

ANDREW KVROX HOLMES 



CHARLES FORTUXE GOLD 
LOUIS HARWARD WEBB 



CLASS OF 19 1 r 



LEE JOHXSOX 

^HCHAEL PEXN CUMMINGS 
ERNEST WIXDLEY DUNN 



WILLL\M EVAXS LESTER 
JOSEPH HENRY CUTCHIX 
STEPHEN J. HAWES 




age two eleven] 



The Order ofthe Gorcbon's Head 





Frank Kennon Borden 

Raymond Hunt Chatham 

Frank Borden Daniels 

David Hough Dolley, M. D. 
Richard Davis Fames 

Donald Gilliam, Jr. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M. 
Hubert Hill 

Charles Holmes Hbrtv, Ph. D. 
William Picard Jacocks 

William Borden Jerman 

Robert Strange McNeil 

William De Berniere McNider, M. D. 
Manlius Orr 

William George Thomas 

Stanley Winbornh 

Charles Thomas Woolen 



(irbrr of (^tmghnulB 




^houl — ^l^oul — (Simgl^nul 

RjS NRERV KSRDJ GFOATG 
MVBM YKNO NSGKYOGYPZ. 

— Valmar XVIX 



Sulpra 

246. William C. Coughenour, Jr. 'oS, R. 
242. Robert Rufus Bridgers, '08, K. D. S. 

249. John Hall Manning, '09, W. S. S. 

250. Duncan MacRae, 'og, K. M. K. 

247. Kemp D. Battle, '09, N. G. P. 



S»ulijprt8 



170. Charles Staples Mangum 

174. Archibald Henderson 

180. Edward Vernon Howell 

184. William Frank Bryan 

193. William Stanley Bernard 

201. Thomas Ruffin 

207. J. Lathrop Morehead 

237. James Burton Jamks 

239 W. S. O'B. Robinson, Jr. 

241. J. G. DE RouLHAC Hamilton 

243. George Howe 

245. Joseph Hyde Pratt 



248. 

25"- 

252. 
253- 
254. 
255 
256. 
257- 
258. 

259- 
260. 
261. 



Russell M. Robinson 
Rldbn Baylky 
Charles W. Tillet, Jr. 
Donald Ray 
William L. Long 
Frank P. Graham 
James G. Hanes 
Sidney Y. McAden 
Henry Plant Osborne 
Wade Anderson Montgomery 
James Finch Royster 
Palmer Cobb 



THE GOLDEN FLEECE 



f ^ ' HE year 1907-8 has been a notable one in Universit\- life. Every student 
^J feels, I suspect, whether he agrees with all that has been done or not, 

that it has been one of those unusual years in which college life rises above 
the level of routine monotony into genuine self-expression. Every student feels, 
too. no doubt, that despite temporary errors, great gains have been made. 

In the agitation that characterized the first part of the year there were 
great differences of opinion. There was disagreement approaching violence ; 
but in the end there was solid and hearty agreement. This result did not come 
from temporary compromise, nor painful self-sacrifice on the part of anybody, 
nor outright defeat of one faction by another. What finally happened was this: 
representatives of various phases of college life came together and meetings 
where it was expected that the rights, factions and fractions of college life 
were to be fought for, became meetings where the welfare of the University 
was the united consideration. Nobody denounced the other side while proclaiming 
himself a patriot : everybody, with simplicity and directness, tried to find the 
practical wav to the best and most helpful thing for the college. 

I doubt if in the history of the col'ege opposing factions ever came together 
with less suspicion of motives, and with less display of partizanship. Frankness 
and a high endeavor to be University men made apparentlv hopeless agree- 
ment easy. 

This is set down here not in praise of the wisdom or generosity of these 
particular representatives of the divisions of Universitv life. It was not a question 
of wisdom, and the result was after all the achievement of the college. The feel- 
ing of the college brought it about. The college has, for several vears, been 
coming into a consciousness of its solidarity as a community. It has steadily 
been coming to have what may be cal'ed a national consciousness. This vear 
the idea of the University, as a group, has taken hold powerfully of the student 
mind and the whole college thrills under it. 

Some things that have been done recently appear as altogether the work 
of the year, but they are in reality the culmination of what has been going on 
for several years. \'arious illustrations might be given of individuals, and 
groups of individuals, and for movements for this or that general thing, trying 
to express the community feeling ! Just when it became persistently manifest 
it is not possible to say, but one of its early manifestations was the Golden Fleece, 
organized in 1 004. 

This organization was different from the few clul)S then in existence 
in just this respect: it was not sectional, social, athletic, or scho'arlv — it sought to 

page two thirteen] 



bring together the best from the whole. It sought to reaHze the national con- 
sciousness. It sought by bringing together the best scholar, the best athlete, 
the best debater, the best social man, the best writer, the best all-round man, to 
present a composite picture of the University man. Instead of being a factional 
or fractional club it hoped to be a conferative and integral club. The business of 
the club so organized was to discuss University affairs in a liberal mood of 
sympathy, to make a constructive council that would summarize the loya! 
intent of representative citizens to do whatever might be done to foster the 
general good. 

This is the meaning of The Golden Fleece. It is a part of the University 
Movement — a feeling of national consciousness that I believe is now the domin- 
ating mood of the college. 

— Edward K. Graham. 




[page two fourteen 



Ube ©rbcv of the (Solbcn J^lcecc 

(Senior) 

jfoimC>cC> at the ■Umvcryitv ot IHorth Carolina, iC>04 
COLORS: White and Gold 



TKoncrary 

Eben Alexander 

Henry Horace Williams 

Edward Kidder Graham 

(Tlass 1904 

William Picard Jacocks 

tliass 1905 

Charles Thomas Woollen Frank McLean 

(Llass I90r 

James Burton James Hakvkv Hatcher Hughes 

aiass 1908 

Simon Rae Logan 

James Albert Fore, Jr. 

Herbert Brown Gunter 

John William Hester 

Oscar Ripley Rand 

.\Lak:\iaduke Robins 

Walter Parker Stacy 

William Elmer Yelverton 




page two fifteen] 



The Phi Beta Kappa Society 



/■^^HE historic honorary society, Phi Beta Kappa, was founded at the College 
\J of \\'illiam and Mary in the birth year of our nation, December 5th, 1776. 
It is the oldest of American college societies and is the parent of the Greek 
letter fraternities. For the first fifty-five years of its existence Phi Beta Kappa 
was a secret fraternity devoted to literature, science, and philosophy, and to 
the promotion of friendly intercourse among scholars. In 1831 John Onincy 
Adams, Joseph Story, and Edward Everett, fearing that the secrets of the Harvard 
Chapter were leading it to "depths of iniquity," induced its members to appear 
on the campus and publicly divulge the secrets which had been the mvsterv 
and inspiration of the society. Since then Phi Beta Kappa has been non-secret. 
It at once assumed a purely formal existence, meeting annually for the election 
of members and again at Commencement when some gifted Phibetian would 
deliver an oration and another read a poem. This condition of inactivity existed 
until 1 88 1 when the Harvard Chapter again took action that marked another 
epoch in the growth of the society. It called a meeting to consider ways and 
means of injecting new life into the isolated Chapters and of bringing them into 
closer union. The conferences and discussions led. in 1882. the adoption of a new 
constitution of the "United Chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa Society" which pro- 
vided for an annual meeting of a National Council, and thus brought the Chap- 
ters nearer together. To-day Phi Beta Kappa stands as a great "American 
aristocracy of scholarship and character," whose purposes are "To encourage 
the love of letters and sound learning, and to keep active the pure flame of truth." 

The Greek letters. *bk_ on the badge of the society, stand for Philosopliia, 
Bioii Kybcnirtcs — "Philosophy, the guide of life." 

The history of Phi Beta Kappa at this institution may be given in few 
words. Our Chapter had its origin in the Alpha Theta Phi Society which wasi 
founded here on March 23rd, 1894. by Dr. H. C. Tolman. at that time Professor 
of Sanskrit and Acting Professor of Greek in the University. This society 
was modeled after the Phi Beta Kappa. Its object was to "stimulate and 
increase a desire for sound scholarship," and admission into it was based upon 
high scholastic attainments. It had an honorable and useful career for ten 
years and was in a flourishing condition at the end of that time when it became 
ambitious and applied for admission into the ancient National Society. 

On September 7th, 1904, the National Council of Phi Beta Kappa, at its 
eighth triennial meeting, considered our application and granted a charter to the 
University of North Carolina. On the 7th of November following. Alpha Chapter 

[page two sixteen 



of North Carolina was organized here, the members of Alpha Theta Phi becoming 
charter members of the Alpha Chapter. And thus Alpha Theta Phi "passed into 
the larger life of Phi Beta Kappa." 

To become eligible for membership in the Phi Beta Kappa Society at this 
institution a student must, during the first three years of his course, attain a grade 
of at least ninety-two and one-half per cent., and failure in one subject during 
that period renders him ineligible. The Phi Beta Kappa is one society that puts 
a premium on scholarship and character and earnest endeavor and conditions 
membership upon these things and these alone. Its influence upon the intellectual 
life of the University has been, and must continue to be, wholesome and elevating. 

— X. \\'. \\'.\LKER. 




yi Srta Kappa 



Founded at William and Mary College, De:. 5, 1776. 
Alpha of North Carolina established 1904. 



OFFICERS 

JEANNIE WHEWELL SPEAS President 

OSCAR RIPLEY RAND, Jr l-iee-President 

THOMAS JAMES WILSON. Ph,D Permanent Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE. Ph.D., LL.D. 
EBEN ALEXANDER, LL.D., Yale. 

CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH, Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins. 
WILLIAM CHAMBERS COKER, Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins 
GEORGE HOWE, Ph.D., Princeton. 

HENRY McGILBERT WAGSTAFF. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 
HARRY NELSON EATON. Colgate. 

CLASS OF iSq- 
THOMAS JA^IES WILSON. Ph.D. 

CLASS OF 1S9S 
EDW.ARD KIDDFR GRAHAM, A.M. ARCHIB.ALD HENDERSON. Ph.D. 

CLASS OF 1S90 
LOriS ROUND WILSON. Ph.D. 

CLASS OF 190 J 
MRS. .\RCHIBALD HENDERSON, A.B. MARVIN HENDRIX ST.\CY. A.M. 

CLASS OF 1903 
NATHAN WILSON WALKER. A.B. 

CLASS OF 1904 
WM. PICARD JACOCKS, A.B. 

CLASS OF J905 
FRANK McLEAN. A.B. 

CLASS OF 1907 - 
WILLIAM HENRY DULS WM. S. O'BRIEN ROBINSON. Jr. 

JOHN JOHNSTON P.\RKER PERCY HOKE ROYSTER 

CLASS OF 190S 
WM. ELMER YELVFRT(-1N GEORGE THADDEUS WHITLEY 

JAMES ^lELVILLE PORTER JEANNIE WHEWELL SPEAS 

HERBERT BROWN GUNTER MARMADUKE ROBINS 

WM. CHAMBERS COUGHENOUR, Jr BEVERLY OSCAR SHANNON 

THOMAS WINGATE ANDREWS WILLIAM BARHAM DAVIS 

OSCAR RIPLEY RAND, Jr. 

[page two eighteen 




page two nineteen] 



(Sbit Jfumbrr llltaytrr 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

WILLIAM STANLEY BERNARD LUTHER WOOD PARKER 

EDWARD KIDDER NATHAN WILSON WALKER 

HARVEY HATCHER HUGHES 

CRA D I -A TE MEM B E RS 

FRANK McLEAN BENJ. EARL WASHBURN 

PERCY HOKE ROYSTER 

CLASS OF iQcS 

THOMAS WLXGATE ANDREWS SAMUEL HARLEY LYLE. Jr. 

SIMON RAE LOGAN CHARLES DIGBY WARDLAW 

DRURY McNeill PHILLIPS WILLIAM ELMER YELVERTON 

HERBERT BROWN GUNTER 

CLASS OF nicg 

KEMP DAVIS BATTLE JERE^^AH BASCOM REEVES 

WILLIAM LUNSFORD LONG CHARLES WALTER TILLETT. Jr. 

OSCAR J.ACKSON COFFIN 

CLASS OF 19 ro 
THOMAS PALMER NASH 




page two twenty-onel 




German Club 



HUBERT HILL President 

J. H. ^L\^"XI^■G Ili-c-Pusidcnt 

\y. A. MONTGOMERY •secretary 

J^ G. HAXES Treasurer 



ADAMS. R. K. 
AVERY. L. T. 
BEARD, J. G. 
BLACKBURN. L. A. 
BORDEN. F. K. 
BOATWRIGHT, H. F. 
BOUSHALL. J. H. 
COUGHENOUR. W. C. 
CROSWELL. J. E. 
DANIELS, F. B. 
DAWSON. BEN 
DUNN. P. R. 
FARRIOR, J. B. 
GILLIAM, DON 
GRIFFIN, C. O. 
GUION, R. W. 
HACKNEY. T. J. 
HANES. J. G. 
HILL. HUBERT 
HUGHES, I. W, 
JAMES, J. B. 
LLOYD, A. E. 



MEMBERS 

MABRY. J. G. 
MONTGOMERY. \V. A. 
MONTAGUE. P. N. 
MOORE 
MITCHELL, C. 
MUSE. B. G. 
^lORRISON. A. T. 
Jr. McARTHUR. R. M. 
McADEN. S. Y. 

McMillan, r. d. 
McNeill, r. s. 
McNeill, t. a. 
McRAE. d. c. 
McRAE, d. 
NASH. S. S., Jr. 
OATES, W. M. 
ORR. MANLIUS 
OSBORNE. H. P. 
P.\TTERSON, J. S. 
PALMER, C. R. 
PERRY, H. L. 
ROBINSON, C. O. 



ROBINSON, R. ?il. 
ROBINSON, W. S. O'B. 
RODMAN, W. E. 
ROSE, T. D. 
ROSS. F. H. 
SNIDER. M. 
STEM. F. B. 
STRUTHERS, D. L. 
SUTTON. F. D. 
TATE. C. G. 
THOMAS. W. G. 
THOMPSON. J. F. 
TOOLY. J. G. 
VENABLE. J. ^L 
WARREN. L. C. 
WYATT. W. 
WHITAKER, F. C. 
WINBORNE, STANLEY 
WOODWARD. W. C. Jr. 
WIGGINS. J. C. 
WOOD. T. F. 



[page two twenty-1 




page two twenty-three] 



THE NON-FRAT 



IT is my purpose to say a word about the non-fraternity man. However, 
it must be borne in mind that this article is not the only recognition that the 
non-frat receives on the pages of this annual. Yet in the spirit of fairness 
it is well to say a few words about the non-frat. as such. 

At least four-fifths of the men at this institution do not belong to frater- 
nities. Some of these men would like to become fraternity men. some scarcely 
give the matter a thought, while others are non-fraternity men because their con- 
victions lead them to be. This last is the true non-frat type. 

This non-frat sees in the fraternity an artificial restraint upon the free 
play of those feelings that produce friendship and brotherly love. He believes 
that the fraternity sets up a false standard of measurement. The non-frat, him- 
self, stands for individuality, for subjective as opposed to objective standards, 
and he believes above all in being a free lance. 

Twelve years ago the fraternity men were dominant in what is known as 
college politics. The fight was then begun by the non-frat element because they 
did not believe that merit was being sufficiently recognized. To-day practically 
all of the affairs of college life are under the control of the non-frats, and we 
believe that none of the things upon which they have laid their hands have suffered 
by their touch. On the contrary the general condition of college life has been 
bettered. The various factions and parties have come to know and to respect 
each other, and we have a clearer atmosphere to live and breathe in. Cut during 
these years of political struggle the social aft'airs of college continued to be in the 
hands of the fraternities. The non-fraternity man gave up his social ambitions 
and turned to other lines of development. He took as if a matter of course that 
the fraternity man should play the important part at dances and the like, while 
he should devote himself to scholarship and debating. Except in a few cases 
this has been true up to the present time. Piut now the non-frat has asserted his 
right to share in the social affairs of college, and the fraternity man has recog- 
nized the justice of this demand. So, it is not too much to hope that, at some 
time in the near future, we may have every honor and every privilege of our 
college life placed upon an individual basis. 

To make individual fitness the standard has been the fight of the non-frat. 
Of course it is an ideal standard. The ideas of aristocracy are too firmly planted 
in what we call democratic Xorth Carolina to be up-rooted at once. But we believe 
that the non-frat of this institution represents in a fair manner the claims of 
democracy. Let these claims be granted and we believe that our problems of 
college politics will be solved. 

—.1/. R. 

[page two twenty-four 



Chapel Hill, X. C, May 21, 1908. 
Mr. Robert McPctcrs:— 

I am returning- you under separate cover all photographs, all letters, and 
such other trifles as might serve to remind me that I had ever known you. You 
already have your ring. 

You will of course take a similar action as regards 
any of my possessions you may have. It is my wish 
that we be strangers. 

Hoping you will accede at once to my request, I 
am, 

Yours truly, 

Grace R.xxsom. 



Office of the Dean 

Chapel Hill, X. C, May 22. 1908. 
.1/)-. Robert McPefcrs, 

Dear Sir: — You are hereby notified that an exam- 
ination on Philosophy will be given you May 23 at 
2 :oo o'clock, at the residence of Professor Williams. 
You are aware that you have failed twice on this 
examination, and it is required for graduation. Only 
on account of your recent illness is this last oppor- 
tunitv given you. I must insist that you take this 
u will not be allowed to graduate. 

Yours truly. 

The Dean. 




examination, as otherwise \ 



Alay 2^1. half-past one. 
Bobby:— 

You were right the other day, and I was wrong. 
I am sorry I wrote as I did, and want you to forgive 
me. You will, won't you, F.obby? 

Unless you do I am not going to stay for Com- 
mencement. It is nearly two now. Come a little 
after and bring my ring, and I will stay. If you do 
not come I will know you are angry, and go on the 
three o'clock train. You see, Bobby, it's you I'd stay 
for and if you don't want me — ? 

Remember, F.obby dear, by two if you want 

Grace. 
—P. 




page two twenty-five] 




\AA/ 



Y. M. G. A. Officers 



J. A. FORE. Jr Prcsidcuf 

J. A. GRAY. Jk / Icc-Prcsidciif 

H. P. OSBORNE Recording Scartary 

C. W. TILLETT, Jr Treasurer 

V. B. RAXKTX General Secretary 



[page two twenty-; 



Y. M 



A. OFFICERS 




C. W. TILLETT, JR. 

TREASURER 



A. FUKE, Jr. 



,1. A. (iUAY, ,IK 

VICE-I'R)-;S1DKNT 




. B. KANKIN 

VERAL si:cri:tar 



H. P. OSBOKNE 

RECORDING SECRKTAR 



page two twenty-: 



Y. M. G. A. 



f ^ ' HE Young Men's Christian Association is recognized today as one of 
\ ^ the most important forces in the development of University men. This 

organization is responsible in no small degree for the fine type of man- 
hood that goes out each year from the walls of this institution. Men here have 
realized that the aim of the Young Men's Christian Association is to develop not 
an organization whose membership is composed of the weak, effeminate, "goody- 
goody" sort, but an organization made up of virile, strong, clean, Christian men — 
men who will not stoop to the low and mean, men whose motives are actuated by 
principles of justice and right and whose actions are the result of Christian 
character. 

The Association works upon the principle that the more a man puts into 
this work, the more he gets out of it. The result, then, of a participation in the 
work and activities of the Association is mutual service to one's fellowstudents 
and self-development. There are several phases of the work, and participation 
in any particular branch is open to any member. What are, then, some of the 
activities of the Association? Two religious meetings are held each week, — the 
Tuesday night meeting, a general meeting led usually by a member of the 
faculty, having an average attendance of about 90. A small prayer meeting is held 
on Thursday night. The Association Bible Classes number about 20, and great 
interest in this work is attested by the fact that there is an enrollment of 200. 
Association members do a large work among the country Sunday Schools in the 
immediate vicinity of the University. Foreign missions is encouraged, and last 
year the students gave $200 to this cause. The Association also conducts a number 
of mission classes, brings several lyceum attractions to the Hill during the year 
publishes without cost to the students the Directory and the Handbook, and, lastly 
hut by no means least, provides by means of its new building a social center for 
the students. The building is equipped with games, reading room and comfortable 
chairs, and withal is a most important force in bringing students together. 

The work, then, of the Young Men's Christian Association is large and 
varied, and students and faculty alike rea'ize that it fills a most important niche 
in University life. The Y. M. C. A. then seeks to be helpful and to surround a 
man with wholesome influences, and our hope is that it will have more and more 
the confidence and esteem of the student-body as the years come and go. 

— /. .-/. r. 



[page two twenty-eight 



Marshals, 1908 




i. WILSON 
1. MASTEN. Chief 
7. MONTGOMERY 



6. McRAE 
page two twenty-nine] 



BALL MANAGERS, 1908 




HAXES Kl'l riN 

:Mr'>E ORR, Chief WOODAKD 

CHATHAII BANKS 



[page two thirty 




page two thirty-one] 




[page two thirty-two 



(J^^"^^/'^ 




CHARLES T. WOOLLEN, Leader and Director 



J. G. i\L-\BRV, Piani) 
CHAS. T. VVOOLLEX. Violin 
CHAS. F. FLAGLER, Violin 
II. M. SOLOMON, Violin 
J. K. WILDMAN, Clarinet 



C. A. \'OGLER. Flute 

W. B. ELLIS. Jic, i>l Cornet 

W. T. McLEAREN. jnd Cornet 

F. E. VOGLER. Trombone 

G. L. WOOLLEN, Drums 



P. H. ROVSTER, Bass 




CLEE CL 




CHAS. T. WOOLLEN, ist Tenor 
R. S. McNeill, ist Tenor 
J. P. MORGAN, 1st Tenor 
F. E. VOGLER, ist Tenor 
VV. B. ELLIS, Jr.. 2nd Tenor 



E. G BOND, 2na Tenor 
W. E. MILLER, 2nd Tenor 
D. S. CROUSE. 2nd Tenor 
MANLIUS ORR, ist Bass 
C. C. FRAZIER, 1st Bass 



QUARTETTE 

R. S. McNeill, ist Tenor MANLIUS ORR, ist Bass 

CHAS. T. WOOLLEN, 2nd Tenor J. B. WHITTINGTON, 2nd Bass 






^^vi-^7 



o- 





yuhlirations 



Yackcty Yack — 

Published annually by the Literary Societies and Fraternities. 

University Magaj:iiic — 

Published six times a year by the Literary Societies. 

Tar Heel— 

Published weekly by the Athletic Association. 

BUsha M it c hell Scientific Journal — 

Published quarterly by the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society, and read by scientists in many 
countries. 

University Record — 

Published quarterly by the administrative ofiicers of the University. 

The Catalogue — 

Published annually by the administrative officers of the University. 

The University Bulletin — 

Published weekly by the faculty bulletin committee. 

U. X. C. Handbook— 

Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

The Directory — 

Published annually by the V. M. C. A. 

Souvenir Calendar — 

Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 



page 



thirty-three] 




[page two thirty-fou 




5" W 



The College Newspaper : Its Pains and Its Pleasures. 



H. B. GUXTER 

IAAl not a thetirist : nor do I swear by abstractions. But having a personal 
interest in college newspapers, I found myself wondering what place a 
paper had ought to have in a college like, for instance, our University, and 
likewise I found myself wondering if the game were worth the candle, if a paper 
like The Tar Heel justifies its existence, if it were worth the weekly sweating 
and swearing it calls forth — for. believe me, it is not. as the street would say, by 
any means a cinch to publish each week a paper even so small as The Tar Heel. 

The weekly program is not inviting: 

Oh Friday the misery begins. On the \\'ednesday night preceding, after 
the paper has been put to press and all is serene, those whose business it is to see 
that it gets there without any glaring mistakes (of which, according to the state- 
ment of a distinguished member of the faculty at a certain festive board last 
spring, the printing establishment of the University is often guilty) ; I say, after 
it has been put to press by those whose business it is, which, being interpreted, 
means me, the said those betake themselves to their room and, forsooth, seek 
pleasant recreation. Thursday is an off day. The printers, distributing the type, 
are too busy to call upon the editor for copy, and he. left to his own devices, 
makes good use of his time, usually by loafing around the postoffice and Kluttz's 
store. 

But, as remarked before, the misery begins on Friday. The printers 
begin their demand for copy, and copy must be forthcoming: for the editor, 
having an intimate knowledge of the ways of printers, knows that their demand 
must be met or there will be trouble in The Tar Heel camp. So the editorial we 
seats himself and grinds it out — enough for present demands. On Friday night 
he must needs emanate more brilliant stuff in order to keep the typos busy on 
Saturday. On Sunday the editorials — but let us draw a sheltering veil over this 
da\- : Suffice it to say that on Monday morning there appears copv enough for 
that day and part of Tuesday. But that other part of Tuesday must be provided 
for. and Monday night is given to this task. Tuesday night and Wednesday 
morning are devoted to gathering and getting into shape news that happens here 
and there on the campus and throughout the town — town news in which the 
students are interested. 

Up to this point the editor-in-chief may call upon the associate editors 
for help in his trouble. He may send one to cover the University sermon, another 
to cover the Tuesday night meeting of the Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion, and still another to secure a list of the new books in the librarv. But now 



he has no friendly shoulders upon which to trust the work, much less the respon- 
sibility. He must needs shed coat, collar, respect for conventional language, 
and roll up his sleeves, for on Wednesday afternoon and night cometh the cul- 
mination of the misery. Then the sweating and swearing spoken of hereinbefore 
are very much in evidence. In the afternoon the proofs must be read, stray 
heads must be set, and the type must be prepared in final shape to be dumped into 
the form soon after evening meal has been partaken of. All this is bothersome to 
the soul. Sometimes the proof is so bad that when the editorial pencil has ceased 
its g}rations, the sheet resembles a huge spider's web. Perchance here and there 
a word has been left out and the editorial pencil pauses, the editorial eye looks 
this way and that over the sheet to see if there is a word that may be cut out 
for the convenience of the man who sets the type — for, as has been remarked 
before, the editor knows the way of the men who perpetuate the thoughts of man- 
kind for the edification of a dying world. Sometimes there is such a word, some- 
times there is not ; and when there is not, some one else besides the editor indulges 
in the afore-mentioned sweating and swearing. 

The evening repast mentioned previously is usually, to say the least, par- 
taken of in a way that is not good for the digestive organs. With an injunction to 
some friend to "Please bring my mail for me," the editor betakes himself to the 
hot and steamy little print shop, and there sometimes for an hour and a half, 
sometimes for two hours and a half, yea. verily, sometimes for four hours and 
a half, he remains. It all depends on that elusive goddess. Luck — that goddess 
that figures so prominently in the religion of printers the world over. 

The weekly program has been set forth. Is the game worth the candle? 
What functions should the college newspaper have? In the first place and above 
all others I should say that it is to give the news. But the objector is heard to 
say with a great deal of truth that the larger proportion of the readers, namely, 
the students, always know beforehand all the news that will appear. Well, why 
print the stuflF if everyone knows it beforehand? Often have I found myself, 
when I pick up a newspaper, reading first of all the news about which I know 
most. For instance, when I secure a copy of The Xcws and Obsci-zrr. I turn 
first of all to the Chapel Hill news, to read about the football game, every detail of 
which I saw ; to read about the meeting of the Modern Literature Club, at which I 
was present : to read about the concert of the Schubert String Quartette, every 
scratch of which I heard. So, inasmuch as I have but one lamp by which my feet 
are guided, and that the lamp of experience : or in other words, as I have but one 
measure in which to measure my fellowmen. and that my own half bushel, I 
have come to the conclusion that my fellows are 'ike me in the respect that they 
delight to read the news about which they know most. In addition to this, the 
weekly paper gives the students the advantage of having the news before them 

page two thirty-seven] 



in such a way that they ma\- get a view of the whole week's happenings in the 
perpective, so to speak. Xot a lot of scattered details is it. They get a view of 
the whole, just as in preparing for examinations they get a grasp of the whole 
subject, whereas before they had only scattered knowledge of the parts. 

And others there are for whom the news is prepared. The alumni who 
retain a live interest in affairs at their alma mater need a college paper in order 
to keep in touch with the students and the facult\-. Of course, in their opinion, 
the youths who tread the campus now are by no means the intellectual giants 
who haunted the classical shades of song and story when the}- were young, but 
nevertheless, they are interested in their doings : they want to see if the old ship 
is still safe in the hands of- those youngsters. For the sake, then, of the alumni, 
the college newspaper should be a faithful reflector of the campus life, should be, 
so to speak, a bulletin board upon which are posted the doings of students and 
faculty. 

It should, however, be more than a n-iere bulletin board : it should be the 
reflector of the campus thought. If the editor-in-chief expresses opinions or gives 
publicity to views that are opposed to those of any student, that student has a 
perfect right to reply with an article in the paper, lest the world think that the 
editor's way of thinking is that of the whole student body. And any fair-minded 
editor, being always eager to get the other fellow's point of view, will give space 
to such articles gladly and freely. 

The editorial columns are distinctly for the opinions of the editor and he 
should not hesitate to take advantage of them to the fullest extent. The truly 
conscientious editor pauses not to see in what manner his views will be received 
by the students, but expresses them freely and frankly, first having satisfied him- 
self, however, that he is in the right — that is. so far as he can understand what 
the right is, for often it is a hard matter, one difficult of decision, to know exactly 
what to render unto Cresar. But a paper, college or otherwise, that has within 
its columns no editorial matter is as a wishy-washy rag and undeserving of con- 
sideration. 

The two things that a college newspaper should aim at, then, are faithfully 
and in an unbiased manner to reflect the happenings on the campus for the bene- 
fit of students, faculty, and alumni, and to show forth, in so far as possible, the 
campus thought. 

But when an editor has these things well in mind, he has by no means 
settled the whole problem of newspaper life. Every week there arises the whole 
problem of what to print and what not to print — the question of all questions the 
most important in the newspaper world. As the late Isaac Erwin Avery once 
remarked in his column of idle comments: "The impulse to write things that 
should not be written is one of the most fearsome problems in the newspaper 

[page two thirty-eight 



business. Murders, hangings, hotel building, tea parties, fights, industrial deals 
— these and a lot of other matters that are told in the open are chronicled as a 
matter of course, but the newspaper man pauses, trembling, before the things that 
happen and yet are discussed in a whisper. * * * The unprintable things 
would be read by the world, no matter if the world's eyes protruded in horror; 
and nobody knows this any better than a newspaper man. Sometimes the danger 
line between the questionable and the unquestionable is not clearly defined, and 
in the hurry of a print shop there must occasionally come an inclination to err 
in favor of sensation. The writer is positive that he could get out one issue of 
this paper that would be read and re-read by everybody in the country, but he 
would never assist in getting out another issue. He'd be killed by a dozen or so 
diflferent people, though all that he had written would have been true," 

Ah ! that is the real problem, and the settling of it — the settling that makes 
a man think and weigh the effects, this settling alone, aside from the good a paper 
does, makes the game worth the candle, compensates for the trouble, and makes 
the newspaper life worth living. 




\W.l 



page two thirty-nine] 



BarsUg f fUb m\h Ban^B 



Colors: Lisrht Blue and \\'hite. 



■^aratty ^pU 

Yackety Yack Hooray Hooray, 

Yackety Yack Hooray Hoora\-, 

Carolina Varsity 

Boom Rah, Boom Rah. 

C-a-r-o-l-i-n-a! 



^i\art ^rll 



Boom Rah Ray ! Boom Rah Ray ! 

Carolina Varsity 

S-s-s-s Boom! ! Tar Heel! 

Ray! Ray! Rah I Rah! 

Carolina! Carolina! Carolina! 

C-A-R-O-L-I-N-A 

Carolina. 



Sar l^cfl lam 

I'm a Tar Heel born 
And I'm a Tar Heel bred 
And when I die 
I'm a Tar Heel dead. 
Rah Rah Carolina — lina 
Rah Rah Carolina — lina 
Rah Rah Carolina 
Rah ! Rah Rah ! 



i^atl to lljp H. N. (C. 

(Tune "Amici") 
Hark the sound of Tar Heel voices 
Ringing clear and true. 
Singing Carolina's praises. 
Shouting X. C. V.' 

Chorus 
Hail to the brightest star of all ! 
Clear in its radiance shine ; 
Carolina, priceless gem. 
Receive all praises thine. 

'Xeath the oaks thy sons true hearted 
Homage bring to thee, 
Time worn walls give back the echo. 
Hail to U. N. C. 

The' the storms of life assail us 

Still our hearts beat true, 

Naught can break the friendships formed at 

Dear old N. C. U. 



[page n. 



The Athlete 



^ — X. use of that word superb.-' Is it not because in every nation the athlete 
calls for the highest of praise? Let ns go back to the earliest of liter- 
ature and art and we will find that everywhere the athlete and his prowess 
are made the subject of song and story and put into marble that lasts until this day. 

In the days of King Arthur and the Round Table, Launcelot, for his deeds, 
was termed "The Lion of the Lists," and we find that in that age the greatest 
men in the kingdom were the ones who stood ready and were able to defend their 
claims against all comers. \\'as not the wrestler, the boxer, the disk thrower, 
and the athlete put into marlile by sculptors whose work is still the wonder of all 
who see it. and, too, will the runner ®f Marathon ever be forgotten? Why this 
honor and notice if they did not justly deserve it? 

Coming still further down the years and to our own continent, we find that 
the great chiefs of the "original .\mericans" were the men who. by their endurance 
and personal power, could van(|uish all others. 

In the olden days men strove in harness of steel for the honor of their sweet- 
heart — to-day they strive in harness of leather, or muscle, for the honor of their 
.•\lma Mater. 

What position does the athlete hold in college life? "The highest." one 
may well answer. .\ man enters college obscure, unknown, among hundreds of 
others. He is seen, sized up, and induced to enter athletics. Then liegins in truth 
Iiis training for the world he is to go out into. He is taught to think and to think 
f|uickly, to act on his own judgment and to act quickly: to control himself and to 
control others, or to submit to control: to act in conjunction with others, and tcj 
lend his strength and body to make a part of one great power that is striving 
toward the end — success. And above all things he is taught to love fair play 
and to fight till the last. 

By his ability he is known, by his conduct he is judged, lie is looki-d up 
to, sought after and encouraged. A man who, if he had forgone athletics would 
have known few, is brought into touch with many. He meets intimately men of 
every type and from each he absorbs some little that will aid him in his life work 
He is given new ideas, broader ideas, and made to see life from many sides. He 

page two forty-one] 



is carried with the team and visits "new places and strange lands" and every day 
adds something useful to his store of knowledge. 

When he leaves college he is put aside — forgotten? Not so. He leaves 
with hundreds of others, each of whom know his wdrtli, his ability, his deter- 
mination, his manliness. And this knowledge is n( -t ccntincd to his college mates, 
for his fame has gone abroad and there are nuuiv others who have seen him proven 
on diamond, track, or gridiron, lie settles in some town and, perhaps, in after 
years, a man is needed in that town. "Why so-and-so lives there. \\'e were at 
college together — a famous tackle — a fine fellow." .\nd the business is put in 
his hands. 

Recently a lawyer, after trying fur three days to procure certain informa- 
tion, chanced to remark that he was a IVincctmi man. "Why," said the other man 
"I remember you. You were a freshman my last year and 1 remember reading 
about you after I left." And in less than two hours the lawyer had all the infor- 
mation he wished. 

Nearly every nation has its natinnal sport, and baseball is the national game 
of America. Ihit though not played everywhere, the .\merican football seems 
most typical of the world at large. .\s we look around us, do we not see typefied 
in business life the football team? Here the man who as full, backs up liis ]ine, 
watches the play of his opponents, forestalls the trick plays, and throws himself 
in the hole through which, but for him alone, they would have secured a great 
gain. Here the fast, flashy, half who, following his interferance, circles the ends 
for long gains, is tackled, but struggles on till overwhelmed. ( )r the stocky line 
bucking half who, when called on, with head low, would dive into the line were 
it a stone wall, and with sheer strength gains his distance. In this man, manager 
of great railroads or corporations, we see the great (piarter-back. the general of 
the team, who finds the weak spots in the enemy's team, and hurls his team 
now here, now there, handling it as though it were one great body and over- 
coming all obstacles. The fast end, too, is seen i m whom we depend to go 
down the field alone, and alone tackle the runner in bis track and prevent the 
hoped-for gain, (.ir who breaks the interferance so that his follewers can throw 
the runner for a loss. Here and there we see the quiet, hard-working giant weH 
termed the guard, who, refusing to be pushed aside, stands like a rock against the 
rush or throws himself under the oncoming play. Perhaps it is the tackle strong 
.ind quick on whom the general depends to make the hole, or the center who. not 

[page two forty-two 



content with doing his work, surely and will must needs hreak through and 
tackle with the ends. 

And we may go still further, for on the side lines we see the substitutes, 
men who may be good but in whiim there is something lacking that keeps them 
from being on the world's team ; or, men who are waiting, just waiting for some 
one to weaken, to give out. and then they will have the chance to fill his place — 
and perhaps fill it even better than he did. And in the grand stand are the men 
and women who paid their way in and who sit back and calmly watch the struggle 
and yet do nothing towards the great end. 

The world is the gridiron and the game is always on. Each one must fill 
fome position and some one must decide which. 

-J. L. M. 




torty-thrcc] 



Athletic Association 



OFFICERS 

J. J. PARKER President 

G. M. FOUNTAIN Vkc-Prcsidcul 

J. W. HESTER Sca-ckirv 

T. R. EAGLES Treasurer 

FOOTBALL TEAM 

J. S, MANN Caflain 

W. C. COUGHENOUR Manaser 

DR. OTIS LAMSON Coaeh 

BASEBALL TEAM 

J. B. JAMES Caflain 

J. A. GRAY, Jr Manager 

OTIS H. STOCKDALE Coaeh 

TRACK TEAM 

R. R. BRIDGERS Captain 

D. McN. PHILLIPS Manas^er 

TEX K IS ASSOC I A TION 

F. L. HUFFMAN President 

C. S. VENABLE Seeretary- Treasurer 



[page two forty-four 





I. T. PARKl'.R 



M. FOUNTAIN 




J. W. IIICSTIvR 




T. R. fiAGI.ES 

page two forty-five] 





COUGHENOUR 

FOOTBALL MAXAGF.R 



PHILLIPS 

TRACK MAXAGFIi 





page two forty-seven] 




OTIS LAMSON 

FOOTBALL COACH. 1907 



[page two forty-< 




J. S. MANN 

UAI'TAIN rOUTHALL TKAM, 1907 



ge two forty-nine] 



Football Team 



MARION MURPllV WILLIAMS Rose Hill, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 170 Ihs. ; Full-hack, 1907; Class igo8. 

RAYMOND GAY PARKER Jackson, N. C. 

Age iS; height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 160 Ihs. Centre 1907; Class Law (i). 

WILLIAM GEORGE THOMAS Charlotte, N, C. 

Age 19; height 6 ft. 2 in.; weight 168 Ihs.; Right end 1907; Class 1909. 

JAMES BLAINE DAVIS Clemmons, N. C. 

Age 21; height S ft. 9 in. ;■ weight 160 Ihs.; Left end 1906. 1907; Class 1908. 

JOSEPH SPENCER MANN Fairl^eld, N. C. 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight i.Vt Ihs.; Quarter-hack 1906, 1907; Captain 
1907; Class 1908. 

JAMES MIDDLETON WIGGINS SutTolk, Va. 

Age ig; height 5 ft. g in.; weight 137 lbs.; Left end 1907; Class Law (i). 

GEORGE OROON ROGERS Graham, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 168 lbs.; Centre 1906; Tackle 1907; Class 
1908. 

ARCHIE BATTLE DEENS Wilson, N. C. 

Age 18; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight iSo llis. ; Tackle 1907; Class igii. 

EARLE ASBURY THOMPSON Mt. Holly, N. C. 

Age 22: height 6 ft. 2 in.; weight 212 Ihs.; Left guard igo6, igo7; Class 1910. 

THOMAS ALEXANDER McNEILL. Jk Lumberton, N. C. 

Age 22\ height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 170 lbs.; Half h.-ick loofi, 1907; Class Law (2). 

JOHN HALL MANNMN(i Durham, N. C. 

Age 18; height 5 ft. II in.; weiglit 152 lbs.; Right end 1907; Class igog. 

LUCIUS VICTOR DUNLAP Cedar Hill, N. C. 

Age 22; height 6 ft. i in.; weight \Go lbs.; Half back 1906, 1907; Class Med. (2). 

JAMES EARLE CROSSWELL Wilmington, N. C. 

Age ; height ; weight ; Half hack 1907; Class igio. 




page two fifty-one] 



Football 



/■ /" ' HE team of 1907 accomplished a great deal, but under circumstances 
\ _^ more adverse perhaps than any time in the history of football at this 

institution. In the very first week of the season Story, our captain, died. 
This caused sadness throughout the whole college and created a vacancy on the 
team which could not be filled. Add to this a scarcity of men large enough to meet 
the requirements of lineman, and a lack of seasoned material, and you will have 
an idea of the task which confronted Dr. Lamson, our coach. 

With a never-lagging energy, however, Dr. Lamson went to work and 
although the team which lined up against Pennsylvania three weeks after the 
season opened was decisively defeated, yet, when we consider that only four men 
of that team had played in a '\arsity game before, we cannot but wonder that 
the\- jjlaved as well as the\' did. A week later Washington and Lee, with a veteran 
team, was held to a no-sct)re game. Oak Ridge and William and Mary were 
decisively defeated in order. For the first time in many years the X'irginia 
game was played in mid-season. While defeated by a score of 9-4, our team 
sliuwed such evidences of great strength that many were inclined to believe that 
had \'irginia held her usual place on our schedule, there would have bten a 
different ending. Clemson. five days later, found the team stiflf and sore and won 
a much desired victory. Georgetown and Richmond College were defeated in 
succession. On Thanksgiving Day, \ . 1'. L defeated us by a decisive score, yet 
each team scored only one touchdown. The excellent defensive work of our 
team, when the goal was threatened, was made of none effect by the n:asterly 
drjp-kicking of the Techs, cjuarter-back, who secured three goals out of four trials 

We feel that the season of 1907 accomplished things. Of two of these 
we are especially proud. It demonstrated in the first place, that, under our new 
eligibility rules, a team of strength and capability could be placed in the field to 
represent the L'niversity, thereby proving the wisdom of those who promoted these 
rules. It left in addition a definite nucleus to build upon for another year and 
this makes the outlook for next season most promising. 

For these things we thank Dr. Lamson and his 1907 team. 

— \\\ P. T. 



[page two fifty-two 




SCRUB FOOTBALL TEAM 1907 



page two fifty-three] 



To the Scrub 



-^"^ II) you ever stop to think when you were admiring the splendid team work, 
Jk^J the maehine-Hke accuracy, the exact precision of play, of position, of 

movement, that so marks a well-trained football team — did you ever 
stop to think, I say, of the "scrub" who made it all possible? Did you ever 
stop to wonder at the work it took to bring those eleven men to work like one? 
Did you ever stop to ask yourself, "How can those men play so together? Where 
did they get all that practice?" Did you ever stop thinking " "X'arsity" to think 
"Scrub?" 

If not, pause here a nmnient. That guard weighs two hundred, lie has 
been playing all fall against a one hundred and sixty-pound "scrub." That tackle 
weighs one hundred and eighty. His "scrub" weighs only one hundred and fifty. 
That hundred and sixty pound half has been running into — and often over — a 
liundred and forty pound "scrub." Xot once, or twice, or three times, but six 
days out of the week, four weeks out of the month, three months on end. Not 
once in an afternoon, but four, five, a dozen times, till "the Coach" is satisfied. 
It's ''Hit him lower." "Get into him harder," "That's better, knock him down, and 
keep him down:" "Xo, harder, harder, HARDER," "Here, you scrub tackle" — 
or end or half, as the case may be — "get down there again," and the Coach shows 
the 'A'arsity man how it's done. The scrub picks himself up, comes back — goes 
through it all again. That's wdiere the '\'arsity gets its team work, its form, its 
real strength. 

\Miat does the scrub get out of it? He may get one free trip to some big 
game, and he may get a game or two himself with some Prep, school ofif the Hill, 
but that is about all, and he is not certain of that. What he is certain of is work, 
more work, harder work, meaner work than any 'Varsity man ever did. He is a 
"scrub," of no account to his College in the big games, never mentioned in the 
papers as one of the stars, not even getting his sweater. All he is good for is to 
be run into, and down and over till the A'arsity is up to top notch. He is laughed 
at by many, scorned by some, admired by a few. "He is only a "scrub." 

But let him stop, let him slack ofif at all. let him remember that he is a 
scrub, and see the effect upon the '\'arsity. A team varies in direct ratio to its 
scrub. The stronger the scrub the stronger the 'Varsity, the weaker the scrub 
the weaker the '\'arsity. He is the backbone of our college teams, the foundation 
of our athletics ; he is the spirit of the University, and so I say to you, Mr. 'Varsity- 
man, and to you. Air. College Student, and to vou. Mr. Spectator — "Hats ofif. and 
Here's to the scrub." — P. 

[page two fifty-four 




page two fifty-five] 




OTIS STOCKSDALH 

BASEBALL COACH. 190S 



[page two fifty-six 




J. B. JAMES 

CAPTAIN BASEBAX-L TEAM, 1908 



page two fifty-seven] 



Baseball Team, 1907 

GEORGE OROON ROGERS Graham, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 168 lbs.; Catcher 1906, 1907; Class 1908. 

JOHN MELVIN THOMPSON Graham, N. C. 

Age 20; height 6 ft.; weight 185 lbs.; Pitcher and ont-field 1905. 1906; Cap- 
tain 1907; Class Med. (3). 

OSCAR ALEXANDER HAMILTON Unionville, N. C. 

Age 20; height 6 ft.; weight 160 lbs.; First base 1907; Class 1910. 

WADE ANDERSON MONTGOMERY Charlotte, N. C. 

Age 17; height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 170 lbs.; Second base 1906, 1907; Class 1909. 

FERDIE CARY WHITAKER Enfield, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 9 in; weight 152 lbs.; Short-stop 1907; Class Med. (2). 

GEORGE MARION FOUNTAIN Tarboro, N. C. 

Age 19; height s ft. 8 in.; weight 1.^5 lbs.; Short-stop IQ07; Class igo8. 

JAMES BURTON JAMES Greenville, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight i;o lbs.; Third base and Ontfield. 1905, 1906, 
1907; Class IQ07. 

EARL MORROW Gastonia. N. C. 

Age 21; height 6 ft.; weight 175 lbs.; Left field and Pitch, 1907; Class Phar- 
macy. 

ROMY STORY Blowing Rock, N. C. 

Age 23 ; height 6ft. ; weight 188 lbs. ; Outfield 1906, 1907 ; Class 1907. 

GEORGE HALL RANEY Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age 23 ; height 5 ft. 9 in. ; weight 165 lbs. ; Outfield 1906, 1907 ; Class 1908. 

SUBSTITUTES 

RANEY DAVIS 



[page two fifty-eight 




page two fifty-nine] 




Scrubs for 1907 



RAWLINS, Catch 
SIMMONS. Pitc-h 
CHAPIN (Capt.). First Base 
BAILEY, Second Base. 
McRAE, Short Stot< 



WADSWORTH, Third E 
JOHNSON, Left Field 
GRAHAM, Centre Field 
BELDEN. Right Field 
SUTTON, Right Field 



[page two sixty 



The Baseball Season of 1907 



' /^' HE baseball season of 1907, though not the most brilliant in the history 
\J of the University, was far from being a failure. At the opening of the 

season the prospects were very bright, in spite of the fact that only one 
of the 'Varsity pitchers of igc6 had returned to college. However, with seven 
X. C. men to build on, together with good material from the "Scrubs" of 1906, 
the prospects for a successful season were very good indeed. 

The real opening of the baseball season was not under the most auspicious 
circumstances. In the first place, the late spring made it impossible for the team 
to get that very important preliminary training, which is so absolutely necessary 
to the making of any team. Again, the team was much handicapped by not having 
a proper place to practice in the early part of the season. The diamond was noc 
in condition for practice till the very opening of the season, and not always then. 

Although tlie practice was late in beginning, once started the competition 
for the various places on the team was fierce and interesting. The infield posi- 
tions were practically all filled with the exception of short-stop and first base. In 
the out-field it was different — the only sure man here being "Old War-Horse" 
Story, who had played centre-field on the team of 1906. The hardest fight in 
the in-field was for short-stop, — Whitaker and Fountain being the candidates. 
It may incidentally be mentioned that the success of Fountain will show what hard 
work will do. He received all the knocks, disappointments and "tin-cans" to 
which a candidate is liable, but doggedly kept in the fight until he won the coveted 
N. C. He ran the whole gamut of baseball life, — class, all-class, "Scrub" and 
'Varsity. Our coach found some difficulty in selecting a man for the initial sack. 
Finally, however, he found a freshman who had all the qualifications of a first- 
sacker, — and the way that freshman developed was marvelous. Nobody can 
dispute the fact that we were deficient in the pitching department. Captain 
Thompson, commonly known as "Bull," was. in fact, the only reliable tvvirler. 
Morrow pitched good ball, but the fates were against him. 

However, despite the severe criticism to which we were subjected, we 
may safely say our season was a success. Never before had there been such perfect 
spirit between men and coach. Everybody liked "Coach" Simmons, and justly. 
Never before had the men on the team been on such good terms. It was a hard 
luck season, but it was characterized by our usual "stick to it" spirit. The men 
played for Carolina, first, last, and all the time, and those little personal troubles 
so often ruinous to a team, were entirely absent. 

Finally, if we descend to the more material plane of "run-getting," we were 



page two sixty-( 



hot so unsuccessful as many thought. A glance at the following table will show 
how we stood, both as regards runs and games. 

Carolina. Oiipoiieiits. 

Bingham (Mebane) -'■'■i o 

Wake Forest 5 3 

Lafayette i 2 

Lafayette 5 5 

Cornell 2 o 

Guilford 2 8 

Guilford (.12 innings) i 2 

Davidson o 2 

Delaware 5 8 

University of Georgia (7 innings) o o 

Oak Ridge i o 

George Washington 5 2 

George Washington 6 7 

V. P. I (II innings) 6 4 

Virginia i 5 

Virginia 2 5 

Georgetown o 6 

Wake Forest 4 2 

Bingham (Ashevillc) 4 2 

William and Mary 8 I 

William and Mary 4 o 

90 64 

— H. B. W. 







[page two sixty-two 




page two sixty-three] 



Track Team, 1907 



ROBERT RUFUS BRIDGERS Wilmington, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 6 in.; weight 128 ll)s; One-half mile 1906, 1907: Class 1908. 

JAMES BLAINE DAVIS Clemmons. N. C. 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 6 m. : weigln 160 lbs.; 220. 1906. 1907; Class igo8. 

JAMES ALPHONSO EVERETT Palmyra, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. II in.; weight 145 lbs.; mile, and one-half mile 1907; 
Class 1910. 

THOMAS ALEXANDER McNEILL Lumberton, N. C. 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 11 in; weight 170 lbs: 100 yds. and high jnmp ; Class Law (2). 

SAMUEL HARLEY LVLE, Jr Franklin. N. C. 

Age 19; height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight 123 lbs.; mile igo7; Class 1908. 

DAVID McGregor WILLIAMS Newton, N. C. 

Age 17: height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 158 lbs.; Broad and High Jump 1907; 
Class 1910. 

DRURY McNEILL PHILLIPS Birmingham, Ala. 

Age 21; height 6 ft.; weight 174 lbs.; High and Low Hnrdles 1906, 1907; 
Class 1908. 

STANLEY WINBORNE (Captain) Murfreesboro, N. C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 158 lbs; One-fonrth mile 1907; Class 1907. 

WILEY HASSELL MARION PITTMAN Macclesfield. N. C. 

Age 22; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 165 lbs.; Sliot. Hammer, anl Pole Vanlt 

1907; Class 1907. 
LUCIUS VICTOR DUNLAP Cedar Hill. N. C. 

Age 22; height 6 ft. i in.; weight 160 lbs.; Broad and High Jump 1907; Class 

Med (2). 



[page two sixty-four 




page two sixty-five] 




R R. ERIDGERS 

PTAIN TRACK TKAM 19US 



[page two sixty-six 



Track Athletics 



'Z^' HERE is no denying that for the past few years Track Athletics in the 
^^ University have been poorly treated, both as to financial support on the 

part of the authorities, and as to bodily support on the part of the stu- 
dents. There has been a sad set-back since the days of Osborne and Faust and 
Shull when a N. C. Track Team won the S. I. A. A. championship at New Orleans 
beating Tulane, Vanderbilt and Texas. 

Now we seem to have our hands full to beat Clemson and more than full 
to collect funds for the trip. It is a crying shame that the manager of a A'arsity 
team should have to beg $5 from this member of the Faculty, $2 from that, $1 
from this student, 50 cents from another, to make one trip possible. As soon as 
it is possible to promise men a good trip, more of them will come out, but so long 
as a single trip is in doubt up to the last moment men won't come out and work. 
What they want is an N. C, and if they do not have a chance to win that, three 
months of hard training scares them off. 

Last year the men we had were good, but they would have been better if 
they had been pushed. On two events — high hurdles and pole vault — there was 
only one contestant, and while he did his best under the circumstances, a close 
second man would have helped materially. With such men last year as McNeill 
Dunlap and Pittman, it was not so hard to put out at best a fair team. With such 
men this year as Bridgers, Lyle, Winborne and Everett, it should not be difficult 
to put out a better one. Once restarted. Track Athletics will grow, but we need 
more men, and better support. Wc must have them, if our Track Team is worthy 
the name. — p. 



page two sixty-: 



Wearers of the Football N. C. 



IN FACULTATE 
DR. C. S. MANGUM, "91 PROF. E. V. HOWELL, 97 



J. E. CROSWELL, '07 
J. B. DAVIS, 06 
L. V. DUNLAP. '06 
A. B. DEANS, 07 
C. C. GARRETT, 07 
R. HOWELL. 07 
J. S. MANN. 06 
J. H. MANNING. 07 

T. A. McNeill, 'o6 



IK UNIVERSITATE 



R. G. 



(;. (). ROGERS, 06 
F. B. RANKIN, 99 
S. SINGLETARY, '06 
F. I. SUTTON, 06 
J. M. THOMPSON. '05 
E. A. THOMPSON. '06 
W. G. THOMAS, 07 
M. M. WILLIAMS. '07 
W. P. JACOCKS, 04 
PARKER, '07 



Wearers of the Baseball N. G. 

7iV EACULTATE 
DR. R. B. LAWSON, 98 

IN UNIVERSITATE 



G. M. FOUNTAIN, '07 
O. A. HAMILTON, 07 
J. G. HANES, '06 
J. B. JAMES. 'OS 



G. O. ROGERS. '06 
F, B. STEM, '04 
J. M. THOMPSON. 'OS 
F. C. WHITAKER. '07 



W. A. MONTGOMERY. '06 



Wearers of the Track N. C. 



J. B. DAVIS. 07 
L. V. DUNLAP, '07 
S. H. LYLE. Jr., '07 



T. A. McNElLL. "06 

D. McN. PHILLIPS, 06 

S- WINBORNE, '07 



Wearers of the Gymnasium N. G. 

C. D. WARDLAW, 07 



[page two sixty-eight 



TENNIS 




NAKSITV TE.WIS TEAM, I908 

MANLIUS ORR Cliarlotte, N, C. 

Age 20; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 138 lbs.; 1904, 1905, 1906, 1907; Class 1908. 

GEORGE MARION FOUNTAIN Tarboro, N. C. 

Age 19; height 5 ft. 8 in.; weight 135 lbs.; 1907; Class 1908. 



page two sixty-nine] 



Members of Tennis Association 



FOUNTAIN 
YELVERTON 
DAVIS, R. L. 
HYMAN 

TURLINGTON, L. 
WILDMAN 
HUGHES, H. H. 
PHILLIPS, D. 
DRANE 
CARRINGTON 
DUNN, E. W. 
OLIVER, D, D. 
VENABLE, C. S. 
TILLETT, C. VV. 
HUFFMAN 
BATTLE, K. D. 
KERR 

RANKIN, G. 
ELLIOTT 
SCHELL 
COLVERT 



JONES, W. H. 
WILLIAMS, C. L. 
DAVIS, I. P. 
LOCKHART, J. C. 
F. LOVILL, R. J. 
RANKIN. F. B. 
MORGAN. J. P. 
STALLINGS, G. \V. 
FETZER, P. W. 
WALKER. R. H. 
GROUSE 
HURDLE, S. W. 
ORR 

HARRIS, J. W. 
TROTTER, I!. C. 
AIcKINNEY. J. T. 
HUNTER, W. D. 
UMSTEAD, J. W. 
CRAMER, S. 
SMITH, J. R. 
AVERY 



TILLETT, J. 

SLOAN, D. B. 

HOLLAND, J. S. 

GADDY 

CRAMER, E. R. 

EVERETT, W. N. 

HINES, J. 

BOATWRIGHT 

COCKE 

SMITH, W. A. 

LASLEY 

MORRILL 

BAILEY, K. P. 

WAYNICK 

McCULLOCH 

WOOD. J. E. 

MARTIN 

CUTCHIN 

MENEFEE 



Tennis 



f ^ ' EXXIS has heretofore placed a minor role in college athletics because of 
^^J the scarcity of good courts in the University. The popularity of the 

game has been evidenced by crowded courts — such as they were — every 
afternoon in good weather, but not until this year has the demand for good courts 
been realized from a practical standpoint and movement started to supply this 
demand. 

The Tennis Association made a good movement last year when it instigated 
the system of prize tournaments, in which a number of prizes were awarded to 
those members winning a place. The result of this movement was shown this 
year when the Association started off with the largest number of members in its 
history, and we might say, with competent officers. These officers had the interest 
of the Association at heart and accomplished a great thing for tennis in the Uni- 
versity when they obtained ground from the faculty and started the erection of 
eight courts directly behind the gymnasium. These courts are well under way 
at the present writing and it is an assured thing that they will be completed and 
kept in good shape. 

The above conditions should accord to tennis its proper position as a branch 
of college athletics, and should serve as a means by which more good tennis 
players can be developed in the University. 

Only a slight review of the season is necessary. Tournaments were played 
in the fall with Wake Forest and Guilford at Chapel Hill, both of which resulted 
in victories for Carolina. The annual tournament with \'irginia was scheduled 
at Charlottesville but was called off by \'irginia on account of her association not 
being well organized. The \arsity Team probably put up the fastest game of any 
pair that has represented the University in vears. 

— M. O. 



FOOTBALL 




Class Athletics 



■ TROAl the standpoint of inter-class games at the University there has been 
Jf ' launched an old idea upon a new sea. It is true the launching was not 

without some difficulty and that it has not been all smooth sailing, yet 
the system of developing class teams and the method of determining inter-class 
contests and championships has been firmly established and the beginning of the 
athletic strength of our University is yet in its infancy. 

To be concise, the situation of class athletics may be divided into two parts : 
first, the object; secondly, the result. In the adoption of this system of athletics 
at the University it was probably the primary object of the trustees to encourage 
men to try for athletic teams, who were not and possibly never could be, varsity 
material, and to bring out great numbers of men who were desirous of elevating 
their physical standard individually, as well as those who were ambitious to do 
.something for their class. The object, then, of the trustees has undoubtedly been 
realized, and the result attained has been little short of marvelous. 

Secondly, the result of this system of developing class teams has been most 
gratifying from the fact that it not only has had a tendency to raise the standard 
of the teams, but has caused a better feeling to exist among the men collectively 
and individually. It is a fact that to know a man's value, one must test it; 



to test his worth means struggle and competition ; to struggle with a man in 
fair play is to bring about admiration and respect, and this is precisely what has 
been done in the past football season on the inter-class gridiron. 

The teams representing the classes have been well conditioned, consequently 
they were able to work, and did work hard : they were never lacking in energy 
and spirit, as is so often the case in class teams : never quitting, never giving up, 
always in the game, consequently the rivalry was just what it should be — not bitter, 
but intense to a marked degree. 

Then it may be said that class athletics at the University have been instru- 
mental in developing material that some da\- may be able to compete for '\'arsity 
laurels with the nervous edge of greenness worn off and put them in action on 
the field with some rudimentary knowledge of the game ; it has created that degree 
of respect that one class should display for another, and that admiration that the 
victor always has for the vanquished, and vice versa : it has instilled a spirit of 
love in every man for his class ; and last but not least, it has created friendships 
between coach and teams, between rivals and between team mates that mav only 
be severed by the grim reaper — this game where eleven strong men huddle 
together for a common cause. — F. S. 




F. SIMMONS 

CLASS ATHLETIC DIRECTOR 



page two seventy-three] 




[page 




page two seventy-five] 




[page two seventy-; 



LOVE 



Soft, and low, and sweet, and sad — 

Your voice; 
Deep, and dark with ni\stery — 

You r ey es ; 
High o'erhead the stars are mad — 

No choice !^ 
(Strange — this roaring of the sea!) 

The skies 
Whirl and flash with hopeless lights 

Above. 
Papa's kicked me down four flights — 

That's love ! 

—5". H. Lylc, Jr. 



[page two seventy-eiglll 




page two seventy-nine] 




SECOND YEAR 

Motto: "To seem rather than to be." 

OFFICERS 

H. B. GUNTER President 

W. E. YELVERTON Vice-President 

T. R. EAGLES Secretary 

B. L. BANKS. Jk Business ilaiiagcr 

F. B. RANKIN Stage Manager 

IRVIN L. POTTER Director 

Presented Sheridan's "THE RIV.ALS" February 20, 1908. 

CAST 

Sir Anthony Absolute Luther W. Parker 

Captain Absolute M. L. Ritch 

Sir Lucius O'Trigger C. D. Wardlaw 

Faulkland W. E. Yelverton 

Bob Acres H. B. Gunter 

Fag C. W. Gunter 

David T. R. Eagles 

Lvdia Languish C. R. Wharton 

Mrs. Malaprop L L. Potter and J. B. Reeves 

Lucy H. C. Smith 

[page two eighty 




E. K. GRAHAM President 

W. E. YELVERTON Vice-President 

H. B. GUNTER Secretary and Treasurer 

The Modern Literature Club was organized in November, 1904, for the 
purpose of encouraging the study of modern literature and of stimulating a more 
active literary effort in the University. 

MEMBERS 

Drs. Hume, Smith, L. R. Wilson, Henderson, Royster, Wagstaff, Howe, Alexander, 
Bruner; Professors Graham, Collier Cobb, Palmer Cobb, Walker, Toy, Bernard; Messrs. 
George M. McKie, H. H. Hughes, L. W. Parker, J. M. Grainger, W. F. Bryan. I. L. Potter, 

A. Vermont, J. B. Palmer, W. H. Duls, C. D. Wardlaw, H. B. Gunter, W. E. Yelverton, 
S. Rae Logan, Jas. A. Gray, Jr.. T. W. Andrews, O. R. Rand, D. M. Phillips, P. H. Royster, 
M. L. Wright, K. D. Battle, W. L. Long. S. H. Lyle, Jr., J. W. Umstead, Jr., S. S. Nash, Jr., 

B. E. Washburn, F. P. Graham, M. Robins, O. J. Coffin, C. W. Howard, T. P. Nash, J. L. 
Hathcock. J. B. Reeves, L. R. Hoffman, C. A. Hines, D. Z. Newton, J. W. Speas, C. W. Tillett, 
Jr.. F. E. Winslow ; Rev. LeRoy Gre^ham ; Misses J. M. Dameron. A. H. Lewis, K. A. 
Rankin: Mrs. R. S. Faires. 



page two eighty-one] 




The Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society was organized at the University of 
North Carolina on Oct. ist, 1883. The aims of the Society, as expressed in the 
report of its first president, Dr. F. P. \'enable, were "the arousing of an increased 
interest in scientific work, the building up of a spirit of research, the encouraging 
of those already at work and the advancing of our knowledge of the State and 
its resources." Since the organization of the Society, nearly twenty-five years 
ago, this aim has been consistently followed, and the history of the Society has 
been one of uninterrupted usefulness. 

The officers for the present year are : 

W. C. COKER President 

J. E. L.ATTA J 'ice-President 

A. S. WHEELER Recording Secretary 

F. P. \'EXABLE Permanent Secretary 

Editors of the Journal 

W. C. COKER E. ^'. HOWELL ARCHIBALD HENDERSON 

The Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society has been issued 
without interruption since 1884. It is now a quarterly- publication representing 
the scientific activity of the University. 



[page two eighty-two 



North Carolina Historical Society 

CHARLES LEE RAPER, Ph.D President 

KEMP PLUMMER BATTLE, LL.D ricc-Pn-sidcnt 

JOSEPH GREGOIRE De ROULHAC HAMILTON, Ph.D . . . .Coi-.-Sa: 
ERNEST COFIELD RUFFIN Rrc. Secretary 

The Society meets monthly for the presentation and discussion of original 
liistorical papers. 



ge two eighty-three] 




CHARLES LEE RAPER, Ph.D President 

THOMAS WINGATE ANDREWS Secretary 

The Society meets monthly for the discussion of current economic problems. 



[page two eighty-fou 



Geological Seminary 




f^" HE Geological Seminary was organized October 25th, 1892, for the pre- 
\^ sentation of original papers and the discussion of current geological liter- 
ature. At the first meeting Prof. Collier Cobb gave some account of Geographic 
Methods of Geologic Investigation; Chas. Baskerville, '92, reviewed Davis's 
Rivers and Valleys of Pennsylvania; R. H. ^Mitchell, \'anderbilt '92, reviewed 
the work of W. J. ]\IcGee on Costal-plain Geology. At the second meeting, held 
November 22nd. 1892, the geological and geographical journals were reviewed 
by DeBerniere Whitaker and A. H. McFayden, '93, and W. R. Kenan, Jr.. and 
C. H. White, 94. A somewhat similar programme has been followed from Octo- 
ber to April of each year, and the club has never missed a meeting since its organ- 
ization. Its meetings have been held fortnightly since 190 1. 

The following students have taken part in the programme this session : R. T. 
Allen. R. B. Hardison, Hubert Hill, and L. G. Southard. Graduate Students; 
E. W. S. Cobb, Jerry Day, S. Rae Logan, Drury Phillips, E. O. Randolph, 
Seniors ; \\\ H. Fry, S. Y. McAden, H. H. McKeown, F. ^^^ Temple, Charles A. 
A'ogler. Juniors ; besides ^Messrs. A. \\'. Mangum and W. E. Hearn of the U. S. 
Bureau of Soils, and ?klessrs. Cobb, Pratt. Eaton, and Hill, of the Geological 
Faculty. 



page two eighty-five] 



Philological Club 



J. F. ROVSTER, Ph.D President 

PALMER COBB, A.M ricc-Prcsideut 

L. R. WILSON, Ph.D. Secretary and Treasurer 



PUBLICATIOX 

Studies ill Philology, Vol. II. — "Studies in the Syntax of the King James I'ersion:' 
By J. M. Grainger. 

PAPERS PRESEXTED BEFORE THE CLUB SINCE APRIL. 1907. 

Esperanto — By Dr. C. A. Smith. 

Uiaias's Translation of the Ncic Testament — By Mr. E. E. Randolph. 

The Character of I'ictor Hugo's Liicre:ia Borgia — Bv Dr. J. D. Bruuer. 

Reviex.- of Goebel's -Faust." Part /—By Ut. W. D. Toy. 

Recent Philological Additions to the Uniz'crsity Library.— By Dr. L. R. Wilson. 

Hoffman's InAucnce on Poe — By Mr. Palmer Cobb. 

The Climax m Corneille's "Le Cid" — By Dr. J. D. Bruner. 

Alt American Classic Scholar — By Dr. Eben Alexander. 

The Old English Lcod— By Dr. J. F. Royster. 

Notes on Dialect of Hans Sachs— By Mr. W. D. Toy. 

Proverbs in "Dona Pcrfecta" — By Mr. A. Vermont. 

An Unrecorded Use of the Objective — By Dr. C. A. Smith. 

Apologetic Notes on Corneille's "Le Cid" — By Dr. J. D. Brimer. 

Byron and Byronisin in America — By j\lr. E. K. Graham. 

Friedrich Blass — By Dr. George Howe. 

Notes on St. .'chns College, Oxford MS. pJ— By Dr. J. F. Royster. 




page two eighty-seven] 



AH, LITTLE HAND 



Ah, little hand! Shall I forget. 

While life delays its flight. 
The little hand I held in mine 

One long gone summer night? 

The mocking-bird sang in the grove; 

Sweet music, soft and low, 
Was throbbing through the halls beneath 

That evening long ago. 

My hopes were faint, and yet I plunged. 

My heart ceased beating; then 
A grating voice broke on my ear, 

"I'm in, and raise you ten !" 

Ah, little hand I held in mine — 

But two small pairs, oh God ! — 
I would that ere I bet you so 

I'd lain beneath the sod ! 

—5. H. Lylc, Jr. 



[page two eighty-eight 




page two eighty-nine] 



The Cuban Club 



A. B. RODRIGUEZ Pixsidcut 

F. V. FUEXTES S.-crctary 

Z. LLOREXS A. B. PORRO 

T. \". LLOREXS E. F. RODRIGUEZ 







^m 


in**'* 


Iki ^ ^ 


^.> 



CUBAN CLUB 



page two ninety-one] 



Mecklenburg County Club 



OFFICERS 

WILLIAM GEORGE THOMAS President 

JAMES ALBERT FORE. Jr rice-President 

FRED ELLIOTT Secretary 

ROBERT ^L WATT Treasurer 





^fE^JBERS 


ALEXANDER, 0. 


PAXTON. G. W. 


BELK, W. P. 


RANDOLPH, E. O. 


CRAMER. S. W.. Jr. 


RITCH, M. L. 


ELLIOTT, F. 


ROSS, L. M. 


FORE. J. A., Jr. 


ROSS, F. H. 


GRAHAM, F. P. 


ROD^L\N. N. F. 


GRAHAM, GEORGE 


ROD>L\N, W. B.. Jr. 


GRIER. W. P. 


RUTZLER. G. F. 


HALLIBURTON. J. B. 


RUTZLER, R. L. 


HAWLEY, F. M. 


SMITH, H. 


McADEN, S. Y. 


TILLETT. C. W.. Jr. 


MISENHEIIMER. C. A. 


TILLETT. J. 


MONTGOMERY. W. A. 


THOMAS. W. G. 


MOORE, T. P. 


WATT. R. U. 


MULLEN, L. B. 


WATTERS. J. P. 


ORR. M. 


VREELAND. H. V. P. 


PAUL, D. B. 





[page two ninety-two 




page two ninety-three] 



Guilford County Club 



The Guilford County Club was organized at the University in the fall of 
1004. The purpose of the organization was to assist the boys from Guilford 
County to know and help each other, and in order that they might better study 
the development of the county in its various lines of activity. The Club meets 
the first Friday night in each month and is frequently addressed by Dr. C. Alphonsc 
Smith and Dr. C. L. Raper and other prominent men from the ccuntv. Papers 
on some phase of activity peculiar to their home section are also read bv the 
members. The Club, since its organization, has each year become more useful 
to students from Guilford Count}-. When organized there were 17 members; 
since then it has grown until there are now 27 members. 



OFFICERS 

E. W. S. COBB President 

N. S. PLUMMER Vice-President 

E. C. McLEAN Secretary 

C. R. WH.\RTON ■ Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

E. E. BOOXE \\-. \\\ LO\3 

H. C. C.WINESS \V. W. MICHAUX 

E. W. S. COBB \V. M. MOXTSIXGER 

C. C. FRASIER J. T. MOREHEAD 

B. L. EENTRESS LEON McCULLOCH 

C. C. G.ARRETT E. C. McLEAX 
TROV GROOME X. S. PLUMMER 
E. C. HARLLEE R. M. VAXSTORV 
C. A. HIXES C. ^L WAYXICK 
L. L. HOBBS C. R. WHARTOX 
S. G. HUDSOX p. M. WILLLJi^IS 
n^ W. JOXES E. L. \VILLL\MS 
-\l. H. JOXES M. L. WRIGHT 




page two ninety-five] 



Buie's Greek Club 



Colors: Crimson and Purple. 



OFFICERS 

H. C. BARBEE President 

S. F. TEAGUE Vice-President 

W. L. FLEMING Seeretary 

E. R. BUCHAN Treasurer 

D. B. TEAGUE Historian 



MEMBERS 



BARBEE, H. C. 
BARBEE, G. S. 
BARBEE. W. D. 
BRYAN, L. D. 
BRYAN. D, B. 
BAREFOOT. ^I. L. 
BOWEN, S. Y. 
BUCHAN. E. R. 
DEES, W. A. 
FREEMAN, J. \V. 
FLEMING. W. L. 



GUESS. W. C. 
HACKNEY, B. H. 
HERRING, R. K 
HIGHSMITH. J • 
McKAY. J. A. 
PITTMAN, R. L. 
TEAGUE. D. B. 
TEAGUE, S. F. 
TEAGUE. C. E. 
^^'ARREN. R. L. 



Gaston County Club 



OFFICERS 

W. B. HUNTER President 

W. L. WETZELL Vice-President 

R. G. RANKIN Secretary-Treasurer 

J. S. BOYCE Corresponding Secretary 

MEMBERS 

T. P. CLINTON F. B. RANKIN 

E. A. THOMPSON R. G. RANKIN 

F. S. WETZELL L. R. HOFFMAN 

C. E. CARPENTER B. O. SHANNON 
W. B. HUNTER W. L. WETZELL 

T. S. BOYCE F. L. LINEBERGER 

F. G. WHITNEY \V. F. RHYNE 

O. P. RHYNE L. W. JENKINS 

D. O. HOUSER H. H. McKEOWN 
MISS K. A. RAXKIN R. A. MILLER. Jr. 




page two ninety-nire] 



Rockingham County Club 



OFFICERS 

M. P. CUMMINGS President 

L. A. MARTIN Vice-President 

O. C. COX Secretary 

J. T. McKINNEY Treasurer 



S. W. HURDLE 
R. H. WALKER 
F. N. COX 
P. W. FETZER 



MEMBERS 



G. W. THOMPSON 



B. C. TROTTER 
J. W. HARRIS 
P. JOHNSON 
R. C. HARVILLE 




page three naught one] 



Pitt County Club 



OFFICERS 

J. H. COWARD President 

LEE DAVENPORT I'icc-Presidcnl 

L. A. BROWN Secretary-Treasurer 

HOXORARV MEMBER 
WILLIAM STANLEY BERNARD 

MEMBERS 

L. A. BROWN J. B. JAMES 

J. H. BUCK H. M. McKINNEY 

R. A. CARSON A. T. MOORE 

J. D. CANNON O. H. LYONS 

A. R. CANNON C. L. ROSS 

J. H. COWARD B. L. WILSON 

\V. DINON W. R. WILSON 

LEE DA\^ENPORT B. S. WARREN 
J. L. EVANS 




page three naught three] 



Trinity Park School Club 



OFFICERS 

J- H. HALL Treasurer 

J. A. EVERETT Vice-President 

J. C. LOCKHART Secretary 

J. H .HALL Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



BRINSON. F. C. 
BUCK, J. H. 
CAMPBELL, A. C. 
CANNON, A. R. 
EVERETT, J. A. 
CATLIN, J. C. 
HALL, J. H. 
HAWES, S. J. 
HOLMES, A. B. 



HOWELL, B, 
JOHNSTON, J. H 
LOCKHART, J. C. 
LYON, J. H. 
MORGAN. J. P. 
NICHOLS, J. B. 
THOMPSON. S 
WOOD. J. E. 



W. 



[page three naught four 



— « 


£ '9^1 


■^Ki' ' 






C* - jjj^l 




^^^H ^ 


wh^ 


^^^^H ^ 






^'- 

■^ 




W^^^' 


W '*- ^^ 






^ iiiliffl 


i'>:»r- 



page three naught five] 



New Hanover County Club 



PROF. M. C. 


S. NOBLE 


HEYER 


WOOD 


ARMSTRONG 


DULS 


LONG 


MOORE 


DULS 


BELLAMY 


BRIDGERS 


SOLOMON 


BOATWRIGHT 


BROWN 


BELDEN 


WILSON 





■H^ iftir ^ . 


^l^^'^H 








1^ 




1 


^^^^^^^HHH^^Hft 



page three naught 




T. W. ANDREWS President 

J. T. JOHNSTON Vice-President 

D. McRAE Secretary 

S. W. DICKSON Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



J. T. JOHNSTON 
J. H. JOHNSTON 
D. C. McRAE 
D. McRAE 
T. W. ANDREWS 
J. M. VENABLE 
C. S. VENABLE 
S. W. DICKSON 



A. C. PICKARD 
ALFRED PICKARD 
W. H. STROUD 
J. S. PATTERSON 
L. H. WEBB 
R. C. CLAYTOR 
J. C. LOCKHART 
I. M. PORTER 



HONORARY MEMBERS 



DR. K. P. BATTLE 

DR. J. G. DeR. HAMILTON 



DR. T. J. WILSON 

DR. W. DeB. M.vcNIDER 



TOAST 



To you. fair maid of siimnier days. 
To you 1 raise this brimming glass; 
I drink to you, yet well I know 
Your image, in the months that pass. 
Will fade but to an afterglow 

Of smiling eyes 

And moonlit skies 

Of other years. 
We've reached the parting of the ways. 

The wine is gone. 

The sparkle flown — 

Where are tlio tears? 

—S. II. Lvir 



Our Lady Contributors 




MISS CANTEY VENABLE. Art Chapel Hill. N. C. 

MISS JULIETTE DAl'GHERTV. Art Boston, Mass. 

MISS MARY HAUSER. Art Augusta, Ga. 

MISS GEORGIA PEARSALL. Art New York. N. Y. 

MISS FRANCIS RODES. Art New York, N. Y. 

MISS ROSA McMillan, An Red Springs. N. C. 

MISS MAY HUME. Literature Chapel Hill. N. C. 

MRS. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. Literature ....Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Our Artists 



\V. M. PRINCE 
A. C. HUTCHINSON 
F. U. CRAWFORD 
P. V. STOUT 
E. McINTOSH 




C. C. FRAZIER 

J. L. HUTCHINSON 

M. HELM 

G. W. MITCHELL 

D. McN. PHILLIPS 



page three eleven] 



1--C 'C .1* 








Let us Pray. — Roller. 

I'm Jim"s brother. — Bob Hanes. 

When we went north. — Si Hodge. 

Wine-bibblers. — The Governor's Club. 

He's a hanky, panky yankee. — J. Starr. 

How harmless he looks. — H. II . Ihii^bes. 

Heavenly Twins. — P. Cobb and C. Cobb. 

Art thou weary, art tlmu lani,aii<l? — Sid Mc.ldcn. 

Conceit in weakest bodies stront^'est works. — Farrior. 

'"As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." — Sons of Rest. 

He that increaseth knowledge, increaseth sorrow. — Barbour, J. D. 

Night after night he sat and blurrc-d his eyes with books. — Osborne. 

The shadow of a mighty name. — Lord Jo)ias Maeaulex Costuer, Junior. 

Oh, God, we thank Thee that we are not as other men. — Plii Beta Kappa ineu. 

page three thirteen] 



The Professorettes Club 



Colw^: Sombre Black (becoming to their station). 
Motto: The Faculty of the University. 

officers- 
Boss J. J. PARKER 

Assislaiit Boss H. H. HUGHES 

Scribe S. R. LOG.\N 

MEMBERS 

RAND SH.\NNON 

STEM ST.^CY 

JORDAN McL.AIN 

P.\L1\IER WOODARD 

ROYSTER JACKSON 

DUES DIXON 

HILL KIRKPATRICK 
H.\RDISON 

BY DEFAULT 
D.WIS. W. B.; McLEAN, F.; GRAHA.M, F !?! ! ; GUNTER, H. B. 



Bald-Headed Club 



Colors: Any old hair color. 

Motto: Less on the inside than on the out. 



OFFICISRS 

Baldy JIM DAVIS 

Baldy's Bud COUGHENOUR 

Chief Bearer of the Hairless Head T. M. HINES 

Sub-Bearer of the Hairless Head CROUSE 

Barber "BOHE" HALL 



MEMBERS 



DAWSON 
GILLIAM 
DRANE 

WIGGINS 

ROBINSON 

MANNING 



HANES 

CRAMER 

FARRIOR 

vSTALLINGS 

STEM 

'•PA" COBB 



JONES 



C. A. SMITH 



SPONSORS 



C. L. RARER 



H. H. WILLIAMS 



The Second Year Freshman Club 




Colors: Green and Tlahy I'iiik. 

Motto: "Once a Freshman always- a Freshman." 



OFFICERS 

Big Chief Fluiiker HINNANT 

Little Chief Flunker MAUPIN 

First Wearer of the Dunce Cap VREELAND 

Last Wearer of the Dunce Caf BROWN 

F.YCUSC Milker ami Reason Giz-er in Common MISENMEIMER 

MEMBERS 

WILSON NASH, S. S. 

MONTAGUE HUGHES 

DAVENPORT BELLAMY 

PINNIX PERRY 

FARRIOR WARREN 

STRUTHERS McRAE 

PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS 

JOHNSON MORGAN 

VANSTORY KNIGHT 



three sixteen 



The Faculty on The Yackety Yack 



( Meeting called by Captain Frank immediately after appearance of the 
new annual. Minutes as perpetrated by Secretary Aluncher). 

Discussion whined open by Billy Major. "The Yackety Yack is an annual 
insult to the Faculty — and vice-versa." Billy Duls on rear seat, as usual when 
Major speaks, "Good." 

"It's a good advertising medium," bubbled Collier, "and ever\thing I say 
is worth repeating, even if it is called by some a monumental lie. This last copv 
reminds me ." 

Frenchy, butting in as usual, and saying as little. "The Romantic Element 
is lacking and the Dramatic Unities are not observed. The climax is reached 
in ." 

"Mow's that, please?" Charley Lee was onl_\- ten minutes late and wanted 
to make up for lost time. "To give a concrete example, would you say. Professor 
Bruner, that undue importance is given to drags ?" 

Bully wakes up, licks his lips reminiscently. lie [mils down his cuff, 
consults his notes, frowns, and drawls out his cuttnig sarcasm, "Xot when they 
are so well directed as some." 

"Ah, well, it's all nothing but a concejjtion of the imagination, lacking in 
all semblance of reality. Metaphysics teaches us that nothing is real," gurgled 
Horace, trying hard to bluff his fine sensibilities into his usual lack of sense. 

Smithy rose, prepared to make his usual oration. "Gentlemen, the Yackety 
Yack is the very quintessence of converging tommyrot. The Editors are irre- 
sponsible to their fingertips. They omitted our pictures, our personal statistics. 
I have written four new books I wished to include, and have been elected a member 
of two more societies. It is a veritable shame . " 

".'Vh, dry up, C. .\lphonso," grated Noble Billy, "What if you have? Col- 
lier would still have you beaten. Collier has more than Jim Gray and ISill Foun- 
tain together. Smith, I believe it's sour grapes for yours. Only fools and great 
men get dragged in the Yackety Yack. you know. And, Horace, how did that 
cow tail look to Si? And I'm not talking about Si Hodge, either!" 

"Gentlemen, gentlemen, there is nothing personal in this, of course," inter- 
polated the secretary. 

Josh starts to say something, but his tongue does not remember v.hicli L-nd 
to begin with and he nearly chokes trying to work both ends at once. "vVlitn he 
does get started he savs nothing — as usual. 



Dr. Alex breaks in, after blowing the air full of smoke rings, "I want it 
understood that I am no shade, even tho my pants — ."' 

Oscar Ripley Rand is unable to suppress a snort. Dr. Alex turns — and 
just then Captain Frank swats the table with his flipper and disturbs the peace- 
ful slumbers of George Howe. George wakes up. yawns as voluminously as 
possible — and that's saying a lot — and wants to know the cause of all this unwanted 
outburst. 

Dr. \'en gives as the cause of his unusual agitation the unparalleled dis- 
covery of several truths in the discussed volume, called Yackety Yack. His 
voice grows husky with emotion, dies away in a fit of coughing, and he can speak 
no longer, .^t a sign from the ]\Iaster, Secretary Muncher humbly approaches, 
confers with the now almost speechless President, and mouths out the following 
tmdenrable truths ;■ 

"James Alexander Gray, Junior, has kindly consented to accept the man- 
agership of the University." 

"Buck Davis has resigned as Dean of the Coaching Department and Licen- 
tiate in Psychology, and applied for position as imderstudy to Dr. Coker. He 
guarantees his looks to fit not only himself, but also to give a fit to anybody else." 

"Koon Royster, the only Peachalorum, Lalapatoopa, Nififty Proposition 
now e.xtant, requests that it be announced in full Faculty ^Meeting that he is 
Licentious in Theological Engineering." 

This was too much for the already overstrained Faculty, and they fled, 
George Howe giving one last lingering yawn. 




Why is a Freshman ? 

Our human cricket. — /. Stan: 

A face Hke a frozen nightmare. — Kcigcr. 

Surrounded by razors and hair tonics. — "Parson" Cobb. 

To lease his face for a comic valentine. — Snyder. 

"And shall this man be an Alumnus?" — Tom Sininwns. 

"What fools these mortals be." — Puck on first lie:^' of the Freshman class. 

"To add to his personal pulchritude, a beard he did grow." He needed something 
— Hcycr. 

Chairman Graham of the Art Committee: "Let's reduce this picture one-half up 

and down, and a third crosswise." 
Aw, that's a good Joke. — Kemp Battle. 

Professor W^illiams: "Mr. Jones, have you read to-day's lesson?" 
Milo : "No, sir; I thought Ilodge would lecture again." 

Did you ever hear Freshman-Football-Deans whistle? 
With just enough learning to misquote. — B. T. Groomc. 

While Prof. Williams is exjilaining a "fact" to Coffin, Psych. Coach Huffman 
spoke up: "Doctor, I thought }ou said there were no facts." "Yes, but I 
was speaking to children then." 

Freshman Lee to Mr. Stacy: "Professor, why is it that ytiu are baldheaded and 

still you are unmarried ?" 
Mr. Stacv : ".\h, that's where the rub comes in." 
Yes, I think I am a leader of my class. .Vnd I ought to be, for 1 am a L'niversity 

wit.— O. /. Coffin. 

"Oh, pray thee cease, 

I cannot hear these sounds again." — Chapel Choir. 



Shakespeare's College 

Freshman Tillet, A Comedy of Errors. 
Sophomore Montague, Much Ado About Nothing. 
Junior Osborne, As You Like It. 
Senior Phillips, All's Well That Ends Well. 

page three nineteen] 



The Lord's anointed. — Monk Orr. 
A pricked bubble. — Frank McLean. 
A bubble that needs pricking. — H. H . Hnt^^lvcs. 

Some choice specimens of our beloved faculty — collected with great care. Mav 
be viewed any morning between the hours of 12 and 5, in the sk\- parlor 
of the Alumni Ihiilding. Touch not. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt. Ph.D. 
Joshua Walker GOre, C.E. 
\M'liam Chambers CoKer, Ph.D. 

Eben Ale.xandEr. Ph.D., LL.D. 
Charles Lee Raper. Ph.D. 
William Cain. C.E. 
Henry Horace \\'iLliams. A.?^L, B.D. 
Thomas HUme. D.D.. LL.D. 
James Dowden Bruner, Ph.D. 
1 am witty. — Coffin. 

I would nuirder if Sumner commanded. — Donkey McRac. 
The lesser of two e\-ils. — Frcshtnan Cox. 
.\t last my social abilities are recognized. — Ranks. 
The unforeseen. — Cramer. 

Freshman Graham to Fore: "Have you seen anything of my kid brother?" 
Die Joumalisten. — Giinter and StCT>.'art. 
Niels mit die offenen Hand. — ll'oodard. 

See the conquering hero come, 

Sound the trumpet, beat the drum. — Wayniek. 

\\'hen you eat with Currie you must needs have a long spoon. 

Horace's Psych. Class — The tragedy of Errors. 

"Mr. Williams, when you ask the class a question. wh\' do you look out of the 

window ?" 
"Because, Mr. Coffin. I like to look at pretty things." 

All visitors interested in new species will please visit 43 Carr. ( \\'ilson & Wilst)n. 
Occupants). 

Only in this world I fill a place that may be better occupied when 1 am gone. 
— J'inson. 

Dr. Raper on Economics 4: "^Ir. Wyatt. was it a good thing for the banks to 

resort to clearing house certificates ?" 
^^^•att: "\Miat beautiful fairies revel in slumberland." 

[page three twenty 



Prof. Williams: "Mr. Hester, what do you think about this?" 

John Hester, waking up: "I wasn't thinking about this." 

Prof. Williams: "What were you thinking about, then?" 

John Hester : "To tell you the truth. I was thinking about how to keep awake.' 

Prof. Williams: "( ), well, that i'lustrates my point," 

Freshman: "Til take five cents worth of candy, please," 
A. A, Kluttz: "Take it all now?" 

Raper : "Mr. Vogler. do things usually se'l at a pn)fit or at a loss?" 
Vogler: "I think so, sir; yes, sir," 

Dr. Raper on Economics i : "Now let us turn to another aspect of the question- 
"But to take a concrete case, Mr, Vogler — " 
"In other words you would say, Mr. Hodge — " 
"There are quite a few — " 
"That raises the question — " 

"Will you tell us further about this, Mr. Kirkpatrick — " 
"What would you say about that, Mr. Rose?" 
"I wish to make this point before taking up that — " 
"Is that your view, Mr. Osborne?" 
"Why not?" 
"Beg your pardon." 

"Mr. McLean, what do you think of our Legislature?" 
"How's that, please?" 
"And that's whv the banks were driven to the walls." 




page three twenty-one] 



0ml 




COLORS 

Bruise-colored lUi 



MOTTO 

"Mules and billy gotes kan kik and butt same as humans. 



PILE DRIVERS 

Herb Gunter D. Phillips 

STEAM HAMMERS 

Hy I'.allance Rae Logan Jerry Reeves 

MAULS 

\A'at Stacy Koon Royster Harley Lyle 

SLEDGE HAMMERS 

Bill Yelverton Fresh Maupin 



[page three twenty-two 



HAMMERS 

Nat Spicer - Nat Willis 

CROQUET MALLETS 

John Johnston Devil Curry 

TACK HAMMERS 

Kemp Battle Harvey W'adsworth 

BY DEFAULT 

Ok Coffin Tom Simmons 

SPONSORS 

Horace Williams I kill Bernard Collier Cobb 

ANVILS 

Shorty Huffman Dean Davis Milo Jones Si Hods^e 




page three twenty-thr 




^ ^-^^ 



Cpage three twenty-four 




page three twenty-five] 









Ma 



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i^ I>. .\. TdMPKINS. President J , V.\N I.IXDI.EV, President 4^^ 

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ARE YOU INSURED IN THE 

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STRONGEST IN THE SOUTH 

To the Southern man or woman the Jei'FEKsox is the ideal ot 
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CONDITION 
December 31st. 1907. 

Assets S504.576.34 

Reserve liability. 9.31 1. 00 

Income (5 mos.), 28,040.14 

Surplus to policy- 
holders 490.291.0; 




Insurance in force on .March 15th, 
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JEFFERSON STANDARD 
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N. C. 



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None but thyself can be thy parellel. — Buck Dnzis. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 

■ : 

^ J. W. FRY E. COLWELL. JR. I. SMITH HOMANS 

' President Secretary Actuary 

: :: 



: 

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[reensboFO Life Insurance Go. 



; ; Always the Leader 

\: : 

, f Since beginning business the GREENSBORO LIFE has ever been the 

' r acknowledged leader of all Life Insurance Companies operating in its territory. 

] r The GREENSBORO LIFE not only leads in volume of business, but also in 

' f liberality and attractiveness of policy contracts. During its first four weeks in < 

' r business (24 working days) the GREENSBORO LIFE wrote over $500,000.00 

' ► of business. At the end of its first twelve months the business in force amounted • 

', r to $4,557,258.00. When two and one-half years old, the business in force had 

', r reached $8,400,000 while the assets had grown from $125,000.00 to $^23,679.76. 

i ^ ^ ^ • 

; ' DURING 1907 

, f Amount Per cent. 

, r Gained in Premium Income $97,128.87 57 

' f Gained in Total Income 97,009 61 52 , 

< ^ Gained in Gross Assets 102,800.86 46 

i Gained in Insurance in Force 2,451,627.00 41 

I ' Expected Death Loss, 169,631 00 ; Actual Death Loss, ' 

I ' ?34,327-i6 Gain 35.303-84 49 

] . Interest Necessary for Reserves, 13,943.13; Interest ^ 

i , Earned, $8,737.57 Gain 4,794.44 121 ^ 

; ■ i 

] . $1.40 Deposited with Insurance Departments for Every $1.00 of Policy Liability. ^ 

' > $2.27 of Assets for Every $1.00 of Liabilities. 

; ^ 



Greensboro Lire Insurance Gonipanii 

Superior in Quality and Attainment ^ 

Home Office - - GREENSBORO, N. C. 

i S. W. SPARGER, General Agent, Durham, N. C. 



m m mmm m m0im0i0it0i0)0i0iim0ii0ii0ii0t^^ 



Restless, unfixed in principle and place. — .1/. L. Wright. 



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The Safest Investment on Earth 



T is a well-known faS. that the average person 
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GREENSBORO, N. C. 



J, W. FRY, Pr. 



I. SMITH IIO^rANS, A=tun 



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I University of North Carolina I 

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BALTIMORE 




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Remove not the old landmark. — Jerry Day. 



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♦♦♦ = 4 

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i Iv Operates in North and South Carolina /I { 

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♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ 

A^ Surplus to Policyholders December 31, 1907 A 

X $117,623.47 X 

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Y ALL POLICIES SECURED BY REGISTRATION Y 
J* WITH INSURANCE DEPARTMENT *t* 
A OF THE STATE. X 
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^ ^^^pSuccessful Managers and Agents can ^ 

^ ^B H'secure attractive direct contracts. V 

♦!♦ ^MLAddress Home Office. ♦♦♦ 

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J. J. W. GRAINGER, President N. J. ROUSE, Gen'l Manager Jk 

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V J. J. ROGERS, Supt. of Agencies V 

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♦I* Dr. J. M. PARROTT, Med. Director W. B. BROWN, Secretary ♦!♦ 

♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ 

4 ^A. .*y*. j^^ j^^ ^^ ^^ j^ ^ ^^ .A^fc-.^^fc-^^^-^^fc.^^fc-^^fc^^^fc^a^fc^^^fc^a^fc^^^fc.^^fc„^^*.^^fc.^^fc_^^fc.^^fc-^^fc-^^^-^^^ j^^ ^^^ 

Want of modesty is want of sense. — John Tillct. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 


WORTH READING 


Hotel 
Guilford- Ben bow 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Books and Stationery. Office, School, 
Bank and Typewriter Supplies, 
Typewriters. Sporting and Athletic Goods, 
Self-Indexing Ledgers. Yawman and Erbe 
FilingCabinets. MaceySectionalBookCases, 
Desks. Cabinets, and Office Furniture. Bank 
Fixtures. Standard and New Fiction. Pic- 
tures in Sheets. Frames and Special Order 
Frames. 

DURHAM 
BOOK AND STATIONERY CO. 

DURHAM. N. C. 


DR. H. E. SATTERFIELD 


EUBANKS DRUG CO. 


DENTIST 


Prescription 


Office over First National Bank 


Specialists 


DURHAM. N. C. 


CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA 


I!n> ^. «lK-n in the city i;ive ii- a call 

TUCKER BUILDING 

Barber Shop 


PICTURES 

FRAMED TO 


l-l'KKV XI ■r.I.l-: I'K.ir 

SHINGLES. SHAVES. SHOE SHINES 


ORDER 


HOT AND COLD BATHS 
RALEIGH, N. 0. 


Hardware Store 


If You are Seeking a Good College for Girls and 
Young Women. Write for Information to 

Salem Academy 
and College 

WINSTON-SALEM 
N. C. 


The People's Bank 

The Students' Favorite 


Atteild.ance more tiian four hundred. 
Founded more than a centur.v aco. 
Sixteen .states and eiKht foreiirn countries repre- 
sented. 


H. L. LLOYD, Cashier 



Debate thy cause with thy neighbor. — Andrews. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



P 



^eace Institute 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Its ^rength is in its 
limited number, in 
the charader of its 
work, and 
culture and refi 
ment of its students 



us 

tfie'^ 
ne- I 

;ntsj^j( 



APPLY FOR CATALOGUE TO 

Henry Jerome Stockard 



Waterman's Ideal 
Fountain Pen 




/\ SIMPLE, common-sense, 
■^ ^ ever-ready writing inilru- 
ment that is always handy for use. 
Excellently made and beautiful in 
design. "Ideal" m the globe is our 
guarantee. Pen points for every 
writer. Write for booklet. For 
sale bv be^ dealers everywhere. 



Vogue Shoes 



Are in advance of the general procession. Each year they set 
the pace for the entire Shoe World. 



Vogue Styles 



Are not stationary. They are known to thousands of Shoe Wearers as the 
" ALWAYS UP-TO-DATE SHOE." 

Correctly fitted by expert shoe fitters 

When in Greensboro, pay us a visit 

The Vogue Shoe Shop 

Greensboro, N. C. 



You'd doubt his sex and take him for a girl. — Llovd. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



WORTH 



READING 



|1. UndeFuiood 

DURHAIVl, N. C. 


The 

Great State Fair 

Raleigh, N. C. 

October 12, 13, 14, 15, !6, 17. 


Buildings recently eredled 


JOSEPH E. POGUE. Secretary 


President's Residence, U. of N. C. 
Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Laboratory Building, Chapel Hill, 
X. C. ' 

L'nited States Postoffice Building, 


Jolly Sr Wynne 
Jewelry Co, 

JEWELERS and OPTICIANS 


Durham, X. C. 

Durham Loan and Trust Building, 
Durham, N. C. 


Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a 

Specialty 

No 12SgF«ve"-ill= RALEIGH, N. C. 



University Athletic Store 

Carries a complete line of 

Ji. C. Spalding Jh Bro.'s, Arthur 
Johnson Sr Company's 

Jithletic Goods 

Fountain Drinks, Fancy 

Cigars and Tobacco 

J. M. NEVILLE, Mgr. 

Chai>el Hill, N. C. 



A GOOD PROPOSITION 

SAVES MONEY AND WORRY 

Buy your Made-to-Measure 
Suits. Packard Shoes, Cor- 
liss Coon Collars and Up-to 
Date Neckwear from 

DURHAM BROTHERS 



Schiffman Jewelry Company 



Diamonds 



Leading Jewelers 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Watches 



Oh, gee, but it's great to be crazy ! — Lengthy Huffman. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



WORTH 



READING 



wmmssTSK 




Rifles Shoot Well. Work Well and Wear Well 

The rough, hard usage that hunting rifles often receive requires them to 
be constructed on sound mechanical principles and of the best materials. 
All Winchester rifles are so made. Strength, accuracy, reliability of 
operation and general finish are all given careful attention. Nothing is left 
undone that will make them shoot well, work well, look well and wear well. 



WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO 



NEW HAVEN. CONN 



||Mckar6'6 Motel 



(To be completed about June the first' 



New House 
Electric Lights 
Hot and Cold Baths 



^ 



Local and Long Distance Telephone. 



Newly Furnished 
Furnace Heated 
Electric Bell in each room 

Near University Campus. 



W. W. PICKARD, Owner and Proprietor 

Xivev^ Stable 

For Up-to-Date Livery go to Pickard's Stable. Near the Episcopal 
Church. Only Stable run in connection with Pickard's Hotel. 

W. W. PICKARD, Manager 



lid 1)0 as wittv and Initt as hard as Q. S. Mi 



-Cnmii. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



, ( J W GORE. President D. McCAULEY. Vice-President ; ' 

. [ W. D. WILDMAN. Cashier ' , 

I lank 0f CliapH pi i 

■ : : ' 

; \ Capital $15,000.00 '. ' 

, ' Surplus $6,000.00 • [ 

" ; : • 

' : Chapel Hill. North Carolina ! • 

; • 

' ■ 47V : ■ 

;: $ 

^ , : • 

^ INVITES YOUR PATRONAGE, ] ' 

^ ' TO EVERYONE OUR BEST SERVICE IS i [ 

^ f OFFERED WHETHER CUSTOMER OR ) ' 

^ t NOT YOUR WELCOME HERE IS ASSURED. J [ 

, f DEPOSIT YOUR FUNDS IN THE BANK J ' 

J ( OF CHAPEL HILL. . ' 

:■ $ :: 

\ : 

t D I R ECTORS ' ' 

^ ; ; ' 

i [ J. W. (;ORE D. McC.\lI,EV R. T,. STROWD ■ , 

^ ' N. C. .S. NOBLE H. H. PATTER.SON R. \V. WIX.STON i 

', C. H. HERTY THOS. R LLOYD THOS. RrFFIN ; ' 

^ > J C. T.WLOR J. B M.4SON A. A. KLL'TTZ ' ' 

i ', JII.IAX .S. CARR I. \V PRITCHARD C. L- LINDSAY " . 

i^ \ 



He increaseth in knowledge. — Jerry Rccz'cs. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



Charlotte Steam Laundry 

Launderers -:- Cleaners 



Oldest 

Largest 

Best 



Dyers 



Out-of-Toun Orders Solicited 



Cabaniss & Company, 

y South Tryon Street, CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



Inc. 



Carolinas' Leading Tailors 

Special Attention given the College Trade 

" From the Cheapest that is Good to the Best that can be Made." 



iru MAX wir.i, BE "THERK' 



WE FURNISH THG 

HOUSE, THE OFFICE 

-^ = OR THE = 

FRATERNITY HOME 

The Globe-Werniclce Elastic Book- 



The Royal Sr Borden 
Furniture Co. 

120 Fayette, ville St., RMLEIGH, M. C. 



If you are looking for the 

latest hair cut and for the 

cure of dandruff, call at 

Fat's Barber Shop 

EVERYTHING GUARANTEED 

The Barher Shop in the hotel is the 
Climax. FJiTTlE HJtLL. 



p^ H. H. Patterson^s 

W^-^ OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS 

Where yon will find Men s Furnishings. Trunks. 
Dress Suit Cases. Carpets. Rugs. Ready- 
Made Sheets. Pillow Cases, Towels. Bowls and 
Pitchers, Kerosene Oil. Heaters, Hardwnre of all 
kinds, and everythiue that is Kood to eat. Boys, 
come to see us. 

Jill Goods Delivered Promptly 

CHJiVEL HILL. M. C. 



Livery Stables 

■]^p;\V and up-to-date Rubber-tire BuKKies 
■'■ ^ and Carriages. Fast and St> lish 
Horses. Prompt attention to business. 
Always clever and accoramodating to 
customers. 

See us before ordering a team 

Phone N.I ;n 

G. C. Pickard & Company 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Statistician (at Senior meeting) : "I want all statistics in box by Jan. 20." 
Shorty Huffman: "Mr President, I wish he would get Jimmy Gray's out so the rest of us 
can get ours in." 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



RIGID carriage, removable platen, unequalled 
typebar, handiest keyboard you ever put your 
hands over, paper feed that never balks, tabulator 
you couldn't wish improved, all the writing in sight 
all the time. 
Guess it? 

But you couldn't help guessing, for we have just 
given you the combination. It's the 

L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter 

Twenty years' experience back of it. I'niversal demand ahead. 




J. E. Crayton & Co., Gen'l Agents 



217 S. Tryon Street 



CHARLOTTE 



Phone 304 



An honest man's the noblest work of God. — A. A. Kliitt::. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



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PENNANTS 

of every description. Finest 
cloth colors, highest grade 
work. Lowest prices for the 
quality. See our Agent — 
J. W. UMSTEAD, JR. 



5, THE M. C. LILLEY & CO. 



T 



COLUMBUS. OHIO 



E. M. UZZELL & CO. 

GENERAL 
PRINTERS 

BINDERS AND BLANK-BOOK MAKERS 



Agents for Best Loose-Leaf 
Ledger on the Market 



RALEIGH 



NORTH CAROLINA 



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Popular 
Prices 




Reliable 
Goods 



CRAWFORD SHOES 
STETSON HATS 



HIGH-CLASS TAILORING 



POPULAR PRICES 



10 EAST MARTIN STREET 



Our Prices Are Right 



Call and See Us 



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|T. C. TOOMEY COMPANY S 

Heating, Plumbing and Gas Fitting 



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HEATING 



SPECIALTY 



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'217 South Try on Street t 
CHARLOTTE. N. C. V 



r Estimates Furnished 

i on Apphcation — , . .. _. ^ 

"Eternal sunshine settles on his head." — Kcigcr 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



____«_,, .^.^. — I 



* 



* wear longer and cost less 
* 



^$18.50 to $50.00^ 

I WE MAKE TO YOUR ORDER J 



I Medical College of Virginia 

4" Established IS38 

I CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS, M.D., Dean 

A 

* Departments of Medicine 



* 



* ^^E'^ °^^ °^ ^^^ Ready-Made Rut and have your clothes * 

* \J made to your measure. Will fit you better, look neater, * 



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% A suit that caunot be surpassed by any tailor on earth. Choice of * 

|| the handsomest fabrics ever shown in the State of North Carolina, con- % 

* sisting of all the latest designs and patterns in Browns, New Fawn Grays, i| 

* The Jungle Browns, The Santans, Olive Shades and the Elephant Gray. In * 
^ fact, all the shades that go through the looms, as we are showing over % 

* 3,000 Suit Patterns. * 

t A. C. HINTON I 

* NortK Carolina's Foremost Tailor, - RALEIGH, N. C. * 

•!• * 

* McLAIN and MANNING. College Agents f 

* * 

* f 



4* 
* 

* 

* I 

£ The Sessions Commence in September of each year. ^ 

* t 

4, This school conforms to the requirements of the American Medical Associa- ^ 

* tion regarding preliminary education and curriculum. Excellent Theoretical Course £ 
41 with Thorough Practical and Clinical Instruction in the Memorial Hospital, City * 

* 

* 

* 

* T 

* FOR CATALOG ADDRESS * 

t FRANK M. READE:. M.D., Sec'y % 

% B.ICHMOND. VA. I 

The heavens for height and the earth for depth, but I shine crosswise. — Falty Eagles. 



Dentistry and PHarmacy ± 



Free Dispensary, and New Well-Equipped Laboratories, all under the exclusive 
control of the College, together with the State Penitentiary Hospital, City Alms- 
house Hospital and other Public Institutions. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



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KLUTTZ 




CH 



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T the Book Store — the place to 
buy your supplies. The latest 
in Fine Stationery. College 
Souvenirs, Die-Stamped Stationery, 
Cards and Colendars. Waterman's 
Fountain Pens Blair's Keystone Sta- 
tionery. Everything for the student. 
Up-to-Date Furnishings. Latest fads 
in FANCY SHIRTS, COLLARS, 
TIES, HATS and SHOES. Seledl 
Jewelry for men. CROSSETT'S 
SHOES, the best styles and most com- 
fortable wearing. Everything the best 
and up-to-date. : : : 

Something nice to eat— LOWNEY'S 
FINE CANDIES, Cakes, Crackers, 
Pickles, Olives, Potted Meats. 



r 




BOYS. TRADE WITH THE. OLD RELIABLE 



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I A. A. K L U T T Z:| 

'■Confusion hatli wnjuglu ht-r mastcfrpiece."— r<)»i Sinimoiis. 



WALKER 

MAKES THEM BETTER 

MOST COLLEGE MEN KNOW 
THE HOUSE OF 

WALKER & COMPANY 

DO YOU 



Our clothes embody the 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 

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very best that is known T 

m tailoring. That com- ♦> 

bination of ease and Y 

grace, which mal<es *l* 

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which 
style, applied to the 
newest and best fab- 
rics from the looms 
Europe and 
gives our 



made for them an en- 
viable reputation. 



T. A. WALKER 
& COMPANY 



GREENSBORO. 
SALISBURY. 



N. C. 
N. C. 



America, ♦> 
clothes the X 
distinctiveness that has ♦> 

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At our shops you will 
always find the newest 
and snappiest haber- 
dashery. Our customers 
are well-dressed men. 



<KK*<'^KK*<K<K<KK*<*<<^K<^K^ 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 







Our 1907 New Model Three-Bolted Gun embodies all of 
the requisite qualities of a perfect gun---safety, strength, 
durability, superior shooting qualities, beautiful lines, nice 
balance, and in our high-grade guns very fine finish and 
richness of ornamentation. 



(^ 



See cut No. 7, $300 list gun shown above 
^special price $213.75, ejector $10 extra. 
We guarantee the three bolts to hold the 
gun tight for all time and not allow the 
gun to fly open in discharging. We 
guarantee the coil main springs forever 
against breaks and mis-fires. Send for 
1907 Art Catalogue describing improve- 
ments and special prices on 18 gi-ades 
$17.75 net to $300 list. 



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"His meekness is eternal." — Spcas. 



ITHACA GUN CO. 



ITHACA, 



Box 50 



NBW YORK 



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ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH REAJDING 



GOV. R. B. GLENN 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 



MAKE it a rule 



re^o^T GOWAN'S PNEUMONIA CUR E^^I ..ever. .co.. 



; 

\y _ _ 

' ' -ri- r. ii-i in ...« . „.. n.end medicines 

• ^ The Great External Remedy for Coughs. Colds, until i have mvseif 

■ , Croup, Throat and Chest Troubles ::::::::: ^"'"^ them, as there 

; are a great ma.iv in 

, r Uie land that are perfect shams: but haviug tried your Cure for Colds, Sore 

] , Throat a.id other |inflammatory troubles, I have no hesitation in cor- 

< _ dially recommending it to the public, for I thi.ik it a blessing to the people— 

; _ especially the children. I have known of its being used for PNEUMONIA 

1 ■ and throat troubles with marvelous effecl. It is with pleasure that I give you 

, • this testimonial .\.iy time in the world that I can say a word for your Com- 

^ . pany, I will do so without hesitation or reserve." 

] ■ 

] ■ ^7" For sale by all Druggists 

1 ^A©$1.00. 50c. and 25c. 

: ■ 



JEWELRY 



MADE OR REMODELED 
TO YOUR ORDER 

If 3'ou desire a special design in a Ring, Pin 
f ^^1 °^ Brooch, or some antique piece reproduced 

r C^B in new jewelry— or if you have any old-fash- 

► ioned jewelry 3'ou would like remodeled — we can do it for 
' you, as well, as artistically and as economicalh' as it can be 
done anywhere. We will be pleased to furnish suggestions 
and estimates for any work of this nature, including special 
designs for Badges and Medals, Pins, etc., for fraternal orders 

H. MAHLER'S SONS 

RALEIGH, N.C. DURHAM, N. C. 



7 l Him »KI»»0W»^t0l0|^>^|^»#|^|^»0t^|^|^|^|#|^|^|^>^|^|^|^t^|»#|» 



I 



Every one is as God made hi... and often a great deal worse. — Manikin. 



ADVERTISEM 

* 

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ENTS WORTH READING 



^If it^s Style 
^ULand Durability 



you want^ 
wait for 



Dave W, Levy 

The Varsity Tailor 



-DURHAM, N. C. 



yi? Virginia-Carolina 
Chemical Company's 

Fertilizers 

THEY ARE THE BEST FOR ALL CROPS 

|r-QNLY the highest grade-T| 
11 ^-^ materials are used in II 
I Virginia-Carolina Chemi- 1 
I cal Company's fertilizers. I 
I The greatest care and skill I 
LLare used in their manuiac- _L1 



Virgil 

al Company's lertili^ 
The greatest care and skil 

ed in the 

ture. and they forr 

Perfect Plant Foods 



ASK YOUR DEALER. OR WRITE 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co. 

N. C. Sales Div. DURHAM, N. C. 



Established 1873 



Incorporated 1884 



Odell Hardware Company 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

Hardware and Mill Supplies 
Guns and Sporting Goods 
Pipe, Valves and Fittings 

Especial attention is called to the Mantel Department. Hardwood 
Mantels, Tiles and Grates to please the most fastidious 

Catalog Sent Upon Application 



* 
* 
* 

We do not want him any longtjr, he is already long enough. — Huffman. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



EASTMAN 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 

Prepares young men and women 
for positions of trufl and respon- 
sibility, and assists them to 

PAYING POSITIONS 



Comprehensive courses of ^udy 
Liberal policy, Faculty of special 
i^s, Strong ledure course, Ideal 
location. Excellent record of 48 
years, More than 47,000 alumni 
CProspedus and calendar may be 
had upon application. Address 



CLEMENT C GAINES, M. A. B. L., President 

POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. 

U It an hiiii.T f.ir a man t'l ci/aM- tmni strife: — IT. I'. Suicy. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 




►TMTIQML 

DANK 



Julian 5. Carr 

President 



Wm J. Holloway 

Cashier 



TH E BANK OF THE TOW N 

We5trive to Oblige and Accomodate 
-^The PUBLIC- 



4^^AVING5 

DEPARTMENT 

We Issue Certificate; 
of Deposit bea.rin^ 
Four percent Interest 
• f l.US: opens you an Account 

5URE BIND 




i^ 



5URE FIND 



5AFE DEPOSIT BOXES 

FOR RENT 

Burglar 6 Fireprcof Vaults 



You Carry Xhe^)^ 



COLLEGE men who are 
discriminating in footwear 
will find embodied in our lines 
all the new eft'ects that com- 
bine to make them leaders in 
style. 

$3.50 to $6.00 

'Agents for the Celebrated 
NETTLETON SHOE 




PRITCHARD-HORTON CO. 

ONE-PRICE CASH SHOES 



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■i'.lc-t l:e tin- 
Aiirl cnrscl li. 



Il.-iii 



— Keillor ^liux. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 




TO ACCUMULATE A COMPETENCE 

Should be the aim of every young man. There is 
one way of doing this which is absolutely safe, sure 
and profitable — through Endowment Insurance in 

The Prudential 

Premiums are payable until the matunty of the policy. Then 
the amount of policy is paid to the person insured. The policy 
is, therefore, an excellent investment. It also provides Life 
Insurance protection. If the policy-holder should die during 
the Endowment period, his beneficiary will receive the amount 
of the policy. flWrite for full, free, information and rates, to 

HODGES. MITCHELL & REYNOLDS, Managers 

Rooms 31-33 Electrical Building. ASHEVILLE. N. C. 

S. W. HODGE, Special Agent, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

The Prudential Insurance Company of America 

Incorporated as a Stock Company by the State of New Jersey 

JOHN F. DRYDEN. President Home Office, NEWARK, N.J. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



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X The North CaroHna State Normal % 
and Indu^rial College ^ Greensbom n c !:! 



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jreensboro, 



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THE North Carolina State Normal and Indu^rial College offers to the young 
women of the State an education both liberal and practical. There are 
regular courses leading to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, 
Bachelor of Pedagogy, and Bachelor of Music. dSpecial courses are offered in 
the Theory and Pra<5lice of Teaching, in the Industrial and Dome^ic Arts, in 
Stenography and Typewriting, and in Vocal and Instrumental Music. CLFor 
graduates from other colleges: Advanced courses, special and review courses, and 
practice work in the Training School for Teachers. CLTotal expenses, including 
board, laundry, tuition, medical attention and text-books, $1 70 a year; for non- 
residents of the State, $190. CLFor catalogue and other information, address 

PRESIDENT J. I. FOUST, GREENSBORO, N. C. 



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Livery Stable 

Chapel Hill, N, C. 



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FaSl and Stylish Horses 

New and Up-to-date Rubber-Tired 

Buggies and Carriages 
Special attention given to the College 

boys 
"Po Dave" meets all the trains 

PHONE 46 



THE 



Gommepcial National Bank 

OF RALEIGH. N. C. 



Cash Capital 
Earned Surplus 



$100,000.00 
$100,000.00 



B. S. JERMAN. President 

A. A. THOMPSON, Vice-P'esldent 
H. W. JACKSON, Cashier 

E. B. CREW. Assistant Casitier 
J. J. THOMAS. Chairman Board of Directors 
J. E. SHEPHERD. Attorney 



r Designated Depository State of North Carolina. 
City of Raleigh. County of Wake, and the 
North Carolina Railroad. 



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Too fresh to keep, too green to eat: throw it away. — Fresh Class. 




The Field It Covers 

The complete straight-line key-board, removable platen, per- 
fect alignment, delicate adjustment and wonderful durability 



of the 



Smifti Premier Typewriter 



are advantages so apparent and so vital to good work, that 
they have carried the Smith Premier into every business 
center throughout the world. This world-wide appreciation 
of The Smith Premier should at least 
prompt you to investigate its features 
before you buy. We send full infor- 
mation on request. 

THE SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER CO. 
Syracuse, N. Y. Branches Everywhere. 




lObai 




A Record Never Equalled 

Perfect Visible Writing and the Durability 
of the Basket Type Machine 

Whether you are interested in the mechanical features of a type- 
writer or not, if you are buying typewriters you are most vitally 
concerned in two things: 

First, yo ur ty pewriter sho uld wri te i n sight . Its reasonable 

that if you can see what you are doing, you can do more than 

when your work is hidden from view. 

Second, your typewriter shoul d be durable, so you will 

receive proper value for your money. 

Previous to the advent of The Fox Visible it was impossible to build a 
Visible Typewriter with the wearing qualities of the old style machine. 

Here is the Reason 

The "basket type" machines, such as the old style Fox, the Remington and the Smith- 
Premier, have had an "assembling surface" of eighteen inches in which to assemble their 
type bar hangers. This allowed the use of a wide hanger and accounts for the recognized 
durability of such machines. In building other visible typewriters than the Fox Visible 
this "assembling surface" HAD TO BE SACRIFICED and instead of eighteen inches 
such machines have four and one-half inches and a type bar hanger Tnf.rr of an inch wide. 



On the Fox Visible the Assembling Surface is 16 '2 inches, 
and the Type Bar Hanger 7-16 of an inch wide. This 
admits of adjustment and means durability. 

With a narrow type bar it is a mechanical impossi- 
bility to secure permanent alignment and durability. 



In Addition Notice These Features 

Interchangeable Carriage, carriages of different lengths used on the same machine. 
Tabulator, with every machine. 
Two Color Ribbon, 

Speed Escapement, and a dozen others that show the 
superiority of the machine. 

Just ordinary business economy demands you investigate 
the Fox Visible before you buy. We make it easy for you. 

Send for descriptive literature. 

FOX TYPEWRITER COMPANY 



Executive Office 



350 Front Street, 

Branch Offices 



ad Factory: 

Grand Rapids, Michigan 

;s in Principal Cities. 




ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 



31. IC. llaujatHu 



Has the nack. like ' Yackety Yack. of 
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" f/>/ // a/ Hawley^s ' 

Our Mail Order Department 

Hawley'8 Pharmacy 

Oiit-tif-town customers ran have their prescrip- 
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Hawley's Pharmacy 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

I.ouK Dist.ance 'Phones No. \i and 26" 
Academy of Music Advance Sale 



The 



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Raleigh, N. C. 

October 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17. 



JOSEPH E. POGUE, Secretary 



H. P. S. KELLER 

Architect 



Rooms 411-412 

TUCKER BUILDING 



Eslablilhed IS02 



STEPHEN LANE FOLGER 



Manufacturing 

JEWELER 

Club and College Pins and Rings 
Gold, Silver and Bronze Medals 
Diamonds Watches Jewelry 



ISO Broadway, New York 



By his works ye shall judge him, otherwise ye cotiU! not. — /. IV. Vmstead. 



ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READING 




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No. 30 South Building 

College Agents 



? CHARLOTTE. 



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