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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"




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Unmmtv of Bout Carolina 




Collection of iBSort!) Catolmfana 







UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00033984868 
This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 



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M C M I X 



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I'AliE 

Dedication (i 

Judge \\'altek Claiik S 

Editors' Fohewohd 10 

Gruup 1"2 

Calendar 14 

Facultv 15 

Instructors 22 

Senior Class 2S 

Statistics 20-ti4 

History (if) 

Junior Class 6li 

Roll 70 

Group 74 

History 75 

Sophomore Class 77 

Group SO 

Roll 81 

History -Sn 

Freshman Class 00 

Group 97 

Roll 02 

The Seniors' Prayer, Poem 100 

Go-Eds 1 oti 

Graduates 105 

Feminine Logic 107 



I'AGE 

Law Departjient Ill 

Graduates 114 

Roll 115 

JIedical Department 1 l(i 

Graduates 1 11)124 

Junior Class 12(i 

Swond Year Class 12S 

First Year Class 135 

I'liAiiMACY Department 137 

Graduates 13S-140 

First Year Class 143 

Some Notable Alumni 101 

The Dialectic Society 148 

The Phii^nthropic Society- 152 

Inter-Collegiate Debating 156 

Pexnsy-lvania-Carolina Debate 158 

Tulane-Carolina Debate 150 

Georgia-Cahouna Debate 100 

Virginia-Carolina Debate Itil 

Pennsy'lvania's Scrub Debaters 102 

Commencement Debate 163 

Soph-Junior Debate 164 

Fresii-Soph Debate 165 

H. P. Stacy 166 

John Henry Cooper, Mcmorkil 79 



CONTENTS- 
PAGE 

Fraternities 171 

A K E 172 

B e n 177 

2 A E 181 

Z * 185 

A T 189 

K A 193 

* A e 197 

2 N 201 

K S 205 

n K A 209 

* X 211 

n r * 213 

* B K 217 

(iorgon's Head ( facinj;) 222 

(iimgliouls 223 

TuE Non-Fraternityman 226 

Y. JI. C. A 233 

Calendar 239 

Commencement Marshals 240 

Ball Managers 241 

Magazine Staff 244 

Tarheel Staff 245 

Quotations 246 

Athletics 249 

Association Officers 251 

Football 253 

Baseball 259 

Basket-ball 280 

Coaches and Captains 252 

Class Football 267 

Junior Baseball 273 

Songs 2S1 

Tennis 27(1 

Track Team 275 

Wearers of the N. C 265 

Musical Association 285 

Band 287 

Biological Chib 303 

Chemical Journal Club 298 

Economics Clib 297 

Elisha Mitchell Sciextific Society 290 

Geological Seminary 300 

Glee Club 289 

JIoDERN Literary Club 294 

N. C. Historical Society 299 



-Continued 

PAGE 

Orchestra 288 

Philological Club 295 

Dramatic Club 305 

Cuban Club 309 

German Club 230 

Guilford County Club 311 

Haywood County Club 312 

I. T. K. Klub 326 

KOSMOPOLITAN KLUB 315 

Lincoln County Club 313 

Mecklenburg Club 317 

Oak Ridge Club 319 

Odd Number Club 327 

Pitt County Club 320 

KocKiNGHAM County Club 323 

Rowan County Ch'b 321 

Warrenton High School 325 

WiLLOPi s Wallopus Club 328 

A La Shakespeare 301 

A Letter 291 

Bill's Schedule 292 

Bulletin Board 1 10 

Davie Poplar, Poem 145 

Drags 334 

Dromgoole Legend 167 

Good-Bye, Poem 136 

Humor 331 

Knocks 336 

Love Lyrics of a Boneiiead 222 

Minor Clubs 340 

New Catalogue 228 

Our Artists 329 

Our Literary Contributors 330 

Pipe Dream, Poem 109 

The Reason Why, Pmhi 248 

The Summer Girl, Poem 2o 

The University Man 67 

The Way op a Woman, Poem 242 

To a Lady, Poem 172 

To Red Stewart, Poem 262 

To S. F. v.. Poem 290 

To Virginia, Poem 263 

U. N. C, Poem 229 

I'niversity Day', Poem 237 

N'ale, Poem 1-16 

Advertisements 349 



DeDicatcD to 

©on. ISaaltrr Clarfe 



Judge Walter Clark 



HONORABLE WALTER CLARK, iuitlior, jurist, statesman, Chief Jus- 
tice uf the Supreme Court of North Caroliua, was bom in Halifax 
County, August 19, 1840. Through his father, David Clark, a wealthy 
and progressive planter for his day, he is connected with the Rlounts, Grays, 
Xorfleets, McKenzies of jSTorth Carolina, and with the Eryans of Virginia ; and 
through his mother, Anna il. ( Thorne ) Clark, with the families of Hilliard, 
Davis, Alston and Williams, wi'll-kncjwn and prominent names of northeastern 
Carolina. 

Judge Clark received his prejjaratory school training in part under Pro- 
fessor Ralph H. Graves, in Granville County, and later at the military academy 
of Colonel Tew near Hillsboro. hi ISOl he graduated from the Univei-sity of 
North Carolina with the degree of A. B. Among his classmates were Major 
Wm. A. Guthi-ie, William R. Kenan, and Judge Augustus Van Wyck. In 1807 
his Alma Mater conferred upon him the degree of A. ]M., and in 1891 she gave 
him her highest badge of honor, the LL. D. 

Before finishing his preparatory school course ynuug Clark iiad seen service 
in the Confederate army, but resigned from the army in order to complete his 
education. Even while a soldier in camp he continued the study of Latin and 
Greek. The day after he graduated from the University he re-entered the ser- 
vice of the Confederacy as Major of the Sixth Battalion of Junior Reserves. 
He later attained the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel. 

After finishing his law coni-se at the Columbian Law School, Washington, 
D. C, Judge Clark received license to practice his ]n'ofession in 1808. Locating 
first in Scotland Neck, removing shortly thereafter to Halifax, he finally, in 
1873, settled in Raleigh, N. C, where he has since resided. 

January 28, 1874, Judge Clark married Miss Susan W. Graham, only daugh- 
ter of Governor William A. Graham. 

In 1885 Governor Scales apjiointed him judge of the Su])crior Court, a 
]iosition which he filled with conspicuous ability until 1889, when he was trans- 
ferred to the Supreme Court bench. Elected in 1902 Chief Justice of the 
State, a ]i(isition h(> still ad(u-ns. Judge Clark has long since become a national 
fig\ire, and is kno\m far and wide for his deep legal wisdom and sound judicial 
learning. 



A tireless student auJ au iudefatigable worker, lie lias made many valu- 
able contributious to our legal aud historical literature. Among the more im- 
portant contributions he has made to the former class mention may be made of 
his Annotated Code of L'lcil Procedure, Laws for Business Men, Appeal and 
Error, Overruled Vases, Incidents and Informations; he has also annotated 8.3 
volumes of the Xorth Carolina Supreme Court Eeports. As editor of the North 
Carolina Regimental Histories (5 volumes), and, continuing the Avork of the 
late Colonel William L. Saunders, as editor of the State Records (13 volumes), 
Judge Clark has, without one cent of remuneration, and purely as a labor of 
love, accomjjlished a monumental task which makes his state and generation his 
debtors. In polite literature he has made an enviable reputation as a polished 
and graceful writer aud incisive thinker. He has translated from the French 
Constant's Memoirs of Napoleon (3 volumes), and has contributed numerous 
articles to the leading magazines of the country. 

In the words of the state's distinguished historian, from whose memoir in 
the Biographical History of North Carolina the facts of this article are mainly 
drawn, "Indeed, there has been no man of more versatile gifts and unremitting 
labor than Judge Clark, nor has any other of North Carolina's sons done more 
to jjreserve the memorials of her people and to perpetuate a remembrance of 
the glorious deeds that have emblazoned the annals of the State." 

In sending for this numlier of the Yacketv Yack dedicated to Judge 
Clark in reeogxiition of his exalted service to his fellnwman and his loyal devo- 
tion to his Alma Mater, the editors are l)ut offering some ^mall token of their 
esteem to one whose career has brought rniown to himself and honor to his State. 

N. W. W.\LKER, '03. 



JForeluotD 



"^yhoel■el^ fliiiiLs a faiilllci.s aiiiiKul tu xcc. 
Thinks irhiil rir'rr inix, nor is, nor e'tr shall be." 

Ill tlie publiiation of tliis. our 1009 issue, we present with 
mingled uneasiness and pleasure the ninth volume of the Yackety 
Yack and the nineteenth volume of our University annual. It is 
hardly possible or probable that the casual reader will understand the 
vastness of the undertaking which it has been our delectation and 
duty to perform. Over our work we have spent man^' long but inter- 
esting hours, and we therefore present without apologj' the results of 
our labors. We hope that the 1909 Yackety Y'ack will fulfill the 
traditional aim. For this aim to be realized this annual must be 
a pleasant and lasting memento or souvenir of the year 1909 in 
Carolina's life — both to undergraduates and graduates. We have 
striven to make the book a faithful and impartial presentation of 
University life in all of its phases and activities. To those students 
and friends without whose timely and great aid the Yackety Yack 
coukl not have been even what it is, we proffer our sincere and hearty 
thanks. And, now, we invite you to have a look at our book. 

The Euitobs. 



gacketp gacb OBDitots 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
HENKV IM.AXT (1SBORXK. 2 A E 

BISIXESS MAXAUERS 

BEXJAMIX LEONinAS HAXKS. JR., Philanthropic 
THOMAS JOSEPH McilAXlS. Dialectic 

COMMITTEES 

A1!T 

D. P.. TKACl E. Pui.. (iiAiiiMAN 

D. e. McUAE. A T V. 

C. 0. ROBIXSOX. Phi. 

C. C. ERAZIEU. H H II 

UTEB.VTl HE 

C. W. TIl.l.KTT. Jl!.. 1)1.. CiiAiRMAX 

W . P. (ilUEH. Dl. 

11. A. THOMPSON. Z M' 

HI MOR 

K. 1). MA TTl.E. Di.. C'hairman 

K. A. IRQUHART. K A 

L. C. KERR, i: A E 

PHOTOS 
R. D. EAMES, 2 N 

STATISTICS 

J. E. Hl(iHES. * A e, C'hairman 

\V. P. GRIER, Dl. 

L. Df.K. BELDEX, K 2 

ATHLETICS 

C. B. RIFFIX. Pni.. Chairman 
R. D. EAMES. 2 N 

ORKANIZATIONS 

J. R. JIERCER, n K A, Chairman 

L. DeK. BELDEX, K £ 

D. CILI.IAM. A K E 





CalenDar 



Sc|)tcMril>i'i- 2-.") — ^Wiliiisddji III SiitiiKhiii — Kxaiiiiimtions f(ir Kenioval 

(if t'linditidiis. 
September 7-il — Moiuliiy to Wnhiistliii/ — Exaiiiinalions fur Ailinissioii 

into tlie C'ollefje. Registratii n. 
September 10 — ThurmUii/ — Lectures begin. 

October 12 — Monday — University Day. Exercises in Memorial Hall, 
10:30 a. m. Address by Hon. E. E. Brown. U. S. Commissioner 
of Education. 
November '2ti — Thankxijiiiiui lUui — Carolina r.v. Viri;inia. 
TVceinber "22 — Tnexiliiii — (liristnias Kcccss lici;ins. 

I'.IOll 
• lamiary :!-.V-l/o »,/,/,/ /„ \\r</;/( W«,i/— Hcjiislration. 
.laniiary ti — Thiirriilini — Lectures begin. 
.Luniary 111— ll«i/»(.s(/,(i/— Lee's Birtbday. Ad.lress by Dr. WiHidrinv 

Wilson. President of I'rincetnn I'Miversity. 
February IS-llI — Thiir.sihiii mitl I'liiliii/ — Senior Reception. Junior 

I'romenade. 
1 'el unary 22 — Monday — Wasliington's Birthday. 

March 2(i-28 — Friday. Saturday and Sund<iy — Tolin Calvin .McXair 
Lectures. Delivered by Dr. Francis L. Patton. President of 
Princeton Thcojofjical Seminary. ex-President of Princeton 
University. 
April 12— Easter Monday. 
ilay 29— Xohof/o^— Class Day. 

Morning — * 1? K Oration by Prof. Edwin A. Grosvenor of 
Amherst College, President of the United Societies of * B K. 
Morning and Afternoon — Senior Class Exercises. 
Evening — Inter-Sotiety Banquet and Reunions. 
May :W^Siniday. 

ilorning — Baccalaureate Scruion by Kev. A. C. Dixon of 

Chicago. 
Evening — Sermon before the V. M. C. A., by Dr. Theron H. 
Rice, of Richmond. 
Mav 31— .UoH<;((V— Alumni Dav. 

.Mcrnini;— Alumni Address by Hon. Whitehead Kluttz. of 

Salisbury. Class Reunions. 
Evening — Intcr-Society Debate. Faculty Reception. 
June 1 — Tuesday — -Commencement Day. 

Morning — Commencement Address by Dr. V, illi :\m II. W elch 

of Johns Hopkins University. Graduatinj; Exercises. 
Afternoon — Afternoon Hop. 
Night— Senicr Ball. 
June 2 — Wednesday. 

Morning — Morning Cotillion. 
Afternoon — Afternoon (ierman. 
Night — Final Dance. 

14 



jTacuItp 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 
FKANCliS PRESTON" VEXAl'.I.K. I'li. I).. 1). Sc. LL. D. 

PRESIDENT 

EBEN ALEXANDER, Pii. D., LL. D. 

DEAK OF THE UNIVEKSITY 

CHARLES ALPHONSO .SMITH, Pii. D., LL. D. 

DEAX OF THE GR.\.DVATE SCHOOL 

CHARLES HOLMES HERTY, Pii. D. 

DEAN OF THE .SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE 

.lAMES CAMERON McRAE, Ph. D. 

DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

ISAAC HALL MANNING, M. D. 

UEAN OF THE .SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AT CHAPEL HILL 

HUBERT ASHLEY ROYSTER, A. K, M. D. 

DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF .MEDICINE AT HALEICMI 

EDWARD VERNON HOWELL. A.B., Pii. G. 

DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF PHAUMACV 



JFacuItp 



Francis Phe.stok Venable, 1>h. U., D. Sc. LL. D.. I'naiilint. 

Student of the University of Virginia and of the Universities of Bonn, Goettingen, 
and Berlin; A. M.. Ph. D., University of Goettingen; LL. D., Univeisity of Pennsyl- 
vania, University of Alabama, and South Carolina College; D. Sc, Lafayette College; 
Fellow of London t'lieniical Snciety, Member of German Chemical Society; American 
Science Association; Phi Society; Author of "Qualitative Analysis;" ''History of Chem- 
istry;" "Inorganic Chemistry" (with Professor J. L. Howe), "Development of the Peri- 
odic Law;" A K E. 
Kemp Ph mmer Battle, LL. D., Professor Emeritus of Ilistorii. 

A. B.. A. M., University of North Carolina; LL. D.. Davidson College; Tutor. Pro- 
fessor, and President, University of North Carolina. Di Society; Author of various his- 
torical treatises on North Carolina; among others, "History of the Sujjrcme Court of 
North Carolina;" "Early History of the City of Raleigh;" "Colonial Leaders of the 
Church of Kngland;" "History of the University of North Carolina." 
'I iio.MAS Hume, D. D., LL. D., Professor Emeritus of English Liteiature. 

A. B., A. Jl., D. D.. Richmond College; Stud'ciit. University of \'iri;inia; LL. D., 
Wake Forest College; Phi Society. 
W'Ai.iiH Dallam Toy, M. A.. Piofessor of Germaiiii- L<iii(iii<iii<s. 

M. A., L'niversity of Virginia; Student at Leipzig, Berlin, La Sorbonne, and College 
de France; Phi Society; Author of a number of editions of text -books of Modern Lan- 
guages ; X ■4'. 
KiiEN .\lexander, Pn, D., LL. D., Professor of the Creel; I.iiiifiiiaiie iiiid lAlenilure. dtid Dean 
of the Universiti/. 
A. B., Yale; Ph. T>.. Maryvillc; LL. D.. University of North Carolina; Inslructor. 
University of Tennessee; Professor. Ibid.; U. S. Minister to Greece, Rouniania. and 
Servia; Phi Society; Skull and Bones; <I> B K. ^V T. 
WllLiAM Cain, C. E., Professor of Mtilhematies. 

North Carolina Military and Polytechnic .Vcadi'iiiy : Civil Engineer; Professor 

Carolina Military Institute; Profes.sor South Candiiia Military Academy; Phi Society; 

Author of "Theory of \'oussoir Arches," "Solid and Braced Arches," "Retaining Walls," 

"Stresses in Bridges," "Notes on Geometry and Algebra," "Brief Study in the Calculus." 

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

A. B., A. JL. University of North Carolina; B. D., Vale; Student and Fellow. Harvard; 
Professor, Trinity College; Phi Society; * K 2. 
Henry Van Peters Wilson, Pii. D., Professor of Zoolofjij. 

A. B., Ph. D., .lolnis Hopkins University; Bruce Fellow, Ibid.; Student in Berlin. 
London, Paris; Assistant United States Fish Commission; Phi Society; Author of "Me- 
moirs and Papers in Comparative Embryology," "Systematic Zoology'," "Experimental 
Alorphology." 
Collier Cobb, A. M., Harrard Vnirersity. 

Instructor, Massachusetts Histitute of TecluKdogy, Harvard, Boston University: 
Assistant United States Geological Survey: Phi Society; has published various works 
and treatises on scientific subjects. 
Charles Staples MANcrM, A. B., M. D., Professor of Anatom;/. 

A. B., University of North Carolina. M. D., jeffer.son Medical College. Assistant and 
Demonstrator, Ibid. Gimghoul ; Z '!'. 
KiiwAiii) \'ernon Howell, A. P... Pn. G., Dean of the i<ehool of Pharmaey. 

A. B., Wake Forest College; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacv ; Gimghoul: 
S A E. 
Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Professor of Peilafioiin. 

University of North Carolina. Davidson College; Commandant. Bingham School; 
Superintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C. : Phi Society; Author of Williams' Be- 
ginners' Reader," North Carolina Supplement to "Maury's Geography;" Co-editor of 
"Davies Standard Arithmetic;" K 2. 

18 



James Cameron JIacEae. LL. D., Dean of the School of Lnir. 

LL. D., University of North Carolina; Attorney-at-Law ; Judge of Superior and 
Supreme Courts; Phi Society. 
Charles Alphokso Smith, Ph. D., LL. D.. /Vo/Vs.soc of the English Linujtingc find Litrrtilnrc 
and Dean of the Graduate iichool. 
ABA M.. Davidson College; Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University; LL. D.. L niver- 
sity of Mississippi; Student in London. Paris, and Berlin; Instructor, Johns Hopkins 
University; Professor, Louisiana State University; Phi Society; Author of "Repetition 
and Parallelism in English Verse." "Old English Grammar and Exercise Book,^^ 
"llaeaulay's Essavs on Milton and Addison," "An Old English Conversation Book, 
(with Dr! Gustav" Kruger), "Our Language, Grammar and Second Book," "Studies in 
English Syntax:" * B K, K A. 
George Howe Ph. D.. Professor of the Latin Languaiie and Literature. 

A. B., Princeton; Ph. D., University of Halle; Student at Oxford. England; I: hi 
Society; Author of "Fa,sti sacerdotum P. R. pulicorum ietatis lmperitori:p" (Leipzig, 
B. G.'Teulmer, 1003); Gimghoul ; * B K, Z *. 
Joseph Hyde Pratt. Ph. D., Professor of Economic (leoloyij. 

Ph. B.. Ph. D., Yale Universitv ; ln.structor in Mineralogy, Ibid.; State Mineralogist, 
Xorth Carolina; State Geologist. North Carolina; Phi Society: Author of 12() pam- 
phlets and books published in North Carolina and United States Geological Surveys 
and Scientific Journals; Gimghoul; 2 X, A T 9.. 
Lucius Polk McGehee. A. B., LL. B.. Professor of Lmr. 

A. B.. LL. B.. University of North Carolina : Associate Editor American and Eng- 
lish Encyclopedia of Law: Phi Society; Author of "Due Process of Law;" K A. 
Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D., Professor of Chcniistnj. and Dean of the .School of Applied 
Keience. . 

Pli. B., University of Georgia: Pli. D.. Johns Hopkins University; Adjunct Pro- 
fessor, University of Georgia ; Student. Universities of Zurich and Berlin; Di Society; 
Gorgon's Head ; K .'\. 
Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B., Professor of Hchool Orijinii-iilioii. 

A. B., University of North Carolina; Phi Society: Odd Number Club; <S> B K. 
William De Bernikre MacNiber. M. D., Professor of Pluirmacologii ami Bacteriology. 

Assistant in Anatomv. University of North Carolina; M. D.. Ibid.: Graduate 
Student. University of Chicago (Summers lilOli and 1907) : Gmgnn's Head: 2 X. 
Charles Lee Hai-eii. Ph. D., l'rofcs.^or „f Eronomirs and Finnner. 

Student in Trinitv College and Columbia Cniversity: Instructor. I rinily College; 
Professor, (ireensboro Female College; University Fellow. Columbia University; Lec- 
turer Barnard College. Columbia Universitv: Ph. D., Columbia University; Phi So- 
cietv: Author of "The Church and Private Scho.ils of North Carolina, a Historical 
Stu'dv." "North Carolina, a study of English Colonial Government." "The Principles of 
Wealth and 'Welfare.' " 
James Dowdex Brunkr, Ph. D.. Professor of the h'amanre Languages. 

Student and Assistant in Latin, tieoigetown (Ky.) College; A. B., Franklin College; 
Instructor Ibid.; Professor, Universitv of Illinois; Assi.stant Professor. I niversity 
of Chicago; Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University: Phi Society; Editor of "The Phrenol- 
ogy of the Pistoiese Dialect," "Chauteaubriand's Le Derniere Abeneerage," "Feuillet's 
l"? Jeune Homme Pauvie," "Victor Hugo's Hernani." "Corneille's Le Cid;" * A 9. 
David Hcuch Dclley, A. M.. JI. D., Piofessor of Ilistnlogn and Pathology. 

A. B., A. M., Randolph-Macon C(dlege; M. D.. Johns Hopkins University; Assistant 
Demonstrator, Western Reserve University: Research, Ibid.. I!l04-'m>: Di Society; Gor- 
gon's Head; <S> A O. 
Edward Fidder CiRAi-AM. A. i'.. Prife^mr of English l.ilmitnn. 

Ph. B.. University of North Carolina: Librarian. Ibid.; Student. Harvard t niversity; 
A. JI., Columbia University; Di Society: (Jcirgon's Head: * H K. i: A E. 
Thomas Euffin, D. C. L., Professor of Lair. 

University of North Carolina; LL. I!.. LL. M.. Georgetown Iniversity; I). C. L., 
Columbia University; I./ecturer on Medical .luri-prudence. Xorth Carolina .Medical 
College, 1906-07; Gimghoul; A T 9.. 

19 



\\'iLLiAM Chambers Coker, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. 

B. S., South Carolina College; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; Student. Univer- 
sity of Bonn; Contributed the Botanical Section in "The Bahama Islands," Macmillan 
Co.. 1905: * B K. 

^ArcHiBALi) Henderson, Ph. D., Professor of Pure Mathenwtics. 

A. B.. .\. M., Ph. D.. University of North Carolina; Graduate Student. I'niversity 
of Chicago; Graduate Fellow. Ibid.; Instructor. University College, and the Univer- 
sity of Chicago; Di Society; Contributor to .Journals and Magazines, Scientific and 
Cultural. American and Foreign ; Gimghoul : * B K. 2 N. 

.Ta.mes FnwARD Latta, a. M.. Professor of Electrwal Engineering. 

Ph. B., A. il., University of North Carolina; A. M., Harvard University; Gradu- 
ate Student. Cornell ; Student Engineer. Westinghouse Electrical and Machine Co. ; 
Di Society. (Absent on leave, inon.) 
.TrsEPH Gregoire de Roulhac Hamilton, Ph. D., Alumni Professor of ni.^tor;i. 

M. A.. University of the South. Ph. D.. Columbia University; Principal, Wilming- 
ton High School; Di Society. (Jinighoul: K .\. 
Frank Marshall Weller. B. S., Temporary Profe.isor of Electrical Engineering. 

B. S.. l^niversity of North Carolina; Student Engineer. General Electric Co.; 
Member of American Institute of Ele<trical Engineers; "J" B K. 4> A 9. 

Andrew Henry Patterson, A. M., Professor of Physics. 

Ph. B., B. E.. I'niversity of North Carolina; A. B., A. M.. Harvard University; 
Student. University of Berlin and Cbarlottenljerg Technische Hochschule. Germany; 
Student, Cambridge, England; Sphinx Society (University of (Jeoraia); Gimghotil ; 
— .\ E ; Author of "On Increasing the Frequency of Electrical Oscillations," (in con- 
junction with C. H. .\rnold), "Some Points on Lightning Protection," "The Pinch 
EfTect in Unidirectional Electric Discharges." 
.^Lvix Sawyer XA'heeler, Ph. D.. As.'ioeiate Profe.i.ior of Organic Chemistry. 

A. B., Beloit College; A. M.. Ph. D., Harvard University Graduate Student, 
University of Chicago, Cornell I'niversity; Assistant, Harvard; Phi Society; B 9 n. 
Thomas .Tames Wilson, .Tr., Ph. D., .is.wciate Profcs.9or of hatin. 

A. B.. A. M.. Ph. D.. l^niversity of North Carolina; Graduate Student, University 
of Chicago (Summers, 1903 and liiofi) ; Registrar, University of North Carolina, 1908; 
Di Society; * B K. 
.Tames Edward Mili.s. Ph. D., .issoeinle Prnfr.tsor of Phy.iical <'h'emistry. 

A. B.. Davidson College; Ph. D., University of North Carolina; K 2. 
William Stanly Bernard, .\. M., Associate Professor of flrcek. 

Student, Virginia Theological Seminary (Episcopal); A. B.. \. M., University of 
North Carolina; TJbrarian. Ibid.: Graduate Student Universitv of Chicago (Summer 
190fi); Phi Society; Gimghoul; Odd Number Club; * A 9. 
Marvin IIendrtx Stacy, A. M., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. 

Pli. B.. A. M., ITniversity of North Carolina; Graduate Student. Cornell University; 
Di Society: * B K. 
I.ouis Round Wilson, Ph. D., Librarian nnti As.mcinte Profcs.sor of Lihrnry Ailniinisfration. 

A. B.. A. M.. Ph. D.. University of North Carolina: Di Society; * B K. 
Robert Baker Lawson, M. D.. .Associate Professor of Anatomy. Physical Director. 

Student, University of North Carolina: M. D., University of Maryland. 
Palmer Cobb. Ph. D.. .Associate Professor of German. 

Ph. B.. University of North Carolina; A. M.. Ph. D.. Columbia University: Student, 
I'niversity of .Tena and Kiel University: Gimghoul: A K E. 
James Finch Royster. Ph. D.. .is.9ociafe Professor of the English Language. 

A. B.. Wake Forest College; Graduate Student. University of Chicago; Student, 
University of Berlin: Senior Fellow, University of Chicago; Ph. D., Ibid.: Acting In- 
structor. University of Colorado; Associate, University of Chicago; (iimghoul. 
Henry* McGilbert Waostaff. Ph. D., A.isociate Profe.t.tnr of History. 

Ph. B.. University of North Carolina ; Ph. D.. .Tohns Hopkins ITniversity ; Professor, 
Rutherford College (N. C. ) : Acting Professor, Allegheny College (Pa.) 
George McFarland McKie, A. M., Associate Professor of PubUv Speaking. 

A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina; Student, Harvard University. 



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1 


kzii 






anstructors auD 3ssistiints 



ROYALL OSCAR KrOEXE DAVIS. Pir. T).. I.vsthi ctor ix Ciiemistky. 

THOMAS FELIX HICKERSOX. A. M.. Ixstrictoij ix ilATjiEMATics. 
(Absent on leave, mOS-lDO!)) 

HARRY XKT.SON KATOX, A. 'SL. Ixstrvctor in (Jkologv. 

JAMES :\!()SKS CRAIXCKH, A. ^L. Ixstrvctor ix Exglish. 

(iEORCJE W ESTOX :\UT(HEI.L. Ixstrvctor ix Drawixg. 

IIAKVITi' HATCHER Hl'GHES. A. B.. Ixstrvctor ix Exgi.isii. 

JOHX P.RA:\IE PAL;MER. a. B.. ixstrvctor ix Lattx, 

LITHER WOOn PARKER. A. M., Ixstrvctor ix Frexch. 

AnOLPHE VER:M0XT. Ixstrvctor ix Romaxck Laxgvages. 

OEORCE KEX^XETH CRAXT HENRY. A. M.. Ixstrvctor ix :Matiiemaiics. 

JAY BROADl'S HUBBELI,. A. M.. Ixstrvctor ix Exglish. 
-,TH05rAS JOSEPH ircilAXlS. Ixstrvctor ix Physics. 

KlTCxEXE .TOSEPH NEWETL. Fei.i.ow ix Chemistry. 

LAW'REXT'E OEnniXO SOfTHARD. S. B.. Fellow ix Chemistry. 

THOMAS WYATT DlCKSoX. A. B.. Fellow ix Greek. 

BEXJA]\nX EARL WASHIURX. A. B.. Fellow ix Library. 

GEORGE THADDEUS WHIILEY. A. B.. Fellow ix Library. 

JEAXXIE \VHE\VELL SPE.\S. A. B., Fellow ix Mathematics. 

EUGENE CLARENCE JI^H. Assistaxt ix Axaiomy. 

ROBERT LEE PAYNE. Assistant ix Axatomy. 

THO:\rAS CLE^'ELAND KERNS. A. B.. Assistant ix Bacteriology. 

ELDEN B.WLEY', .Assistant in Botany. 

STROI'D JORDAN. S. Z\I.. Asslstant ix Chejiistrv. 

DUNCAN :MacRAE. Asststaxt ix Chemi.stry. 

WILLIAINI :MERCER GATES. Assistant in Chemistry. 

\VALLACE TIEADEN STROWD. Assistant in Chemistry. 

\VILLIAM HENRY FRY. Assistant in Geology. 

ORESTES PEARL RHYNE. A. B.. Assistant in German. 

IVALTER PARKER STACY. A. B.. As.sistant in History. 

CHARLES STE\VART FLAGLER. As.sistant in Histology. 

WTLLIA:M PICARD JACOCKS. a. ^r.. asslstant IX ITistolo(!Y. 

WnjJAAI :\IONROE GADDY. Assistaxt in Latin. 

WILLIAM WILSON :\nCH.\l'X. Asslstant in T ibrary. 

.TOHN WESLEY f:\ISTE.\D. JR.. As.sistant in Library. 

N0R:\L\N lee WILLIS. Assistant in :NL\thematics. 

JOHN GBOA'ER BEARD. Assistant in Pharmacy. 

WILLIA:\r RUFFS EDArdXDS. Assistaxt ix Physics. 

BENJAiTIX"^ WALI'OX JOXES. Assistant in Physics. 

VIX'CENT ;MELANCHTH(iN ArONTSlXGER. Assistant ix Phy.sics. 

CLEVELAND F.\NE KIRK PATRICK. A.ssi,st>xt ix Zor.ioGY. 
■ROBERT BAKER LAWSOX'. Ixstri ctor ix Gymxasu m. 

OTHER OFFICERS 

WALTER DALLA^r TOY. M. A.. Secretary of the Facvi.ty. 

EBEN ALEXANDER. Ph. D . LL. D.. Svpervisor ok the Library. 

LOUIS ROI'ND WILSON. Pii. D.. Libr.\riax. 

NAN SPOTSWOOD STRI'DWICK. Assistaxt I ibrariax. 

ROBERT BAKER LAWSOX'. il. D.. Director of the Gymxasivm. 

WILLIE THOJLAS P.\TTERSOX". Bvrsar. 

CH.\RLES TH0:SL\S woollen. Proctor. 

THOJIAS JAilES WILSON. .PR.. Pii. D.. Registrar. 

MARVIN HEXDRIX STACY. A. ^\.. Recorder of Absences. 

EUGEX^^E EPPERSOX BARN^ETT. V. B.. Gexeral Secretary of Y. M. C. A 

WILLTA:M PICARD JACOCKS. A. B.. Director of Ovtiioor Athletics. 



Cbe Summer (5irl 



The ••Summer Girl" is coming! 

boys, take care, take care — 
She's somewhrre, waiting, mind you. 

So, boys, beware, beware! 

She's full of fun and mischief — 

Quite bewitching, "don't you know?" 

You'll be caught within her meshes 
And mayhap she'll keep you so. 

Her eyes are bright and sparkling, 

They'll "razzle, dazzle" you. 
And you'll dance attendance 'pon her. 

Days and evenings not a few. 

The days will be angelic. 

And the evenings full of bliss. 
With a pretty girl beside you. 

And — perhaps a stolen kiss. 

There's really no liarni in her. 

When she llirts, 'tis only fun. 
Just so, there's many a maiden 

Ere she knew it has been won! 

There'll be many men to court her, 
And they may be men with iiiillioiis. 

But there are none she thinks can equal. 
The dear old Chapel HUlians! 

Mrs. J. I. W. 




CL/^iiCi 



1909 CltiS0 poem 



Hail, Mother! and farewell: tlu' wimls ;ue rising, 
They fill our sails and uryo u> out Id sia ; 

And I'ves. from gazing far with vaj;\ic suriiiisiiig. 
Turn nciw with teiiih'r Hhiiifcs liack to thci'. 

Hail, Brothers! and farewell: the way'> dividing— 

Eaeh takes liis ciwii way as shapeil liy will or weather 

But love ;iiuoiig us shall he still ahiding 
And uc, though far ajiart. are still together. 

J. 15. K. 




v3L)MI0RS 

.Motto: Kstci (inod esse videris 

Fi.owEi; : Violet 

Colors : Orange and Black 

Yell: Hnllahalloo! belick, beline! 
Hnllaliallo.1, belick, beline! 
Ilnllai.alloo! Hullaballoo! 
X. C. U! 
Naughty Nine \ Xaiidity Nine ! Naughty Nine ! 

OFFICERS 
F. P. GRAHAII President 

W. P. ORIER Vice-President 

M. J. JONES Secretary-Treasurer 

D. C. Macrae C'APTAijj Class Footdall Team 

1) D. OLIVER Manager Class Football Team 

.1. H. ALLEN Captain Class Baseball Team 

W. P. GRIER Manager Class Baseball Team 

28 




Jerrt Harrison Ali^n, Rock Creek, N. C. 
Could I lorr less I should he happier. 
Age 28; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 150. 
dF Society: Class Baseball Team (2. 3. 4) : Captain 
of Class Baseball Team ( 4 » : Alamance County Club ; 
Class Football Team (3. 4). Teaching. 

BUI 

His name is .Teremiah, but we call him "Bill" for 
short— not for political reasons. He's one of the Bills 
that did not run for oHiee and never will. He is an 
atlilete and a nuistache grower— in the former a suc- 
cess in the latter a failure. He has helped '09 win 
many a game, but Jerry Day always had the Jump on 
him in the mustache business. However, like the game 
loser lie is. Bill has now sliaved. yielded up liis chum 
to whiskers, and will graduate with his natural good- 
natured countenance undeflled by any attempted na- 
lure-faking. 



Qr^MMuJ, 



Thomas James Armstroxo, Jr., Kocky Point, X. C. 
IVftaf ^ceet delif/h-t a quiet life affordu! 
Age 22; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 118. 
Di Society; Y. JI. C.A.; Economics Society; His- 
torical Society; Secretary of Oak Ridge Club (3); 
President of Ooak Ridge Club (4i : Athletic Associa- 
tion. 

T. ./. 

Even as was our first, our second is from the rocky 
regions of the mountains, where great silences dwell. 
Am\ this second, unlike our jovial •'well-met" be- 
ginner of the Senior gallery, has imbibed, embodied, 
and wonderfully exemplified those vast silences from 
whence he came. But he is a philosopher self-admit- 
tedly, and his silence may well be attributed to his 
chosen study — philosophers are of a studious turn 
and not given to many words. 





Harvey Ci.ydk Barbkk, ilonisville, N. C 

And wisely tell iihat hour o' Ihr (hn/ 
The clock doc.t strike bi/ nh/i Inn. 

Age 24: lipijrlit (i fret: weiglit Hid. Civil Kn- 
aineerin;;. 

Phi Sdcictv: Y. M. C. A.: Hiiit-V Cree'; Ac-;iileiiiy 
Chll); WiiDi'ei- of (;i-oii;i;> Iiit.i-( olU.uiati- Sciiili l)e- 
ItjiterV l*i-i/('. 

He is line cif us wlio liiis lieni led ns;i ly fi"ii) lis 
iis ii lioily cnriionite by two sevcriil and si'paialc 
liiuses. At first he an I Hoxven were suHicient unto 
one anollier. and then wlu'ii Bovven's faseinatitin liad 
sonievvliat lost its fervor, the [wetry of Mathematies 
seized upon Harbee's soul and captivated his afle;'- 
tions. And so. though we have ever had him phys- 
ically with us, his heart and soul and sentiments 
liave not been ours. He and C'ostner hive laid aside 
all luiiuan characteristics and sacrificed themselves 
upon the i-old and unresponsive thougii l.i'jlily |)oetic 
altar of Matlieuiatics. 



Kfmp Dams r,.\iri.i:, KocUy Mount. X. ('. 

Jlr could disdntihisl, nnd divide 

.1 hail 'tiriji siiiilli iuid soiilhieest side. 

Age 20; height ■> feet 11 inches: weight 135. Law. 

2 A E ; Cimglioul: (iolden Kleece; Phi Beta 
Kap])a; Di Society: V. M. C. A.: Modern Litera 
ture Club; Odd- Number Club; German Club; Class 
Historian (2| : Assistant Manager of Varsity Foot 
ball Team (:!); Greek Prize (2|: Editor of Maga 
zine (3) : Editor of Tnr Heel (3) ; Editor of Vack- 
KTY Yack .- (4): Pennsylvania Debater (4). 

Kfiti p 

One of the hair-splitting devices employed in tin- 
Pin Point Discussion Club, compose.l of Tillett. (ira 
ham. Battle, and \Vinslo\v. And he is an excellent 
machine, too. He ha.s succeeded in reducing life to 
a minutely calculated succession of actions, and al- 
ways succeeds in performing his appointed actions 
on the schedule dot. This is Battle's only fault, and 
this is a good thing — perhaps. He has a remarkable 
facility in working, and a great capacity for work. 
And when the homs of schedule are otf Kemp is a 
good fellow with whom to be. 




)-(a-^A.^>)j^rft-OC*:^^-a^S.^ 




Geokge I'm as 15AIC0M. .Ti;.. Clayldii. N. C. 

A mail finil fortidic's liiiffils ami leaanh 
Han ta'cii irilli eijiial lliaiihs. 

Asje 21: lieiglit 5 feet 11 inc-lies; weight 142. Law. 

Phi Soeiety: Class Baseball Team (3) ; Class Foot- 
ball Team (3, 4) : Athletic Association: Basket-ball 
Association. 

rrifl.s- ( ?) 

W'itli a cigar stuck in tlie lari;e i)ai-l of his face, 
Uiias (whose name is sometimes perverted) lopes 
through life care-free and content. The departiire of 
Barbour from our midst once left his ship without 
steering gear, but soon eiiuilibriuni came again, and 
Haucom was the same generous, luckless, careless, 
and happy Baueom of times gone by and times to 
(line. Nothint; worries "Boiigli-cum" but his name. 



[■J.riK.v Bayi.ky, S|iringlicdd. (). 

ii traiKjiiil solilitdc and xiii-li x 
K i/iiict, and irise, and i/ooil. 



.\ge 21 : height fi feet; weight \nO. Forestry. 
A T 9.: Scrub Football Team (2) ; Serab Baseball 
Team (2): fJimghoul: Botany .\ssistant (4). 

••Wim't you cciiiK' liuiuc, liill Baylcy, won'l \oii 
come home?" That's where Bill got his name, but 
the song was not addressed to liim, for lie is always 
at home. You can never hire him away except to 
go on his twenty or more classes a week or to take 
liis eight nondescript dogs to walk. Bill loves d<igs, 
:ind that is sullicient to prononnce liim a good fellow. 
\Vc .ill wish li.. Iiail been n I If in lie' rnlli-i w.irhl 

tiKlll he is. 





Chesley Caluoi .\ Heli^\my. \\ ilniiiiytoii. N. C. 



With all such 



stuff the heart 



I ad. 



Age 21: height 5 feet 9 inclies; weight 138. Law. 
A K E; (ieriuan Club; New Hanover County Club; 
Atliletic Association. 

Chesley 

A Bellamy of Bellamys from the eity of Wilming- 
ton by the sea: it took him three years almost to 
get settled here, hut now he is settled and settled 
good. If he studies as much as he says he does. — 
and he very nearly does, — he deserves the Noebel 
prize for heroism — if such a prize there be. He has 
liad every book in the library out three times and 
read them as many. Has always been erratic on 
other subjects, but has now devoted all his erraticism 
(tliere is such a word) to study. 



C-^^^'^X-^^-^-^'-— 1 



Leonard A.ndersox Blackbirx, Winston-Salem. X. V. 

I heard him eoiujilaiu. 
"You hare ualxed nie too siiou. I must xtuuitu r injain." 

Age 21: height (i feet: weight l.iO. Electrical 
Engineering. 

Ben: German Clul); Assistant Leader Novem- 
ber Dance (3): Tennis Association; Treasurer of 
German Clul) (4): Class Football Team (4 1. 

Liu. litaek 

He came to us from A. & M. in our second year, 
and for a while we necessarily regarded him as 
tainted money. However, he has relieved himself 
of the A. & M. stigma now, and to a certain extent 
become one of us. For he is quiet and frequents his 
own room largely. Likes stiff shirts and physics. 




/aO^A/VT^V_ 




Hal Fullerton Boatwright, Wilmington, X. C. 
A Hull iiiiwiig the ladies is a most dreadful tlnnij. 
A"e 20; lieight 3 feet li inches: weight 120. 
iledicine. 

German Club: Biological Journal Club: Atliletic 
Association. 

Hoaty 

\ Hrst year Med student and a Senior to boot- 
rare combination. But he stands it ; rooms by him- 
self looks as well as ever, and goes to the gj-m 
every afternoon at four. Boaty was said to be the 
only" coed in our class in our Freshman yfai- but 
he 'has steadily grown more and more unladylike, 
•in.l the Senior Class has no adorable feminine with 
whom it may graduate. We almost wish Boaty had 
not changed. 



^■^- P aaJuric^S'^ 



Frank Kknno.n Bordkn. Colrtsboro. N. C. 

V,;» can III, as far as i/uii tike irilh mc 
111 mil mririi OUUmohilr. 
Age 20; height Ti feet !l inches; weight 150. 
Manufacturing. 

K A; Gorgon's Head; German Club. 

K. 

\ physicist, an electrician, a chemist, an automo- 
bilist and a sometime housebuilder you have before 
you He loves physics, he talks constantly of elec- 
tricity but 'tis in the automobile world that "K 
revels' Say automobile, Packard, Pierce, or •'one- 
lung," and you have him going. Ordinarily he talks 
little and is practical, but he is a visionary dreamer 
on the automobile subject. 




,y f^^Srt^2e^ S^ 




Sti'aht \'ak?! IJowex, Burfjaw, N. C. 



II III 


slill hix tdiifiuc ran on. tin 


■ less 


'>( 


iniitlil it hiii-r. irith (iiratcr 


nisr. 


Akc 2H; 


licit;lit .-> tVet 10 inclios; 


weiglit 170. 


iu^incss. 






V. .\1. C. 


A.: Plii Sccifty; Winner 


"I Prize in 



(iei.rf;c Wasliington S<-r\ih Dcliat<'; Historit-al So- 
ciety : Si)ph-.)unior Debater (2). 

\'iiii 

His name, niiire Cdrrectly liis middle name, and 
(itlier eoiisideratiiins lead us to believe Howen is a 
Dutcdiman. He lias tlie solidity, aloofness, and dig- 
nity of a wortliy Dutchman. And he is a worthy 
man. for all tbroufili his eollege course he has guided 
the youn^ output of Ituie's Creek Academy with a 
safe and steady liand thiough the whirlpool of college 
life. .\ good fatlier lie lias been to tlie Huie's Creek 
Acailemv Cluli. 



cJ'^^. 



(?-(Ar<^my 



Edwaud Clevelanu Byerly. Le 



tigton. N. C. 



Sentimentnll!/ I am dispoxerl In Ikiiiikiiiii. 
Hilt orf/n II ica 11 II I am iiicapnhli nf n Innc. 

Age 24; height (i feet; weight 1,'>0. Law. 
Di Society; Economics Society; V, M. C. A.: 
Athletic Association (.S). 

Clirr 

Of himself he says, "l am hmg. lean, lank, laugliful. 
lazy, and loving — fond of music and art ;" and we 
will n<it ((Uitest the matter. However, we would like 
to add that his imagination is sometimes powerful, 
and that he winild succeed as either ])oet or nuisie- 
nuister if he would let his hair grow and add a few 
(left touches to his dreamy e.xpres.sion. He came to 
us from '08 this year. 





Hexry Koopman Clonts, Lakeland, Fla. 

aiir me. kind Heaven, a private station, 
A mind serene for contemplation. 

Age 23: heiglit .i feet 7 inelies; \vpij.ht l:!.>. 

Di Society; Y. JI. C. A.; Y. il. C A. fabinet 
( 4 ) ; Historical Society ; Economics Society ; Ath- 
letic Association; Cosmopolitan Club; Basket-ball 
Association. 

Koopman 

With tlie exception of Osborne and our recent ad- 
ilitinn. Sparknian, he is our only Floridian. Osborn? 
is i.f the romantic, lady-loving kind, and Sparknian 
is a big eater, whereas Clonts is temperamentally 
hiiihlv philosophic— just to keep the Floridi Club 
well "balanced, no doubt. He is gone astray after 
the false gods of philosophy, worships Prof. \Villiams, 
and carries the calm, philosophic smile on his face. 
Is always neat, and appears satisfied. Goes to church 
on Sunday. 



i4-K.Ci^^d^ 



OSCAK .lACKSON C'OFFIN, Asheboio, X. C. 

Here's to those who love us n-ell. 
Those that don't enn (/n tn hrll. 



height .'> feet 1(1 inch( 



weight 14(1. 



His name is ratlier gbiomy, but he possesses no 
other sepulchral cliaracteristi.-s. He has expressed a 
dislike at being termed Collin-siiue, so we refrain. 
He has an idea sixmtuieous or premeditated on every 
subject and thing, i-erbaps, on earth or ofT, and gives 
hiiiiself vent whenever and wherever inclined. Is 
oTjposed to preu-hing because only one man is allowed 
to talk. Is (|uasi-cynical ami inclined to the icono- 
clastic, hut not (luitc so much as lie says be is. 





Jo.NAs MacAilay C'oistxek. Riileigli. X. C. 

Jiiiltiiisht I folluir hiiiiihlers /hiIIi. 
And ii'iir II, 1(1 Ihrii iniliiliic in Miilli. 

Af;e 2(1: lici.nlit (1 fci-t ; wi-i^lit l.-,(). Civil En- 
fiiiieeiin^:. 

I'lii Sdiietv: V. M. V. A.; I'lii iWa Kappa; Win- 
lUT (if Hdlt ■.Matliciiiatical .Medal. 

■Iiniiis. Miir 

••(1 he jiiyfiil" (oNtiier can emit iiKirc iiiirtli from 
his niciuth lliari any man alive. He can laufjli at 
le^s, Iniiler antl kinjier. and witli more entluisia.sm 
than .Icihn Inistead. and that's a lot. Unotlicially 
lie lia^ lieen an instructor in Math ever since he 
eauie lure. He can tell you the specific gravity of 
a pink wart on a hald man's nose, or the radio- 
activity of a rat unduly present at a ladies' card- 
party. His laughter is said to be a s|)ecies of in- 
^rciwiii^ noise, and his mind may also nuw be said 
lu be a result of ingrowing ilath. 



ar;^^;^uj:z<^Qa^^ 



\\ii,i.i.\.\i Damii (ox, Movoek, N. (' 



///» 



ihi 



sl„i,l, 



,1,1 III, 
„f his 



Ul of hi 



,-h„sil,l /i„< 



Age 21; lu'ight .") feet 11 inches: weight 1.').'). ka«. 
Phi Society: Y. M. V. A.: Class Football Team: 
Albemarle-Paiulico C'lul). 

II . D. 

He sits around the trees near the well when the 
sun is shining and laughs at random. Is not especially 
energetic and more or less inclined to rest. Possesses 
a lot of in?rtia — that mysterious physical force that 
has a tendency to keep tilings in their present state. 
For example, when he starts to talk his wind is as 
long as that of a Marathon-raee-runner. Barring his 
length of wind and peculiar risibility, he is not other- 
wise peculiar. He likes the South Building, stays 
in it a good deal, and does about as much studying. 




ify^. % dff^ 





Clkment (iiitiKipv Chkdi.k, Swan (^liinilcv. N. ('. 

Tnic frieiidshiii Ixlintn iikiii (iiiiI man is inliiiilc mid 
immortal. 

Ah'i' 23: lieiyiit 5 feet 10 im-iies; weiglil loll. Law. 
I'lii Soi-iet.v. 

Vlem, Gib. 

Like Ids iiiimecliate predecessor, lie is fvuiu way 
(Uiwii East, soiiiewliere about Duck Pond. 1 wisli 
t'redle's name had begun witli an S, for then he 
eould have been next to Spencer— the other halt of 
liis Siamese-twin-life. For four .years he and Spen- 
cer have stood shoulder to shoulder here, and it is 
a pit.v to part them now. "What God hath joined 
(ofjetlier let not man put asunder." We hate to 
liieak a religious law, but the names are far apart, 
and we can't help it. 



<l5f> (Wij?x_^ 



\'l(T()li (I.VDK EllW.MlM: 



/,;/' irillli. 
Age 24 : hci<;ht 



,/ imhislrii 



ill. 



feet S iiu-hc-; weight 1411. Lmw. 
Di Society; Y. il. C. A.; Editor of .Magazine (4) : 
(Seorgia Scrub Debater (3) ; Class Football Team (3. 
4); Cla.ss Baseball Team (3); Athletic Association. 

1'. r. 
A mountain ]>i(Hlnct and a consurl of Ihillada.y s, 
the picture man. If it had not been for liis untiring 
energies hardly half of this gahvxy of Senior hand- 
someness would liavc ever been known and appre- 
ciated by the world. We are all indebted to him m 
more ways tlian one. Besid?s lieing an artist. 
Edwards "has been a writer in his time anrl at other 
times a class athlete on gridiron and diamond. He 
is a hard worker and a staunch supporter of 'Olt. 




(2/ C^ ^duMy^d^ 




Richard Davis Eames, Salisbury. X. C. 

.1 poet, no doubt, and a songster, tou. 
There's nothing, in. fact, this devil can't do. 

Age 20; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 14.5. 
Electrical Engineering. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Manager Cla.ss Baseball Team ( 1 ) : 
Class Baseball Team ( 1 ) ; Secretary-Treasurer of 
Class (2) ; Scrub Football Team (2) ; Track Squad 
( ;? ) ; Manager of Track Team ( 4 1 ; Commencement 
Marshal (3); Artists' Club ; Gorgon's Head ; 2X; 
Vackkty Vack Editor (4). 

I'o' Ix'ichard. Did: 

\Vc have here a ladies" man. a sumrtime ])oet, and 
a man of sense. It is peculiar, but it is true. He 
drdpjicd out awhile, and will not be with us at the 
>h('e])-skin drawing, but still we gladly claim him. 
He takes things easy, leads the Track Team on to 
victory, and loafs and reads in and around "Hell's 
Kitchin," where he is domiciled. He is a good egg. 



Cyrus Clifford FRAi^iER, Greensboro, N. C. 

For twelre honest men hare decided the cause. 
Who are judges alilce of the facts and the lau:<s. 

Age 23; height 5 feet 11 inches; weiglit l.i2. Law. 

German Club ; B * n ; Glee Club ; Quartet ; Pres 
ident Guilford Coiuity Club; Judge Moot Court: 
Solicitor Jloot Court: Class Football Team (3|: 
Yacketv VAtK Editor (4): Yackkty Yack .Artif-I 
(3. 4). 

Chff 

He sing^ draws, studies, and looks very detirmincil. 
Came to us from Guilford last year and tooK up law 
nnd academic in conjunction. Will secure the lamb- 
skin in both. Has been .Tim Jlorehead's twin-brother 
aiul guardian since he came here, and has had his 
he:idquarters in the law building. .So he hasn't been 
out with us much. However, we are glad he escaped 
from Guilford and emigrated to us. 




yttz^^ce^ 




William Henry Fry. Favetteville, X. C. 



Of soul sincere, 
III iirtioii fuithfiil. and in honor clear. 



feet 



inolies; weight 125. 



Age 20; lieight 
Geologist. 

Pni Society; SeeietarvTieasurer (2); Vice-Pres- 
idnit (31. and President |4| of t'umberland County 
Club; Geological Seminary: Le Circle de Conver- 
sation Frantaise (3) ; Licentiate in Geology^ (3) ; 
Odd Xuniber Club; Athletic Association; Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society; Assistant in Geology (4). 

Hen 

He likes one or two people and stays witli tliem 
I r by himself all the time. He is another who will 
not graduate with us. but he does not only because 
he didn't care to. He is a geologist, ana uncom- 
iiuiiikative — a rare incoiisisieiicy. Is somewhat Bo- 
heiniaii in his taste. Is a good writer and a good 
stuilent. 



Of:'7(t^ 



/ 



William Mdnhdk Caddy, Keil SpriM^s. X. C, 



/ lie 



Kjii lit III, liiiiir'x lull: 



ilhiil. 



Age 2(t; height .> feet 11 inches; weight 14.^. Law. 

Phi; V. JI. C. A.: Tar Heel Editor; Modern Li. 
eratuie Club; Press .Association; Commencement 
Debater (3| ; Student .Athletic Committee 14) ; Class 
Baseball Team (2. 31 ; Captain Class Baseball Team 
(31 ; Scrub Football Team (2. 3. 41 : Manager Scrub 
Football Team 13,41; Assistant in Latin (4). 

Cricket. Spider, lior. Kir. 

•loined us in nur Soplumiore year, and was a val- 
uable addition. He is enthusiistic over every "phase" 
of college life, "and there are about a millicn or so 
of those.'" As an athlete, as an orator, as a wielder 
of the pen, as a jnayer-meeting leader, and as a 
constant joker, he has shone while among us. He 
is "one of the best we. have" — barring his puns, bon- 
mots. jokes, etc. 




\S\4yYV~\U[iJi^ ^ o^(Uf 




Frank Porter Oraiiam. Charlutti-. X. C. 



Ill III nil Ihr iiiniitrii ilcnr 



Af;e 22; height 5 feet inches; weight 125. Law. 

Di Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Golden Fleece ; Gim- 
glioul; Odd Number Club; Co.sniopolitan Chib; 
.Mecklenburg Countv Club; Secretary W. H. S. Club; 
Class and All-Class' Baseball Team ('l) ; Scrub base- 
ball Team (2, 3) ; President of Class (2) ; Soph- 
.lunior Debater (3) ; Class Hi-storian (3) ; As.sistant 
Editor-in-Cliief of Tar llcvl (3); Secretary of Phi 
Beta Kappa; President of Y. M. C. A. (41 ;" Editor- 
in-Chief of Tar Heel, Fall Term (4) ; President of 
Class (4); Secretary of Modem I^iterature Club; 
Chief Cheercr (4) ; Editor of Vackety Yack (3). 



Fmiil.-. Liiilili. 



Unci-. 



erynian's friend. contidant. and playfellow, 
ilu't do what he is sn]i|i(iscil Id do to-ni(irrnw if 
ere tii live his whole life in one day. Xo set- 
I radii ion in cidlege can be carried through witli- 
lini. r)ii new movement can be successful without 
at its heiul. And. curiously enough, with the 
I'u of a college upon his shonlilers. he bears it 
>nt losing himself in it all. Out of it all he 
s a little worn, but still trie sanw gcxid fellow 
s lazy. less-ucMipicd days. 



\\ ii.i.iAM Pressi.ev (iuiKii. Charliitic X. C. 
I'lir rliilurir In rniilil ii,,l o/„ 
Hi.i mouth, hill uiil Ihrn jlrir ii /m/,-. 

Age 24; height Ii tVct ; weight 17."). I.aw. 

Di Society; Recording Secretary Y. II. C. A. (4) : 
Class Football Team (2) ; All-Class Football Team 
(2); Scrub Football Team (3); Sub- Varsity Foot- 
ball Team (4) ; Jlecklenburg County Club"; Eco- 
nomics Society: Historical Society; Debaters' Union 
(4); Senior Class Banquet Speaker; Class Baseball 
Team (3): Manager of (lass Baseball Team (4); 
Athletic Association; Yackety Vaok Editm (4); 
Commencement Marshal: Vici'-President of Class 
(4) ; Georgia Debater (4). 

Willii- I'. 

Is a football player, a good student, a speech- 
maker, and a Y. M. C, A. man — helps along in every- 
thing. It "behooves" him to become emotional when 
on his feet before an audience, but just sit him down 
and he cools off within a moment. Cut his legs otl' 
.so he couldn't get on his feet he'd become so level- 
headed he'd be a juilge within a month. He does 
what he thinks is right— and I hat's a hit. 





BoLLTXc Hall. Wayiifsville. X. C. 

He would not with peremptory tone 
Assert the nose upon his faee his omn. 

Afie 25: heiglit 5 feet 11 inclies: weight 150. 
Ti-ai-liiiif;. 

m Soeietv: Vice-Presi.lent of Basket-ball Assoeia- 
tioii: l'resi<'leiit of Haywood County Chil>: * K i:. 

liall-Weeril 

He eaine unto us this year from way liaek about 
tile third or fourth generation, but not as a divine 
visitation for anteeedent misdeeds. Instead lie has 
been a blessing unto us, for though he is quiet even 
unto silence, and we are known of him only- slightl.v. 
his smooth, smiling, serene countenance ha.s been as 
balm unto our troubled souls. We wish we could 
have had him with us longer, but we are glad tn 
have hail liiiii nmiibered amonu ns. if oiilv for one 



/S^^dli^ j</js.Ac 



.Iamp;s (ioUDON Hanks. Winston. X. ( 



.1 htiiitlfiil of 



liiishrl of 



Age 22; height 5 feet !) inches; weight lliil. 

2 A E; (Jimghoul; (ierman Ckil); Scrub Football 
Team (1. 2, 3, 4); Varsity Hasebail Team (1): 
Scrub Baseball Team (2. .'i) ; Captain Scrub Football 
Team (3); Manager (ilee Club (-1); Athletic Asso- 
ciation; Treasurer (iennan Club (3); Sub Ball 
Manager (3). 

■Jim. Cup. Hi, us 

He has more common sense than anybody ever 
had, with the possible exception of Benjamin Franklin 
But, all his wisdom to the contrary notwithstanding. 
he is a joker and a wit. Can laugh aloud over Life 
or Buster Brown. Is something of an old maiil ?n 
his habits — always has a thread and needle. Will 
some day become a capitalist, sew up the game of 
high finance, "soak" the beans in his pocket, and 
cause a panic. 





Samiki. Walkkr TUriile, Reidsville. X. C. 
l.ti Ihr HI, rid sVuh: 

Age IS); height ."i feet 11 iiuhes ; weight 140. Law. 

£)i Society; Y. ^1. C. A.; Tennis A.s.soeiation ; 
Athletic Association; I'le-iilcnt of Rockingham 
t'ounty C'lnb (4) : ClieniicLil Joninal t'luli; Economics 
Societ>'. 



Nothing troubles Sam except tliat the hours in a 
day are too few to accomnuuUite his schedule. He 
now studies in the South liuilding all the time, but 
at odd hours grats a class, walks out on tlie campus 
with his smile and glasses on. ami look^ funny. His 
good nature is ample, and he and Baucom liave a 
"ood time together. 



V Ti.iAM BoiioEN .Terma.x, I^aleigh, X, C. 

//((///j;/ 111,1 I. I'm,,, ciir rm (in-! 

\\h,l ,ur,ri ihvii ,ill r„iil,iilr,I likr met 

Age 111; height .') feet 11 inches: weight 1.10. 
K A; Cernuin Club: (iorgnn's llcail. 

Hill 

He is a gesticuhitor of tlie very first water, a 
pantomimist to his finger tips, and an optimist be- 
yond compare, Xotliing ever worries him except 
"K." Borden's arguments about graduation, for lie 
and "K." came to us from V. il. I. in our Junior 
year, and he has always respected "K,'s" opinions. 
He loves to engage in small arguments with "Vab 
I nee" Daniels. Bill is a "good egg," if there is one 
among ns. 





John Thomas Joiixstox. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

iMy on, ilacDuff, 
And (hiniiici! he liliii thai /irnl cries, "Hold, enoiif/h .'" 

Ajie 21: lieiglit o feet 7 inches; \veij;lit l.io. 

JoJni 

He is a strenuous man — got old Reodore Tlioosevelt 
beat on his own ground. John works, and believes 
in making it tell. He is somewhat ultra-ordinary 
in his convictions, but he will back them up in any 
way. Would argue with a Webster or tight a steam 
mastodon. Thinks things, and says them on occa- 
sions suitable or not. 



Ben.iamin Waltox .Ioxks, (ireensb(n-o. N. C. 
Men of fen- irords are the henl men. 

feet : weight l.'iO. Klectrical 



Age 2;i: height ( 
Kngineering. 

Di Society; (iuilf.ird ( 
Mathematics; .\s>i^iaiit i 



uiitx Club 

I'll'vM.-s. 



I.ireiitinti 



llr 



He is a physicist and matlii'inaticiau wlm never 
loafs. He lias a cahii. dreamy expression, lie i^ a 
poet of the logical variety — one that revels in triple 
integrals and alternating currents. He is quiet and 
unobtrusive, but he always satisfies his requirements 
and satisfies tliem well. Is as depemlaldc and reguhir 
as an eight-dav clock. 





11 7i 
I'n 



.Tame.s Ahtihii KKUiKR. Toliarcuville. X. C. 

•/i / ,11,1 „,,! Ili„,il.,,l „l 1,11. I ,1,1, tli,i,il.;rl ,i,uiiiili: 



n, i„,t ll,,l„l.,,i ,il 1,11. I „,. 
11,11 ,li,i,i ,i„,l I I,, in- ,l„ii, 



Age 25: 
TeaeliinK. 



ll..i,i;llt 



feet 1(1 iiU'lK 



Di Sofiel.v; Athletic Asxui^it 
ietv ; Ec'ononiies Society; Telle 



11; llistiirical So- 
in ni;i|,.l (4). 



studious kind, and talks as if 
power. Xothinj; ever trouliled 



He is of tlie q\iiet. 
he had lots of reservi 

him hut the <'olor of his hair, or rather the color of 
his head, the time he had his head shaved. With this 
one exce|)tion his life here has l)een peaceful ami 
passive, led apart from all strife and worry in the 
seclusion of his own room, where he has assiduously 
-tmlicd. 



>- (2, y^tjuc^^M/ 



(■i.i:vEi..\Mi Fain KiHKrAriiUK. ('lv;le. X. (' 



th,l 



weight i;i.i 



Age 23; hei.iiht o feet !l inclii 
Medicine. 

Di Society; Haywood founty Cluh; Historical 
Society : Press Association; Athletic A.ssociation ; 
Biological Journal Club; Class Football Team (41; 
Assistant in Zo('doj;y (3. 4). 

K\rk 

His first name ouf;ht to have been Pro. so we 
could call him profane instead of committing the 
profanity of calling liiin "Kirk,"' which the dictionary 
says is the Scotch name for church. He has special- 
ized in Zoiilogy "to a certain extent," and has inci- 
dentally learned that it is unsanitai"y to wear a hat. 
Has a good laugli. and he and \V. D. Cox have a 
good time lauf;liing together at anything or nothing. 




(^'J^-ii^^^yf^'f^^ 




BnucE HiFiiAM Lewis. Sfotland Xeok. X. C. 



f>V/* hoohs con 



Hiilh flu/ toil 
,(l the midnifiht oil.' 



Age 23: lieij;lit 5 feet II) iiic-lies; weijilit 140. 
Teaching. 

Phi Sooietv: V. il. C. A.: \'irginia Serub Debater 
|.J): President of Halifax County flul): Historical 
Soeiety: Keononiies Society. 

Hi lice 

"Like a star he ilwelt apart" from ns ami led a 
life of chosen setdnsion. Came to college for an 
education, and has "Ijeen out" with his hooks some 
little. Now and then, however, he has inquisitively 
come out among us. Has been a hard student, and 
will work as hard as the next one. Is usually, or 
better unusually, quiet. 



to^ 



^ty-'^l^. 



W'li.i.iAM l.rNSFuiii) i.()N(;. (iarysburg. X. C. 



(!i(ic-,l 



lh< 



art 



nil all th, 



"I 



Age HI: height li feet; weight Li.i. Law. 

2 A E; Phi Beta Kappa; Ciimghoul; Class Pres- 
ident (3) ; Odd Number Club; Modern Literature 
Club; Yackety Yack Editor (3) : Magazine Kditor 
(3); Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Magazine (4|; 
Class Prophet (4) ; .\thletic Association. 



Li: 



Luns chews his tobacco, regards the worhl with 
mild approval, and takes life easy. He is a man of 
poise; of perjjctual calm, which no press of work or 
circumstance can ruffle. He talks well, writes well. 
and think.s well — when it's not too much trouble. 
He is a peculiar mixture of brilliance, inilitlerence. 
cleverness, laziness, originalitv — and he's straight. 




V)^5>Txv>^ 




Q<A/>-CC.CX>--^ '^*^-«'^-<L\C0LjQ, 



Their 
hnnilifiil. 



Di-XCAN MacRae, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

tii-<j of Ihi'iii mill line uf tliem was 



liei"ht 



I'iylit loO. 



A-e IS; 
( 'lieiiiistiy. 

(;iiiij;l)(iiil: A T i>; Phi .Sofiety : (iiTinan Club: 
(liniifie County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Cheuiic-al Journal 
(lull; Class Statistician (1); Gymnasium Team 
(2 ) : Class Representative (3) ; Scrub Football Team 
( :i ) ; Assistant Manager of Varsity Football Team 
(3): Manager of Varsity Footl)air Team (4)^; As- 
sistant in Chemistry. 

Ihiiie 

This is the first MaeKae, and the second is next. 
Hut don't get mixed, they are not brothers, similar 
as their natural countenances may appear. "Dune" 
hidds the proud distinction of being the youngest 
man in (jur class, and he holds it well. He is the 
cndiodiment of conscience, and many an argument 
has he liad witli Osborne over the dictates of a good 



DoNAi.i) CoMioY Mai'Rak. Cliapcl Hill. N. C. 
/.■-■ full III Kiiiiil IIS llii iiiiiiilh of Mini. 

Age 20; height .') feet II) inches; weight l(i(). Law. 

German Club; A T '.!; Athletic Association; Cla^- 
Baseball Team (2. 8) ; Scrub Football Team (2, 3) ; 
Scrub Baseball Team ( 1 ) ; Manager of Class Base 
ball Team (2) : Captain of Scrub Football Team 
(2); Commencement Marshal (3); Treasurer i>i 
Athletic Association (4) ; Captain of Class Football 
Team (4); Phi Society; Historical Society; V.^civ 
ETV Yack Editor (4);' Sub-Ball Manager "(4). 

Don 

This is the second or revised edition. Don is a 
Scotchman, and a genial one. Has been our gre;it 
standby in class football, and could have gone higher 
but for his devotion to his books of late years. Has 
been engaged in politics some little, but not enougli 
to hurt. He is the best of friends, but will fight 
like a Hash. 




"R^o-vaxQce. ^ . >fWajtJRoua. 




John- Hall Manning, Durham, N. C. 

//; him (ill !/riicious virtues blend. 

Age v.): height 5 feet 11 inelies; weight 15o. 
ileilieine. 

Z *■ Ginighoul: Phi Society; Y. -M. C. A.: Scrub 
Football Team (1, 2) ; Captain Scrub Football leuu 
|0). Varsity Football Team (3.4); Yackety \ac'K 
Editor (8); 'German Club; Chief Ball ilanager (4). 

//,■<■, ./op/.' 

Here is a man as ■•all-round" as UaiUly. Graham, 
or tlv full n:oon. Everywhere be is there '-with the 
ooods •■ Has figured extensively as a leader of dances 
this si)ring. but is more at home in a football suit 
than in a "biled" shirt. Likes to use lots of big 
words now and then. Looks solid, and he is. He is 
oenerous to a fault, and deservedly popular. 



(^)4TI^cuyu'l>«^>^ • 



Hknry Pearl Ma.sten. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

All (iffillilr anil nirrlvinis iicnilinuin. 

Age 23; height .) feel 11 inches; weight 14.->. I. 

Di Society; Economies Society; Historical Socic 

Geological .Journal Club; 



.... , Assistant Manager Varsity 
Baseball Team (3); Chief Marshal Commencement 
(3) ■ ilananer of N'arsitv Bascliall Team I4i : Com 
mencement Ball Manager (4) : Forsyth County Clnb; 

V. M. C. A. 

r.nil 

Is soft and gentle of spec-li. ami possessed of win- 
ning ways. Has been a holder of many ollices here, 
but^is himself a politician only in manner. Is quiet, 
and is usually by himself or with some one of those 
who used to' style themselves the "Sons of Rest." 
He is the pride of tlie Old West. 




Lfxp}iUu4M^ — 




SiD.NKV Vami-.y MiAiiEN. CliarlulU', X. C. 
//(■ in (I iiUiifsiini I'lf I iKjiifili. lull l(i:i/ OS liic driil. 
.\.i;c -il; lifijilit :> tV.'t :! iiK'lics; wi-iylit 135. 

V. M. V. A.: (;e(ilo]i;ioal .IdUinal t'liili: i; A E ; 
• iciiiuiM ('liil>; <;iin^'lii>ul ; Historical Sdciety: Set- 
ictaiy-Treasuier «f Mcrklcnhurg Coulilv Ch'ilj (3): 
Atliletic AssiK-iatioii. 

Sill. Mil.; 

'I'lu'V say lie is lazy, liiit Ilc isn't. Tis true he 
sits (liiwn a lot. hut his hrain is always working, 
and he is saving H]i physical energy to carry out 
Ills uieilitati'd schemes. He is ju.st resting up l)efore 
the race. He will always ■"wait ten minutes" for 
anything except dinner and supper and JIajor's 
classes. ilcAden is serene, peaceful, and meditative. 
Dnn't ilisturh him. He will certainly do it ten 
minutes later— and he will. 



Thoma.s .Ioseimi M(Mams. lUilIalo. X. Y. 

I'm pnruil i,f nil III, Irish l,h,i„l thulS i„ m, . 
Therr'a iliiil ii mini run sii n ii ininl iii/iii' iiir. 

Age 23; height .'i feet Id iiichc, ; weight l!lll. 
Klectrical Kngineering. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Secretary Treas 
urer (3); Sub-Leader Junior Prom (3): Business 
Manager Y'ackety Yack (4) : President of Cosmo- 
politan Clid); Guilford County Cluh; Assistant in 
Phvsics (3); In.stnictor in Phvsics (4); Class Foot- 
baU Team [2. 3. 4) ; All-Class 'Football Team (2. 3). 

\lllrl:. ) flllt 

He"s a businos man. a cosmopcdite. the crown 
I)rince of the "House-boat." and a good fellow in the 
bargain. C*an:e dcwn to us from the North in our 
sec-ond year, and straightway, like any <ither Irish- 
man, made a hit with us: and still hidds il. I- 
rather epigrauuratie in liis speech, but has the wise 
look, and runs a good bluff. Will never lie inipn-ed 
n])on by anybody. In his management of the Yack- 
KTY Yack he has proven either that the Yankees 
have l)een maligned as to their graspingness or that 
his three years in the South have wnmglit a mar- 
velous change, for his lack of this characteristic has 
eontribnted much to the excellence of this book. 





lioDEiiT Stkanck ikXEiLL. Favetteville. X. C. 

fleittccl in iicrsonaf/r. condiirl. and Cffidptiffi . 
\oblc hy heritage^ generous and frrr. 

Aye 21; height 5 feet 11 inches; «ei.i;lit 14(1. l.aw. 

V. M. C A.; Economics Society; Geological .lom- 
iial Club; Cumberland Countv Club; Clas-i Baseball 
Team (2); Glee Club 11, 2.'3. 4); Carolina Quar- 
tette ll, 2l: Athletic Association; (Joroon's Head: 

A T <;. 

Hob 

He sings a pleasing song, says a graceful wonl. and 
leaves one jileasantly impressed. Is a good "egg."' 
and an easy maker of friends. He had ]ineuiMonia 
and tried to leave us last year for better i(piii|iany. 
but we got him back the same boon comjianion as 
bcfoie. 



Wii.LiA.M Wii.so.N Micii.wx, (Jreensboro. N. C. 
J.I I all Ihiiii/.i h' (Ion,- decently and in order. 

Age 25: height 5 feet 7 inches: weight 132. ].;iw. 

Di Society; Historical Society; Px'onomics So- 
ciety; Secretaiy (2). \'icc-President (•'!). and Treas- 
urer (4| of Guilford Comity Club. 



W'illir. Hillii, Misrh 



Kroni b 



sij;nature you can sec he is a man of 

prccisii n in habits and mind. In bis Freshman days 
they said lu» was a lady, but )ie loves his smoke now. 
and you know no lady smokes. Is an inhabitant of 
the library, and has a'habit of •■blinding" the faculty. 
He is a "kecn-kutter" of ideas and iU'utc 



his 



informatifin. 




U^-rvi3-r'7ruoAx)^xcc> 




"0 .>YV .TA,0'v\A/vU..,_a>^>- 



Vincent Melanchthon Moxtsixger, High Point. X.C. 

F(ir from fhr miiddiiiii cnncd'x Kjiioblc strifr. 

Age 24: licight (i feet: wei.^ht 145. Electrical 
Kngineeiiii''. 

Di Society; V. M. I'. A.; Athletic Association; 
Treasurer of Cdiiiiiioiis Hall : Class Football Team 
(^^) ; Assistant in Physics (4). 

Mont!/ 

W,- tricil all his names, liut tlie liest we conhl do 
was to use a thiril of his last. He is an electrician, 
a mathematician, even a physician — for he has 
specialized in physics and carefully ministered unto 
his appearance. He adores Mcilanis. has a quids 
jerk in his swinging gait, antl sometimes eonje"ture^ 
as to wlietlier it will rain or snow. 



•loiix Alexander Mooke. Fonta Flori. X. C 



.1 all ir- of the mmrls- 

Al'c 2(1; hci.L;lil .") feet 
Di Sicictv: V. .M. C. 



n mini irithinit ii Iriir. 
inches; weiglit 14S. 
A.; Class Football Team 



(3. 4). 



■loll II A. 



He is one of many move .Moores. hut you <'an tell 
liini by liis initials and the constant smile that ever 
lurUs in his face. Otherwise he is just like the rest of 
the Moores the wcrld over. He says a little, studies 
a little more, sits on the middle seat on class, and 
goes to the gym even- Saturday at four. He attends 
to his own affairs, hut alwavs smiles on vou. 





EvGEXE Joseph Xeweli,. ilapleville. X. C. 

/ hrfiin tnili) to suspect the iimintj man of n terrible 
taint — tmetnj. 

Aoe 22: height 6 fe?t : weight 150. Chemistry. 
Phi Society; Chemical .Journal Cluli : Svitherland 
Fellow in Chemistry. 

(Iriic 

Has a grave hole and is a grave man. Is a man 
of mystery. Has been here ofl' and on — sometimes 
the one. sometimes the other — for a decade or so. 
Will get a sheep-skin skiddoo card with us. and 
will have to study law or ]iharniacy next. Can 
usually he found in his rrom or walking alone. Has 
a knowledge of a lot of ancient lore, and will no 
doubt eventuate a ]ioet. 



n.^viTi nuKsoN OinKii. >hinnt (Hive. N. ('. 



\(, lark 



,l.,,l nn.l sin.fi f, 



hiiltie thai, he 



Age 21: height ."> feet S inches: weight l:iS 

Phi Socictv: ^■. .\l. V. A.: Iinnis Association; 

Manager of '(lass Fontball Team (4i; Phi Beta 

Kappa. 

I)n re 

Has ''she;! out" and developed in ccdlege like ;> 
horse in a clover field, but has worked for what lie 
has gotten. Made the Phi Beta Kappa, but is not 
a whit the worse for it. Is a good student, but not 
at all a hook-worm or student-lam]) worshipper. He 
is sane and solid, but don"t like to be called "Little 
David" any more. 




^^TyDTU&^^-O^^^ 




Henry Plant Osbobxe. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Ijisr nil hour in the mon:iiiii, and you ivill he all 
ihrif huiiliui/ for it. 

Age 20; heiulit 5 feet 10 inches; weight 136. Law. 

i) A E; Gimghonl; Phi Beta Kappa: Di Society; 
Recniding Secretary ( 3 ) and Vice-President ( 4 ) of 
Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Manager of Varsity Baspball 
Team (3); Class Historian (1); Class Statistician 
(41; Vice-President of Cosmopolitan Club (4); 
Associate Editor (2. 3) and Editor-in-Chief (4) of 
V.\i'KETY Yack : Vice-President of German Club (41 ; 
Secretary of Economics Society (4); Modern Lit- 
erature Club. 

Olr Ldilii, I'Iniit, Antitjtic Feiiimc 

The man from "way 'cross vender. He had to come 
a long way. but manfully he lugged his conscience 
the whole way, and when he got here it was rather 
heny — and still is. Conscience, love of tradition, 
and unfeigned application to work, have struggled 
bard to break down the "ole lady," but she is still 
with us. (Jive him a tradition or a duty and he 
is tlie original stand-patter. If he could reduce a 
woman to an ideal culmination of a tradition or a 
ciihuiin of statistics, his heart would go out to her 
iicvi'r to return. 



William .Toel Paiusii. Maxtr 



Thoinili 1 inn luji s, 
y<t i liarr sonnthl 


Iileiiitin 

III) ill IIK 


ami riiKh. 
■ daiifiennis. 




Age 21 ; height .") fc. 
Electrical Engineering. 
Phi Society. 

Joe. 


•t S inc 
Bull 


h-s; weight 


170. 



He either got i)rpjudiced against his voice in his 
early youth or else speaks a foreign language in 
which no words are necessary, for 'tis seldom we 
have heard his voice. But he knows what is going 
on. and if you don't want trt fight don't fire into 
him. He is not noisy, fond of solitude, sufficiently 
studious, and strong as a mule. 




^^Z.^, 




Joseph Allen Pakkei!, ilt. Olive, X. C. 
/■// nut budge an inch. 

Aj;e 22: lieijilit .5 feet 9 inches: weialit llici. 

Phi Society: ehiss Football Team (2. 3, 4) ; All- 
Class Football Team CM: V. il. C. A.: Eeononiics 
Society; Commencement Jlarslial: Athletic Associa- 

I ii'H. 

■/or 

If he has made np his mind — and he has — neither 
the oratory of a Cicero, the logic of a Horace Wil- 
liams, nor the strength of a "steam-nigger" could 
dislodge his beliefs. But he never sows his thoughts 
in the winds, and to the outside be is uncomnuinica- 
tive, though to a chosen few lie is very intimate nnd 
jovial. His power of imuKivubility stood \is in good 
stead with him as center cm our class football team. 



Q^C^ZJ^i^iJ^A^ 



Do.\ALi) Fairfax Ray. Fayetteville, X. C. 

I'minnl In nuikc iromrii fnlsr_ 

Age 20: height .i feet 11 inches: weight lli'>. 
Architecture. 

A T fi; Gimghoul; German Club: Class Treas- 
urer (1) : Editor of Yackety Yack (3) ; President 
of Cumberland County Club (3): Y. M. C. A.: 
Economics Society; Historical .Society: Athletic 
Association: Press Association. 

Don 

He has been with us intermittently for four .years, 
and during the intermission has let his work pile up, 
but he is a good student. During his visits to us, so 
to say. he has done good work, and we have grown 
to like him, though not all of us know him. Has a 
repvitation for brilliancy, and is especially good in 
English, smiles, and dress. 




Xw^_ 




EREMIAII HASI 


OM Rkkves, lloimt Airy. 


N. 


Of nil lll(,s< 


r/)7,s- ill irhidi Ihr irisc c.i 


rrl. 


\,itiin:-< rhi, 


j iiiiistri-jiircr is irritiiir/ 


rcll 



Age 24; liciylit .'> feet inches; weight 130. 

Di Society: V. JI. C. A.; Chemical .Journal t'liih 
Oak Ridge C'luh; ()(hl Xumber Club; Golden Fleece 
Vice-President of Modern Literature Club (4) 
Dramatic Club; .\tliletic Association; Editor-in- 
rliicf of Jlaijazine. 

.I,;n, 

lie is the |ioct laureate of sluggish streams that 
glide slowly, slnciuded in dense shade, and his poetry 
in that vein is an interpretation of his life. He is 
lazy, slow and ([uiet. anil absolutely incapable of 
being ruffled. If you should try to hurry him, either 
he or you would die. Is a meditative poet, slightly 
tainted with philosojihy. 



Russell Makable Robinson, (ioldsboro. X. C. 

Let none presume io irear nii iiiiih si i n il rliiiiiili/. 

.\ge IH; height (1 feet; wei^lil Kid. Law. 
Phi Society; Z '1': (lerniau (1ul>: (iiniglioul. 

Kiissill 

If you arc looking for large-limbed words loosely 
connected, listen to him talk. He has read every- 
thing twice, made a friend of every big word and 
sesquipedalian phrase in our language, and when lie 
once gets started goes like a runaway train down a 
mountain — not quite .so fast but as irresistibly. He 
is a dignified lover of the incongruous, and withal a 
sometime vooalLst. 




i^.'\Yir^(5Uwvj&^, 




GEOHliE (IliODN KOI.KUS (iraluuii. X. C. 
117,., ;„•.,/,■,■ ,i„ /„■.,»//■«■«. srrrcl „„ prlnilr rml, 
Win, ,j"i'i"l "" III''' '""' "'"' '"■"■' "" ''"■'"'■ 
Aue 22: weight a feel iJ inches; weiglit 1711. 
\-aisitv Baseball Team. lOOli. IIIOT: \arsity Foot- 
ball Teiiiii. 11107. 1!H)8; Wearers of X. C. (.'luh. 

do 

He niul ■•Hoide" came down to tis from '08 to help 
us out fio,i> an athletic standpoint, and xv. gave 
them the jilad hand, "(io- has the fo.itball air. He 
walks like he is determined to go where he startea, 
■,nd in football and elsewhere lie usnally gets there, 
lie acts and uses little gas to keep hims?lf going. 



9x/&r£'^-f-'Ay^ — - 



Colin liiiAimcv liiiiiN. Tailinm. X. C, 



Ah ;,o)ie.W m"". c/'«r hiil h.ji'il In Ih. 
Hroudclolll irillnnil inni n irniiii In.ir 



I irlllii 



Age 24; height •'> feel 10 inclie-; weight IO."i. 

i'hi Society :" V. M. f. A.; Class Fnolball Team 
(21; All-Class Football Team (2); Athletic Ass„- 
eiatioii; Business Manager of Tur lied (4): Sub 
Varsity Football Team ( :! I ; Narsity Football ■learn 
(4): Sub Ball Manager I :S I ; Secretary ot .\1hlelie 
Association (4); Cnld.n Fh'cce: \a(Ki;ty N ack 
Kditor (41. 

(■-.//„. ('. /.'. 

He dropped nut one tall, and in .>ur scrund year 
came in among us from 'OS. That is all wi' ever had 
anainst him. lie loves to laugh, and does thai a 
■mod deal. f(U' he nums with Fountain ami has to 
go to the South r.uibling to talk. Plays a good 
game of football aiul i- active and energetic, but 
rather careless. 





A/»a>.xv>.>k>©-MyO 



James Lawrexck Simmons, Shelb_y, N. C. 

Fur thy sukr. luhiirro. I 
Mould do tinythiiui but die. 

Age 20; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 120. 
Di Society; Y. JI. C. A.; Chemical Journal Clul): 
Historical Society; Economics Society. 

J. L. 

Tiiki's it easy, chews the soothing weed, ami 'pos- 
sum luuits in season — is satisfied with life; never 
fights in the foreground or brings U]) the rear, but 
goes along with the rest and creates no especial stir. 
He believes in '"Doc" Kluttz's popular song, 'If 
"tain't none u' your business, why let it alone." 



Walter Owyxne Sparkman, Lal<eland, Fla. 

Ml/ latest found, 
Hrdrtn'n last, bent fiift. 

Age 24; iiciglit .') feet ,S inches; weiglit 13.). 
Teaching. 

Walt 

Came to us from John B. Stetson. Ijut not in a hat- 
bo.x. Joined us this year ami fell into English as 
his ma.jor. Is going to teach, nnd will certainly learn 
enough to make a good one. if lie will lay aside his 
wit and quit thinking too much of his daily bread. 
We wish he had come earlier, but we don't mind 
gathering him into our fold, last sheep to come 
though he be. 





Carroli, Baxter Spexcer. Faivfield, N. C. 

FririKhhip is u slirlfi liii;/ In;: 

Age 2(1: height o feet 10 inches; weight 150. Law. 

Spi'iicci; C. B. 

Here is a man from whom Credle is for the first 
time separated. It has been proven that Spencer is 
a haby "because he always has his Credle with him." 
but we deny the adequacy of tlie proof. Spencer is 
neat in his apjiearance. says a word now and then 
to soniel)ody from Hyde County, and attends other- 
wise to his and Credle's atlairs. 



C-.^ 



Charle.s Booker Simcer, Xorth Wilkesboro. N. C. 



As a 



il. if not /irsl. ill Ihr 



,11 fu-st line 



Age 22; lieight (i feet 1 incli ; weiglit 10.'). Law. 

Di Society; Scrub Football Team (1); Class Foot- 
ball Team (3) ; Assistant Business Manager of 
Magazine (4); Modern Literature Club; Economics 
Society; Press Association. 

Chilllir. Xjiirr 

He has the same initiaK a^ his predecessor, l>ut 
only in that respect do they tally. Spencer ca]ni' 
from the outer edge of Hyde, and Spicer from the 
inaccessible interior of Swain. And he brought the 
mountain wit and walk with him — both eqiuilly en- 
tertaining. Spicer has done good work while in col- 
lege, and has gotten ofl' good jokes, too — some of the 
time. 




c^i^<4'A^^-^-^-^^ 



''**^IP?v 




jUfSh^JtAzryy^- 



Xoit.MAN \'aighk Stockton, W'instun-Saleni, N. C. 
/,(( inildiicss cccr iilUiiil thy tiiiiijue. 

Ai;e 20; height 5 fert 7 iiu-lies : weight 130. 
I'uniitui'e Business. 

1! * ri: Di Soi-iety: Ccniiaii (lul); Y. M. C. A.; 
Athli'tic Assot-iat ion ;' V.\c'KKTy V.\ck iulilor (3). 

Slurl; 

Wi- .-lu'.'k^, siifl anil f:ur iiinl dcliiMti-lv hhisliing. 
wi.nl.l lii'tnUvn 111,, inndrciicp i.f a liahv nlnvly lilink 
iiig upon till' WDild. Ill- dresses well, always looks 
nice, and passes off all riglit. Is tlie luckiest man 
in the world wheji he i;ets in a classroom. Affects 
Ih.' ladi(-. and ^ears a' uiven lial. 



Wallace Heaokn Stroim. Chapel Hill. X. C. 

Blessed he i/iiictiidi .' — //' one ilois nut luirr too 
much of it. 

Age 20; height U feet ; weiglit 14S. C'lieniistry. 

Orange County CInli; Chemical .hmrnal Chdi: 
Assistant in Chemistry; Collahoralor with I'. S. 
Forestry Service. 

\\<lil,lrr 

Has been one of us fer four years, hut has seldom 
heen with us. He lives in town and the chemical 
laboratory, and has not seen the camjius fiu- sn hmg 
that it possesses no great attraction for him. Can 
he found down-town in the davtime and can't be 
found at niyht. 




9f^^^Z^i.^^ 



William Ueurue Tho.mas, t'liarlotte, X. C. 




'V' (27 /z^<^-**-i«*^ 



Mysterious love, unci 
Hast thou more of /» 



ulidstiref 



Age 20; heiglit feet i inelies: weiglit ITS. 

S A E; Gorgon's He;ul ; (ioldeii Kleeee ; Varsity 
Football Team (:i, 4) : Cajitain of Varsity Footl.all 
Team (4): Leader of Junior Prom (3): President 
of lleeklenburg County C'lul) (S); Scrub Football 
Team (2); Class Football Team (1); Class P.ase- 
ball Team (1, 2. 3. 4); Governor's Club. 



<!i- 



Kjr, Kiiui 



He 



big bearled and generous in bis instinets 
as be is ell'usive in bis eonversation. Is ordinarily 
as optiniistie as liis bulldog. Bill, but sometimes bas 
(lie blues and wants a ■•brick dropped on him." Loves 
a crowd, and bas been bifore many a one as a star 
football jilayer. Broke bis leg in the game and was 
for a while famous 
a secret. 



Loves the ladies, and can't keep 



isnn. N. C. 

Ihi/ iiniil. 

weight loo. 
; Athletic As.so- 



.TiLir.s Faisox Thomson. I'a 

Thii iiioih.st,/ ;.v ,1 niiullr h, 

Age 21 ; beiglil ,-. feel I 1 inches: 
Plii Society: Scrub ncl)a(ci- I .'i ) 
iaiion: Licentiate in Latin. 

Fa i so II 



He is our only menil)er who is so distingiiished as 
to have a town named for him. or to be named for 
a town, as the case may be. Has a delicious lisp in 
his voice, and blondincs bis hair, or had it done long 
ago. Went to the gym f(n- something once in his 
Soph year, broke liis arm, and hasn't been there or 
anywhere exccjit Faison since. 




^j^^jA^(nAj^ jiicrrruHryU 




(iiAiti.Ks Waltkr Tii.lictt. Jr., Cliarlotte. X. C 

■('. a Ittntfiic to pel siKuU'f 



llr hail a head 1u 
mill II luiiiil III 



iilr 

Age 21; height n feet 7 inclii'.--; wciylit 140. Law. 

(ieorgia Debater {'.i) : l)i Suiietv: Tieasuier (f 
V. XI. C. A. (3); Jhideiii I.iteiatu're Cluli; Tenuis 
Associaticni ; Manager and Jlenihei' of Class Tennis 
Team (2, 3, 4): Odd Xiunber Clul); Class Fuothall 
Team (4) ; Editor of Magazine (4) : Class Orator 
(41 : Editor <.f Vai-kkty Vaik (4) : Golden Fleece: 
Phi Meta Ka|)])a; (iiniglionl : 2 A E. 

rhiirlir. Sl.illcll 

He belongs to the wonld-bi-systematized variety — 
wants to eliminate the human and beeome an intel- 
lectual maehine. He can junqi out of bed at Hie ring 
of ail alarm (dock like a elay ]iigeon out of a trap- 
gun, liut he can't cease to he human. He works and 
makes you work, but still yon like him. Now and 
then, however, lie slips up and splits a Hue point 
with tlic Pin P(.iiiti'es. 



C Ov.<^.,JiSUM^- 



John Wesley Umstead, Jr.. Stem. X. C. 
And panting time toiled after him in ruin. 

Age 20; height 5 feet 10 inelics; weight l.'iO. 

Pennsylvania Debater (4); Winner id' liinghani 
Medal (3; Soph- Junior Debater (2. 3) : Class His- 
torian (4); Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; President 
of Debating Union (4); Magazine Editor (3). 

■luhn ■•■/•■' 

Yes, he is a Jlethodist all right, and would shout 
if he had half a chance — "Hollers" anyhow. Has 
more enthusiasm, plans and energy than anybody, 
not e.xcepting "Sit" McAden. Is a speaker, a inoney- 
maker, a student, and above all else a worker. He 
is ultra-emotional, abnormally entliusiastic, and a 
loud laugher: but he is grounded right, and will do 
something some dav. if wnrk counts. 





Charles Alexander Vogler, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Musical US is A imUu's hih: 

Age 23; height 5 feet 1(1 inches; weight 140. 

2 A E: German Clnb; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); 
(Jlee Club (2. 3. 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); President 
(if Musical Association (4); Athletic Association; 
(ieological .Tnuvnal Chili. 

Diil.r 

lie is a man "f many -crets. ami mi one loves 
lietter to tell (Hie with a hushed voice and many 
seeret airs. But Duke's main liel.l has been music 
and geology, and in both he has played his hand for 
all it was'worth. With great skill he has beguiled 
tlie ear of the college with many a sonorous and 
mellirtuous note, and with deft fingers many an hour 
lie has filched from the Oology department. Duke 
is a mystery. Takes eighteen hours, goes on class 
once a week, and never grats. 



Harvev Brya.x Waiiswhrtii. ( ove City. X. C. 
Wise to rtsuln' uiiil ixiliriil h) iicrfoi in. 

Age 21: height .'i feet II) inches; weight lti.5. Civil 
Service. 

Phi Society: Y. M. C. A.: Class football Team 
(1, 2) ; Substitute on Vaisity Fuotliall Team (3, 4) ; 
Substitute on Varsity Baseball Team (3); Yackety 
Y'ack Editor (3) ; President of Press Association 
(4) : Albemarle-Pamlieo Club; (ierman Club; <i> A ©. 



11(11 



\V,i,l,lir. Ti 



We are not aware of tlie e.\act location of liis 
domicile, but we are glad he came from there here. 
He is sane and sound. Studies very well, loafs well. 
and plays well both in football and baseball. Is 
rather reticent, smokes his pipe occasionally, and 
plays with his half-breed bull pup. Has done his 
full duty here and reaped as big a harvest as any. 




^CLnx^^^^-liS^J^^^y^^^tt^ 




C'liAUi.Es l)i(,i!Y Wahih.aw. Cliaiicl Hill. X. C. 

Thri, arr »io/, IIiiik/s in li.arni ,i„(l mill,. Ih>,nliu, 
TIkiii (lie ilrimiil i,f in i/mir iihilnsoitlui. 

Afie lill: lu'i.i;lit .1 ft-et 11 indies; weiglit 144. 
'IViicliiiif;. 

Mcideni Litciatiiie t'lub; he Circle de Cnnveisation 
I'nuu.aise: Detilsc-lier Verein : Diamatie Club; Iii- 
^tnictiir in (iynmasiuni ; Winner of Gym X. C. ; 
Honcirarv Men'ibir .f (ii-rnian Cliili: I M.l Niinil)er 
Club; I'iiildlooii-al Clul.: Former Member Triiiil v Col- 
lef.e iCi.nn.l :' M' T. 

The lir>l day wi' ^nt here we l'o\inil liini ill the ,i;yiii. 
and be hasn't b'ft Uiere yet. He says lie is a pro- 
erastinatiir and lie lias evidently been ])uttinj; bis 
de]iartiire oH. He is silent, literary, aiul witlial an 
a|iiistle (if |iliy-ieal eiiltiire. Possesses a family, as 
none of tlie re^t of n~ ihi. and so we are piDiid of 
him. 



yS/^C2.rX^^2^^. 



RdHEiiT .McDdWKi.i. Watt. Charbitte. X. C, 



Fnimr ilni niliid h, iniiili niul 
Mliiih hur.s ,1 lli'i„s„H,l hdini 



I ,ni,l Iriiijthrnx lifr. 
iiiebes; weiyht lllO. 



Age 21 ; height G feet 
Electrical Knoineering. 

Athletic Association; Basket-ball Association; Clas- 
Football Team (4); Assistant Chief Cbeerer; Seere- 
tary-Treasiner of Mecklenburg County Club (3) : 
President of Mecklenlniru Ci univ Club (4) : V. M. 
C. A, 

nut. hiloiniU. 

In him we have Jleekleiilmrg's cliampion in generil, 
Charlotte's booster in ]iartieular. and '0 1 "rab-rali " 
boy in fine. He loves to jireaide over the Mecklen- 
burg contingent, rouse up a good cheer, aiul have a 
good time in general. Monkeys witli the laboratoiy 
a lot. but loves to sit out on the campus and loaf 
around. 




/y'^^'J^^ucD aU 



a^C. 




Edgab Strickland Welborx. Thoniasville. N. C. 

Far from all resort of mirth 
Sure the crieket on the hearth. 

Age 23; lieiglit .3 feet ii inches; weight loH. 
Te idling. 

Phi Society: Oak Ridge (■lub; Davidson Coiinty 
t'lub; Econiiniics Society; Le C'ercle de Conversation 
Francaise. 

^Ven 

Xiiw and tlien he gi'avely walks across the campus 
with liuoks under his arms, and the circumstantial 
evidence creates the presumption that lie is a student. 
He is another one not inclined to an excess of lan- 
guage. Is responsible for the vast consumption of 
food at Coninions and it has made him sad and 
uncoinniunicatlve. 



^.JMUlrr^,^ 



XoRMA.N Lkk Wilms. Henufnrt. X. C 
He th'uiUs loo miieh: sueh men an ihnnieroiiii. 

Age 24; hciglit .". tVel 1(1 inches; wciglit 1.".8. 

Plii Societv; Dcr D-iitschiT NiTciii; Historical 
Societv: Captain Class Hascb;ill Team ('(Hii; All- 
Class Baseball Team (2) ; Scrnb liascliall Team ( :i ) ; 
Assistant in Surveving. 

Major. 

Is red-hcadeil even unto brilliancy, says little but 
sufficient, and always wears the look of wisdom. 
The latter characteristic and his proneness to wit 
were no doubt acquired during his pedagogical 
career. For he came to us from 'OS, aaer having 
spent a year dispensing his information among the 
young, "Major" is rather terse, but not too terse. 




fl.J^-f^ 




RoiiKRT MiAiiTiii I! Wtlson", Goldsboro, N. C. 



Of mmnu 

III nil ,1 



It: iif a flections, iitild: 
iiniiliiiti/ (I child. 



Ajie 20: lieij;lit 5 fed li iiu-lies; \vei.i;lit 12(1. 
Phi Sofiety: — X; Cdiiiim.'iiL'Ciiu'nt Maislial (3); 
Tertulia Espanola ; German Club. 

Hack. 

Hi- iiiini-s strolling along here just in front uf his 
I lid rooinniate, Winslow. Somehow he always could 
kee]) ahead of him. '"Mack" is a goo<i student and a 
go(Kl fellow. "He's little but he's loud, and he's a 
terror for his size" when the Pin Point Discussion 
Club meets in his room. The ladies say he is cute. 



(R.v'Vk.'Us^ju^^^^ 



Francis Kiiw.\1!1) Winslow. Hertf<ird. X. C. 



He 



scliiiliir. iiinl II riiK iiinl iinuil one 



inches 



[rlit l:U). 



Age 20; height .") ft 
Medicine. 

2 N: (icdden Fleece: President of Phi Beta Kapjia ; 
Yackety Vaik Editor CJ): Magazine Editor (4): 
Phi Society; Odd Number Club; Modern Literature 
Club; Albemarle-Pamlico Club; Chemical Journal 
Club: Vice-President of Athletic Association (4): 
Banquet Committee (4); Historical Society: ilember 
of University Council : Writer of Last Will and 
Testament: Biological .linirnal CInh. 

I.oicUl. 

He's the last of the Mohicans, the last button on 
Gabe's shirt, or, to speak figuratively, the last Senior 
on docket. \\'e're sorrv there are no more of us. 
but "Lovely" is as good a one to quit on as any. 
He has made money, made the Phi Beta Kappa, 
made a one on Psych, made a boot on "Froggy" 
Wilson, and made many a neat point in the Pin 
Point Discussion Club. In short he has done well 
and we are glad to have him as a "chaser" for the 
rest of the Senior class. 




V. C- ilUAA^^£4U..t/^ 




Senior Class 
History 



••History repeats itself." This stateuieiit 
is certainly true in the ease (if the first two 
years of a elass. Every class goes throngh 
jiractically the same exi)ericnces clnring the first two 
years at the University. Every class arrives in 
Chapel Hill possessed by a great fear of the Sophs ; 
and, in consequence of this fear, a goodly nnniber 
.<1 their first night in fasting and prayer in Bat- 
Park. Every historian records the fact that his 
class succeeded, either by out-Avitting, or by out-fight- 
ing the Sophs, in holding its election and in having 
its picture made. Every class has experienced that 
infiated feeling i.ecnliar to the peri.id of S.iphho,,d. These are likewise stages 
in the history of the Class of 1909. How^ever, as Freshmen we accomplished 
one thing which succeeding classes will find hard of repetition — we ]m\ out a 
elass liaseball leani whi(di won the chanipionsliip without suffering a single 
defeat. 

Sneh is the common record (d ihe first two years of every class; Imt it is 
.luring the last tw<. years ,.f its career ibat a class fin.ls itself and arcnivlisli.s 
those things which .listiugnisb it from other .-lasses. Th.' Class .>f l'.»0!) has 
accomplisli,.l s.mi.- things wlii.-h .listinguish it fr.mi other classes, (hiugs which 
will leave lli.'ir mark on I'niv.'rsity life. 

Tt has li.vn Ih.' |n-on.l b.>ast u{ many ]uvceding classes that they uuni- 
bere.l am.nig tli.'ir niomK.'rs s.mi.- •■^li.■l<" ]...lil i.'ians. It is ..nr ]ir.iu.l b.iast 
that we umiiK.M' am.mg .mr m.'mli.'rs no |ioliti.-ians, "slick" or .ith.'rwise. As 
a residt .if having n.. ]Hilil i.dans \\v hav lia.l un p.ilili.'s, .ir, al least we have 
had clean ji.iliti.'s. W.' have not ..nly lia.l .'lean politi.'s, bnl w.' have also had in- 
dependent iMilili.'s. Wh.'n we .■nieiv.l lliis ruiversity, the jMilitical actions of 
every class in c.illege wen- .l.'I.M'niiniMl liy the strength and the weakness of the 
two factions. The political acti.ais of the Class .d 1909 have never been deter- 
mined by the strength an.l weakness of the two facti.ms. As a viu.licatmn .)f 
.inr .■laini to clean p.tlitics, we point t.i our record .d' four years in college wit.h- 

65 



out resort inn- tn a secret eaiieiis. As a xiniliealimi (if mir claiui Xo iudejieiideiit 
politics we ])oint to the result (if mir class electimis. In the election for ])resi- 
dent on our Junior year, vnting withdut repard td factiimal lint's. we electeii a 
man nf the weaker factiim — suniethinii whiidi had nut nccnrred oir years. And 
our 25i"Psent ]iresident was elected without a dissenting factional vn\r. Had we 
so desired we cduld have trained some ■'slick" jidliticiaus ; but we helieve that 
political jnirity and jinlitical indc]iendence is a niore desirable pussessicm than 
a bunch of "slick" jioliticians. 

The hi^tiiry uf ilic ('las~ ..f r.iii;i ha~ br;'n nuc cimtinudus "era of good feel- 
ing." In sdlcciing a president fdr dur SdphdUKire year we were indeed fortti- 
nate in selecting ime wlm was brnad minded ennngh tn fdster the spirit of good 
felldwslii]! whicdi ]'er\aded nui' class. In our Junidr year we tdnk amither step 
tdwards strengthening that spii'it, nut eidy in dur nwn class, but in the classes 
that are to follow us. This was when we in>tituted the cnstdui nf ha\ing a 
".rimior Prom."' 

lint we have accomplished another feat which any sticcecdiiig class will 
find hard (if repetition. We have produced a Tar Heel editor whose fame has 
gone beyond college walls. For the editor of a cullege ])a]ier to write with such 
power as to attract the editorial comment of a great Southern newspaper and 
the admiratidu df the jiresident (d' a great Snuthern Fniversity is a ndtable ac- 
ciimjilishment. Yet onr own Frank (irahani has acc;im]ilishe(l this well-nigh im- 
possible feat. 

When we think of onr class history we don't onff no and (daim to be the 
best class that has ever entered the University: Imt we dd (daim td measure no 
ftillv to the standard of any class that has g(ine befure us. We have furnished 
as large a quota of writers, debaters, scholars and atheletes as any iirecedint;- 
c'ass. The fact that we have never wim a chamnionshin in football is no re- 
proach when one considers the fact that we have furnished far more than our 
rpiota of stars td the Varsity — Thduuis. ^Fannina', "Ruffln and "Rogers. 

As the time draAvs near for us td don dur caps and rnwns and receive our 
iliiildinas, we realize mm-e and UKire that we can never repay dur .l/(()'7 ^fnti'r 
fur what she has given us; but it is a ]ileasure to know that she asks only that 
this debt be paid in gratitude, gratitude shown by living noble lives, lives ordered 
bv thdse hii'h ideals df truth and service which she has ever held up td us. 

D. D. O. 



The University Man 



Ah Conceived by Thkee Sexioes 

THE riiivei-sitv ^lan is fechnifally the man -n-bn has received an eJncation 
at a nniversity, l)nr this test is -wbDlly artificial. Snrely the University 
^lan must l)c educated, but this education must not be a storing of uncor- 
related facts in a pigeon-hole brain. The education must be one of clear think- 
ing and strong acting. The intellect must see the truth under any guise, the 
heart must recognize the good under any cover or in any form, the sensibilities 
must appreciate the beautiftil wherever it occurs. In other words, the Univer- 
sity Man must be broad in bis views, noble in bis feelings, just and honorable 
in his dealings. Tt is imt cimiinli ihjit be be greal as an individual; he iiinst be 
true and faithful in bis rclalinns tn utli-rs. Finn in bis friendships, loyal in 
his affiiliations, bigli-inindiMl in bis cilizciisliip, ib;- true University ^Nlan fearless- 
ly and resolutely ex('iii]iliHcs in lii^ daily life tb.isc noble and niaidy virtues which 
his Alma Mater has incidratcd into bis \:'vy iiafiin-.- Iv. I ). !!. 

The true University ^lan does not ncci'ssarily ha\c to measure u]i to all 
the requirements of an ideal man. The ideal man mnsi satisfy the require- 
ments of perfection in all tbing~ : the idval rnixcrsiiy .Man is necessarily per- 
fect only in tbose jiarts nf himself wbieb ai'i' atl'ecicd by the university life. A 
moral and an intellectual man be must, uf eciurse. be; but the one trait that he 
nnist have to faultless perfection before be can with truth be termed a University 
^lan is absolute fair-mindedness. Tie must be faii--ininded not only in tolei-a- 
tion of his <i])])oiient"s \ie\v>. but in intoleration of bis eolleagu<'"s \'ie\vs if they 
lie not just to the otliei- ^ide. II;' unwi condemn a-; i|uiel-ly a misstatement in 
favor of his own I'ositii u a> be woubl a perxcrsion of ti'utb for the advancement 
of his enemy. He must ever, in a eeuibct of duties, seek to distinguish the high- 
est call and obey it whether it means the -^neer id' a friend or the scorn of an 
enemy. His university exj^erience discovers to him many tyjies of human na- 
ture, his university training makes him consider them all with e(]ual ])rejudice. 
Fair-mindedness must be the kev-uote of bis character. — ('. W. T. 



The ideal rniversity iiau is nor the .student who. beeaiist' of his hive lor 
hook-lea rning, provides himself with a harrel of midnight oil at the beginning 
of each session and lives in as dose seclusion as a hiheniate<l hear. lie is not 
the saintly youth who holds himself aloof from all who arc not mmdiers in good 
standing of both the Y. M. ('. A. and some C'hristian church. He is not the 
footlial] star who on Thanksgiving becomes the idol of the student body, and 
reaches the zenith of his own glory. ISTor is he the opposite of the burner of 
midnight oil, the man of leisure, w^ho takes the campus and snda-fountain 
course, who is \-ery much in ex'idence excejit in the classroom and on e.xaniina- 
tions, and who, if he uses midnight oil at all, uses it for some purjiose other than 
the acquirement of knowledge. Xeither the hook-worm noi- the saint, the grid- 
iron star nor the man of leisure- can be calhvl an ideal Cniv-rsity ?ilaii. 

The ideal Tuivcrsity ]\ran is the gcrod student who. tlnugh h<' standi high 
in his class, is yet not a book-worm, idealizing that he cannot :ic(|iiirc all learn- 
ing from books he takes advantage of the training offered by the literary society, 
develops into a Varsity debater, and also produces all the literary work he can 
for the T'niversity publications. Instead of being a saint he is a ])ractical 
Christian. He takes an active jiart in the \. ^f. ( '. .V.. works for th;' moral 
uplift of the student body, and by his daily life is an example for others to fol- 
low. He keeps out of cliques and 'Vleals." is free from ]irejudic-c and fear, so 
that in every (piestiou that arises he throws his influi'uce en the side oi right 
and justice. Tt is not necessary that he be a gridiron star, but he should strive 
to become iiroficient in at least one branch of athletics. Though he should not 
sjiend his time in idleness, yet he must mix with his fellow-students, know them 
])ersonally, be congenial with them, and hel]i them in every way ])iissible. The 
ideal T'niversity ]\ran. then, is the well-rounded man wh<p stands high in every 
phase of university life. Tn a word, he is a student, a Christian gentleman, an 
athlete, and a congenial fellow; he is a man mentally, morally, jdiysically. Tic 
is the ideal citizen id' the colleac commiinitv. — W. ^1. G. 



UNIOR^ 





OFFICERS 

T. P. NASH, .11! Prksidknt 

O. A. HAMILTON Vice-President 

S. F. TEAGUK Secuetauy 

J. K. JOYNKK Treasurer 

A. H. WOLKK Historian 

CLASS ROLL 

A\'K1!V, I.KXOII! THOMAS >liirj;aiiloii, N. C. 

Hi; Y. ,M. ('. A.; (ieniiiiii Clul); Atlik-tic Assot'iation ; Tennis Ass(Hiiition ; I'n-sidcnt 
Hinfjliam School C'Uil); Class Foi>tl)all Team (2 and S) : t'lass Baseball Team (1 and i) : 
Captain Class Baseball Team (2) ; Class Tennis Team (1) ; Assistant Manaiin- \aisity 
Baseball Team ( 3 ) ; A T <>. 

BARBEE, C. COZETTE East Durham, N, C. 

BAUGUESS, WALTER RALEIOH Weasel, N. C. 

Di; Athletic Associatimi ; Hasket-ball Association. 

BEAM, M. SETH Henry, N. C. 

Di ; Commencement Debater (.3). 

BELDEX, LOUIS DKKEYSER \Vilminf;ton. X. C. 

Scrub Football Team (1 and 2): Caiitain S<-nib and Varsity Sernb (2): Varsity 
Football Team (3): Scrub Baseball Team I 1 ) ; Vice- President Xew Hanover Clul); 
Chemical Jounial Club; Yackety Y'ack Board (3) ; Ocrman Club; Athletic Association; 
Basket-ball Association; Manager Basket-ball Teim; K i: ; Gorgon's Head. 

BOrSHALL, JOHN HECK Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C, A.; Athletic Association: Basket-ball Association; Track Squad 
(1 and 3) ; German Club; n K A. 



BROWN. LEVI AJJKS (ireenvill,. N C 

BROWNE. CLEMENT COOTE, ,7R Wihmngton, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Gym Team (1, 2 and 3); Gym N. C. (2); Basket-ball 
Association; German Club; 2 N. 

BRYANT, EDWIN WALL Lai.rinburg. N. C. 

CARRINGTON. STERLING RIEFIN Dniham. N. C. 

riii; Y. Jl. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association: Vice-Presirtent Le 
Circle de Conversation Frangaise (3) ; Modern Literature Chib. 

CllAVER, HARVEY OSCAR Enterprise N C 

CROSSWELL, JAMES EARL Wilmington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Scrub Football Team (1) ; Varsity Football (2 and 3) ; Class 
Baseball (1 and 2) ; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Manager Class Baseball (2) ; Leader 
Junior Prom. (3) ; 2 A E; Gorgon's Head. 

DAMERON, THOMAS BARKER - Warrenton, N C. 

DANIELS. (iEORGE SEABROOK Goldsboro. N. C. 

Gorgon's Head; K A. ' 

DELANEY, ERNEST STANHOPE . : Matthews N C 

DELLINGER. RUSSELL CONWAY Lincolnton! n! C. 

DIXON, RICHARD DILLARD Edenton, N, C. 

A K E ; Gorgon's Head. 

DRANK. ROBERT Edenton. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Albenuirle-Pamlico Club; Athletic Association; Tennis Associa- 
tion; Manager Class Tennis Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Manager Class 
Football Team (2) ; Manager All-Class Football Team (3) : Sub Leader Junior Prom.; 
Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3); A K E; Gorgon's Head 

EASON, .JOSEPH DANIELS, JR Saratoga. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; CaroliiiaPennsylvania S<rul) Del>ater; Press Association; 
Economics Club; Athletic Association. 

EDMONDE. WILLIAM RUFUS Elkin. N. C. 

Di; Soph-Junior Debater; Comniencemcnt Debater (3). 

EVERETT. JAilES ALPHONSO Palmyra. N C. 

Phi; Track Squad (1 and 2). 

FAKRIOR. JOHN BROADHCRST Asheville. N. C. 

Class Football Team (3); German Club; Buncombe County Club: Dramatic Club; 

Ben. 

FENTRESS. BAXTER LEE Summerneld. N. C. 

Di; Oak Ridge Club; Guilford C(,unty Cluli; (■ln>s Banquet Speaker (2); Athletic 
Association. 
FERGUSON. WILLI Ail HEUJLER Kendal. N. C. 

Sub Varsity Football Team (2 and 3). 

FLOWERS. CHARLIE ELY Cash Corner N C 

FRANCK, EDWARD LEE Richland," N c' 

FUENTES, FRANCISCO VIR(;1L1E Camaguey, Cuba. 

GARRETT. CECIL CLARK fulian, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Scrub Football (1. : Varsity Football (2 and 3) ; Historical Society; 
Economics Club; Guilford County Club: Member of "Wearers of N. C." 
GILLIAM, LOITIS CHAJIBERLAIN Tarboro, N. C. 

A K E; Gorgon's Head. 

70 



Ot'IOX, JOHN AMOS N'l'"' Berne. N. C. 

A K E. 

IIA.MII.TOX, OSCAR ALP:XAXDKR L'nionville. X. C. 

Di; Cheinieal Journal Cl\il>; Economics Society; Atliletic Association; .Mcnilier of 
■■Wearers of N. t'." ; \arsity Baseliall (1 an<l 2); Captain (3); Vicc-1'resident Class 
(3). 

HARRIS, DAVID SAMUEL Enfiela, N. C. 

HATHCOCK, WILLIAM HEXRY Albetnarie, N. C. 

HIGHSMITH. JAMES ALBERT Currie. X. C. 

Phi; Athletic Association; B. C. A. Cluh; llass Historian (I| ; Class Treasurer (2) ; 
Fresh-Soph Debater (2); Economics Society; Historical Society. 

Hl'tiHES, ISAAC WAYXE Xe\vl)erne. X. C. 

Sub Varsity Football Team (3) ; A K E; Gorgon s Head. 

lUCJHES, JOHN EDWARD Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Gym Team (I, 2 and 3); German CUib; 
V.\CKETY Yack Board |2 and 3) ; Albemarle-Pamlico Club; Tennis Association: * A 9. 

IIY.MAX. ORREX WILLIAilS Tarboro, X. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Tennis Team (2) ; Secretary and Treasurer Tennis 
■ Association; Modern Literature Club; Associate Editor of Tnr hhrl : Press Association; 
Varsity Tennis Team (3) ; Edgecombe County Club, 

JOHXSTOX, JOSEPH HEXRY Chapel Hill. X. C. 

Scrub Football Team (1 and 2) ; Scrub Baseball Team (1 and 2). 

.KIXES. ERXEST W arrenti.ii. N. C. 

Warrentoii lli^li ScIkkJ Club; German Clid); Z A'. 

.l()^■^■Kl;. JAMES XOAH Kaleigh. X. c. 

Phi; Class Football Team (I. 2 and 3i; Cla-.> HMMO,all il and 2i; Assistant 
.Manager Varsity Baseball (21: Assistant Manager \aisity Foolliall (3 1 ; -Manager- 
Elect N'arsity Football |4|: (;<-rman Cbib; .Mhlelic .\ssociation ; Z *; (iorgon's Head. 

KKKU. I.AXGDO.N' CI1K\IS Clinton. N. C. 

Phi; .Mhletic Association: Yackkty Yack Hoaril |3|; Secretary l)i-Ualing liiion 
(3|; Nice-President Class (2); (ierman Club; Class K(.otball Team |2 an.l 3): 
Gym X. C. ; Wearer of X. C. ; So])h-.hinior Debate (2 1: i: .\ K. 

K1!.\ME1!. I).\NIEL RAJlOXIl h;ii/.abc(h City. N. C. 

Phi; Albemarle-Pamlico County Club; German Club; Chemical .lournal Club; 
Assistant Leader .Junior Prom.; Assistant Musician at Kluttz's Store. 

LASI.EV. JOHX W.. Ji: Burlington. .\. C. 

Di; Y. .M. C. A.: Class Representativi' I2|; Tennis Association; l.c Circle de 
Conversation Fram-ai-e; Alamance County Cl\d^. 

LEITCH, JOHX ARCHIBALD. JR Uowland, X. C. 

LIVERMORE, RL SSELL HAYES lie^l Springs. X. C. 

LLOVD, ORRIX COTTRELL Durham. X. C. 

(ierman Club; Z *. 

LYOX. WILLIA.M EI.KAXAH Hester. X. C. 

.Mcculloch. 1.E( >\ Greensboro. X. C. 

Di; Guilford County Club; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

M AUPIX, WILLIAM FIREY Salisbury, X. C. 

Di; Class Baseball Team (2); Secretary Rowan County Clid); BasUct-ball .\ssocia- 
tion: Chemical .lournal Club: Class Pro|iln-t (1); Cla.ss Football (3). 

71 



MliRCEK, JOHN RUTH Elm City, N. C. 

Athletic Association: Edgecoii.be ('(unity t'lul): Secretary and Tieasuivr W. H. S. 
Club; Chemical Journal Club; Yackety Vatk Kditor; I'hi; 11 K A. 

410NTAGUE, PALL NISSEN Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Basket-ball Association; Class Football Team (3); 
Forsyth County Club; Tennis Association. 

MORGAN, ALBERT KUFIS Waynesville, N. C. 

Scrub Football Team (1 and 2) : Y. M. C. A. 

NASH, THOMAS PALMER. .IK Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi; Albemarle-Pamlico Club; Odd Xumljcr Club; Atliletic Association; President 
Class (3); Chemical Journal Club; Press .Vssociation ; .Modern Literature Society; 
Sub Editor Magazine (2 and 3) ; Sub Editor Tar Hal (3). 

NIXON, JOSEPH ROBERT Lincolnton, N. C. 

Di; President Class (1); Class Football Team (I. 2 and 3|; Ca]itain Scrub Mase- 
ball Team (2) ; Athletic Association. 

PATTERSON, JAMES SOUTHERLAND Chapel Hill. N. C. 

German Club; (iimyboul; Class Football Team ( 1 ) ; Secretary and Treasurer \V. H. S. 
Club (2) ; Athletic Association; A I' V.. 

PLUMMEK. NIXON SANDY Greensboro, N. C. 

KAMSACER, W ILLIAM HOKE China Grove, N. C. 

KANKIN, RUFUS GRADY Gastonia, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Gaston Cminty Club; .Xtbletic .\ssociation ; Tennis 
Association; German Club; Class Baseball Team (2) ; ■!> A 6. 

REEVES, JOHN MERCER .Mount Airy, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Oak Ridge Club; Athletic Associati<m. 

ROBINSON, CHARLES OAKLEY i:iizabeth City, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Phi; Y'. M. C. A.: .Vlbemarle-Pamlico Club; German Club; 
Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3| ; Sub Editor Tar Heel and Yackety Yack 
(3); Class Football (3); Press Association; i) A E ; (Jorgon's Head. 

1;0D:\1AN. WILLIAM BLOUNT. JR charlotte, N. C. 

.\thletic Association; A T U; Secretary (iernian Club (3). 

KODlllGCEZ. EDWARDS FRANCISCO Sagua la (iraiule, Cuba. 

Di; Cuban Club; Class Football Team (2 and 3) ; President Cuban Club (3) ; 
All-Class Football Team (3) ; Athletic Association. 

RODRIGUEZ, M. SALVADOR Cifuerites, Cuba. 

ROSE, THOMAS DCNCAN : Fayetteville. N. C. 

Phi; Class Baseball Team (2) ; German Club; .\tliletic Associalion; Leader Thanks- 
giving (ierman; 2 A E; Gorgon's Head. 

SLOAN, DAVID BRYAN Ingold, N. C. 

Phi; Y'. M. C. A.; .\tliletic Association; Tennis Association; Sampson County Club; 
Class Baseball Team (1 and 2); JIanager (3). 

SMITH, JAMES PIERSON Pilot ilount, N. C. 

SMITH, WILLIAM ALEXANDER Goldsboro, N. C. 

Chemical Journal Club; Athletic Association; Press Association: tierman Club; K 2. 

SN1DF:R, WILLIAil .MARVIN Salisbury, N. C. 

German Club; .\thletic Association; II K A. 

SOW EPS, HUGH Salisburj', N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Secretary (1); Manager Class Football Team (2); Class 
Football Team ; Vice-Presideiil Rowan County Club. 

72 



STACY. HORACE EDXEV Belwood. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Di ; V. M. C. A.: Class Historian (1|; Class Football (3); 
All-Class Football (3); Tulane Debater (3). 

STEVENS, LEON CiLADSTOXE Smithtield, N. C. 

STROLP. SAMUEL BRADLEY Anien. N. C. 

Di,: Athletic Association: Hnnconil)e County Club. 

STRUTHERS. DAVID LINDSAY Grists, N. C. 

Y. .M. C. A.; tierman Club: Athletic Association; Commencement ilarshal (3) 
Captain Class Football Team (3); All-Class Team (2): Class Footl)all (2 and 3). 

TATE, CHARLES GORDON Jlorganton, N. C. 

Athletic Association; (iernian Club; Assistant Leader November Dances; A T 0. 

TAYLOR, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Bog>>e,- N. C. 

TAYLOR, JOHN LEONARD Richland, N. C. 

TAYLOR, LEWIS NATHANIEI Oxford, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Press Association; S. A. D. Club: Secretary and Treasurer Press 
Association (3| ; Treasurer Bryan Kitchen Club; Infant Club (1) ; President Granville 
County Club; Athletic Association: Dramatic Club; Ba.sket-ball Association. 

TEA(ilK, DORSEY BATTLE Cameron, N. C. 

Phi; Athletic Association: Tor HrrI Editor; President Class (2); Business Manager 
University Magazine (3): (ieorgia D.-bMt.M; Y.m kktv V.mk Editor; 15. C. A. Club; 
Cosmopolitan Club. 

THOMPSON, HUGH ALEXANDER Raleigh. X. C. 

Y'. M. C. A.; Atliletic Association: German Chib; Z M' ; (iorgon's Head; V.M'KKTY 
Yack Editor. 

TURLlXtiTOX, LEE I-'RAXKLIX Sndthli.ld. N. C. 

URt^UH ART, RICHARD ALEXAXDER l.ewisi„ii. \. C. 

Greek Prize (2); Y'ackkty Yack ( 3 1 ; K A; Gorgon's Head. 

VEXABLE, CHARL-...J SCOTT Hiapcl llill. N. C. 

Secretary and Treasurer Tennis AsM.cialion (I and 21 ; President Tennis Association 
(3) ; Class Tennis Team (1 and 2) ; Y. .M. C. A.: Orange County Club; I'bi ; Chcinical 
Journal Club; Athletic Association: A K E; (iorgons Head. 

VEXABLE, JOHX -MAXXIXG Cha|M-l llill. N. C. 

Phi; Y. -M. C. A.; (iernian Club; Chemical .lournal Club: Class Kascball (2); Class 
Football (3); Athletic Association; A K K ; (iorgon's Head. 

VREELAND, HAROLD Va.nPKI;!' Charlollc. N. C. 

WALKER, DUNCAN DeVANE W arsaw. N. C. 

WILDMAN, JAMES ROWLAND Cloii,,l llill. X. C. 

Athletic Association: Musical Association. 
WILLIAMS, DANIEL Mc( 



Newton. X. C, 



Di; Athletic Association; Wearers of X. C. : All-Clas> Football Team (2); Scrub 
Football Team (2) ; Varsity Football Team (3) : Varsity Track Team (21. 
WOLFE, ADOLPHUS HARRISON ™<'"'- ^- ^ '■ 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (3) ; Class Historian (31 ; Fresh-Soph Debater (2) ; 
Press Association; Athletic Association; Assistant liu~iness Manager of 'I'm Ihil (3). 



Junior History 



THE Class of 1910 entered the University with one hundred and eighty- 
five Freshmen. The luunber fell to one hundred and thirty-five in <:>ur 
Sophomore year, and finally ninety-three of the class answered the roll call 
in September, 1908, the largest Junior class in the history of the University. 

Having passed through our two years of preparation and entered actively 
into University life, we are able to look back on our past with a clear vision. 
One of the things that looms up out of the past, is the fact that we came to 
Chapel Hill in the period of the Dark Ages — the "darkest" that had existed 
here for the i)ast fifteen years, as many of us can testify. The Charyb- 
dian influence manifested itself all through the year, and sometimes the dark- 
ness attained the stupendous height of: "Forty Freshmen l)lackiMl last night 1" 
Another mile jxist in our Freshman year was that memorable j(uut meeting of 
the classes of '(»!• and '10 anmnd the did elm tree at the southeast corner of 
the Old West Building, at which time Ben Taylor, Koiner, and our forth- 
coming president, Teague, distinguished themselves for pei-sonal \!ilor. Aside 
from these two facts, ours is the usual history of a Freshman class. 

At the breaking of the Dark Ages canie the Eenaissancc. In spite of the 
fact that we had been the worst hazed class that had been here in years, strangely 
enough, when we returned as lords of the campus, we changed the order of 
events and gave to the institution a year exceedingly free from hazing. We re- 
member also that Chapel meeting of '11 that didn't meet — a battle royal in 
which our wlmlc army did ] iraiseworthy service. Leaving out these marks of 
our Sophomoredom we were the usual obstreperous Sophomores. 

Taking a present view, we find reason for o])timism. Aside from the ordi- 
nary duties of college life, we have contributed a full share of athletes, literary 
men, and scholare, and bid fair to furnish a goodly number of this year's inter- 
collegiate debaters. Also, if it remains seasonable, we are expecting a good crop 
of Phi Beta Ka])pas. But these are the ordinary class contributions. There 
an\ however, three things that arc the distinct |iro]icrty of '10. 

The first is (jur contribution to the solution of the hazing problem. Al- 
most every year there had arisen among the u])i>er classmen a movement to 
abolish haziua, which movement usually failed because of a lack of support from 



the .Sophomore class. It remained for the Chiss of I'.ilO t(i jJace rniversity in- 
terests above class pride and give the first effective aid to this movement ami 
make possible its present success. A good numlier nf mw class, even at the risiv 
of class ostracism, supported the movement, and the result is the ])resent hazinj:- 
situation, in which for the most ]iart \u> hazing oecnis exce]it vvlicn there is an 
outspoken case of "freshness." 

The second is the fact that the Juniors this year awoke to what they could 
do, and won the championshij) in class football without a single defeat, with a 
goal line uncrossed. Likewise the championshiji in tennis was ours last year, 
again without a defeat. 

The third is (Uir record in N'arsity athletics. We gave Ilyman to Varsity 
tennis this year. Hamilton has been our tirst baseman ever since he came here 
and is now ca]itain of the baseball team, hast year we furnished three \'arsity 
football ]ilayers — more than any other class — and better still this year, we ])laced 
four on \'arsity, with Garrett as captain for next year. 

As to the future, we ex])ect to muster at least eighty veterans for the final 
charge, lieyond that — i 

HlSTOEIAX. 



76 




THE 

SOPHQWORC 

CLASS 






Colors : f'rimsc 



111(1 Wliilc 



OFFICERS 

c. \\ . (ilXTKl! President 

W . T. .!( iVXKl! Vice-President 

C. THOiMl'SOX. .11! Secretary axd Treasurer 

V,. (iKAHAM Historian 

.T. TILLETT Class Representative 

E. U. COCKE ( APTAix Football Team 

.1. r. \\ ATTEUS Manager Football Team 

1. I". wnHEKINtiKix Captain Baseball Team 

E. F. McCUIJ.( K'H -M AXAcEi! Baseuaix Team 




3fof)n ll)enrp Cooper 



Clinton, N. C. 



IVhen mitsitiff on companions gone 
ll'c doubly feel ourselves alone. — (Scott.) 



Horn July 24, 1884. Died November 4. 1008. Age 24: height 
5 feet 8 inches; weight 152 ])oMnils. Cluss '11; Plii Society; 
Class I'ootljall, '07, and Varsity Track Team. 'OS. 











5J55 




_ -w^ 





«^opt)omore Class 



ALEXANDER. ODOM t'haildtte. X. C. 

Athletic Association: Baskct-liall Association; Jlecklciilmij,' Coiuity t'lub; W'arien- 
ton Higli School Club; Y. M. C. A. 
ALLI80X. JAMES RICHARD Pisgali Forest. N. C. 

G.iiTiinasium Team. 

AYCOCK, WILLIAM P Lucania. X. C. 

BAILEY, KARL BROSWELL Elm City. X. C. 

Phi; Tennis Club: Ba.sket-ball Association; Oak Ridf-i' Club: Y. M. C. A. 
BANKS. CHARLES AUGUSTUS. .TR Elizabeth City. X. C. 

Phi ; Athletic Association. 
BATTLE, JOHN MANNING Hocky .Mount. X. C. 

Class Baseball Team ("071 ; Manager Class Baseball Team ("07) : Edgecombe Ccuinty 
Club; Athletic Association; K .\. 
BELK. WILLIAM PARKS Cliailotte. X. C. 

Di; Athletic Association: Class Football (ll; Scrub Fooll)all 1 2 1 ; Mccklenbuig 
County Club; Y. M. C. A. 
BOXD. EDWARD LIPPERT K.lcntc n. X. C. 

Athletic Association; (il^e Clnli ll): Y. M. C. A.; German Club; A K E. 

BRYAN. DANIEL BUNYAX \liex. X. C. 

BUCHAN, EDWARD ROBFH^TSOX Moiily. X. C. 

BURGWIN, KENNETH OGDEN Pittsburg. Pa. 

German Club: A T fi. 
CAXXON ALLEN ROBERT Ayden. X. C. 

Phi: Trinity Park Scliool Club; Pitt (onnty Club; Y. M. C. A. 
CANNON. JESSE DIXON Ay.lcn. N. C. 

Phi: Pitt County Club: Athletic Association. 
CHESHIRE, .JAMES WEBB Kah-igh. N. C. 

Athletic Association: Y. M. C. .\.: Z *. 

CLAYTOR. ROBERT HUTME Iniversily, X. C. 

CLIXTOX. THADDEUS BELLA (iast.mi i. X. C. 

COCKE. EUGEXE RAXKIX .\sheville. X. C. 

Class Football Team (1. 21: Captain Chiss Football (21; Class Baseball (I); 
Athletic Association: Basket-lmll Ass,«-iation ; (iermaii Club; I! B 11. 

COLEMAN. HENRY GRADY Silvi'r (ity. \. C. 

COLVARD, .JOSEPH BOWER .lefterson. X. C. 

C^OOK, WALTER WATSON Fayetteville. N. C. 

Phi. 

COOPER. .JOHN HENRY. . . Clinton. N. C. 

COOPER. WILLIAM LEE. .)1! (iraham. N. C. 

COVINGTON. THOMAS JEFFERSON Pinnacle. X. C. 

COWLES. .JOSEPH SANFORD Wilkcsb.iro, X. C. 

COWPER. BRYAN GRIMES. JR liabigh. X. C. 

Press Association; Bingham School Club; Trinity Park School Cluli; -\tliletic 
.\ssociation ; IT K A. 

81 



cox, FOSTER NUGENT J.eaksville, X. C. 

Di; Rockingham County Club; Caiolina-l'ennsylvania Scrub Debater; Y. M. C. A. 
COZART, ALLEN BACON Stem, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Class Football (1, 2); Basket-ball Association; Track Squad. 
CROUSE, DAVID STOWE Lincolnton. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; (Jlee Club: (ierman Club; Dniniatic Club: 
Chief Ball Manager Freshman Hoj) ( 1 ) : 2 A E. 

DARDEN, WILLIAM ARTHUR Fremont, N. C. 

DAVIDSON, WILLIAJI SAMUEL Taylorsville. N. C. 

DAVIS. EDWTN BANNER Morganton. N. C. 

Athletic Association ; 2 N. 
DAVIS. :\IART1N .JONES Warrenton. X. C. 

Warrenton Hifrh School Club; I'hi. 
DAWSOX. .lOSEPH GREEX Xcw Berne. X. C. 

Phi; Class Football Team (1. 2). 
DEAL, ROY LINNEY Tayb.rsville. X. C. 

Di; Orchestra (1, 21; Atliletii- Association ; Basket-ball Association ; Y. M. C. A. 
DEANS. ARCHIBALD BATTLE Wilx.n. X. C. 

\'. M. C. A.: Var.sity Footl)all il, 2|; Wearers of N. C. Club; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Oak Ridge Club; * A e. 
DEES, WILLIAil ARCHIE Pikesville. N. C. 

Phi; Y". M. C. A.; .Athletic Association ; Le Cercle de Conversation Frangaise. 
DICKSON. PAUL Raeford. N. C. 

Phi; Y'. M. C. A.: Athletic Association; Scrub Football Team: Class Football 
Team (21: Robeson County Club. 

DOBBINS. .lAMES TALMAGE Rockford. N. C. 

DULS, FERDINAND .JOHN Wilmington, N. C. 

Di; Athletic Association; Basketball Association; Sub Varsity Baseball (1); 
New Hanover County Chih. 
EASON, JOSHUA LAWRENCE Saratoga. N. C. 

Phi; Y'. M. C. A.; Historical Society: Sec. Min B. 
ELLIS, \\1LLIAM BURWELL. .JR Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Athletic .\sso4-iation; I'niversity Hand (1. 21; Orchestra: Glee Club; German 
Club. 
EVERETTE. WILLIAM NAST, .JR Rockingham. N. C. 

Athletic Association: Tennis Association: .Symposium Club; German Club: K A. 
FIELD, ALEXANDER LITTLE.JOHN Raleigh. N. C. 

Phi: Athletic Association; Basket-ball Association; Jlodern Literature Club; Track 

Squad ( 1 . 2 ) ; Wake Count>- Club ; Y'. il. C. A. ; Le Cercle de Conversation Frangaise. 

FETZER, PAUL WILLI.YMS Reidsville. N. C. 

Di; Rockingham County Club: .Athletic .Association: Chemical .Journal Club: F. N. E. 
Club. 

FREEJIAN. .JOHN WEBSTER ilooresville. N. C. 

GEORGE. WESLEY CRITY Elkin, N. C. 

GR.AHAM. GEORGE Charlotte. N. C. 

Di; Y\ M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Secretary (I); Assistant Football 
Manager (2); Class Historian (21; Warrenton High School Club; Mecklenburg 
County Club. 

82 



GUESS. WILLIAM CONRAD Buies Creek. N. C. 

Phi; Y. JI. C. A.: Athletic Association. 
GUNTER. CHARLES WALKER Sanfoid, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; President Dramatic Club (2) ; Class 
President (2); University Council (2); JIoore-Lee Club. 
GATLIN, JESSE CECIL Stonewall, X. C. 

Phi; Trinity Park School Club; Albemarle-Pamlico Club; Y. 'SI. C. A. 
HACKNEY, JAME.S ACRA Wilson. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Class Football (2) ; Wearers of N. C. Club; Oak Ridge 
Club; Varsity Baseball (1); 2 N. 

HALL, JACK HAMER Woodsdale, X. C. 

HALL, ROGER BAKER Lenoir. X. C. 

HALLIBURTON, JOHX BREXARD Chapel Hill. X. C. 

Di; Mecklenburg County Club; Assi-stant JIanager Basket-ball Association. 
HARDISOX, OSBORXE BENNETT Wadesboro. N. C. 

Di; Y. yi. C. A.; Athletic Association; German Club; <J> A 0. 
HARRIS. .JOHN WHARTON Reidsville. N. C. 

Corpulent Club. 

HOUGH. FR-\NK Birmingham, Ala. 

HUNTER. ROBERT LEE Afton. N. C. 

JAMES, ARCHIBALD HAND Laurinburg. N. C. 

German Club; 2 A E. 
JOHNSON. JAMES TALBOT Aberdeen. X. C. 

Manager Class Football Team (1); Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic 
Club; Bingham Club; German Club; K i;. 

.JONES MICHAEL HERBERT Greensboro, N. C. 

JOYNER, WILLIAM THOMAS Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi; Cla.ss Football (1, 2); All-Class Football (2); Vice-President Class (2); 
Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Z M'. 

KELLY, FRANK ROSCOE Henderson, N. C. 

KIMREY, ARTHUR CHARM Burlington. N. C. 

KNIGHT, BURKE HAYWOOD Williamston. N. C. 

KOINER. JUXNIUS SP.VETH. JR Canorer. N. C. 

KUPERSCHMIDT, SAMUEL New York. N. Y. 

LEE. CULBERT McSWEEN Timmonsville, S. C. 

LEONARD, SAMUEL EDWIN Lexington, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Davidson C<mnty Club; Class Football Team (2l. 

I.LORENS, FELIX LUCIANA ". Santiago. Culia 

LLORENS, FRANCIS Santiago. Culm 

LLORENS, THOMAS VICENTE Santiago, Cuba 

LONG, WYETH WILLIAM Greensboro. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Athletic As.sociation; Scrub Football (I); Class Football (2); Class 
Baseball Captain (1); All-Class Football (1. 2); German (lul); K i:. 
LYON, HENRY \\TSE Windsor, N. C. 

Class Baseball (I); Oak Ridge Club; Symposium Club; K A. 

Mcculloch, edgar franklin, jr white Oak. x. c. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Manager Baseball Team (2). 

McDIARMID, henry WILLIAM Raeford, N. C. 

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

83 



McGOOGAN. JOHN ARCHIBALD Shannon, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 
McKOY. JOHN ARCHIBALD Buies Creek, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; rresh-Sopli Del)atcr ill; Soph-Junior Debater (2). 
.McKlXXEY, HAROLD XAPOLEOX Baltimore, Md. 

Cosmopolitan Club. 
McLEAN, ERNEST COBB Gibsonville, N. C. 

Di; Y. il. C. A.; Athletic Association: Guilfonl County Club; Class Football 
Team (1); Scrub Baseball (1. 2). 
Maclean, J( )HX ALLEN. JR Maxton. X. c. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; ilodern Literature Club; Athletic Association; A T fi. 

McLEAN, JOHN ALLEN, JR Barium Springs. N. C. 

:\lcLEAN, ROBERT CLEGG Brevard. X. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (1); Scrub Football (2 1. 
Jl.^cRAE, ALFRED EVELYN CLAYTOR Fayetteville, N. C. 

Di ; Cumberland County Club; Jlodcrn Literature Club. 
JL\NN, GROVER CARLISLE Franklin, N. C. 

Di; Y. JL C. A.: Macon County Club. 
MARTIN, HERBERT LEE Elizabeth City, X. C. 

Phi; Y'. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Albemarle-Pamlico Club. 
JMEXEFEE, CHARLES EDWIN Danville, Va. 

Athletic As.sociation ; Class Football (1) ; Oak Riiljje Club; German Club; 2 A E. 
M()R(;AX. JOSEPH PATRICK Shawboro, N. C. 

Tennis Association; Class Tennis Club (1); Class Baseball (I); Glee Club (1,2). 
MOSELEY. ROBERT FRANKLIN Clinton, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Pennsylvania-Carolina Scrub Debater; Le Cercle de Conversa- 
tion Frangaise. 
MOSER. IRA CLEVELAND Rock Creek, N. C. 

Oak Ridge Club; Alamance Club; Class Baseball (1). 
MCLLICAN. NAAMOX SPENCER Clemmon-, X\ C. 

Phi. 

NANCE, PAUL HARRIS Winston-Salem. X. C. 

O'BRIAN. JOHN JOSEPH Durham. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Z *. 
OLIVER. JAMES FRANCIS Mount Olive. N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Poet |2); Class Football (1); Scrub Football (2). 
OSBORNE, VIRGIL WAITE Brevard, N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Wearers of X'. C. Club; Gym Varsity. 
PALMER, GUS Gulf, N. C. 

Phi; Y. JI. C. A.; Athletic Association; Oak Ridge Club; Moore- Lee Club. 
PARSLEY. WILLIAM MURDOCK Wilmington. X. C. 

Xew Hanover County Club; Class Football (1, 2); German Club; 2 N. 
PARTRICK, THEODORE HALL, JR Clinton, N. C. 

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

PINXIX, MARSHALL KERR Oxford, N. C. 

POWELL. WALTER HOGUE Whiteville. N. C. 

Y. JI. C. A. ; Class Baseball ( 1 ) ; Class Football ( I ) ; Sraiposium Club ; German 

Club; K A. 
PRITCHARD, GEORGE LITTLETON Swansboro, N. C. 

84 



KAY, HERBERT Raleigh, X. C. 

RHODES. ADRIAN BUEBC )l\'K Wilmington, \. C. 

Di; Y. il. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Football (1); Seriib Football (2); 
Class Baseball (1); (ierman Club; * A 6. 

RHODES, GEORGE WASHINGTON Riveidale, N. C. 

RITCH, MARVIN LEE Cliailotte. N. C. 

Dramatic- Club: Mecklenburg County Club: Scrub Football (1. 2). 

KOBERSON, HOYT GODDARD " Pollocksville. N. C. 

ROBERTS, GEO. H., .IR New Berne. N. C. 

ROBERTS, RUFl'S GILBERT Shelby. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Press Association; German Club; K 2. 

RODMAN. NATHANIEL FULFORD Cluirlotte. N. C. 

ROSS, LERAN FERREE Aslieboro. N. C. 

RUTZLER, GEORGE FREDERICK, JR Charlotte. N. C. 

SHIELDS, JOHN .MONT(;0MERV Enfield, N. C 

Phi; Halifax County Club. 

SHIPP, BURTON JEDDIAH ., Pamlico. N. C. 

SLADE, THOMAS BOGUE, JR .'...'.... Hamilton. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; (Jerinan Cluli; K 2. 

SMALL, WALTER LOWRY Elizalietli City. N. C. 

Phi: Albemarle Club; Athletic Associ;ition : Scr\ib Football (1.2): (Jernuin Club: 

Ben. 

SMITH, HENRY CLARK Cliarlutte. N. C. 

Di; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; I)r;UKalic Clul.: (Jym Team; French 
Dramatic Club; Mecklenliurg County CIul): 2: X. 
SMITH, RICHARD RAYMOND Rock Hill, S. C. 

Athletic Association; Cosmo|)clitan Club; South Carolina Club: n K A. 
SOLOMON, HARRY MEYER \\iluiin.ot,.n. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Basket-ball Club; Chw^ Football (!l; 
New Hanover County Club; Orchestra. 

SORY, WILLIAM HOLTOM Saltilb.. Miss. 

SPEIGHT, JAMES AMBLER Whitaker>. X. C. 

Warrenton High School Club. 
STALLINGS, GEORGE WHITFIELD Henderson. X. C. 

Phi; Athletic Association; Lc Cerde <le Conversation Fram.aisc; (ierman CIul): 

Ben. 

STEWART, ALBERT Fayctteville. N. C. 

Phi: Athletic Association; Class Baseball Manager (I): Cumberland County Club; 
German Club; A T fi. 
STEWART, BARNEY CLEVELAND O. K.. S. C. 

Di; Varsity Baseball Team (1). 
STOCKTON. RICHARD GORDON Winston-Salem. N. C 

Y'. M. 0. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Press Association; As- 
sistant Manager Football (3) ; B 6 n. 

SUTTON, GEORGE WASHINGTON Dillsboro. N. C. 

T.\NNER. KENNETH SPENCER Charlotte. N. C. 

Athletic Association; 2 N. 
TAYLOR, WALTER FRANK . Faison. N. C. 

Phi; Athletic Association. 

«5 



THOMAS WILLIAM RENN Hiddenite, N. C. 

THOMPSON, CYRUS, JR Jaoksonville, N. C. 

Phi; V. M. V. A: Assistant Editor Tar Heel: Secretarv and Treasurer Class (2); 
Athletic Association: Vice-President \V. H. S, Cluh; Press Association; Modern 
Literature Cluh. 

THOMPSON, (iORDON WESLEY Spray, N. C. 

TILLETT, .JOHN Charlotte, N. C, 

Di; Mecklenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Uerniau Club; Tennis Association; 
Class Treasurer (1); Class Representative (2); Sub Varsity Baseball (1); Captain 
Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2): 2 A E. 
TROTTER, BENJAMIN CARTER Reidsville, N. C. 

Di; Y, M. C. A.: Athletic Association; R[)ckinf;hani County Cluh. 
TURLINGTON, EDCAH WILLIS SmithHeld. \. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association: S. A. 1). Club: Basketball Association. 
TYSON, CLAUDE PHILIP Carthage, N. C. 

German Cluh; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Moore-Lee County Club; * 4 9, 

VANSTORV, ROBERT McLEAN Greensboro, N. C. 

VOGLER, HERBERT AUGUSTUS Win.ston-Saleni. N. C. 

Athletic Association; \. M. C. A.; Musical Association; German Club; B 9 11. 
VOILS, TllAD WILLIAMS Mooresville, N. C. 

V. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Basket-ball Association. 

WALKER, JOSEPH GABRIEL Graham, N. C. 

WARD, EUGENE CAROL Waynesville, N, C. 

Di; y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Basket-ball Association: Haywood County 
Club. 

WARREN, EIX4AR POE Bushy Fork, N. C. 

WATKINS, EDWIN GOODE Henderson, N. C. 

A T v.. 

WAYNICK, CAPUS MILLER Greensboro. N, C 

WATTERS, JOHN PIPER Charlotte, N. C, 

Class Football Team (1, 2); Manager Class Football Team (2); Class Baseball 
Team (I): Class Poet (2); Jlecklenburg County Club; Athletic Association; Ger- 
man Club; 2 N. 
WEBB, RICHARD THOMPSON Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Di; Y. JI. C. A.; Manager Class Tennis (I) ; Tennis Association; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Basket-ball Association: A K E. 
WELLONS, ELMER JAMES Smithfield, N. C 

Phi; Y. M. C, A.; S. A. D. Club; Athletic As.sociation. 

WETZELL, FREDERICK SCOTT Gastonia, N. C. 

WHARTON, CYRUS RICHARD Gibsonville, N, C, 

Y. M, 0. A. 
WHARTON, JOHN HILL Clemnions, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association: * A 9. 
WHITNEY, FLOYD GILBERT Bessemer City, N, 0. 

German Club; \'. M. C. A,; Symposium Club; Athletic Association; Assistant 
Ball Manager Freshman Dance; 'i> A 9. 

86 



WILLIAMS, CLAUSON LEE Sanford, N. C. 

Di ; Y. iL C. A.; Athletic Association; Treasurer Moore-Lee County Club; As- 
sistant Football Manager: Fresh-Soph Debater. 
WILLIAMS, EDWARD LOCKE Greensboro, N. C. 

Guilford County Club; Athletic Association. 

WILLIAMS, LOUIS HICKS Faison, N. C. 

WILLARD, CHARLES WILSON Winston-Salem, N. C. 

WITHERINGTOX, ISHAM FAISON Faison, N. C. 

Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Baseball: Ben. 

WITHERS. GEORGE LEE Davidson, N. C, 

WOMMACK, SIDNEY L Clemmons, N. C. 

WOOD, JOHN ELLIOTT Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Phi; T. P. S. and T. C. Club. 

WYATT, MARSHALL BOYLAN Durham, N. C. 

ZOLLICOFFER, ALGERNON AUGUSTUS Henderson, N. C. 

German Club: Athletic Association; ARE. 
ZOLLICOFFER, .lERE PERRY Henderson, N. C. 

German Club; Athletic Association; A K E. 



History 



NEVER, since the time when Hiiitini .hunes, the tivst stmU-iit <if the I'luvei'- 
sity, alisj-hted fruiii ;i stauc-cdaeh in ITiiTi and asked fur aduiittaiice to the 
i'liiversity, nj) fu the ]ireseiit day, has the Cdass of l!lll heen equalled in 
one respect at least — that nf numbers. In onr Freshman year we entered with 
an enrollment nf two Inindred and ten. This is the largest chiss that e\'er came 
to the I'niversity. This year we nunilier nvcr a linndred and fifty. We are 
also the largest Sojihomore class on record. 

The Class of 1911 is not only a very large one hnt it is also nni(|ne. AVe 
were the first class to elect its Freshman officers in Gerrard Hall. We were also 
the first Freshmen ever given the privilege of having a dance at couunencenient. 

Though onr class is young we are taking an active part in alnidst every 
]diase iif T^niversity life. In athletics our teams have always been g<»id. Last 
year we Wdii the champiiinshiji in class fnotliall. Wi> have always been well 
represented mi the vari(in~ \'arsiiy and scrub teams. We have many standard 
bearers in the Y. ^I. ('. A. Vd' are de\-ehiping guod s]ieakers an<l dclialers in 
the literary societies. It is \<'ry prubablc that w:' shall have an iinnsually hirge 
number in the i*hi i!cta Kaiijia. 

Thiingh all these activities ha\'e, of course, afl'(n'ded us mucdi )ileasure and 
ha|)piness, rhis year has not jiassed us without its touch of sadness. Death 
visited our ranks last fall and look from among us one of our most faithful 
classmates. 

HtSTOlMAX, '11. 




( '<il.()i:s : Reel ;ili(l lillU' 
OFFICERS 



MASTER WIIJJA.M .\IVKi;s ,l(i\KS. 
MASTER IJAVII) KKll) M ri;ril IS(l\ 
.MASTER .lOEJ. .IK.NKINS .\lc ADKN , 
-MASTER KRANK I'EXDLETllX liAUKKi; 



I'hksident 

\'K'f>PRHSIUKNT 

.SkcHICTAHY and TllKASIIiKI! 
lIl.STOHIAN 



FRES 




Sg™. 



WA<rPf»i«.ce- — ■«• 



ALEXANDER. S A.MIKL AI.l.KX Creswell, N. C. 

ALLEX, CONNOi; iUDlJLETOX Kinston, N. C. 

ANDERSON, WALDO FLOYD Fair Bhill'. N. C. 

ARilSTRONG, CLEATON OTIS Ayden, N. C. 

ARiLSTROXG, CHARLES WALLACE Troy, N. C. 

ATKINSON, ALEXANDliTR MORSE ' Enfield, N. C. 

BARKER. FRANK PENDLETON Pemliroke. Ky. 

BATTI,E, BELKNAP Asheville, N. C. 

BAYNES, RALPH HENRY Hurdles Mill, N. C. 

BIZZELL. AD1^\I WALTER Newton Grove, N. C. 

BLAIR, HENRY NEAX Boone, N. C. 

BLAIR, ISAAC HENRY Monroe, N. C. 

BLALOCK, DAVID REMUS Raleigh, N. C. 

BLALOCK. EDWARD SMITH McCuUers, N. C. 

BOBBITT, ROBERT WILLIS Henderson, N. C. 

BOOTH. .lAMES LYNCH Oxford, N. C. 

BOULDIN, DAVID LEE Archdale, N. C. 

BOUSHALL, .TOSEPH DOZIER. JR Raleigh, N. C. 

BOYKIN, IRVINE MANNING Boykin, S. C. 

BROADFOOT, CHARLES ^^rETMORE, JR Fayetteville, N. C. 

BROWN, EUGENE FISHER Concord, N. C. 

BURCH. BAXTER ARNOLD Roxboro, N. C. 

BURGESS, CALEB KIGHT Old Trap, N. C. 

92 



CARTER, WALTER Salisbury, X. C. 

GATES, CLYDE LUCIUS Chapel Hill, X. C. 

CHAMBERS. HARDY SUSONG Asheville, N. C. 

CHILDS, WADE HAMPTOX Lincolnton, X. C. 

CLIXARD, WALTER BASCOM High Point, X. C. 

CLIXGMAX, JOHX BURTOX Winston-Salem, X. C. 

CLIXTOX, ROLAXD SMITH Gastouia, X. C. 

COBB, WILLLYil BATTLE Chapel Hill, X, C. 

COOKE, BEXJAMIX EDWARD ihiskogee, Okla. 

COOKE, CHARLES SPURGEOX Charlotte. X. C. 

COOK, CHARLES WESLEY Asheville, X. C 

CORDOX, JOSEPH PALAMOUXTAIX Clayton, N, C. 

COX, RICHARD BEXJAMIX Wilmington, X*. C. 

CRAVEX, JAMES ROLAXD Charlotte, X. C. 

( RAVER, HEXRY CLEVELAXD Enterprise, X. C. 

CREWS. XUMA HADEX Henderson, X. C. 

CRITCHER. CHARLES EDWARD Oxford, X. C. 

CRUTCHFIELD, WILLIAM JESSE Greensboro, X. C. 

DAXIELS, JAMES MAXLV. JR Denton, X. C. 

DELLIXGER, JACOB CEDRIC Hickory, X. C. 

DEXTOX, BEECHER TATE Charlotte, X. C. 

DIXOX. STILES SEDBERRV Kayetteville, X. C. 

DOUB, HEXRY WARD Tobai-eoville, X. C. 

DRAXE, FREDERICK BLOUXT Edenton, N. C. 

DUXCAX, VERXOX VAX DUKE Clayton, X, C. 

DYSART, LOUIS ALBERT Lenoir, X. C. 

EAKER, CHARLES LEE Cherryville. X. C. 

EGERTOX, WELDOX DAVIS Louisbiirg, X. C. 

lALKEXER, WILLIAM WHITE Warrenton, X. C. 

FARXEI.L, LELAXD BOKDEX Hubc-rt. X. C. 

FEXXER. JAMES SMITH I'AUl Halifax. X. C. 

FLYXX, THOMAS SMYTHE Ci,liuMl>ia, S. C. 

FOLGER. ALOXZO DILLARD Dobson, X. C. 

(JATTIS. SAMUEL MALLETTE. .IR Hill.sboro, X. C. 

(iKAHAM, ALEXAXDER HAWKIXS Hillsboro, X. C. 

GRAHAM. AUGUSTUS WASHlXCiTOX. JR O.\ford, X. C. 

(JKIMSLEY, HARRY BARXE TTE Greensboro, X. C. 

GWVXX, PRICE HEXDERS( )X. .IR Spray. X. C. 

HARRIS. ELISHA CARTER Elizab.'th City. X. C. 

HARRIS, JACK HAW LEV l{jileigh, X. C. 

HARRY WOODFEHX GRADY , Grover, X. C. 

HEAKD, .JOSEPH EUCJEXE Memphis, Tenn. 

HEMPHILL, CLYDE HOKE Nebo, N. C. 

HE.MPHILL, FRED HERBERT Nebo, N. C. 

HEXDRIX, WILLIAM FRAXKLIN Unionville, N, C. 

HIGGINS, CARLISLE Eunice, N. C. 

HILL. JOEL RAGSDALE Lexington, N. C. 

IIOBBS. GRAHAM KERR Keener, N. C. 

HOBGOOD, AXDREW JACKSOX, .IR Battleboro, X. C. 

93 



N. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


V. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


N. 


c. 


X. 


c. 



IIOFFJIAX, JOSEPH FILSOX High Point, X. C. 

HOOKER, FRANK BRUCE Greenville, X. C. 

HOSSFELD. FREDERICK WILLIAM. .IH . . Moiganton, X. C. 

HOSSFELD, \VILLL\JI EMIL .Mi>rj;anton, X. C. 

HO\lS, FRANK Charlotte, X. C. 

HLtillES. JOHX WIXDER Xew Bern, X. C 

HUXTER, THOMAS ilAV Fayetteville. X. V. 

HUTCHIXS, tiEORGE WATKIXS Baltimore. JId. 

iSELEY, VERNON Burlington, N. C. 

.T.VMES, FUIRLEV PA'ITERSOX Laurinlmrg. X. C. 

.IARRF:TT. HARVEY HAMILTON Franklin. N. C. 

.lOIINSON, ('T,AHEN(1'; WALTON Four Oaks. N. C. 

.lOllXSTOX. LESLIE XEWCURK Wilmington, 

.lOHXSTOX, RICHARD HORACE ' Charlotte. 

.JONAS, HARVEY ADOLPHIS . .Reepsville, 

JONES, GILMER ANDREW Franklin. 

JONES, MOREHEAD Charhilte, 

JONES, WILLIAM MYERS Charlotte, 

JOVXER, THOMAS ELI Farniville. N. 

KEETER, CHARLES HEXRY Merry Hill. 

KING, ROBERT RCFFIN. JI! Greenshoro. X. C. 

KLEIXECKE. ARTHUR E (ialveston. Tex. 

LAMB, LUKE Williamston, X. C. 

LAMBETH, WALTER JKMJRE Fayetteville, X. C. 

LAXIER, JAMES CONRAD Greenville, N. C. 

LARKIX. JOHN TVER Carthage, N. C. 

L.\SSITER. JESSE CLEVELAND Liherty. N. C. 

I.ON<;. THOMAS SPARROW Lake Landing, N. C. 

l.oxc;. HENRY FA1R1.EY Rockingham, N. C. 

LdVE. JAMKS FRANK Statesville, N. C. 

LVt)X. l!RtlCKrt)N REYNOLDS Greensboro, N. C. 

McADEN. JOEL JENKINS Charlotte, N. C. 

Mel NTOSH, JOHN Wl LHAM Denver, N. C. 

MclVER, ilONROE ANDERSON Gulf, X. C. 

:McK0Y, WILLIAM AXCRUM Wilmington, X. C. 

McLEAX, WILLIAM THADDEUS Raeford, X. C. 

MAXXIXG, JAMES SMITH, JR Durham, X. C. 

MARROW, HEXRY BURWELL Henderson, N. C. 

JIOORE, JOHX JAY Franklin, N. G. 

MOORE, THOMAS Webster, N. C. 

MOORE, WILLIAM PERCY Bynum, N. C. 

MOORE. WILLIAM PETER Fonta Flora, N. C. 

MORGAN*, LAWREXCE NELSOX Goldsboro, N. C. 

MORRIS. JAMES WARD, JR Tampa, Fla. 

MURCHISON, DAVID REID Wilmington, N. C. 

XEELY, HEKROX Charlotte, N. C. 

N ICHOLS. JOHN GRAYSON JIarion. X. C. 

NICHOLS. SPENCER VAN BOKKELEN Wilmington, N. C. 

XIMOCKS, ALFRED BYRON Fayetteville, X. C. 

94 



NlilOCKS. QUINCY KELLOGG Fayetteville. N. C. 

XORMAX, CLARENCE EDWARD Contord, N. C 

GATES, WILLIAM HOLT Hendersonville, N. C. 

ORR. JAilES LAWRENCE Wilmington, N. C. 

PAGE, THADDELS SHAW Biscoe, N. C. 

PARISH, HARRY LYNCH Hillsboro, N. C. 

PARKER. ROBERT HUNT Enfield, N. C. 

PERRY, REDDING FRANCIS Henderson, N. C. 

PHILLIPS. JAMES DICKSON Meredith, Fla. 

PH ILLIPS. WILLIA.M ALSTON Fall Creek, N. C. 

PITTMAN, COLUMBUS WASHINCJTON EAGLES Whitakers, N. C. 

PRICE, THOMAS MOORE Madison, N. C. 

QUINCY, GARY PERRY Merry Hill, N. C. 

RAND, JAMES HALL Smithfield, N. C. 

RANKIN, EDGAR RALPH Gastonia, N. C. 

REECE, JAMES THADDEl'S Yadkinville, N. C. 

RIGGS. OLIVER L Durham, N. C. 

RIMMER, EUGENE FREELAND Hillsboro, N. C. 

ROBERSON, CHARLES ABRAM Robersonville, N. C. 

R0(;ERS, WILLIAJl WHITE Timberlake, N. C. 

ROVSTER. THOMAS SAMSON Towneville, N. C. 

SHORE. ARCHIBALD DEAN East Bend, N. C. 

SLOAN, JESSE RICHARDSON Franklin, N. C. 

SMATHERS, ROBERT RAYMOND Waynesville, N. C. 

SPAINHOUR, CARL MICHAEL Morganton, N. C. 

SPRINKLE. CICERO CHESTER Tobaccoville, N. C. 

STACY. LUCIUS EUGENE. .IR Behvood, N. C. 

STIART. REX EXI'M Kernersville, N. C. 

Sl'UBBS. HARRY MURDEN Williamston, N. C. 

S\\ ICEGOOD, LOLIS ALEXANDER Salisbury, N. C. 

TALLEY, FRANK Randlenian, N. C. 

TOWERS. EDWIN (JARDNER WEED North Conway, N. II. 

TUCKER, ROYCE ERNEST Greenville, N. C. 

lURLIXGTON, ROSCOE ALLICN Clinton, N. C. 

TURNAGE, ALLEN HAL Farmville, N. C. 

TURNAGE. DAVID LEE Farmville, N. 0. 

VAN POOLE. CARLMON JIARCELLUS '. Salisburg, N. C 

VAN POOLE, ROBERT LINN Salisbury, N. C. 

WAKELEY. WILLIAM EASTON Orange, N. J. 

WALL, LEROY BYRON Tobaccoville, N. C. 

WARLICK, ROBERT COSTON Jacksonville, N. C. 

WARREN, ANDREW JACKSON Busby Fork, N. C. 

WATLINGTON. JAMES BRACKEN '. Quick, N. C. 

WILKERSON. THADDEUS EAHL Roxboro, N. C. 

WI LKINS, JOHN WILLIAM Rose Hill, N. C. 

Wl LKINSON, LAWRENCE HAMLET Charlotte, N. C. 

WILLIAJIS, ISHAM ROLAND Faison, N. C. 

WILSON. WILLIAM ROSSER Greenville, N. C. 

WINSTON, ROBERT WATSOX. JR Durham, N. C. 

95 



WOOD. GEORGE COLLINS 

VEL\ERTOX. EiLAIOR HARRLSOV 
YOrXG. BEXXETT ST. CL.Mi; 



Edenton, X. C. 

. . GoUlsboro. X. C. 
• Ea~t Diirliaiii. X. C. 




^iK Senior's Praper 



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ask TIhm- 11, 


;t fill- fair.e. 


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|iliinia. 



^omc j^otablc aiumni 



"Any institution of tlie wnrUl iiiigbt well lie prrmil of the work of the younger as welt 
as the older alumni of the University of North Carolina.'" — Prof. C. A. Herrick in The 
Outlook {June, 1903). 

DECEASED 

.JAAIES K. POLK, 1818. 

Governor of Tennessee. Speaker of the House of Representatives, President of the 
United States. 
THOMAS H. BKNTOX, 1799. 

Representative in Congress, United States Senator from Missouri for 30 years. 
ARCHIBALD D. MURPHY, 1799. 

Professor in University of Xorth Carolina. Author, State Senator, .Tu<lge of Superior 
and Supreme Courts. 
JOHN BRANCH, 1801. 

Representative in Congress, (iovernor of Florida. Governor of North Carolina, United 
States Senator from North Carolina, Secretary of the Navy. 
JOHN H. EATON, 1803. 

Governor of Territoiy of Florida. Author, ^linister to Spain, Secretary of War. 
WILLIAM HOOPER, 1809. D. D., LL. D. 

Professor in the University of North Carolina. Professor in the University of South 
Carolina, President of Wake Forest College. 
ROMULUS M. SAUNDERS, 1811. 

Attorney-General of North Carolina, Representative in Congress, Judge of Superior 
Court, ilinister to Spain. 
AARON V. BROWN, 1814. 

Governor of Tennessee, Representative in Congress, Postmaster General. 
WILLIE P. MANGUM, 1815. 

Judge of Superior Court, Representative in Congi'ess, Inited States Senator from 
North Carolina, President of the United States Senate. 
FRANCIS L. HAWKS, 1815. D. D., LL. D. 

Professor Divinity College of Connectieut, President of American Geographical and 
Statistical Society, Author of Historj- of North Carolina and other works, President 
of Louisiana State University. 
.lOHN Y. MASON, 1816. 

Judge, President of \'irginia Convention, Attorni'v General, Secretaiy of the Navy, 
Secretary of State. 
JOHN M. MOREHEAD, 1S17. 

First President of the North Carolina Railroad, Representative in Congress, Presi- 
dent of W'hig National Convention. Governor of North Carolina. 
ROBERT H. MORRISON, 1818. D. D. 

Founder and First President of Daviilsou College. 
WILLIAM M. GREEN, 1818. 

Professor in the University of North Carolina. Author, Bishop of Jlississippi, Chan- 
cellor of the University of the South. 

101 



WILLIAM H. HAYWOOD, 1819. 

Eminent Lawyer. Speaker of tlie Xnrtti Carolina House of Commons. United States 
Senator from North Carolina. 
,IAMKS H. OTEV. 1820. D. D., LL. D. 

One of the Founders of the University of the So\ith. Bishop of Tennessee. 
WILLIAM H. BATTLE, 1820. 

Member of the North Carolina Leoislature, Commissioner of Revised Statutes, 
Author of Battle's Digest, .)\idoe of Supreme Court. First Professor of Law in the 
University of North Carolina. 
CALVIN H. WILEY, 1840. 

Author. State Superintendent of Puhlip Instruetion and Organizer of the North 
Carolina Pul)lie School System. 
FRANCIS P. BLAIR, 1840. 

Representative in Congress. I'nited States Senator from Missouri, Major General, 
U. S. A. 
SAMUEL F. PHILLIPS, 1841. LL. D. 

Speaker of North Carolina House of Couunons. Professor of Law in the University 
of North Carolina, Solicitor (ieneral of the United States. 
THOMAS C. MANNING, 1843. 

Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Louisiana, Minister to Mexico, Brigadier 
General of C. S. A., Trustee of Peabody Fund, United States Senator from Louisiana. 
THOMAS RUFFIN, JR. 1843. 

Colonel C. S. A., Judge of Superior and Supreme Courts. 
MATT W. RANSOM, 1847. LL. D. 

Attorney Cieneral of North Carolina, United States Senator from North Carolina, 
Minister to Mexico. 
ALFRIH) M. SCALES, 1847. 

Brigadier General C. S. A.. Governor of North Carolina. 
JAMES C. DOBBIN, 1832. 

Representative in Congress, Secretarj' of the Navy. 
THOMAS L. CLINGMAN, 1832. 

Representative in Congress, Brigadier General C. S. A.. United States Senator from 
North Carolina. 
GEORGE DAVIS, 1838. LL. D. 

Confederate States Senator, Attorney (Jeneral C. S. A. 
JACOB THOMPSON, 1831. 

Governor of Mississippi, Inspector Citneral C. S. A., Secretary of the Interior. 

THOMAS S. ASHE, 1832. LL. D. 

Representative in C. S. A. Congress, C. S. A. Senator, Representative in Congress, 
Judge Supreme Court. 
WILLIAM A. GRAHAM, 1824. 

Governor of North Carolina, United States Senator, C. S. A. Senator, Secretary of 
Navy. 
DANIEL M. BARRINGER. 182G. 

Representative in Congress, Minister to Spain. 

ALFRED 0. P. NICHOLSON, 1827. 

Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Tennessee. United States Senator from 
Tennessee. 

102 



LEONIDAS POLK, 1821. 

Missionary Bishop of Arkansas and Lonisiana, Bishop of Louisiana, one of the 
Founders of the University of the South, Lieutenant-General C. S. A. 
DAVID L. SWAIN. 1822. 

Judge, Governor of North Carulina, President of the University of North Carolina. 
RICHMOND M. PEARSON, 1823. LL. D. 

Judge of Superior Court, (.'hief Justice of Supreme Court. 
J. JOHNSTON PETTIGREW, 1847. 

Secretary of Spanisli Legation, Brigadier General C. S. A., Leader of Pettigrew's 
Charge at Gettysburg. 
THOMAS SETTLE, 1850. 

Judge Supreme Court, Minister to Peru, President Republican National Convention. 
Judge LTnited States District Court of Florida. 
ZEBULON B. VANCE, 1852. 

Colonel C. S. A., Representative in Congress, Governor of Nortli Carolina, United 
States Senator from North Carolina. 
CHARLES D. MclVER, 1881. LL. D. 

Educator, and Promoter, and First President of North Carolina State Normal Col- 
lege for Women. 
WILLIAM R. KING, 1801. 

Representative in Congress, United States Senator from Alabama, ilinister to France, 
President of United States Senate, Vice-President of the United States. 

LIVING* 
EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, 188:i. LL. D. 

President of University of North Carolina. President of Tulanc University, Presi- 
dent of University of Virginia. 
CHARLES B. AVCOCK, 1880. LL. D. 

United States District Attorney, Governor of North Carulina. 
KEMP P. BATTLE, 184!). LL. D. 

State Treasurer, President of the University of Nortli Car(dina. 
MARION BUTLER, 1885. 

United States Senator from North Carolina. 
WALTER CLARK, 1804. l.L. D. 

Lieutenant Colonel C. S. A.. Author, .Imlgc of (juperii.r Court, Chief .lustice of 
Supreme Court. 
JULIUS I. FOUST, 18!)0. 

Superintendent Coldsborc, ami Wilson Schools, Prcsiilent North Carolina State 
Normal College for Womi'U. 
JULIAN S. CARR, 1804. 

President Blackwcll's Durham Inlmcco Co.. First Natiimil Hank of Durham, 
S. A. & C. R. R. Co.. Haltimorc E(|uital>Ie Life Insurance Co. 
JAMES Y. JOYNER, 1881. 

Superintendent of Ciold.sboro Schools. Professor in State Normal College, State 
Superintendent of Public Instruction. 
RICHARD H. LEWIS, 1868. M. D. 

Professor in Savannah Medical College. Professor in University of North Carolina, 
Secretary State Board of Health. President American Public Health Association. 

103 



JAMES K. SHEPHERD, 18(>S. 

.Tiulye Superior Cuurt. Cliicf .lu>tice Supii'iiif I'nurt. 
HUBERT STRANGE, 1879. 

Bisliop of Eastern Carolina. 
HAXNIS TAYLOR, 1867. LL. D. 

Author. Professor in Georfre \\asliin<,'ton I'niversity, Special Council Spanish Treaty 
Connnission, Minister to Spain. 
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK. 1S(14. 

Judge of Brooklyn City Court. Distinguished New Y'ork Lawyer. 
PLATT D. \VALKER, 18(i7. LL. 1). 

.Justice of Supreme Court. 
GFOHtiE T. WINSTON. 1808. LL. D. 

President of University of North Carolina, President of University of Texas. Presi- 
dent of N. C. A. & M. College. 
Tlie list of eminent aluniiii imluilis nnc President of the United States, one Vice- 
President, ten Cabinet officers, ten Ministers to Foreign Countries, eighteen United States 
and five Confederate States Senators, ninety-two Representatives in Congress, twenty-nine 
Governors of States, thirty-five Justices of the Su|)reuie Court, nine hundred and fifty 
members of the Legislatures of various States, eighteen Cienerals, six Bishops, twenty-six 
College Presidents, one hundred and ninety Professors in Colleges and Universities. 



(Lack of space caused the list of eminent living alunuii to be cut short. — EuiTORS. 



(SraD nates 



X. 


C. 


N. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 


X. 


c. 



CLARKE. DAVID LKUXIDAS First Coinineice, Tex. 

COULTER, \VILLL\M SOIMEY First Xew Berne, X. C. 

DAY, ROBY COUXCIL Second Wilson, 

DICKSOX, THOiL\S WYATT First Raeford, 

DICKSOX, \VILLL\M 8AMl"EL Second Chapel Hill. 

FAIRES, ROSABELLA SIMOXTOX Second Chapel Hill, 

GRAINGER, JAMES MOSES First Chapel Hill, 

GRESHAM, LEROY Second Chapel Hill, 

HIGHSMITH, EDWIN McKOY First Kerr. 

HEXRY, GEORGE KENNETH tJRANT First Clia|Hl Hill, N. C. 

HIXES, .JULIAN COLGATE, JR First Jlorven, N. C. 

HOGUE, RICHARD WALLACE Fir.st Chapel Hill, N. C. 

HOWARD, CLAUD First Deacon Gap, Tex. 

HUGHES, HARVEY HATCHER Second Chapel Hill, N. C. 

.JONES, OVID WIXFIELD First Winston-Salem. X. C. 

JORDAN, STROUD Third Durham, N. C. 

McCULLUCH, RUFUS WILLIAM Second Atlanta, Ga. 

.McKlE, GE0R(;E ill FAkLAND First Chapi-l Hill, X. C. 

PAL.MER, JOHX BRAE.ME First Warrenton. X. C. 

PAEKER, LUTHER WOOD .Second Chapel Hill. X. C. 

ROPER, OSCAR First Clio, S. C. 

RHYXE, ORESTES PEARL First Gastonia, N. C 

SPEAS, JENNIE WHEWELI First Donnaha. X. C. 

VERMONT, ADOLPH First Cliapel Hill, X. C. 

WHITLEY. GEORGE THADOEI'S First Sinithfichl. X. C. 

WASHBURX, BEXJA:\IIX KARL First (hiil.cl Hill, X. C. 



jFcminine Logic 



I askt my f^irl to go for a ride, 

1 lookt for her applause — 
She said she wouldn't and she lied. 

Said she went h<:criiif:r. 

I askt my girl for her pliotouiaf, 

I thought of Santa Clans — 
She said she wouldn't ami she didn't. 

She said it was hc<-<ii(si. 

I askt my girl for to marry me. 

And stay on at her Pa's — 
She said she couldn't and she wouldn't. 

She said the same: hrrrnisr. 

On every haml I got this spiel. 

And now at length I ]iaiis( — 
Hut yon may kick me swift ami hard 

If ever I should hrcnisr. 

(). ,1. C. 

CO'OBDS 



MRS. RO.SABKLLA SIMOXTOX F.MKKS Chapel Hill, N. C. 

MISS ROSA X.KOMI SCO IT Knoxville, Tenn. 



3 pipe Dream 



TIr' wiiul iiutside is liowiing, rough and wild. 
There's iiiitliing in the grate but coals of lire, 
The room is empty of all save just us two. 
Me and my old chum, a jiipe of clay. 
\^■hat care we for wind or storm or weather. 
When we are safe beside the Hie, together! 

Purplish gi'ay clouds 1 blow into the air; 
And as thov rise, 1 seem in thcni to see 
A pair of deep, blue eyes (liat well I know. 
And a dimjUed face that's smiling down on me. 
Old Pipe, you are the only friend I hold 
Dear enough, of all this to lie told. 

Another puff, and now around her face 
Appears a wavy, soft, brown head of hair; 
She seems to nod and smile and beckon me 
To come a little closer to her there. 
Old Pipe, if this could only once be true. 
And she be here, so close to me and you! 

Tlio wind howls on. in mininiful, dr<'ary siuind. 
But for the bleak, cold night — Ah! what care we? 
Inside it's warm, and there arc with me here. 
My dearest loves — my briar -wood Pipe and — She. 
Old Pipe, if we could always thus remain, 
No greater bliss desired could 1 name. 

I tell iK'r all tlie things she means to me, 
And ask her could she over Icain to care. 
It seems as though her lips an answer frame, 
I strain my ears in hopes a sound to hear, 
When — a knock is heard, outside 'tis cold as sin, 
Oh, darn these visitors — always butting in. 

S. P. T 




OFFICERS, FALL TERM 
WAI/rKi; 11. CUIMKS I'RKSIUENT 

FRANK DAXIKI.S Vice-Pkksiuent 

JAMES T. JIORKMKAI). .11! SEciiKiAitY a.M) Treasi'Rer 

OFFICERS, SPRING TERM 
MATTIIKWS I'KESIIIENT 

CK .M. ForXTAlX Vk-e-Presii(ent 

I!. (UKiX ; Secketakv and Tr,:a.sirer 

MOOT COURT OFFICERS, FALL TERM 

TOOLY |[ i>(;e Cm.M i.nai. Coirt 

FKAZIER ILDCE fivii. Cm RT 

BARNHILI Soi.iciTOR 

HARRIS t'LERK Criminal Cor rt 

HUDSON ( 'i.ERK Civil Coikt 

GILLIAM Sheriff 

fiORH AM CORO.NEK 

MOOT COURT OFFICERS, SPRING TERM 

.1. T. MOKKHKAIX .11! Inica.: Crimi.nai. Court 

S a. HUDSON Ii luiE Civil Court 

S. T, STANCILL Solicitor 

H. L. PERRY Clerk of Court 

},. L. DAVENPORT Sheriff 

K. H. GORHAM Coroner 

\\. P. STACY Representative to Umver.sitv Council 



L. P. 
CKOl! 


W 


. ]',. 


J 
C. 


(1. 
C. 


N. 


U. 


W 


. c. 


DON 


E. 


H. 



113 




James Lathrop Morehead, Ph. B. . .Durham, N. C. 

A fool tells all he kiiotrs, but a rcise man reserves 
sometliiiifi for hereafter. 

Age 25; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 153. 

Z *; Gimghoul; ONE; 9 * A; German Club; 
OHicial Scorer (1, 2, 3. 4); Manager Class Baseball 
Team (2) ; Class Baseball Team (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class 
Orator (2) ; Floor Manager German Club (3) ; 
Treasurer German Club (3) ; Sul) Marshpl: Di So- 
ciety; Athletic Association. 

Jake 

"Jake" graduated in li)03. and after spending 
some time in Georgia returned to the University to 
take law in 1907. Got his license on February 1, 
1909. Jake is a shrewd politician, and no one knows 
what he is going to do until it is done. 



CvRt'S Clifford Frazier. 



Greensboro, N. C. 



Itiit irhvn he pleased to shoir 't, his speech 
III loftiness of sound teas rich. 

Age 23; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 150. 

Ben; German Club; Guilford County Club; Di 
Society; Glee Club (1, 2); University Quartette 
(1, 2); President Guilford County Club; Judge of 
Moot Court; Solicitor of Moot Court; Class Foot- 
ball Team; Yackety Yack Editor; Y.\ckety Yack 
Artist ; Athletic Association. 

Cliff 

Came to Chapel Hill 190" from Guilford College. 
Managed to get three years' work done in two years 
and pass the Supreme Court Examination for law 
license in the meantime. Got his license to practice 
law February 1, 1909. 




JLatu ^tu Dents 



BANKS, BENJAMIN LEONIDAS, JR Elizal.eth City, N. C. 

BAKNHILL, N. V EntieUl, N. C. 

BATTLE, KE3IP DAVIS R'^'^^ky Mount, N. C. 

BIRD, ED IJllington, N. C. 

BLUUNT, JUDSON HASSEL Bethel, N. C. 

DALTON, WM. REID Reidsville, N. C. 

DAVENPORT, LOUIS LAXFORD Rocky Mount, N. C. 

DOUGLAS, MARTIN FRANCIS Greensboro, N. C. 

FOUNTAIN, GEO. MARION Tarboro, N. 0. 

FRAZIER, CYRUS CLIFFORD Greensboro, N. C. 

GILLIAM, DONALD Tarboro, N. C. 

GORHAM, EDMUND MINES Wilson, N. C. 

GRIMES, WALTER HAURHAN Raleigh, N. C. 

GUION, WW. BLOUNT R0D:\I A\ N'«'« Berne, N. C. 

HOWELL. ROBERT V 'l'™y, N- ''■ 

HARRIS. WM. CLINTON Raleigh, N. C. 

HUDSON, STEPHENS GLENN Greensboro. N. C. 

JOHNSON, W. R -.Winston, N. C. 

KELLY, FRANK CLEMENT Philadelphia, Pa. 

LINDSAY, WM. EDGAR Chapel Hill, N. C. 

McCALL, JOSEPH HERBERT Marion, N. C. 

McLAIN, JAilES HOWARD Row land. N. C 

MCLEAN. JAMES DICKSON Laurinburg, N. C. 

MATTHEWS, LUTHER PRESTON Siloani, N. C. 

MEARES, GEO. FOLGER Wilmington, N. C. 

MOREHEAD, JAMES TI'RNER, .IR Greensboro, N. C. 

MOREIIEAD, JAMES LATHROI' Durham, N. C. 

PEIRCK. WENTWORTH WILLIS Warsaw, N. C. 

FERRY, HENRY LESLIE Henderson, N. C. 

POISSON, LOUIS JULIAN Wilmington, N. C. 

RAWLS, ZEB VANCE Bayboro, N. C. 

QUEEN, JOHN MONTREVllJ-E Waynesville, N. C. 

ROBINSON, JOHN MOSLEY Goldsboro, N. C. 

SCHIMPF, FRANK AU(;UST Philadelphia, Pa. 

SCHULSIN, MARTIN HENRY Whiteville, N. C. 

STATON, JIARSHALL C Tarboro, N. C. 

SPRUILL, JAMES FRANKLIN Oriental, N. C. 

STACY, WALTER PARKER Belwood, N. C. 

STANCELL, SAMUEL TURNER Margarettsville, N. C. 

STEELE, ERNEST Monroe, N. C. 

TAYLOR, JOHN HERBERT Weldon, N. C. 

TILLETT, CHARLES WALTER. .IR t'harlotte, N. C. 

TOOLY T. G Belhaven, N. C. 

VANN, ,IOHN COLI N McRAE Wilmington, N. C. 

WOOTEN. ERNEST LEE Maxton, N. C. 

115 



jfaciiltp at Ualeigf) 



HlliKRT ASHLEY KOVSTER, A. I!.. M. D. 
PBOFESSOK OF GY.NECOLOi;Y 

WISCONSIN ILLINOIS ROYSTEi;. _\1. 1). 

PROFKSSOR OF 5IEDIC1XE 

Ar<U"STUS WASHINGTON KNoX. .\1. 1). 

PROFESSOR OF HIRGERV 

l;U HARD HENRY LEWIS, A. B.. M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE EYE AND OF (iEXERAI, IlYiriKNE 

KEJir I'LUMMER RATTLE. JR., A. J5.. .\1. D. 

PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE EAR, KOSE AM) THROAT 

HENRY JlcKEE TICKER, M. J). 

PROFESSOR OF OIISTETRU s 

ANDREW WATSON (;OODW1N, M. D. 

PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF THE SKI.N AND OF THE (;EMTO I ItlN'ARY SYSTEM 

.lAilES McKKE. NL 1). 

CT.INHAI. I'ROFESSOR OF ME.NTAI, AM) NKKNDl S DISEASES 

.lAMES WILLIAMS Mc(;KK. .11!.. .\l. I). 

PROFES.SOR OF DISEASES OF CHII.DICK.N 

RdHERT SHERWOOD .MiOEACHY, M. D. 

INSTia iron I.\ TIIERAPEITICS AND STEVEXS' AX.ESTIIETICS 

ROBERT SANDERS, JL D. 

DEMONSTRATOR OF CLINICAL PATIIOUKiY 

CLAUDE ARTHUR ABERNETHY. S. B.. M. D. 

IMIYSU lAX-IN-CIIIEF TO THE DISPENSARY AND DEMON.STRATOI! OF ANESTHETICS 

WADE HAMPTON BRADDY 

ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF CLINICAL I'Al lloI.OOY' 



117 











Senior 00eDicaI Class 



OFFICERS 

WADE HAMPTON P.IJADDV PiiESinENT 

FREDERICK BRUNEI. I, SPENCER Vice-President 

WILLIAM BURDETTE CHAPIN Secretary-Tkeasirer 

JOHN MELVILLE THOMPSON Historian 

WILLIAM AMICK STliorD Prophet 




WADE HAMPTOX J5HADDV 
Washington, N. C. 

He lohs: hiiiisrlf /hat .s/kjk/.s ii hoalhss iiaii: 

Age -24: iieif;lit o feet 111 iiiclio; wrijilit l.)(l. 
President of Class. "Oil; Di S(.ei:ty: * X. 



WILLIAM r.rKDKT'lK CILMMX 
PlTTSBORO, \. ( '. 



lie to his 1-irtiics rm/ kiiiil. 
Be to his faults a liillr blind. 



Age 25: height 5 feet S IihIm 
Captain Scruh Basehall IC: 
Treasurer of Class, '09; * X. 



-; weight i:.ll. 

ni, '0(i: Seeretar\- 




■''^^afcs^- 




Ll'Cirs VICTOR DLNLAP 
Ansonville. X, C. 

Ih- Ininitit lite alts of ridhiii. frncimj, fiiiiincrij, 
[ml hull- til Kciiti: II fiirtrcti.i i r — o iiiiiiiiri ij. 

A-c- 24: lu-i.ylit fi fert : wiMghl 172. 
Siih Fii(itl)iill. '(ir); \'arsity Football. 'iMi-'dT ; Trai'k 
Teaiu. 'd.VOO: President of Clas.s, 'OS; * A 0. 



CllAHl.KS SM3NKV EAGLES 

FOIM'AIN, X. ('. 

Difir lint till tuiiwiioir to he irisr. 

A'^e 2(.; liciulit .') feel im-lies: weight 125. 
Plii Society ; V. M. V. A. 





BKAXTOX LiVM.M LLUYD 
C'HArEL Hill. X. C. 

TliiDir jihi/tiir la the tlor/s. I'll miiir of it. 

A.iie 22; lieiglil .> fict 7 inclies; weiglit 130. 
V. M. i\ A: Onuiye ('(luiitv flub. 





.Hiii.v sA.Mri:i. 


T.M.I.EY 




Statlsvillk. 


X. C 


Thr 


Ihiiif/.i in- ki,<„r (in ,i 


<:illi<r rirh nor 


lint 


»o,„/<;- hoir Ihr dcril 


//hi/ i/oI tlirir.' 


Ak> 


2«; heijilit .3 feet !l ii 


(■llc^: weifillt 1 





JOHN ilOSES MAXU8 
Hemp. X. C. 



His niiliiri' is liio iiolilc for llic irnrld. 

Af," ••!(); lii'ijflit li fi'ct 1 inch; wiMylit 201). 
\arsitv Fiiutl.nll 'ream. '1)4. '(IS. 



li.\V.\l!D (LEVEl.AXl) .HIHXSOX 
Ikuoi.d, X. C. 



And irhrn a Iinh/\s i}i the cfl.se 

You l:iiiiir iiU iitlirr things (fipe place. 



Age 2:i: licif;lit ."i t'i'ct 11 iiielics: weight 170. 
Uyiii T.aMi. '(17: V. ."\I. C. A.: I'lii Soeietv. 





ARTHUR EUGENE RIGGSBEE, 
Durham, N. C. 

Ill place ilicrr is nothing so hecoiiicx a iiiaii. 
As iiiiKlcsi xlilhicss and huniiliti/. 

Me 2(J: lK'i!:lit o feet 10 inclies; weiglit lUO. 



WILLIAM AMH'K SIKdWD 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Heidnm he .siiiiirs, and smiles In siwli a mi 

Age 26; heiglit 5 feet 11 inrln^s; \vcij;lit 1." 





FPIEDERICK BRUNELL SPENCER 
Swan Qvartek. N. C. 



What mi/ Iminiir dm 



Age 25; lieight o ivct 1(1 iiu-li 
Vice-President of flass, 'll!!. 



ho/, IIkiI mil heni-l shaJl say. 
weight 145. 



JOHN JIEL\IN THOMPSON 

/ dare do all that may iecome a man, 
Whi) dares do more is none. 

Age 21; height (i feet; weight 185. 

Class Football, '03: Class Baseball. '04; Scruh 
Football, '04: Varsity Baseball. '05-'06; Captain. 
'07; Varsity Football, "OS-'OB; Captain, '07; All 
South Atlantic Tackle. 'Ofi; All College State Base- 
ball Team. 'O.i, 'Oli, '(17; German Club; Historian 
Class, '00; * A e, * X, 




Parable of the Nervous System 



IN the lialniy days of September there appeared amongst the Second Year Med- 
ical Students one Charles Staples Mangnm by name, and a physician by pro- 
fession. And unto each and every man be delivered many slides, saying: 
"Take these and study them diligently, for in them is to be found much con- 
cerning the nervous mechanism of man. After certain days I will return unto 
yon and enquire as to the zeal with which yon have studied the same." 

And saying these words the IMastcr departed from our midst ; and straight- 
way every student (microscopes having first been obtained fi"om David Hough 
Dolley, of Histological fame and Pathological renown) beset himself to the task 
to which he had been assigned. Some, prompted by their love of science, worked 
with a zeal that lasted during the entire term, while others (when the desci'ip- 
tion of the Limliic LoIh' of Broca was reached) soon became disconsolate and 
fell by the wayside. 

And lo, when the melanclmly days of December — the saddest of the year — 
had come and the Master had reappeared in our midst for the purpose of gath- 
ering in the above mentioned slides and holding practicals (m the same, he fotmd 
some ready and waiting; while by others his approach was awaited in fear and 
trembling. And now, having repaired to his office, he called his students nnto 
hiui one by one to reckon with tbeiii as to the knowledge gained nf the nervous 
system. 

For those who had lieen faithful it was an easy task and they came forth 
with smiles upon their faces: but for dthers, who had spent their time idly and 
indifferent to study, it was a grievous day, as might easily lie jmlgod fi-niii the 
serious look which they bore u]ion thtur countenances. But, behold, when one 
M. A. Bowers, of Lake, cometh forth from the place of judgment his coun- 
tenance was downcast, his hair disheveled, and lo, on his eyes were great 
scales, and the man was blinded ! And while still in this state he was heard to 
utter: "Woe is me! T need more light. The Bed Peduncle has been my do^vn- 
fall !" 

But the good Master, taking into account the diligence with which the 
class, as a whole, had worked, was moved with compassion, and the whole class, 
each and every man, was given a pass. 




^^/.-~^."P►-^^)c«. . 



31unior ^cDical Class 



HESTER. JDSKl'll KilHKKT President 

WOOTEX. AMOS MONKOE Vkk-I'ke.sidext 

EASON, O.SCAK Secretahy and Tkeasi-rer 

BARBEE. GEORGE SPRKiHT Monisville, N. C. 

BAREFOOT, JIORDEG AI LEE Dunn. N. C. 

BEXBOW. .lOHX THOMAS East Bend, N. C. 

CAMPBELL, ALTOX GOOK Jonesboro, N. C. 

EASOX. OSCAR Archer, N. C. 

Ft.EMJXG. \\TLLL\M LEROV Hassell. X. C. 

i;E\TKV. GK()R(;E WESI.EV Roxhom. X. C. 

(iOLU. CHARLES FORTUXE Slielbv, N. C. 

HARPER. .TAMES MADISOX Kinston. X. C. 

HESTER. .JOSEPH ROBERT WendeU. X. C. 

ilOSER. WILLIAM DEXTER Burlington. X. C. 

RODERIQUEZ. ADOLFO BARTOLCBl 1 Sagua la Grande. Cuba 

STRICKJ.AXD. .IKSSE ARJIED v>ilson. X. C. 

WOOTEX. AMOS .MOXROE Fountain. X. C. 



120 




^ecoiiD JSJear ^eDical €Ias0 



Colors : Cardinal and Navy Blue 
SIoTTO: Tliy only aim shall he to alleviate human sutieiing 

OFFICERS 

BEN WASHBURN President 

T. C. KERNS Vice-President 

C. S. FLAGLER Secretary-Treasurer 

FRANK JkLEAN Historian 

Q. C. TUCKER Surgeon 

R. B. BEASLEY Manager Baseball Team 



^econD J^cat Q^cDical ^tiiDcnt0 



BEASLEY, E. B Coleraine, N. C. 

BERNARD, H Raleigh, N. C. 

BLALOCK, K Norwood, N. C. 

BOWERS, M. A Lake, N. C. 

BRONFIN, I. D Brooklyn, N. Y. 

CANNADAY, N. B Oxford, N. C. 

Cl'MMINGS, M. P Reidsville, N. C. 

CITCHIN. J. H W liitakers, N. C. 

DEUTSC HMAN. D New York, N. Y. 

ENGLISH, E. L Faust, N. C. 

ELACiLER, C. S Stroudburg, Pa. 

HACKNEY, B. H Bynum, N. C. 

HAWES, S. J Atkinson, N. C. 

HAK1!IS( )X. ,^L M Palmetto, Fla. 

HLNTEK, U . B (iastonia, N. C. 

.IOHNS(_)X, L Asheville, N. C. 

KEIUER, O. R Tobaccoville, N. C. 

KERNODLE. C. E Altamahaw, N. C. 

KERNS, T. C .- Salisbury, N. C. 

LeGWIN, J. B Wilmington, N. C. 

LESTEli, W. E MeColl, S. C. 

JIcLEAN, FRANK Maxton, N. C. 

PAGE, 0. C Durham, N. C. 

PAYNE, R. L Mount Airy, N. C. 

POWELL, H. H Auburn, N. C. 

ROWE, R. H Newton, S. C. 

SHAMASKIN, A ". New York, N. Y. 

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

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

TUCKER, Q. C Jerterson, N. C. 

WADSWORTH, W. II Concord, N. C. 

WALKER, L. K Currie, N. C. 

WARREN, R. L Dunn, N. C. 

WASHBURN, BEN Rnthcrfordton, N. C. 

WILLIAMS, T. G Hose Hill, N. C. 

WILKINS, J. C Burlington, N. C. 

WRIGHT, L. G Hidian Town, N. C. 



f^^tS^i>^ 





f^t 








History of the Second Year Medical Class 



THE aeatlemie student here tiuds iiaicli iu college life besides what he 
maj' get from his in inks and the cdassrnonis. lie is actively interested iu 

baseball, football and (ither athletic spurts. The i)olities of the school 
life also engage his attention. To him the passing of an examiuatiou means a 
certain number of hours to his credit, possibly something more — a degree in 
the end — perhaps. For the earnest student of medicine his college life means 
much more. In the work he undertakes he nnist equip himself for a life which 
may mean much for those among whom his lot is cast in the years to come. 
When he has experienced the keen sense of pleasure occasioned by the fact that 
his name is posted with those who haxe passed an examination, there should 
at the same time be a feeling that he has a knowledge of that i)articular branch 
covered by the examination with which he can work — uuich the same feeling 
as the skilled workman when he holds in his hands a t<ii_il, the uses i.if which 
he knows. 

And so, if we ha\e denied ourselves the jileasui'es which seem to l>e sttcli 
a large and necessary jiart of the a\erage rnivcrsity student's life, we have 
some reason to hope that the time spent in our work may make us of more 
service to our fellow beings in the years which are yet before us. 

As to our Work and its immediate results, we feel that we can point with 
pardonable ju'ide to the fact that our class as a whole jjassed, in otir first year, 
the examination on Histology; and again, near the beginning of the second 
year, repeated this jierformance with Toxicology. To the outsider this may 
mean little, but to the '"Med" anywhere it carries considerable meaning, 
especially when if is known that so far as we know this record has never before 
been eqtialled. 

With our class, the Medical Society, launch:-d last year by the class which 
has .set for us such a worthy exam|)le, has shown wonderful ])ossibilities as to 
the stimultis for independent ami logical thought it may in time become. The 
object which the Society has in its existence is being accomplished not only by 
its members, but as well by tliose who are not members — we are all Avorking to- 
ward a connnon end. 

In our -work here for the ])ast Iwo years we have b:'eu foi'tunate indeed in 
having a faculty the like of which we hardly exjiect to see wherever we may 
spend the next two years. They ha\-e been ])atient and long suffering; kind in 



pointing ont to us the error of our way; thoughtful in advising us of things 
which, while not necessarily a part of the course in medicine, will be of inesti- 
mable value in our rul) with the world. For them we shall always entertain feel- 
ings of the deepest resjject and love. They have done the things which should 
make our professional careers a success — if we fail the fault is ours ; if we are 
successful the praise is largely due to them. 

Now that the time draws near when we shall say good-bye to this dear old 
place we feel with more force than ever before that the influences and associa- 
tions of the time spent here shall do much toward making a man of each one 
of us. 

J. B. L. 





jFirst ^car Q^eDical Class 

OFFICERS 

F. WRENN President 

J. E. RAY Vice-President 

J. W. MOORE Secretary-Treasurer 

133 



iFir0t gear ^cDical ^tu Dents 



N. 


C. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 


N. 


c. 



AMICK. W. A l.il)iTty. X. C. 

AUSTIN, H. E flayton, N. C. 

r.ATTLE, G. C l;.K-ky Mcnint. N. C. 

BEARD, G. C Cedar Creek, N. C. 

BOATWEIGHT, H. F W ilmiiiuton, N. C. 

BRID(;ERS. R. R Wilminf'ton, N. c. 

BL'CH AXAX. S. E Concord, 

CAXXOX'. \\\ P\. JR Concord, 

DALTOX, F. E Winston-Salem, N. 

DAXIELS, R. L Oriental, 

DAVIS, J. F Glendon, 

DYER, J. W High Point, 

FARRIOR, J. \V Kenansville, 

GRAUL, F. \V Warnersville, N. C. 

HARDEE. W. 1' Stem, N. C. 

HEDGPITTH, H. M ;. . ." Fay, N. C. 

HARTSELL, J. A Concord, N. C. 

HIXXAXT, il Selnia, N. c. 

JOHNSON. W. C Canton. N. C. 

JONES, H. P Sajjinaw, N. C. 

JONES, J. P '. Franklin, N. C. 

KING, I : Stanford, N. C. 

LEE, E. G .' Clinton, N. C. 

LITTLETON, H. VV • .Albemarle, N. C. 

JL\NN, J. T High Point, N. C. 

MAUSER, R. F hickory, N. C. 

McGOOGAN, B. J. . . .». Rennert. N. C. 

JIOORE, J. \V llcC'onnellsville, S. C. 

MORRISON, E. F. C Jlerion, Pa. 

NEAL, H. M Monroe, N. C. 

NORMAN, Z. V Plymouth, N. C. 

0(iBURN. H. H , Greensboro, N. C. 

POSNER. T. I New York, N. Y. 

RAY, J. E., JR Raleigh, N. C. 

ROBERTS, H. C Rowland. N. C. 

SMITH, L. J Liberty, N. C. 

STEVENS. T. B Indian Tc.un. X. C. 

STOCKTON, W. I Glendon, N. C. 

THO.Ml'SOX, S. U Falls. N. C. 

WALKER. 1). 1) War.saw. N. C. 

WEATHERLV. T. B ■. (iariiian, N. ('. 

WEST, L. N liiileigh. N. C. 

WILSON, O. B Rock Hill, S. C. 

WRENN, F Silver Citv, N. C. 



(QOOU'bVt 



Good-bye! I will not s;iy faicwcll. — 

Who knows, we two again may meet 
Long hence on some deserted road, 

Or on some city's crowded street. 

We've loved awhile in Life's j^reen fields. 
We've dreamed of trials met side by side; 

Now comes to us this one sad word, 
'Tis here, at last, our paths divide. 

Give me your lips again, dear heart. 

My voice is choked with bitter tears; 
God grant our lives again may touch 

Somewhere out in these coming years. 

We must not say farewell; ah, no! 

Howe'er our trembling lips may try; 
The tears are wet upon your face. 

My own sweetheart — one kiss — good-bye! 

S. H. Lyle, Jr. 



FhlA 



PvN^C) 





Senior Pftarmacp Class 

Colors: Red ;inil Blue 
Cl.rn: Pliarmaceulical Journal Chil) 

OFFICERS 

.). G. BKARD President 

\\ . L. WETZELL Vice-President 

M. H. COX Secretary 

H. A. GRIFFIN Treasurer 

I. B. MULLEN Historian 




.loux (iiiovKU 1!kai!1). Wiiiston-Snlcni. N. C. 



Yr (/lids, nniiiliiliilr hn/ .s/).),c mill lime. 
Ami iiiiiki tin, lonr.s lirippii. 

Af-e 22; lieii;lit (i feet; wcif;lit 150. 

Seori'taiy and Treasiiivr riiaiiiiacy C'la.ss, 'OT-'OS; 
President Class. '08-"0!) ; IMiannaceutical Journal 
Club: Assistant in Pharmaey, "OS-'OO; Class Base- 
hall Team, '08; German Chii); K 2. 

■■\\nuskers," as we call him, is {•ontiniially singing 
some little love song, and usually has a dreamy, far- 
away look in his eyes. We eannot blame him for 
this, for if rumor is true, Cujjid taught him un- 
awares this jjast summer and proceeded to "sting" 
liim with one of his famous little arrows. 

Among his special delights are, playing rag-time 
(in his typewriter, and coaching the first year Phar- 
macy class. 

"Whiskers" is a hanl worker and a good student, 
and if in tlie race of lite he keeps up the pace he 
lias set here, we predict that lie will win "hands 
down." 



Myrti.k H.vll (ox. Wadcsboro. N. C. 



//.■ nils 
I sJiilll 



< mil II. Iiihr him fur nil in nil, 
'it look iijuni liis likr atfnin. 



Age 24; height .) feet lli, inches; weight 14l(. 

ilember Pharmaceutical -lournal Club; Secretary 
Class, '08-'0!>. 

"Myrtle" is not the name of a feminine memlier 
of our class, hut it belongs to a very masculine 
member. He is the hardest worker we have, and 
never fails to do what Dr. Howell tells him to do. 
We sometimes think he is endowed with the gift of 
foresight, for lie occasionally does things before he 
is told to do them, which is a very unusual thing 
with this class. He is a great enthusiast on tlic 
subject of native drugs, and we predict that some 
day he will be running a drug store that sells home- 
grcwn remedies. "Myrtle" does not ses'in to worry 
his head very iiuich :ibout the fair sex. but if our 
predictions cnmc true, he will be the first one to 
liecoine a lieiicdict. 





Hugh Alexander Griffin, Rooky Mount, N. C. 

Deeper than erer did plummet sound, 
I'll dioini mi/ hook. 

Age 10; height 6 feet: weight 15r>. 

Y. M. C. A.; Warrentoii High School Club; 
Pharniaeeutieal Journal Chib; Edgeeombe County 
Club; Class Treasurer; German Club; <t> A 9, 

"Griff" sounds rather harsh for one with such an 
angelic countenance, but when you see him get his 
legs in motion you forget about his face. His gait 
would make a crane blush with envy, while at the 
same time he would look on in wondering admira- 
tion. He is a warmed-over product of year before 
last, as he was not in school last year; but he is 
one of us nevertheless, and is an all-round good 
fellow. 

Among his favorite amusements are. telling a 
jciUe, and laughing at ilullin's remarks. 

Our predictions for him are, that lie will iiuike 
rapid if not graceful strides toward the goal of 



LtsTER Boyd .Millin, Huiitersville, N. C. 

\oir ble.ssin!is liiiht oi, him 

That limt inrenied this nomc .sleep. 

Age 18; height .5 feet 7'/-; inches; weight l.'i2. 

Pharmaceutical .Journal Club; llistori;in Class, 
'08-'09; y. M. C. A. 

"Mull" is the champion sleeper of the "Hill," and 
has issued a standing challenge to out-sleep any man 
who thinks he is somewhat of a sleeper. When it 
comes to dreaming, he can out-dream Morpheus. He 
has been forced to adopt a. diet of two meal.s a day, 
as he never gets up in time for breakfast. His most 
characteristic trait is his indifference to any and all 
things, and if he were told that the world would end 
to-morrow, he would say, "Let 'er slide." 

The best-natured fellow in the class, and altlDHigli 
the least in years, is not the least in knowledge, 
for he has passed all his work so far. We predict 
for him a life full of success and sleep. 





William Lovis Wetzell Gastonia. N. C. 



M'ifli never a care for the days to come, 
He "jogs" along. 

Age 20; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 165. 

Class Baseball Team, "OS-'Og; Vice-President Gas- 
ton Cimnty Club; Vice-President Class, '09; Y. M. 
C. A.: Pliannaceutical Journal Club. 

'"Wet," "Dutchy." Talks much, says nothing. He 
("111 wlien he wants lo. hut seldom wants to. His 
liriiic-ipal liobbies are, volatile oils and cheap tragedy. 
lie's a "bull" on both. Thinks he can sing; that's 
liciause he has a very vivid imagination and a pecu- 
liar taste. Can quiz for two weeks and pass any 
I 111 State Board in America. Ho is the vice-president 
of the Gaston County Club, but doesn't know it. 
That is the only thing he doesn't know about Gaston 
County. With all his whims, hobbies, and dramatic 
instincts, he is a jolly hail-fellow-well-nict, and is 
one of the most popular members in liis class. If 
brains and hard work will count for anything, liis 
success is assured in the profession he has adopted. 



jFitst gear Pftarmacp Class 



OFFICERS 

EASOX, C. W President 

PORTER, C Vice-President 

STIXSOX, .1. X SwretakyTreasi'rer 

MEMBERS 

BAXKS, R. R Elizabeth City. X. C. 

DARXHILL. W. L Betlu-l, X. C. 

COCKE, T. B Aslieville, X. C. 

CALLAHAX. E. F Red Springs, N. C. 

CRAWFORD. E. P Sugar Hill, X. C. 

EASOX, C. \V Sniitlilipld, X. C. 

ELLIXGTOX. S. B , Chapel Hill, X. C. 

FIXGER, C Stanley, X. C. 

FIXGER. F Stanley, X. C. 

FIXLEY, L. B Marion, N. C. 

GADDY, H. M Red Springs, X. C. 

HALL, L. P Lenoir, X. C. 

HOLLAXD. J. H New Berne, X. C. 

HORXE. C.J Greenville, X. C. 

HUTCHIXS, J. A Chapel Hill, X. C. 

McDAXIEL. C. B Forest City, X. C. 

MURRAY, J. E Durham, X. C. 

PEACOCK, JI. A Vinson, X. C. 

PORTER, C " Concord, N. C. 

PORRO. M. A Cuba. 

REIXHART, R. L Forest City, X. C. 

RUCKER, Z. B ". Rutherfordton, X. C. 

STIXSOX, J. X Morganton, X. C. 

TEMPLE, J. O , .' Kinston, X. C. 

WHITE, W. R Warrenton, X. C. 

WOOD, W. H Parksville, X. C. 

WILSOX, W. R Greenville, X. C. 

WOODARD, E. V Princeton, X. C. 

YATES, S. O .Morrisville, X. C. 




Cl)C iDauie Poplar 



The IJavic Poplar as it spivads 

In binedietion o'er Diir licads. 

It sepins to murmur soft ami low: 
"Where are the boys of long ayo? 

Where are the men of iiiaiit fauie 

Who uathered rouud nie just the same 

As you are gathered here today?" 

Tile whisjiering zephyrs seem to say: 
"They battled in the cause of Hif;ht, 

And some are dead, but still their lij;ht 

Eternal shines on Honor's page 

And kindles now a noble rage." 

Our fathers stood beiu-ath this tree 

And swore to Tnitli tlicir fealty. 

And we who stand within their plaee 

Now vow to follow them apace. 

(), Davie Poplai-. as yon spread 

In benediction ovei'head. 

M. V. D.. Law. '10. 



I^ale 



Fare tliec woll. lair Canilina. 

Alma MatiT of our yuuth; 
Four glail years we've lauuheil together 

In our search for light and truth. 

Tlum lia^t lead us out from cliildlKMid 
Into manhood's broader view, 

Wilt thy -i>irit lead u^ farther. 
Teacli us what in life is true? 

Friend of our departinj; boyhood 
We are sad from thee to jjo. 

But our hearts will still attend thee 
In our gladness and our woe. 



M. F. D. 



£i 



H 






^*;.«^ 




«s 















j^S***- 



• i ': 

» 1 r .| 


u 






mm ■ 




* 



Dialectic Society 



ALMOST since the opeuing of the L niversity has the Dialectic Society 
been iu existence. In the year 1793 a Debating Club was organized. 
Its membership:) rapidly grew until in 171)8 it had become too large to 
be wieldy. ihe Debating Llub iheu broke up into two parts, one part retain- 
ing the old name and the other assuming the name of (_'(iiicord Sdciety. J Jut 
not a great while had elapsed before these ancestors became weai'y of such 
harsh-sounding, commonj)lace names, and they took to themselves aj)pelations 
nearer to the mother Greek. The Concord became the I'hihnirhnipie and the 
Debating L'lub became the Dialectic. 

Kelated thus as the Dialectic Society is to the very beginning of the Uni- 
versity, it has from its organization been a powerful force iu the every-day life 
of the students, and the fortunes of the two have been the same. Looking 
back through the vista of years, we see that the shadows that have fallen upon 
the University have caused darkness in the halls df the Di, and the rays dI 
sunlight that have shone upon the Uni\ersily liaxe rctlecled a gluw of cheer- 
fulness upon this veiieralde debating society. 

We who compose its nieinbersliip to-day are proud to be the heirs of these 
traditions which come down fmni a fi inner tini;', and wr arc [ii'nud, too, to be 
the successors of predecessors the list of which contains men <if brilliancy and 
power, who, with the precejjts of I lie uld Di lirinly fixed iu their hearts, have 
stepped from its forum into the arena of life, there to deal death blows to all 
that was not noble and high-mindetl. .Xor ai-e we of to-day content to live in 
our glorious past solely. Spurred on by the record of the disi inguished men 
who were IJi's yesterday, we ari' siri\ing to cnlti\atc and kcc]i alive llu> same 
spirit which shall make the Di"s of lo-day tlio disi inguisluMl men of lo-inorrow. 

Within the walls of this socii'ty wc arc all Di's and nolhing bnl Di's. 
Whether of high or low estate, wliclher of iinlividnalisf ic or connnnuistie ideas, 
we are still Di's. And by tlms-wise laying otl' all arbitrary dislinclions we are 
working baud in hand with oni' Alma Matci- lowai'd ibat allilnde ami \ icw of 
life which is the one great goal ibai we are seeking — a university education. 

C. W. T. Jr. 



Dialectic Literarp ^ocietp 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Allen, ,T. H. 
Allison, J. R. 
Armstrong. T. .T., Jr. 
Austin, J. A. 
Avert, L. T. 
Baugess, \V. R. 
Battle, K. D. 
Belk, \V. p. 
Blair, I. H. 
Byerly. E. C. 
Beam, M. 
Benson, \V. C. 
Claytor, R. H. 
Clinard. \V. B. 

t'LINGMAN. J. B. 
Cl.ONTS, H. K. 

Coffin, O. .1. 
colvard, j. b. 
Cooke, C. S. 
Covington, T. J. 
Cowles, .1. S. 
Cox, 0. C. 
Cox, F. N. 
Graver, H. 0. 
Graver. H. C. 
Critchfielu, \V. J. 
Cooper, W. L. 
Daniels, .T. M., Jr. 
Dawdson, \V. S. 
Deal, R. L. 
Delaney, E. C. 
Dobbins, J. T. 
DouB, H. \'\'. 
DuLS, F. J. 
Dellinger. J. G. 
Dtsart, L. a. 
Eaker, C. L. 
Edmonds, W. K. 
Fentress, B. L. 
Fetzer, p. \V. 



Fergison. \V. H. 
Foi.ger, a. D. 
Frazier. C. C. 
Freeman, J. W. 

(iARRETT. C. G. 
(iATTlS, ,S. M. 

George, \V. C. 
(Jraham. F. p. 
(4UAHAM, George 
(Jraham. A. \V.. Jr. 
Grier, W. p. 
Grimesley, II. li. 
Giister, C. W. 
GwYNN, p. H.. Jr. 
Hall, B. 
Hall, R. B. 
Hallibirton. J. B. 
Hardison, O. 1?. 
Harry. \V. C. 
Hemphill, C. H. 
Hendrix. W. K. 
HUiGINS, C. 
Hovis, F. 
Howell, R. 
HlRDLE, S. \V. 
HlTCHINS. (;. \V. 
Hemphill. F. H. 
.Iarkett. H. H., .lit. 

.lllIlN.STO-N. J. T. 

.hniNsro.N. .1. H. 
JoxAS, H. A. 
Jones, M. H. 
Jones. J. P. 
Kirkpatru'k. G. F. 

KlRKPATRUK. H. S. 

Keiger, J. A. 
Kimbey, a. G. 
koiner. j. s. 
Kuperschmiut. S. 
Lassiter. J. G. 



I.AKKINS. J. T. 

Lee. G. M. 
Leonard, S. E. 
I.OVE, .T. F. 
Masten. H. p. 
McCrLLOcii. 1>. 

MclNTOSH. J. W. 
McIVEB. M. A. 

McLean, E. G. 

:\tiLi:AN, V,. C. 

Mcl.KA.N. .1. 1). 

Mc-Mam.s. T. .1. 
MacRae. a. 
:Mann. G. G. 
Matthews. L. P. 
ilAiPix. \V. F. 
Michaux. \V. \V. 
MooRK. J. A. 
.Moore. \\'. P. 
.Moore. J. J. 
.Moore. T. 
Morgan, A. R. 
MOSER, J. G. 
Xance, G. H. 
Xeeley, H. 
XlCHOLS, J. G. 
XixoN. J. R. 

XORMAN, C. E. 

Osborne. H. P. 
o.sborne. v. \v. 
Page, T. S. 
Parish, H. L., Jr. 
Patterson. J. S. 
Phillips. W. .\. 
Plummer. .\. S. 
Price, T. M. 
Queen, J. M. 
Ramseur, W. H. 
Rankin. R. (i. 
Reece, .r. T. 



Reeves, .J. M. 
Reeves, J. B. 
Rhodes, A. B. 
RiTcii. JL L. 
Ross. L. F. 
Rvtzler, G. F. 

Rl.MMER, E. r. 

Shore. A. D. 
Sloan, J. R. 
Smith, H. C. 
Smith, J. R. 
Sowers, H. 
SOLOMAN, H. 1L 
Speas, J. \V. 
Spiceb, G. B. 
Sprinkle. G. G. 
Stacy, H. E. 
Stacy, L. E. 
Stewart, B. G. 
Stewart. R. E. 
Stroup, S. B. 
Strout, R. G. 
swicegood, l. a. 
Smith, L. J. 
Steele, E. 
Tally. F. 
Thomas, W. R. 
Thompson, G. W. 
Tillett, G. W., Jr. 
TiLLETT, John 
tooley. j. g. 
Trotter, B. G. 
Van Poole. R. L. 
Van Poole. G. JL 
Vann. J. C. M. 
Walker, J. G. 
WoiJ-E. A. H. 

\VlLI,IAMS, G. \V. 

Webb, R. T. 
Wharton, G. R. 



INACTIVE MEMBERS 



Bowers, M. A. 
Bronfin. I. D. 
contin, w. g. 
Coulter, W. S. 
Day, J. 

Dellinger. R. C. 
Grainger, J. M. 
Hamilton, O. A. 



Hughes. H. U. 
Hathcock. \\ . 
Jones, B. W. 

,JONES, M. J. 

Kerns. G. G. 
King, Isham 
Lasley. .J. W.. 
JIcLeax. J. H. 



Moore. J. A. 
.Montague. P. X'. 
.Montsinger. V. M. 
JIoreuead. J. Ty. 

^MOREHEAD. J. T., .TR. 

Rodriguez, E. F. 
RowE. R. H. 
Shamaskin. a. 



Shannonhouse, G. G. 
Simmons. J. L. 
Snider, W. 'SI. 

SORY, W. H. 
Stacy, W. P. 
Stockton, N. V. 
Washburn, B. E. 
Welborn. E. S. 




J >.pos. 



The Philanthropic Society 



THE Philaiitlirojiic Society was organized in 1795, the same yeai* the doois 
of the T'nivorsitv were opened. Its ohjeet, a-^ we see from its motto, was 
til kindle and t'nster in its niendiers a love df "Lilicrty, Vinne, and Knowl- 
cdiic" and t(i train the vcnith id' eastern Xnrth ('aruliiia in deliate and in the 
I'nles iif |iarliaiii:'ntary |iraeticc, su that tliey iniiiht isn t'iirth to Vieeonie leaders 
in their eniimmnities, state, and mitiim. 

Has the snriety hi'cii trne tu its ideal '. lla\e the siiii^ lit' the riii answer- 
ed the nation ''s eall fur men when men were nei'ded, wdietlier in ei^il nr 
military lit'ef Let ns glanee liack nver tlie jiast and see. 

liet'iii'e the wai' many nf its niendiers wmi tame in hoth state and nation. 
^\'e ha\'e neitlier the time nnr the space tu i;i\-e a list of them all, bnt amimg 
fbe mure illnstriniis nuiv In- nientiined ^Villiam Ifnt'iis King-, who was elected 
Vice-President nf the I'liited States; .hiiiies ( '. Diilihin, ^Minister to Spain, and 
Secretary nf \\';\v under President Pierre; and Thomas IT. Benton, who, after 
his remiiAal to Mi>-iiiiri, was :i power in the rnited States Senate for many 
years. 

\\'hen the war eanie on most of the rnivei-sity students went to the front 
to hattle for their lieloved Snnthland. .Vnnmg those who lost their lives in that 
inemorahle struggle we ]ioint with ]n'ide to one of the Phi Society's most loyal 
in.^mhers — General .lames -lolniston Pettigrew, whose brigade penetrated far- 
ther into the Federal lines ;it the hattle of Gettyshnrg than any other body of 
Sonthern troo]is. .Vnother of mir niendiers who distingnished himself in this 
conflict was thai matidiless warrior, (ieneral liryan Grimes. 

During the days of Keconstrnetion the Fniversity was closed, bnt when its 
doors were reopened in IS".") the Society again entered n]iiin its career of n.se- 
fnlness. Three of onr members who wei'e stndents hei-e immediately after the 
T'niversity reopened ai-e to-day men of national ]iriiminence — Charles B. 
Aycock, ex-Governor of North Carolina, and imw a jirominent lawyer; Jndge 
Walter Clark, the learned jurist, and 1 >r. Ivhvin .\. .\lderman. President of 
the Pniversity of Virginia. 

Bnt the Society does not gloi'y in the past alone. In recent years its work 
in debating has been little short of remarkable, and some of the yonng orators 
of the Phi are already giving ]iriiniise of fntnre greatness. Since 1897 the 
Di and Phi Societies together ha\e won sevent(>en out of twenty-three inter- 
collegiate debates with the leadiuii' niiivei'sities between Pennsylvania and 
Georgia. 

In the fnlnre, as in the juist, the object of the Society shall be to instill 
into its membei-s a love of "Lilierty. Virtue, and Knowdedge," and to train 
them for leadershi]i. -,^ ^|- „ 

152 





_ ,r:^*^->l 






* ^!>^ K 



t-j; 



Pfjilanttjropic ^ocictp 



Armstroxg. C. (I. 
Bailey, K. P. 
I'AXKS, C. A. 
Baynes, R. H. 

BiZZELL. A. W. 
BoBMTT. B. \\ . 
BONSIIALL. .1. ]).. .Ir. 

boishall. .1. h. 
Broadfoot. C. \V.. jr. 

BLAbOCK. D. R. 

Bryan. D. B. 
Birch. B. A. 

BlCHAN. E. R. 

bvrgkss. c. k. 
Bryaxt, E. W. 
Browx. L. a. 
Bank-s, B. L.. Jr. 
Barbee. H. C. 
Bamks, R. R. 
Baucom. G. v., Jr. 
BOWEN, S. V. 
Barnhill. M. V. 
Blalock. E. S. 
Caxkon, a. R. 
Caxxox. J. D. 
Cobb, W. B. 
Cooke. B. E. 
Cook. \V. W. 
Cordon. J. P. 
Critcher. C. E. 
Cox, R. B. 
Cozart. a. B. 
Carrixgtox, S. R. 
Cox, \V. D. 

COSTNER. J. ;M. 
Co\VEIX, C. F. 

Creole, C. G. 
Cl'TCHIN. J. H. 
Davenport. L. L. 
Davis. JI. J. 
Dawson, J. G. 
Dees, W. A. 
Dickson. Paul 
Draxe. F. B. 
Duncan, V. D. 
Daeoex^, W. a. 
Draxe, Robert 
Dameron. T. B. 



Dixox. R. D. 
Dicksox. T. W. 
Daniels. F. B, 
EOERTON. W. D. 
Eason. J. D. 
Easox. J. L. 
Everett, J. A, 
Farnell. L. B. 
Fexner. J. P. 
FkilI). a. L. 

FltANCK, K. T.. 

Fi;v. \V. H, 
foixtaix. o. ji. 
Flagler. C. S. 
Gatlix. J. C. 
Guess. W. C. 
Gaddy. W. :^i. 
Guiox. W. B. R., 
Gilliam, D. 
Hall. J. H. 
Harris. E. C. 
HoRBS. G. K. 
Hooker. J. B. 
Hunter, R. L. 
Highsmith. J. A. 
Hughes, J. E. 
Hyman, O. \V. 
Highsmith. E. il. 
HlNES. J. \\'. 
Hawes. S. J. 
Hixxaxt. M. 
.loiixsox. C. W. 
.Ic.iixsTox. T,. X. 
•Ioyxer. \V. T. 
•Toyxer. .T. X. 
.Iames, a. H. 
JORDON, S. 
JUDD, E. C. 

Keeter. C. H. 
Kerr. L. C. 
Kramer. D. R. 
Lamb. L. 
Lanier. J. C. 
Leitch. .T. a. 
Lyox, W. E. 
Lloyd. A. E. 
Lewis, B. H. 



LoxG, W . L. 
Maxning. J. H. 
iL\RROw. H. B. 
Martix. H. L. 
.McLeax. .L a. 
-McI-eax. \V. T. 
^IcCuLi.ocii. E. F. 

ilcDiARMID, H. \V. 

.M((!ooGAX. J. A. 
McKixxEY. H. X. 
:\lrKAY. .1. A. 
iIoii(;AX. L. X. 
Morris, J. W.. .Ii:. 
mosei.ey. r. f. 
MacRae. D. 
JLuRae. D. C. 
>l\nxixg. .t. s. 
•Tr. Mercer. .T. R. 
McLeax. J. D. 
McGooGAX. B. J. 
Xash, T. p.. .Tr. 
X'ewell. E. .T. 
Oliver. J. F. 
Oliver, D. D. 
Obr. J. L. 
Palmer. Gus 
Parker. R. H. 
Partrick. T. H. 
Pittmax. C. \V. E. 
Parish. W. J. 
Parker. -T. A. 
Pierce. \V. W. 
Perry. H. L. 
Rand. J. H. 
Ray. H. R. 
Rhodes, G. W. 
RiGGS, O. L. 
Roberson, C. a. 
Rodman. X^. F. 
rodgers. \v. \\". 

ROBER.SON. H. (i. 

Royster, T. S. 
Rodman, W. B. 
Rose, T. D. 
Robinson. R. M. 
RUFFIN, C. B. 
Reedy. G. M. 



Shields. .J. M. 
Siiipp. B. J. 
Small, \V. L 
Stewart, A. 
Sloan, D. B. 
Stevens, L. (i. 
spruill. j. f. 
Spencer. C. B. 
Staxceij,. S. T. 
Statox. "SI. C. 
Stevexs, W. L. 
Taylor. B. F. 
Taylor. .T. L. 
Taylor. W. F. 
Thompson-. C.. .|[i. 
turlixgtox. e. w. 
turlixgtox, l. f. 
turi.ixgtox. r. a. 
Tucker. R. E. 
turn.\ge. a. h. 

TURNAGE, D. L. 

Taylor, L. X. 
Te.\gue, D. B. 
Teague. S. F. 
Thompson. \l. A, 
Thomson. .T. F. 
L'mstead. J. W. 
Venable, C. S. 
Venable. .T. M. 
Warlick. R. C. 

\^'ARREN, A. J. 

Warren, E. P. 
\Air.UNS. E. J. 
WiLKERSOX. T. E. 
WiLKIXS. J. \V. 
WiTHERIXGTOX. I. F. 

Wood. G. C. 
Wood. J. E. 
Wyatt, M. B. 
Whitley. G. T. 
Wadsworth. H. B. 
Walker. D. D. 
Willis. X. L. 
WiL.sox. R. if. 
WixsLow. F. E. 
Walker. L. K. 
Williams. T. G. 
Wright. L. G. 



Si S BAT^ 




Inter-Collegiate Debating 



IXTER-COLLEGIATP] dcliating has established itself as a permanent in- 
stitution in the life of the rniversity. Reginning with a single annual 
debate twelve yeai-s ago, it has nmre than ke])t ]iaee with the growth of the 
LTniversitv, until ;il present tour aniinal dcliatcs ar;- held with universities 
from Louisiana to Pennsylvania. The inter-collcgiatc debater is recognized 
as being truly representative of the rniv:'i-sify and is awarded wifli n badge of 
honor commensurate with the distinetion heretofore given only to athletes. 
Inter-collegiate debating has <le\('lo]i(Ml. as athh'tics has develo]ie(l, because 
it is supported by a fundamental desire in men. The debater loves the forum 
just as the athlete loves the gridiron or diamond. He loves it for the exhila- 
ration of the contest and for the fascination of anticipated victory. 

This fact is of fundamental imjiortance in sujiporting a vigorous and suc- 
cessful system of debating. Without this there would be little incentive to 
the students, already o\'erburdeneil with work, to assume the additional burden 
of an inter-collegiate deluiie. This does not mean that the value which should 
attach to the debate is in au\'wise lessened. Tt means, rather, that this value 
is enhanced. Hapjiily, as is often true in life, the value of the debate comes 
to the debater as a reward not directly sought, but attained through the satis- 
fying of some fundanu'Utal desire in his nature. 

The value of the inter-eollegiate debate as a disci])line is well-nigh incal- 
culable. Debate means disci]iline. T)isci]iline is the measure of what the mind 
can do. What the mind can do is measured bv what it can accpiire and ex- 
press. Debate acijuisitioii and ex]u\'ssi<in. The dcliafer must be master of 
his subject and master of the means of ex]iressing what he knows al)out his 
subject. In the arena of debate "i)hili'sopliy is a shield and logic a sharp 
sword." The masters of debate ba->-e c'-er been niasfefs of logic and (d' clear, 
strong, and accurate expression. They hav(> vvcv sought the clearest thought 
and the strongest language that they might convince others. They have ever 
been men who learned "to speak while thinking and to think while speaking." 
The masters of debate have ever lieen men who hel]ied rule the race. In inter- 
collegiate debate the pur])ose is so definite, the desire to win so gi-eat, the interest 
so intense, and the appreciation of popular a]iplause so fascinating, that the 
very floodgates are o])eiu'd and the mind jmurs out in torrents truth that it has 



laid hiilil n])iiii with more than accustomed eagerness. The value 
o£ the discii^line of such a contest cannot easily be overestimated. 

The success of the T'niversity in inter-eollegiate debating has been 
gratifying even to the most sanguine. During the last twelve years she has 
met the University of Georgia, Vanderbilt, Johns Hopkins, Washington and 
Lee, George Washington, the University of Pennsylvania, and the University 
of Virginia ; and of the total of twenty-three debates with these universities 
and colleges she has won seventeen and lost but six. These iigures show per- 
haps the highest percentage of victories of any college or university in the South. 

This success seems to be due to one thing: training. The competitive 
method of selection, of course, secures the best available man for any particular 
place, and the "scrub'' debater gives him all the possible advantages to the argu- 
ment of his opponent ; biit these facts do not fully explain why he should be 
successful over a similarly chosen representative of some other institution. The 
fundamental explanation lies in the character of his university training. He 
is in a real sense the exponent of the University's thought. Tt is not he that 
sj)eaketh but the University that speaketh through him. Tt is for this reason 
that so much interest and significance attaches to the inter-collegiate debate. 

To the friends of debate and to the friends of the University, therefore, 
Carolina's inter-collegiate debating record affords much cause for gratification. 
Into a field fraught with reward to the individual it is gratifying that many 
young men of the state have entered and wrought. Into a contest in which in- 
stitutions measure strength with each other it is gratifying that the University 
has entered and won a place abreast the foremost. 



157 



Pennspluania^Carolina Debate 




Query : 

Resolved, That the pooling of interstate traffic 
md rates should be legalized. 

Affirmative : 
Pennsylvania 

Negative: 
Carolina 

Debaters : 

J. W. U.MSTEAD, JR. 

(Carolina ) 

K. D. BATTLE 

(Carolina) 

Won liv Carolina. 




Culane=Carolina S?etiatc 




Query : 

Itmolvrrl. Tluit postal savings banks as ile- 
Sfiiheil in tlic 'tarter Bill," and as ordered 
jirinted January li. IIIOO. should not be established 
by the fnited States (iovernnient. 

AlFIRMATIVE: 
Tnlane 

Necative : 
Carolina 

Dedaters : 

].. P. MATTHEWS 

(Carolina) 

H. E. STACY 

(Carolina) 

W. II l.v Can.lina. 




<50orgia=CaroIiua Debate 




Query: 

Itesolred. Tliat the United States should 
■stablish a system of postal-savings banks, the 
■onstitutionality admitted. 

Affirmative: 
Georgia 

Negative : 
Carolina 

Debaters : 
W. P. GRIER 

( Carolina ) 
D. B. TEAGIE 

(Carolina ) 

Wim l)v Georgia. 




l3irginia=€aroUna Debate 



Kesolced, That postal-savings banks as de- 
scribed in the "Carter Bill," and as ordered 
printed January 6, 1909, should not be established 
by tne United States Government. 

Affirmative : 
Carolina 

Negative : 
Virginia 

Debaters : 

J. C. M. VANX 

J. W. UMSTEAD, JR. 

Won bv Virginia. 




Pennsplijania %cnib Debaters 





R. F. MOSELET 



Commencement Debate 





QUEBY : 

Resohcil. Tliat tlie closcil-slioii policies of trailcs unions in tlie Uniteil States art 
(iHtrinicnIal to our iiulu^trial welfaie. 

Affirm ATivK: 
Di Society 

Negative : 
Plii Society 

Debaters : 

II. S. BEAM, "10 

W. R. EDMONDS, '10 

.1. A. HIGHSMITll. •!( 

1.. C. KERR, 'lu 





^opft'31unior Debate 





Query: 

h'enolred. That it Wdiild not ho a good polir-y for tlic Tnitod States to e^talili<;li a postal- 
savinas system. 




Affiemative : 
Phi Society 

Negative : 
Di Society 

Debaters : 

S. F. TEAGUE. 'Ki 

.T. A. McKAY, 'll 

W". R. EDMONDS, MO 

.). A. ArSTIN_ 'II 

Won l)v the Nesativp. 




jfresf)'-^opi) Debate 





Query : 
Resolved, That all unskilled laborers shnuUl be 
denied entrance into the United States. 




Affirmative : 
Di Society 

Xegative; 
riii Society 

I )KliATKliS : 

C. I.. WILLIAMS, 'll 
W. K. HKXDRIX, Mj 

W. A. DEKS, Ml 
I.. \. JOIIXSTdN. Ml: 





W. p. STACY 
Winner of (he Willie P. Mangum Medal. I'JOS 



The Dromgoole Legend and Piney Prospect 



EVERY college, I suppose, has its legends, its mystery. The following 
poem tells very prettily the romantic legend of the University of Xorth 
Carolina, but throws no phrase of light on the mystery, "de t'er man" 
whom "we ain't hearn tell uv sence dat day." It is to make clearer his note 
in the drama that this note is written. 

Peter Dromgoole, then, is not a niysrii-al ix-rsonage. hut in fact was a stu- 
dent of the University in 1^31. momiiig in No. , South Building. He 

came of a tine old family in Virginia and was a handsome, talented, high- 
s]iirited l)(>y, yet withal a tiery temperament. This lack of self-enntrol led to th;' 
challenge to "Louis," his liest friend, tlumgh his rival for the atfeetious of 
"Miss Fanny," Louis's cousin. The diu'l was fought, as told in the jHieui, 
over the roimd rock with the dark stains u])on it, which lies in the centre of 
the clearing on the brow of Piney Prosjiect. Then Dromgoole disappears and 
no search on the part of University authorities or his family has ever traced him. 

One stormy night in 18 — the student who (iccni)ied room No. , South 

Building, answered a rap on his door, auil impelleil l>y some irresistible fascina- 
tion followed a beckoning guide to Piney Prosjiect, and there lieheld a weird 
duel over the rock with the dark stains upon it. it was an ".Vucicut Mariner" 
that laid a bony hand n]iou him. and there, seated im the round rock, told him 
the storv of nngoveru.'d |ia-isi(iu, retnoi'se, rejieiitance, and alouenieut. Mow 
that for long years he, Peter Dromgoole, had fought the battle of life, the 
struggle of spirit over flesh, the final victory; how tliai he was driven to im- 
part that story to a roonunate in No. , S<iuih I'.nilding, for the weel of 

others. 

There are those who say that if you know the night and the hour, you 
may see again that weird duel, and report says that there are those who have 
uazed upon the chastened features of the white-haired Peter Dromgoole and 
hearkened from his o^^^l lijis the lesson of his lite. 

*ffl>n Pinep prospect, l^ear Cijapel H^ill, sH, C. 

(Xear a caliin. just licfmc rcndiin^ tlic liill. the vi^ilm- iikmM^ n vi'iv old darkev. 
wIhi ]ii(ive-i riiiiiimuiiintivc. I 

Miglity po'ly. youiif; ilai>;'v, tliaiik ile Lawrl ! 
En' times is nios'ly putty lunvd : 
But Ise watched yere so long, hit speni-^ ter me 
'At dis is de place fer een" ler lie. 

167 



Yasser, da's de road; hit'U take you dar — 
By de grave er my folks — en' rouii' ter whar 
You kin see th'oo' de elearin' de country road 
W'ut goes ter RaAvley. — You ebber know'd 
Erbout dat roun' rock, top er de hill? 
.les' wait, young Mars'r, et you will, 
Twell I fas'n de do', ter keep de pigs out 
Kn' I'll show you w'ut I'm talkin' erbout. 

Yasser, all dis hill's been a elearin' since den, 

Ever' tree tuk off by me en' ol' Ben. 

^'clullf.' Miss lied it done, — 'so de sun could shine 

-Ml day on de spot whar Mars Louis wus lyin' 

Hit do seem odd, but da's jes' w'ut she said 

De ver' ne.\' day arter he wus dead. 

Hit 'pear ter me. 'at her po' little brain 

Went sum'ut wrong wid all uv its pain; 

En' mebbe de darkness in her niin' 

Was pressin' down lak dv sliadr er de |iine; 

En' ter clear de shadder f'um whar lie les" 

'U'd lif de weight f'um otl'n ber bre's'. 

Dunno how dat is, — but I love her so, 

I seem ter feel de grief w'ut grow 

En' bre'k her down in her sweet young days, 

Des lak it 'us mine, in ever" ways. 

Yasser, da's de rock; en' dis is de place 
Mars Louis en' de t'er man, face ter face, 
Stood up in de moonlight en' shoot at one'n'er — 
Fer de sake er Jliss Fannie, sah — da's w'ut fer. 

I was puttin' de bosses en' ca'aige awaj' — 
Fer dat was de College Commencement Day, 
Kn' our folks had been ter de ball dat night — 
'Twus des lak day, de moon 'us so bright, — 
En' w'iles J wus foolin' aroun' in de lot, 
I heered a voi<'e, putty low, but hot, 

Say'n' "D n him! he strack me, en' call nie a lioun', 

En' bofe sha'n't live on de top er de groun'!" 

Dey wahn't on de big road, en' so I know 

Dat sump'n' was up; en' I thought I'd go 

Th'oo' de bush en' see w'ut mischief ergwine — 

liars Louis did'n' cross my po' ol' min'. 

Dey stop right yere, en' wait, en' den 

Yere come ertalkin' two yuther men; 

One say, "Ef I git shot ter-night" — 

"Good God!" I say, '"Mars Louis ter fight!" 

I run ter de bouse — in front, over dar, 

Er my cabin — burnt down endurin' de war — 

En' tole Miss Fannie, dat ef she keer 

Fer Mars Louis' life, fer ter hurry up yere! 

168 



De blessed gal «us ready fer bed ; 
But she flung a big white shawl on her head, 
En' jes' in her ball-room slippers en' gown, 
She follered me — ska'cely techin' de groun'. 
But des" es we come ter de tu'n er de hill. 
De pistols fire, iliss Fannie stopt still. 
I look behime, en' 'fo' God, I 'clar' 
I never see nuthin' lak she wus dar! 

Her shawl lied dropt otl'. en' her long lilack ha'r 

Wus loose — wid runnin". I reckon, en' dar 

She Stan' — one han' on her heart, en' de fer 

One erholdin' her temple — des' lak dis yere; 

En' her eyes wus shot, en' her putty head 

Wus drap' on her bre's', en' er streak er red 

Wus tricklin' down on her snow-white gown 

Right fum twixt her lips, clean down ter de groun". 

Hit seem ter me lak she gwine ter fall, 

But I couldn' move; I des' sorter call. 

"Miss Fannie!" — she raise up her head, en' her eyes 

Look hawd up de road, lak a pusson's w'ut dies; 

Den she sway a little fum side ter side, 

En' hoi' out her han', des' lak she tried 

Ter go but couldn'. Den I put her shaw 1 

Aroun' her, en' start ter go back. — but she call 

Out, easy-like and sad ter hear, 

"Ter Louis! take me ter him!" en' yere 

I fetch her in my arms — de red 

Blood tricklin' all de time. 

"He's dead!" 
De gent'mens said es we got yere; 
En I felt Jliss Fannie trim'l mighty queer 
Es she slid fum my arms, en' stood up stiff — 
Lak a blood-stain ghos' w'ut make yer hair lif. 
De gent'mens move back fum de dre'f 1 place, 
En' dar wus Mars Louis — de moon in his face. 
Young Miss never move, en' she ain't say a word, 
Des a big long sigh wus all I lieerd. 
She look at de body a w'ile, en' den 
She lif her eyes ter de three young men : 
She ain't say a word, but one on 'em come 
En' kneel at her feet ; 'n'lak dey bofc wus sum'. 
He look in her face, en' she look in his; 
He hoi' up his ban's, up tow'ds her — lak dis; 
Den Young Miss p'int wid her white little han' 
Ter de face er Mars Louis; de man un'erstan'. 
En' hang his head like he wan'ter confess 
En' ax fer mussy. Y'oung Mistis des, 
Wid her yuther han' — all red wid blood — 
P'int back, she did, down de village road, 

169 



En' de young nuni riz en' walked away. — 

En' we ain't lii'ari! tell uv senee dat day. 

My Tildy come up funi de house jes' den, 

En' we ca'aied Young Mistis back ag'in. 

Oh, no, sah, de bullet ain' tech' her — but all 

De same, w'en po' Mars Louis fall. 

I reckon lier heart nnis" sho'ly broke. 

Fer dc blood ooze up twcll she iiiiiility nifjli choke. 

Arter ilal. hit s.^ciii like she drif away— 
Not <ly'n'. jes" driftin'. day after day. 
Ter wliar lier lover bed j;onc befo': 
En' .she git so silent, mo' en' mo'. 
She'd go ter de spring dar back er dc bill. 
En' look in tlie water, a sniilin' still. 
Des' lak w'cn she hear Mars Louis say 
lie love licr. bcfo' (lal tci'li'l day. 
Den she sigh. |.n' ccjiiic l( r dc rock down yan' 
Whar he uster .set erholdin' her lian'; 
En' she blush, er settin' dar all alone, 
Des' lak he kiss her — 'n' he dead'n gone. 
Den she wander dar ter de mornin' brow 
Er de hill, whar de clearin' is. en" 'low- 
lie's conun'. he's comin'. he'll s be "here!"— 

Kv watchin' dc rcjad whar he ustcr "pear. 

But he ain't never come — he wus yere in de groun', 

Wid de hole in his bre's', en' de blood tricklin' down; 

En' she don't seem ter know, jes' only she'd wait 

Fer de lover w'ut ain't never useter come late. 

En' my ol' eyes, wiles T watchin' her yere, 

'LT'd fill en' blin' wid many a tear. 

By 'n' by, she got too weak ter go 
Ter de places Mars Louis en' her love so: 
En' she set at de winder w'ut look dis way, 
En' wait fer de dead boy ter come all day. 
At las' she say, wid a sof low tone, 
"I'll go ter him — he's sad alone." 
En' da's de way Miss Fannie went, 
One evenin' w'en de day wus spent. 
She's bu'ied yere 'long de man she love. 
En' I prays ter God dey're together above! 

Oh, thaid<ee. Mars'r! — Sah? — well. Ise black. 
En' ol' en' po' — but, no. sah! — take back 
Yer money! — de son er de man w'ut kill 
My Mistis sha'n't never my pockets fill! 

L. R. Hamberlin. 

•Copied from The Uiiii^crsif.y Magazine. 1892. 

170 



Co a LaDp 



Lilies and violets at your breast. 

White roses in your hair; 
Yet all the flowers that earth may send 

Can make you not more fair. 

(icmiied in softly falling; lac-ps, 

Sliod in daintiest white; 
Witli all that art can add to nature 

You stand before me to-night. 

Of this great globe that God created. 

Of all that man ean do. 
The fairest thing on this fair earth 

Is you, dear heart, just you! 

S. H. Lyle. .Ir. 



w 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Founded 1S44 at Vale 

Colors: Criinsdn, IjIik' and Gold 

Journal: Delta Kappa Epsilon (Quarterly 



Vcm chapter of Delta Uappa OBpsilon 

(Kstal.lislie.l ill l.s.-,l ) 



FRATER IN FACULTATE 

Di;. F. r. VEXABLE 

DR. PALMER COBB 

TI. X. EATOX 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class or VM'.t 
C. C. BELLAMY 

Cuss OK 1010 
ROBERT DRAXE 
ISAAC W. HUGHES 
JOHN A. GUIOX 

.TOHX M. VEXABLE 
RICHARD D. DIXOX 
LOUIS C. (ULLLVJl 

CHARLES S. VEXABLE 
JAMES \V. MIXES 



J. R. ZOLLICOFFER 

EDWARD G. BOXD 



Class of ISlll 



A. A. ZOLLICOFFER 

R. THOMPSON WEBB 



W. B. R. Gl'lON 
.AL\RTIX L. DOUGLAS 



DOX GILLIAM 



HEXRY L. PERRY 
EDWARD G. RAWLINGS 



174 



Beta Theta Pi 



F<nni(l(Ml at Miami (",iilc,i;c in ls:V,) 

Coi.oKs: Piuk ami Blur 

Fraternity Jourxai.: H ''' H 



177 



dBta IBetia Cfiiapter of TBeta Cbeta pi 

( FniiiiJcMl ;i- Star iif Sinith. Mysii,- Sc\ciil 
( Fiateniitv (■(insolidateil with Hcta Tlichi I'i in ISS'.M 



FRATER IN URBE 

WJI.iJA.M HOPKINS MEADF. 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 

ALVIX S. WHEKI.Fi; 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class uf \'M)'.) 

NORJIAX VAUCillX STOCKTOX I.KOXAUl) AXDKKSUX BLACKBURN 

Class of 1910 

— .lOHX BROADHl'KST FARRIOR 

DAVID L. 8TRUTHERS 

Class of 1911 

GEORGE WHITFIELD STALLINGS EIGENE RANKIN COCKE 

ISOM FAISON W ITHERINGTON HERBERT AIGISTUS VOGLER 

WALTEi; LOWRY SMALL RICHARD (iORDON STOCKTON 

LAW 

CYRUS CLIFFORD FRAZIER 

JAMES TURNER MOREHEAD, JR. S. (JLENX HUDSON 

PHARMACY 
TIMOTHY DeWITT COCKE 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



FmuKlfd at the rnivcrsilv of Alaliaiiia in 1856 

('<,i.(ii;s: Olil (idld and Purple 

Fi.oWKi;: Vinlcf 

PiBLicATioNs: "The Kecrd" and "I'lii Ali>lia"' (secret) 



l^ortl) Carolina Xi Chapter of ^igma aip[)a OBpsilon 

I Kshilili^linl IS.-.Tl (Susptiideil lsi;-i) (Ht-estal)lished 1885) 



FRATEES IN FACULTATE 
KDWARD VERXON HOW Kl.L. A. 1!., Til. G. KDW AKI) KII.DKK (iKAHAM, A. .AI. 

AXDHKW HKXKY PATTF.KSOX. A. M. 

FRATER IN URBE 

EDWARD I.. GREEX 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of IIKIII 

,7AMES GORDON HANES KEMP DAVIS BATTLE 

SIDNEY YANCEY McADEN CHARLES ALEXANDER VOGLER 

HENRY PLANT OSBORNE CHARLES WALTER TILLETT, JR. 

WILLIAM LUNSFORD LONG WILLIAJI (;EOR(iE THOMAS 

Class of liHO 

JAMES EARLE CROSSWELL LANGDON CHEVIS KERR 

THOMAS DUXCAX ROSE CHARLES OAKLEY' ROBINSOX 

ARCHIBALD HAND JAJLES 

Class of 1011 

CHARLES EDWIN MENEFEE THOMAS SMYTHE FL\"NN 

JOHN TILLETT DAVID STOWE CROUSE 




r^-^ 



Zeta Psi 



Established l.^.">^. SuspeniUHl 1S<''^. Reorganizeil 18S5. 
Colob: White 



Opsilon Cbaptcr of ^cta psi 



CnArTEH Coi-OK: (ianict 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
CHARLES STAIM.KS .MANUlil. M. D. liKOKCE HOWi:. Pii. R 

FRATRES IN ITNIVERSITATE 

Class of lliOil 

.JOHN HAI 1. MAXNIXc; lUSSKl.l. MAKAHLE ROBIXSOX 

Class dk I'.Ud 

JAMES NOAH .KiVXEK ( IRAN COTTRELL LLOYD 

ABBOTT i:i)\\ ARI) LLOVU HCGH ALEXANDER THOMPSON 

ERNEST JONES 

Class of mil 

JAMES wKi'.i! ciii-:siin;E 

WILLIAM THO.MAS JOYNER 
JOHN JOSEPH (I'BRIEX 

LAW 

JAilES L\Tlli;iil' MdUEHEAl) MARSHALL COBB STATOX 

MEDICINE 

ROBERT RUFl S BRIDCJEK!^ 



Alpha Tau Omega 



Fcjiniilcd ill IsCi.'p ;it \'iri;iiiia Militarv liistitnlu 

Coi.oiis: Ol.I (i.ild aii.l Sky liln,. 

Fi.dWKi;: White 'I'ca llusc 

PiBi.icA'i'io.x : "'riu' I'alm" 



aipfta Delta Chapter of aipba Cau ©mega 

(Estal.li>lif,l l!S7!l| 



FHATEES IN FACULTATE 

JOSEPH HYDE PRATI'. I'li. 1). 
THO^rAS lU'FFlX, D. C. I.. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
ROBERT STRANGE McRAE, SR. 
EI'(tEXE E BARXETT 

fratres in univeesitate 
Cl,\ss of liion 

DONALD FAIRFAX RAY 

DUNCAN JIcRAE 

DONALD CONROY McRAE 

ELDEN BAYLEY 

ROBERT STRANGE McNElI.L 

Class of 1910 

LENOIR THOMAS AVERY 
CH-\RLES GORDON TATE 
JAMES SOUTHERLAND PATTERSON 
WILLIAM BLOUNT RODMAN. .TR. 

Class of 1911 

KENNETH OGDEN BURGWIN 
ALBERT STUART 
JOHN ALLAN McLEAN 
ED\VIN GOULD \V ATKINS 

LAW 
JAMES DICKSON McLEAN. 1910 
ASHLEY WOOD DUNN. 1910 

PHASMACT 
JOSEPH NORWOOD STINSOX, 1910 



Kappa Alpha 

(HOlTIlKIt-N') 

Foiiiidccl at Washiiiiiidii ami Lee in IMl"' 
Coi.oiis : Old (iolil anil CriiiisdH 
PuBi-icATioss: "K. A. Jiiiiruar" 

"Mpssciiticr ami Sin'cial" ( secret 



tlpsilon Chapter of Bappa aipba 

(E^t;ibli*luH! 1881 ) 

FRATKES IN FACULTATE 

C. ALPliUXSO SMITH, I'll. D. 
LUCIUS P. McGEHEE, A. 1!.. l.L. H. 
JOSEPH G. DeR. HAMILTdX. I'li. D. 
HUBERT A. ROYSTER. A. I'.., .M. 1). 
CHARLES HOLMES HERTV, l>ii. 1). 
ROr.ERT S. McCKACIIV. A. I!. M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class i)V ino'.i 

WILLIAM BORUEX . I HUMAN 
FRAXK KEXXOX HORDEX 
JOSEPH S. MANX 

Class of 1010 

GEORGE S. DANIELS 
RICHARD A. I K(>HTI.\RT 

Class of I'.M 1 

WALTER H. POWELL 
HENRY \V. LYON 

WILLIAM N. i:\i;i;ett 

JOHN ilAXXIXC liATTLE 

LAW 

WILLIAM C. HARRIS 
frank; BORDEN DANIELS 

MEDICINE 

WILLIAM P. JACOCKS 
NICHOLAS B. CANNADY 
LEWIS NELSON WEST 



Xr 

m 



Phi Delta Theta 



Fouiiilcd ;ir .Miami I'liiversitv in IS-tS 

Coi.dus: Arycnt and .Vzurc 

Fi.DWKi; : White ('arnatii)ii 

Pnu.icATioxs : "Sm ill"" and "Palladiunr" (secret) 



Jl^ortf) Carolina 15eta Chapter of Pfti Delta Cfjcta 

(Kstabli^lK-il 1.SS4 1 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
.lAMKS DdWDKX lUUNKli. Pii. D. 
W ll.l.TAM STAX1.K\' I'.KKXARJX Pii. 1). 
D.Wll) DOI.I.KV. A. M., M. ]). 
FKAXCIS >1A1;S1IA1.I. W KI.I.Kl!. A. M. 

FRATEE III UHBE 

FHKDKUKK (iKKKR PATIKKSON 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of lIKIil 

1IA1;\ KV I'.KVAX WADSWdi; Til 

I'LASS (II- llllll 

.lOllX ICnWAKD lUCIIKS 
PriTS (iKAnV liAXKlX 

Class ok liil 1 

Fl.OYl) GILBERT WHITXEY 
OSr.ORXE BEXXETT HARDISOX 
Cl.ArDK PHILLIPS TVSOX 
.101 IX HILL WHARTOX 
ADRIAX BURBAXCK KIIODKS 

MEDICS 

Cl.\ss of l!)On 

.lOlIX MKT.VIX TllOMI'SOX 

i.rcirs vktim; dixi.ap 

class of Kill 
WILLIAM BLAH! lUXTEPv 
PHARMACY 
Class of lilll!) 

HUOH ALEXAXDKl! (iRlKFlX 

Class of 11110 
WILLIAM ERXKST THn:\IPSOX 

LAW 
WALTER HAXKAHAX GRIJIES 



-I^^RSIk^i* ^^^^ Si 


i|«> 




bipii^ 




£ 




^i^y^^ ^ 


m 


< 


i 1' 

il 


^ 

A 


# 1 

f. 


^HVii^^' % Ik' 1 ^ 


■ ¥^ 


,il|M>;: 


^^ 


V 


^"^ 
-^^ 






^^^^^^^^^^^^K'^ 



Sigma Nu 



Founded af \'irginia Military Institute in 1SG9 

CoLoHs: Black, White and Gold 

Flowek: White Rose 

Journal : "Delta" 



Psi Cfjaptcr of ^igma f^ii 

(Fouiidi'il in 1SS.S) 



FRATEES IK FACULTATE 
W 1 1. 1.1 AM Dili. MacXIDKR 
AKCIIIliAl I) HKXllKKSnx 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
('L.\.ss ol- i'.io:i 

RICHAKD 1). KAMKS 
FRANK E. WIXSI.OW 
ROBERT M. W ll.SOX 

C'LAK.S OF I'.llO 

CLEM C. BROWN 

Class ok I'.Hl 

JOHN P. WAITERS 
WILLIAM JI. PARSLEY 
HENRY C. SMITH 
KENNETH S. TANNER 
EDWIN B. DAVIS 
JAJIES A. HACKNEY 
WALTER M. LA5IBETH 

LAW 

JOHN C. TOOLE Y 
EDWARD H. (iORHAM 
LOUIS G. POISSON 



Kappa Sigma 



Colors: Scarlet, White and Eineralil Green 

Flowei! : Lily (if the Valley 

Publications: "Cadueeiis"' and "C'reseent and .Star" (secret) 



aipfta 09U Cftapter of lAappa ^igma 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
CHAS. T. WOOLLEN 
J. E. MILLS 
yL C. S. NOBLE 

FRATER IN ITRBE 
(n.KNX LACV WODLLKN 
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
(LASS III- I'.KMI 

GEORGE GORDON !-;HAXXONHOl"SE. JR. 

Class of 1910 

LOUIS DeKEYSER BELDEN 
WILLIAM ALEXANDER SMITH 
SAMUEL JEROME ROYALL 

Class of 1011 

eu(;exe colwibus barnhardt, jr. 
james talbot johnson 
wyeth \\"oollen long 
ruits gilbert roberts 

THOJIAS BOG SLADE, .JR. 

MEDICS 
JOE .\LEXANDER HARTSELL 
EUGENE GE0K(;E LEE 
FERDIE CAREY WIIITAKER 
WALKER ilOORE 
WILLIAM ALGER SHAW 
WILLIAJI HOUSTON WADSWORTH 

PHARMACY 
.JOHN GROVER BEARD 

LAW 
DANIEL ELISHA PERRY 



Pi Kappi Alpha 

(southern) 



Founded at the riiiversity of Virginia in 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold 

Fi-owKRs : Lily of the Valley, and Golden Standard Tulip 

PcBLiCATioxs: "The Shield and Diamond" 

"The Dagger and Key" (secret) 



209 



Cau Cfjaptcr of Pi li^appa aipba 

( K^lalilislie.l ISII.-,) 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 

AlCl STIS WASlllXcilOX KXOX. .M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

CLASS OF 1!)1U 

JOHX HECK BOUSHALL 
WILLIAM MAIiVIX SXIDER 
.KMIX Kdrni MKKCKl! 

Class of UIU 

RICHARD RAYMOND SMITH 
BRYAN GRIMKS COWPER, JR. 

Class of 1912 

JAMES DICKSON PHILLIPS 

LAW 

JAMES MIDDLETON WIGCINS, JR.. IfllO 
JOHN COLIN McRAE VANN. MHO 

HEDICS 
CHARLES STEWARD FLAGLER, 1911 




^igma Cfteta Chapter of {i>i)i Cfji 



FEATER IN FACULTATE 

.III.IAX S. HAUKFOOT, M. i: 

FKATER IN URBE 

CLKXX I.ACV WdOI.I.KX 

FRATEES IN UNIVERSITATE 



WADE IIAMI'TOX BKADDY. (Ml 
WnLIJA.M lURDKTTK ClIAl'lX, 'll!l 
NICHOLAS BODUIE t'AXXAIJv' '11 
JOE ALBERT HARTSELL, '12 
EARL OORDOX LEE, '12 
IRA THIR.MAX MANX, "12 
.TAilES WALKER AfOORE, '12 
•lOHX EDWIX PvAV. .IR.. '12 



WILLIAM AL(iER SHAW, '11 
•lESSE ARMED STUICKl.AXI), '10 
.lOHX MELVIX TllOAlI'SOX, 'III! 
KEKDIE CARY WHITAKER, '11 
WILLIAM HOUSTON WADSWOKTH. 
KRAXK WREX'X, '12 
OSt'AK BRITTON WILSON, '12 
L. .lACK SAIITH. '12 



©mega apsilon Pfti 



CHAPTER HOLL 
Alpha — University of Bulfalu, iledical Department, Biittalo, N. V. 
Beta — University of Cincinnati, Medical College of Ohio, Cincinnati, O. 
Gamma — Union University, iledical Department, Albany, X. Y. 
Delta — University of Denver, Denver and Gross Jledical College, Denver, Col. 
Upsilon — New York University and Bellevue Medical College, New York City. 
Eta — University of Colorado, Colorado School of Medicine, Boulder, Col. 
Theta — Cornell University, Medical Department, New York City. 
Theta Deuleron — Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
lota — Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. 
Kappa — Columbia University, College of P. & S.. New York City. 
Lambda — Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, O. 
Mu — Northwestern University, Medical Department. Chicago, 111. 
Xu — Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. 
Omicron — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. 0. 
Phi — University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Rho — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Kappa Chapter Alumni — New \"ork City. 
Lake Keuka Alumni — Lake Keuka, N. Y. 
The California Alumni — San Francisco, Cal. 



©micron Cbapter of ©mega Opsilon pf)i 



Colors: t'limsni :inil (iold 
KloweI!: Urd ( 'ii mat inn 

Class of lliKi 

CHARLES F. COLD 
AMOS .M. WdoTKX 

Class of IDll 

STK\EX J. HAWKS 
J. HKWERY CITCHIX 
M. r. Cl'lIMlNCS 
WILLIAM E. LESTER 
LEE .lOHXSOX 
ROBERT L. PAVXE 

Class of \<M-2 

HORACE M. XEAL 
FRANK E. DALTOX 
HEXRY \\'. LIITLETON 
EDWARD F. C. MORRISON 
FRED W. GRAUL 



Pf)i ISeta Uappa 



On ilarcli 2:!. 1S!I4. Deter •ri.liiuui. Piufcs^nr (if Sini>krit an 1 A.tinj; l'ini,.ssi.r ot 
Greek in this Inivcisity, fuundcil a suc-iety. Tliis Mn-iuty was railed tlie Alplia Tliela Phi. 
Admission to membership was based upon high attainments in sehohirship. This society was 
founded in response to a distinct need — the need of some material, tangible incentive to 
thoroughness in stndy. Tlic Alplia Tlieta Phi. thrciuglKuil its life, fnltilled the hopes of its 
founder, and its value to the liiiversity more than juslilied its existence. But thert' was 
yet a fault in this organization. It was isolated. Us meaning and purpose were unknown 
except to alumni and students of this institution. To remedy this lack of cosmopolitanism. 
it merged itself into a society secure of its fame in the history of American scholarship — 
the great National Phi I'.cta Kappa Society. 

On September 7. 11(04, the National fooncil ipf Phi Beta Kappa Society granted a 
charter to the University nf North Carolina. On the Ttli of November following. Alpha 
Chapter of North Carcdiiia was organized here, the mendiers of Alpha Theta Phi becoming 
charter members. 

Phi Beta Kap])a is the nldest of American college societies. It was the jiarent of 
the CJreek letter fraternities. As its original letters show, it was founded as a secret 
fraternity at William and .Mary College on December •"). 1770. at the beginning of the 
American Revolution. Its object was the furtherance of literature, science, philosophy, and 
'•friendly intercourse among .scholars." As a secret order the society existed for fifty-five 
years. Early in its life the William and Mary chapter had granted a charter to petitioners 
iit Harvard University. This Harvard Chapter became guilty in IS.^l of a pernicious activity. 
Its members, among them John Quincy Adams and Edward Everett, influenced by William 
:\Iorgan and his Anti-Masonic party, thought it their duty to divulge the secrets of Phi 
Beta Kapjia. Ami what tlie^e nuMi thought their duty they failed not to jierform. Thus 
Phi Beta Ka]i]ia cca-cd its existence as a secret organization. 

Since IS.'il the society has been lacking in mystery and inspiration, and has had a 
purely formal life. Some new spirit was infused into it in 1S81, when a national organization 
was perfected. In 1882 a new constitution, of the "United Chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa 
Society," was adopted. It i)rovided for a Senate ami National Council, thus coiirilinating 
the separate chapters. This is the order under which Phi Beta Kappa is living to-day. 

The letters * H K reinesent the motto. "^iXoo-o.^ia Bi'ov Kvy8€pi'7,iV>/s"— "Pliilosophy, 
the guide of life." The badge of the society is a watch charm — a gold plate, engraved, in the 
shape ot a watt-h key. 

The object of the society, as laid dnwn in the cnn-titution. is "the promotion of 
scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges." Phi Beta 
Kappa has been called "The American aristocracy of schcdarship and character." Its real 
purpose is "To encourage the love of letters and sound learning, and to keep active the pure 
flame of truth." But in iitteinjiting to attain to the standards of the society, a man is not 
required to center all his energy on the one sphere of c(dlege life, seholarshi)). It is true that 
scholarship and character are the considerations upon which a man is elected. The 
candidate for election must have made an average of ninety-two and one-half per cent, on all 

218 



work taken in the University during the first three years of the eourse leading to the 
A. B. Degree; in addition to this, he must never have failed to pass a eourse. But the 
history of the society at this point has proven that Phi Beta Kappa men can also be true 
University men. 

F. E. WiNSLOW. 




fyj^ 



"M^ m^j 



^^^ 






K ^W^ 

^^^ ., :- 



*&>-^y-S^ % 



#^ 



Pfii iStta Uappa 

(KuuhcImI :U William aii:l Mar.v Cilli-c-. D.vi'uilier .",. 177(i| 
lAlplui uf X.irth (.■arrliiia i-stabli-lii'd lil(l4l 



OFFICERS 
KKAXCIS EDWAKD W 1NS1,( )\\ President 

FRANK PORTER GRAHAil Secretary 

THOMAS JAMES WILSON. JR.. I'li. I) Permanent Tkeasueer 

MEMBERS 
FRANCIS PRESTON \ KXAIM.E. Pii. D.. l.L. D. 
EBEN ALEXANDER. Pii. 1).. LL. D.. Vak-. 

CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH. Ph. D.. LL. D.. Johns Hopkins. 
WILLIAM CHAMRERS COKER. Pii. D., Ji.lins Hupliins. 
GEORGE HOWE. Ph. D., Princeton. 

HENRY McGlLBERT WAGSTAFE. Pa. I).. .Ic.lin> Ho],kins 
HARRY NELSON EATON, A. M.. Coluate. 
CLA.SS OF 1804 

nio.MAs ja:mes wilson. .11:.. vu. n. 

('[,ASS DE IS'.IS 

ARCHIBALD HEXDKKSdX. I'ii. D. I-MIWAKD Kl])l)l-;i! ( ;l;.\l l.\ \1, A. M. 

(LASS OE ISllll 

LOLIS RULXD WILSOX. I'li. 1). 

Class of 1001 

PALMER COBB. Vu. 1). 

Cl.ASS (IE \'M)\i 

IHiS. ARCHIBALD HKXDKliSoX. A. NL M.U;\ IX IIKXDIIIX STACY. A. .\L 

Ci.A.SH OF lil(i;5 
XATHAX WILSON WALKER. A. B. 

Cl.ASS OF 1!I(I4 

WILLIAM IMC.\i;i) .IAC()( KS. A. M. 
Cl.ASS OF ino.5 
FRANK .McLEAN. A. .\l. 
Cl.\ss OF IDdi; 
KK.VXCIS M.VKSIIAI.L W KI.LK'K. A. !!. 
Class iif I'.hiT 
THd.MAS WVAI r l)|( KSdX. A. i;. .lnllX M(iSi:i.K\ KolilNSdN. I'u. li. 

WILI.IA.M SMLIll (I'llLIKN KlllilXSoX. .IK.. I'll. I'.. 
Cl.ASS OF IIMIS 
JENXIE WllLAVKl.l. SPKAS. .\. li. (JKdKCK III ADDKCS WIIITLKN. .\. 11. 

WlLLi.\.\l CllA.\lliEI!S ((ircilKXlKin;. A. II. 
Class of I'.in'.i 
FRANCIS EDWARD WTXSLOW WILIJA.M LlNSKOliD LOXCJ 

FRANK PORTER (iRAIIA.M .JONAS MacALLAY COSTNEl! 

KEMP DAVIS BATTLE CIIAIM.KS WALTKi; TILLETT. .11!. 

HENRY PLANT OSIiOUXK |)A\TI) |)|( KSiiX Dl.lXKi; 

221 



JLotie Lprics of a IBonctieaD 



Sweeter than a maiden's linvvoiced yes. 

Sweeter than tlie liell sinindini; "Work done! 
Aye, sweet<'r tlian my jjirl's. I must confess. 

Is the voice nf a man saving. "Have one!" 



I took my ,i;irl for a l.u,i;.i;y ri.lc. 

We rude — slic druv — 1 squoze — 
That was all right on me inside. 

But mv hands they like ter froze. 



My fjal's shoes iuive heels, when new. 

Ez high ez a six-inch rule; 
And she hez corns, oh yes slie do! 

Lord, ain't she one big foid! 



If 1 love you. what matter wliy? 

I'm sure that there's no question 
That mine is love tliat will not die — 

Or is it indigestion? 

O. J. C. 



he: Order of the Gorgon's Head 



• 




(Boroon's IHcab 



Frank Kennon Borden 

Frank Borden Daniels 

David Hugh Dolley, M. D. 
Richard Davis Fames 

Donald Gilliam, Jr. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A M. 

Charles Holmes Hetty, Ph. D. 
William Pickard Jacocks 

William Borden Jerman 

Robert Strange McNeil 

William DeBerniere McNider 

William George Thomas 

Charles Thomas Woolen 

William Clinton Harris 
Louis Dekeyser Belden 

James Earle Croswell 

Robert Dillard Dixon 
Robert Drane 

Louis Chamberlain Gilliam 
Isaac Wayne Hughes 

James Noah Joyner 
Charles Oakley Robinson 

Thomas Duncan Rose 

Richard Alexander Urquhart 

Charles Scott Venable 

John Manning Venable 

G. S. Daniels 







?^ 'fe:^M 



# 
























i«i^ 















^ 



Golben fleece 



THonorarv fKcmbcre 

Edward Kidder Graham 

Henr>' Horace Williams 

Eben Alexander 

active flDembers 

William Picard Jacocks, '04 
Frank McLean, 'oi; 

Harvey Hatcher Hughes, '07 

Walter Parker Stacy, '08 

Franklin Porter (;raham, '09 

Charles Walter Tillett, '09 
Kemp Davis Battle, 'og 

Jeremiah Bascom Reeves, '09 

John Thomas Johnston, '09 

Colin Bradley Ruffin, '09 

Francis Edward Winslow, '09 

William George Thomas, '09 









(tftei*- , (^ w 








IV 'i '• ■lu.V ', ' ■■-^v 




*^siir:jr^ ;.-• ' ■^:\..vA.v-^ 



The Non-Fraternityman 



T 



() tliiisc wIki ;iro faiiiilinr with cdntliriDiis here, tliis — the nou-frat article 
uinicccssarv. It is not histdi'v as arc most of the accompanying 

articles, and of hut small interest to those who know and are known hy 
the Fniversity. The fact that our annual finds its way into places where 
conditions here arc not known, is the only pistification or need for its existence. 

Some, from the previous pages of this book, have received the false 
impression that the fraternityman is the center of the circle of our university 
life; that amund him revolves onr college world; that in the spirit of 
fraternityism onr university spirit lives, moves and has its being. To shed 
a ray of light upon the real condition and to raise the veil of this allusion is 
the sole purpose of this article. 

Tn classifying the fraternityman and the non-fraternitynian T should 
ai)ply more than the superficial test. Whatsoever a man weareth upon his 
shirt is not the line of demarcation, but "whatsoever he thinkcth in his heart." 
And he who thinkcth in his heart as a fraternityman, whether he be not among 
their number for lack of o]i]iortiinity, for financial or political reasons, sitch a 
man is not of ns. We who claim to represent the essence of nou-frateiTiityism 
revolt against such a classification. 

The real difference between the fraternitAnnan and the non-fraternityman, 
though manifest in a theory, manifests itself more in a Tuode of life. That of 
the fraternityman represents largely the idea of absolntism, of loyalty to party, 
of submergence of the individual and of the supremacy of the organization. The 
non-fraternityman stands for individuality. The ground sill of his platform 
is a square deal ; the basic principle of his life — ecpiality of rights ; and 
"Render to Ca'sar the things that are Ca'sar's". his slogau. 

The ]n-inci]ilc of brotherhood he glories in. He does not, however, 
l)elicvc that this principle needs an organization in which to operate. An 
organization limits. Brotherhood refuses to lie bnuiid. His is the brotherhood 
of the fraternityman without the stopping place. \lv b;4ievcs that his relations 
to his fellfiw-students is more unstrained, more natural, and withal more truly 
fraternal than that which exists within the organization. 

Such an organization is to him a limiting, binding, narrowing influence. 
He believes that to make the broadest, strongest, and best man ime should not 

226 



seclude himself iu a frat-liall in a corner of the campus snrrouiided hy a 
limited number of friends whrise allegiance, instead of being free and natural, 
is sworn. 

Friendship stripped of its spontaneity becomes allegiance. When the 
fact of organization is brought in friendship loses itself. The handshake may 
still be as firm, but it is not. as warm; the greeting still as strong, but not as 
sincere; the heart still as loyal, but not as full. For the unnatural and 
artificial have tried to sup})]y that which can imly originate in the natural. 
Through the channel of urganizatinn the fraternitynian would conduct fricnd- 
shi]), which, from its nature, cannot be walled in; but, even as the wind, must 
blow where it listeth. It is the high churchman's view, the Catholic church 
concept of organization. And its major premise is obedience to a higher power, 
subjection to a higher will. And the higher power and the higher will is the 
organization. And the oi-ganization is put first and the individual is put last. 
And the organization is held u]) and the individual is submerged. 

The non-fraternityman is what he is by virtue of his own powers and not 
of any organization to which he belongs. He is subject to no higher will. He 
bows to no higher authority, llis tirst duty he feels is to be a man. And to 
be a man is to be inde])endent. And to lie independent is to be free. And to 
be free is to be unattached. 

He is accordingly self-sup])orting, self-reliant. He M'ants his rights, but 
wants them interpreted only iu terms of his worth. He relies upon himself 
for achievement and upon the fruits of his toil for his reward. As he as a man 
demands recognition, so he gives it to every fellow-man. To him the fraternity- 
man, not as a fraternitynian but as a man, has rights, and he, recognizing these 
rights as the rights of a man, does not discriminate against him. 

His is the eternal struggle of the individual against the organization. He 
is what he i-;, and to him all others are what they are, not by virtue of their 
affiliations, but of their powers. To h'un there is no aristocracy except that 
established by nature. To the nuin of ten talents he pays his homage, ''keeping 
ever foremost in his mind that cardinal ]irincii)le of pure democracy 'a man's 
a man for a' that.' " 

.T. T. J. 



3 page from tbe Ji^eUi Catalogue 



•I'M luiylisli — Sillily of |ilnt I'onstnu'tiiiii in tUfiilirtli ceMtuiy American 
liteiiitiiie. 

l)i-aii of Ihf Departiiu'iit — Horny Hanil Henry, 

DIVISIONS OF THE SI BJKCT. 

English 23 A— Prof. Billy Nobles. One hour a wi'ek. Text-book: 
"The Liberty Boys of 76." Occasional digression in the sliajif of com- 
munion with the pedagogue. 

English 23 B — Prof. T. Parker. One half hour per week. Comparative 
literature, especial attention being paid to the relation of French dramatic 
art to .\nierican fiction. Text-books: "From Bootlilack to President's 
Chair," ".My t'lium Charlie," etc., of the famous "Pluck and Luck" series. 

English 23 C — Prof. R. D. Eames. One hour per week. Study of the 
growth of the detective story, from the time when Boaz detected Ruth 
in the fields up to the acme of modern detective stories, — "Tlie Brady's 
After the 'Frisco Dips, or The Sharpest Crooks in the West." Text-books: 
"Secret Service" series and "Nick Carter." 

The above courses are varied by the assignment of parallel readings in 
the "Tip Top," "Jesse James," "Buffalo Bill," "Diamond Dick," "Wide 
Awake Weekly," and "Police Gazette." 

All classes meet in Hell's Kitchen, un Sundays, at 2:30 p. m. 
Attendance optional. Refreshments served at four o'clock by Wee Willie 
Scarcely. 

All wishing to take correspondence courses, apply to Prof. Jerry Day, 
Dean of tlie Correspondence School. (Prof. Jack P. Watters offers a 
course in military tactics). 

When the classes are exceptionally large, the following assistants 
relieve the regular faculty: Sap Hyman. D. Pli., Specialist in "Diamond 
Dick;" D. R. JIurchison. Specialist in "Work and Win." Giaduates: Ed. 
Bond, Fimk Bellamy, Jim Che^ihirc. Ike Hughes. Undergraduates: John 
Palmer Fountain, W. D. Cox, B. \\ . .lones, Robert Watt, F. Drane, 
Ramsa\ir. "Bishop" Towers. Cordon, Jesse James and Geo. McKie. 



a. j^. c. 



At Cliiipel Hill tlie ways of fate 

Throw men of low and liigh estate 

Upon ambition's lofty plane 

To strufryli' for ideal or gain 

Anil unci till' tliinfjs tliat make men great. 

Hate tlirows its envious Kt amain 
And Love incites the wearied brain 
And Death extends its wide domain 
To Chapel Hill. 

All evils tline d,, lie in wait 
And all things that can elevate. 
But those who ran stand the c iniial pain 
To lofty summits do attain 
And bless the matri.x of our State 
At Chapel Hill. 

M. F. D., Law, '10. 



I>^^^^^ 

^'" 






.*^/>^^«l^% 






^ll^^-^^-s^ 




^Scrman Club 



I!, n. i:.\Mi;s 

11. r. ()S15()UXE 

L. A. I'.I.ACKBrRN. 
VV. I!. KODMAX. .IK 



I'llKSIDKXT 

. VlCK-PUESIDKNT 

. . . . .Treasirkk 
Skcretarv 



executive committee 
I'-i;aziki;. c. c. 

DWIKI.S. iqiAXK 
■IIMII.KA'. .1. C. 



AVERY, L. T. 
EARNHARDT, E. C. 
BEARD, J. G. 
BLACKBURN, L. A. 
BROWN. C. C. 
BOUSHALL, J. H. 
BOND, E. G. 
BURGWIN, K, 0. 
BOATWRIGHT, H. F. 
BATTLE, K. D. 
BELLAMY, C. C. 
BORDEN, K. 
CROUSE, D. S. 
COWPER, B. G.. JR. 
COCKE, E. R. 
CHESHIRE, J. \V. 
CROSSWELL, J. E. 
DANIELS, GEO. 
DANIELS. FRANK 
DOUGLAS, MARTIN 
DIXON, R. D. 
EAMES, R. D. 
ELLIS, \V. B.. JR. 
EVERETT, W. N., JR. 
FARRIOR, J. B. 
FRAZIER. C. C. 
Gl ION, \V. B. R. 
GRIFFIN, H. A. 
GORHAIL E. R. 
HACKNEY, J. A. 
HARTSELL. J. A. 
HARDISON, O. B. 
HANES. J. G. 
HARRIS, W. C. 
HUCJHES, J. E. 
JOYNER, \V. T. 
JOYNER, J. N. 
JOHNSTON, J. T. 
JONES, E. 
JERJLVN. \V. B. 
KRAMER. D. R. 
LONG, W. \\-. 
LLOYD, O. C. 
LLOYD, A. E. 

Macrae, d. 
Macrae, d. c. 
McNeill, r. s. 
menefee, c. e. 



MEMBERS 



.MONTAGUE, P. N. 
JIOREHEAD. J. T., JR. 
O'BRIEN, J. J. 
OSBORNE, H. P. 
PARSLEY, W. M. 
PERRY, D. E. 
POWELL. W. H. 
PERRY, H. L. 
POISSON, L. J. 
PATTERSON. J. S. 
ROSE, T. D. 
ROYAL. S. J. 
RAWLINGS. E. G. 
RHODES. A. B. 
ROBINSON, C. O. 
ROBINSON. R. .M. 
RANKIN. K. G. 
RODMAN. W. B. 
RAY, D. F. 
STALLINGS, G. W. 
SMALL, W. L. 
SMITH, \^•. A. 
SLADE. T. B., JR. 
SHAW. W. A. 
SNIDER, W. M. 
STEWART, A. 
STRUTHERS. D. L. 
TOOLEY. J. G. 
TANNER, K. S. 
TILLETT, JOHN 
TYSON, C. P. 
THOMPSON. H. A. 
TATE, C. G. 
THOJIAS. W. G. 
VANN. J. C. M. 
\OGLKR. H. A. 
VOGLER, C. A. 
VENABLE, J. M. 
WATKINS, E. S. 
WATTERS. J. P. 
WADSWORTH, W. H. 
WADSWORTH. H. B. 
WEST. LOITIS 
WHITNEY. E. S. 
\^■HITAKER. F. C. 
WIGGINS. J. M.. JR. 
WILSON, R. M. 
ZOLLICOFFER, A. A. 
ZOLLICOFFER. J. P. 




rTOUriBMCnS' 



g. ^. C. a. Officers 



OFFICERS 

1"1!AXK P. GRAHA JI Pbesident 

iIi;Xl!Y T-. OSBORNE Vice-President 

D. B. TEAGUE Treasurer 

W. l\ GRIER Recording Secretary 

E. i;. BARNETT General Secretary 

CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES 

\V. .\1. (iADDV Bible Study 

J R. XIXOX Membership 

C. \V. TILLETT, JR Social 

D. B. TEAGUE Finance 

J. B. REEVES Work for New Students 

A. R. MORGAX Mission Study 

H. P. OSBORNE Religious Meetings 

J. T. JOHNSTON '. Publications 

L. F. TURLINGTON ;...-.. Lyceum 

S. F. TEAGUE Neighborhood Work 

L. N. TAYLOR , Leader of Mini.sterial Club 

A. R. MORGAX Leader of Volunteer Band 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
C. ALPHOXSO SMITH tiiAiiaiAN 

F. P. VENABLE Cii.m-el Hill 

GEORGE STEPHEXS, 9!) Charlotte 

ROBT. STRAXGE. "7!) .- Wilmington 

S. B. TURREXTIXE. •.S4 Greensboro 

E. K. GRAHAM. '98 Chapel Hlll 

W. D. WEATHERFORD Atlanta 

A. M. SCALES Greensboro 

J. K. PFOHL, '08 Winston-Salem 

L. R. WaLSON, '9!) Chapel Hill 

J. S. HILL, '89 Durham 

jr. H. STACY. '02 Chapel Hill 

B. H. LEWIS;, Raleigh 

F. P. GRAHAM Ex Officio 



Y. M. C. A. 



THE Young Alen's Christian Association of the University 
with its commodious home, as a center of college activities; 
with its Work fur new stTidents ; with its social receptions; 
with its lyceum course; with its handbook, directory, and 
calendar ; with its neighborhood work ; with its weekly religious 
meetings; with its membership of 200; with Bible study en- 
rollment of 350; with its mission study enrollment of 135 — 
the Y. M. C. A., through these varied channels, is an organized 
agency for usefulness and an aggressive force for morality in 
Univei'sity life. 

"The T'liiversity Y. if. C. A.,'' writes a nienibcr of the 
faculty, "may not be viewed merely as an institution fur the con- 
duet of mission work, Bible study and religious meetings. Be- 
sides the.se excellent works which it shares with the churches, it 
is unique as a democratic student organization wholly given up 
to solving ]n-oblenis of right living. Its energy, sanity, and devo- 
tion have made it the most prominent and efficient organization 
in the college and the most beneficent influence in the life of 
the college connnunity." 

Y. P. G. 



Oniuersitp Dap 



Wliat shiill wc wish lierV Kii'lics, f;iir ii'iiown. 
Perennial youth? Yes. wish her :ill of thcsi'. 
For she deserves tliem all. I'.iit if yuii wniihl 
Even more our gracious Alma Mater please. 
Wish that her sons shall keep their hearts as pure 
As did that knight who found the Holy (.'rail. 
And that will he a boon far dearer to her 
Than gold or fame or youth that could not fail. 
Wish that the (lowers they hriu;; lo ileck her hrow 
Be those that blossom from a lilauiiOess life. 
Wish that the trophies that they win for her 
Be fairly won. in no ignoble strife; 
Wish that her l)irthday each slow-turning year 
But bind her to our loyal hearts more dear. 
That in her children honored .she may be. 
Dear ilother, all these joys we wish for thee. 

H. K. T. 





lematr 



h. CDt^tejtitfer get tc V)/or)L 
; Cdi.ce. ^our trooAs in ti >-on- ^ 
^ T^enty/icn comes the' mo nTk of June- 
[/^^^/^ y"'^^ ^in^% and C^CVy f 




Calendar 



lyos 

September 2d to 5th — Jiusiuess meetiug of Senior Class. 
September 7th to 9th — Red letter day. (Caused by a suiH-r;ibuuilauce 
of tape.) 

September 10th — The licfiiuniiiji'. 

October 12th — Memorial Hall made a gas faetnry. 

November 2Gth — A hideous hurror. 

December 22d — Exodus of ilic survivors. 

1909 

.January .'.id to .")th — .More red ta])e. 

January Otli — AunouuccMiiciii : "Kxauiiuatious arc ouly ti\-c uioiillis ortV 

January lOth — Slcc]i all day. 

February IStli and litfli— Iidlux of uuuicrous Evt>s. 

February 22d — l)catli id' the (dicvry li-<'c. 

March 2(ith to 2Srli — Mu(di uiouili. 

A|ii-il I'.tfh — PLxcursioii to ( Irrcuslioro. 

May 2'.tfh — Tvight much talk, but 

May 30th — Restful, nevertheless, and on the whole 

!May 31st — A good time. 

dune 1st — A dream of delight. 

June 2d — A nisihtmarc of ecstacy. 




Commencement SIakshals 




V 







Ball Managers 



Ci)C 2JQap of a fiHoman 



Howdy, honey ? 
Here's the money. 
For tlie cream ami Hnyler's tco. 

Wtv willinj;: 
My hist shillini; 
Wdul.l 1:0 for you. tliat's true. 

Good-bye, jjirlie. 
Don't act surly : 
Yim've got my lastist cent. 

Now I am broke: 
Needn't have s))oke 
To me like 1 uwed vuu nut. 




Ipublictitions 



Yackety Yack: Pul)lisli(Ml ;iiimi;illy liy tlir IJlcraiy Societies anil Fraternities. 

University Magazine: I'iiIpIIsIicI -i\ linies a year by the Literary ^>ocieties. 

Tar Heel: Published wicUly by the Atliletic Association. 

Ellsha illTCHELL SciENTiKic SociKTV .[ofRXAL: Published quarterly by the Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society, and re;id by scientists in many countries. 

University Record: I'ublisheil ipiartcrly by the administrative ollicers of the 
University. 

The Catalogie: Published anniially liy the administrative oMieers of the University. 

The University Billetin: l'iibli>lieil weekly by the Kac-nlty Bulletin Committee. 

U. N. C. Handbook: Published anniially by the Y. M. C. A. 

The Directory: Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

Alumni Billetin: Publislied ijuarterly l)y the admiui-lrative ollicers of the Ilniversity. 

•Tames Sprint Historical MoNoiMiAPii : Published annually by the adnunistrative 
oincers of the University. 

JocRNAL OF Philology: I'nblisherl aiuumlly by the administrative ollicers of the 
University. 



^^^H^ m} 


'^' K^^ '^ ; 1 








•'!; . 1 




^« .-^1 . 1 


BH^^I^H^^B i|; 




,^^^ ■«" 


IBS' 


r ~»i 





Quotations from tlje Latin anO jTtencJ) in 
CtuentietJ) Ccnturp «^lang 



Ab extra — On the outside looking in. 

Ab intra — On the inside looking out. 

Ad patrcs — He has cashed in his cliecks. 

Agacerie — Soft soap. 

Aestas — Fly-time. 

Age quod ugis — Mind your own l)usiiiess. 

Ab ovo usque ad mala — From smiji to nuts. 

A Vextremite — Broke. Up against it for fair. 

Allez-vous en — Skiddoo. Beat it. 

Alteram alterius aiixilio eget — Lend nie a five spot, old horse. 

Ante lucem — 'Fore crack o' dawn. 

Ante beUum — Preceding the scrap. 

Aqua vitae — Com likker. 

Bel esprit^A bull. 

Billet doux — Heart medicine. 

Dlandimcntuin — Booting. 

Bona fide — ^^Simon pure. 

Boni leges Civsaris — Bony legs of Civsar. 

alMmps Elysees — The arboretum. 

Chateaux en Espagne — ^Pipc drciinis. 

Copia verborum — Hot air. 

Cornu copia — The corn juice Hows copiimsly. 

Desperatus — Down in the moutli. 

Disjecta membra — Gridiron lierocs. 

Doux yeux — Goo-goo eyes. 

En grande tenue — In his glad rags. 

En retraite — Back to the tall timber. 

Entre deux vins — Two sheets in the wind. 

Esse quam videre — To eat, ratlier tb;in be seen. 

Et tu, Brute — Eat, you brute. 

Facile princeps — Chief cook ami l)otlb' waslier. 

Finis — The last drop in the bucket. 

Fronde — Stung. 

Homo festimis — A good egg. 

Homo Insanus — Bats in liis belfry. 

Hots de combat — All in, down, and ou(. 

11 faut de Vargent — Short on cliangc. 

In extremis — About to turn his toes to tlic daisies. 

In medias res — In the swim. 

In nubibus — Up in the air. 

Inter eancm et lupem — Between the devil and the deep blue si 

Inversa ordine — Bottom side nj). 

■facta est alca — Let her ri]). 

Jam satis — Cut it out. 

Joli — A peacherino. 

L'argcnl — Siiomlulix. 

246 



Labor omnia vincit — Xo loafing allowed. 
L( lout ciisoiihic — Tlie whole shootin' iiuitoli. 
Longc ahcrrat scapo — Off his base. 
Magnum opus — A great stunt. 
iUila fide — Something crooked. 
Mens tarda — Bone-head. 
Motu proprios — On my own hook. 
Ne cedo malis — Cheer up. cherries will soon be ripe. 
Xihil — A goose egg. Nix. 
Xon recordor — Search me. 
-Yon paratus — Blinded. 
}\on est qnalis erat — A has-been. 
Xoce te ipsum — Get wise to yourself. 
sUtiosi — Sons of rest. Weary Willies. 
Parasitus — A dead beat. 
Par pari refero — Tit for tat. 
Paterfamilias — The governor. The old man. 
Passus sum jam — Pass us some jam. 
Pcocavi — Now, I've played thunder. 

Poeta nascitur, non fit — You can't make a racehorse out of a jack ass. 
Pons asinorum — A "Jack." "A horse" from Hinds & Noble's stable. 
Quantum libet — Let her go, Gallagher. 
Rara avis — A bird. 
Renovate animos — Brace up. 
Rus in urbe — When Reuben i-nn.e^ to lown. 
Sans doutc — Betcha life. 
Semj)Cr felix — Lucky dog. 
Sic semper tyrannis — ^^Soik it tn 'i in. 
.Sine labore — Dead easy. A ciiK li. 
.Vine tnora — On the juni|i. 

Semper paratus — Always on tap. I'lii lieln KMpp:i. 
Sesquipedalia verba — law-breakers. 
Sisle viator — Hands uji. 
Spolia opima — A lii^ liaiil. 
Sub silentio — On the K). T. 
Tempestas — Slop]iy weal her. 

Tertium ijuid — Xainc it. :nid y.ii can liinc it. 
Timor — Cold feet. 
Tintamarre — Rough-house. 
Tourjours pret — On to his job. 
Tout frais fait — Have one on inc. 
Tripotage — A mixed mess. 
Une affaire fiambee — A goner. 
Une affaire de eour — Pu|)py love. 
Unguis in ulcire — A fly in the butter. 
Vaurien — Cheap skate. Rummy. 
Ventis secundis — Everything coming my way. 
Vale — .So long. 
Vive, vale — Luck to yon. 
Vive le roi — Kah ! Kali ! Doc. Yen. 
247 



Cf)e Reason Mibv 



What is the reason siuli a tliiiii; of grace 
As that sliy dimple on niv I,;uly"s fare 

Should dance an instant only. disa|)i)earing 
Ere we have time to rightly mark the place? 

What is the reason siuli n ihanning ringing 

As my sweet Lady's lanyli sluuihl not go winging 

Througli tlie glad air its tuinful way forever 

I'litil tlie liirds. for envy. Iiuslu-.l their singing? 

I'll tell thee why the iliniple ilisap]iears. 

And the laugh ceases. Kind old Nature fears. 
Spending their days in looking and in listening. 

Mankind would grow to be but eyes and ears. 

T. 



Athletics 

THE purpose of athletics," said a professor in the Uni^•ersity, "is to secure 
community jjarticipation in vigorous outdoor exercise." For the past 

college generation an effort has been made to realize that jaurpose in the 
University. To-day it is so far realized that at this moment there can be seen 
from a vantage point on the campus a score of tennis courts in use, the basket- 
ball squad at play, the track men on a cross country run, fifty men exercising 
in the gympasium, a half dozen class teams at work, and seventy-five candidates 
for the Varsity baseball team getting the preliminary liil)rie;Uiiin fur the spring- 
practice. Athletics, it is seen, has become so general and varied that it now 
bears the right and healthy relation to the student body; it is an indispensable 
part of the student life. 

Out of this general community ijarticijjatiou are developed the Vai-sity 
teams. These teams must be representative of the college commimity. To 
secure such a team Carolina adopted a set of eligibility rules. These are 
merely the rules set up by the inter-collegiate athletic sense of America and have 
for their purpose the securing of a team "that is not brought in and imposed 
upon the student body, but one that is evolved out of the student body." Of 
such a nature is the University team of to-day — representative and amateur. 
This right relation of the Varsity to the students explains the intense loyalty 
of the students to if even in disasti'ous defeat. 

The fact that the team is a part and parcel of the student body does not, 
however, necessitate a disastrous defeat. Carolina believes that a team can 
be amateur and reprcsodative and yet be a winning team. To bring about 
such a result is the pressing problem that presents itself to the students, faculty, 
and alumni. Immediately after the defeat Thanksgiving Day plans were 
made for the next year. The best available Yale coach was secured, the move- 
ment to get an athletic trainer was inaugurated, a more efficient system of class 
athletics was instituted. The football season, then, humiliating as it was, has 
had its salutary effects. It brought home the fact that Carolina was not 
making the most of her amateur and representative team. The trouble was 
not that the team was representative, but that it was not realizing all of its 
possibilities. In attempting to realize all of these possibilities Carolina is 
undergoing an athletic readjustment which will work out her athletic salva- 
tion. A splendid community participation, intelligently and efficiently 
directed, will produce a resultant Varsity that will be at once representative 
and triumphant. Y. P. G. 

250 



atftletic association Officers 





1). C. MlliA 
THKASCnKU 



FOOTBALL TEAM 




Manager Oray^ Coach Greene 
AND Captain Thomas 



BASEBALL TEAM 




Manager Masten and Captain 
Hamilton 



TRACK TEAM 




Captain Shaw and Manager 
Eames 




'IPatsitp Jfootball Ceam, 1908 



WIGGINS. .TAMES M1D1)LKT( )X, 1,a\v. llldil Suffolk. Virgin! 

Age, 20; Heijilit. •> ft. (I in.: Wciglit. 140 lbs.; Left End, '07 and '08. 

GARRETT, CECIL CLARK, inio Julian, North Carol 

Age. 20; Height. (1 ft. :! in.; Weight. ISO lbs.; Left Tackle, "07 and '08. 

KDDGERS. (iEORGE OROOX, 1000 Graham, Nortli Carol 

Age, 21; Height, .3 ft. !) in,; Weiglit. lliS lbs.; Center. '0(i ; Taekle, '07; Guard. "OS. 

DEANS, ARCHIE BATTLE. 1!)! 1 Wilson, North Carol 

Age, 10; Height. .5 ft. S in.; Weiglit. l.SO lbs.; Tackle. '07; Center, '08. 

HOWELL, ROBERT VANCE. Law. 11)0!) Troy. North Carol 

Age, 27; Height. ft.; Weight. 2110 lbs.; Right (Juard. •07-'08. 

NORWOOD, ESTON GIBBONS, Piiaes.mac y. llHO Chapel Hill, North Carol 

Age, 22; Height, fi ft. 2 in.; Weiglit. I!I0 lbs.: Right Tackle, '08. 

MANNING, JOHN HALL, IflO!) Durham, North Carol 

Age, 20; Height. .'> ft. 10 in.; Weight. 1.58 lbs.; Right End. '07-'08. 

TILLETT. JOHN, 191 1 Charlotte. North ( 'arol 

Age, 18; Height. ."> ft. (! in.; Weight. i:!0 llis. ; Quarterback. "OS. 

BELDEN. LOnS DeKEVSER. 1010 Wilmington. North Carol 

Age. 20; Height, .t ft. 5 in.; Weight. 1.".0 lbs.; Fullback. 'OS. 

THOMAS. WILLIAM GEORGE, 1000 (Captai.ni Charlotte. North Carol 

Age, 20; Height. ft. 2 in.; Weight. 170 lbs.; Right End. '07; Left Halfback. 'O.S. 

RUFFIN, COLIN BRADLEY. 1000 Tarboro. North Carol 

Age. 2.-?; Height, ."i ft. 10 in.; Weight, MS lbs.; Right Halfback. '(IS, 

LESTER, WILLIAM EVANS, MKniei.NK. lOilO Mc( oil. South Carol 

Age. 20; Height. .5 ft. S in.; Weight. l:i.5 lbs.; Rigid End. 'IIS. 

WILLIAMS, DANIEL McGREtiOH. 1010 Newton. North Carol 

.\ge. 20; Height. 5 ft. 10 in,; Weight. l.-)S lbs.; Left Halfback, '08. 

CROSSWELL, JAMES EARL. 101(1 Wilmington, North Carol 

Age. 10; Height. .5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, KiO lbs.; Fullback, •07-'O8. 

DUNLAP. LCCUS VICTOR. Meoicine. 1000 Cedar Hill, North Carol 

Age. 2;i; Height, fi ft. 1 in.; Weight. IfiO lbs.; Right Halfliack. '06, '07. '08. 

SUBSTITUTES 
GRIER Tackle and Guard 

HANES Fullback 

KELLY Halfback 



255 




)fnl'riMc^-'fi 




LINE UP 

LA.MUKTll. \V. .M. and SMALL. W . I Left End 

COLEILAX. H. (.i. AM) WETZKLI,, l*. S Left Tackle 

CRAVEN, J. R. AMD BROWX. L. A Left Guard 

ISELEY, V. A.ND JIORKISOX, E. C Center 

McLEAX. R. C RKillT OlARD 

OLIVER, J. F RuiiiT Tackle 

(JADDV, \V. M. and PIXXIX, M. K Right End 

EAJIES, R. D. (Captain) Quarterback 

HEDOEPETH, H. JL axd WATLI N(iT()X, .1. B Fullback 

-McLEAX, K. C Right Halfback 

WAR ELY. W. E Left Halfr.vck 

SUBSTITUTES 
SCllLMl-K, F. A. Sl'ALMKH i;. c. M. (Odl'KK. W . L. I. VOX. W . I'l. 



257 



"©rams" of Ilntercst 



Philadelphia, Pa. . 

Nov. 13, 1908. 
To Secretary of Dehating Union. Chapel Hill, 



rollna 
aylvania 



Lmoualy tonight from 
BATTLE and UMSTEAD. 











Washir 


gton 


D 


C. , 










Saturday 


Oct. 


24 


, 1909. 


T 


3 Pre 


sldent 


P, 


P. Venahle 










Rain 


today 


G 


eorgetown re 


fuses 


gi- 


arantee 


u 


ilees 


we St 


ay 


over till Mc 


nday 


to 


play. 


C 


in we 


stay? 




JUflS A. GRAY. J 


r. 


Ugr. 



. L. Banks. Jr. 
Send ten dolls 



Wilmington, N. C . 

Feb. 27. 1909. 



T. J. McUAHIS. 





Chapel Hill, N. C. , 




Saturday, Oct. 24. 1909. 


James 


A. Gray. Jr. . Mgr. : 


Com 


e home at once! 




P, P. VEHABLE. 





Chapel Hill. N. C. . 




March 10. 1909. 


Roanoke Distillery: 




Cancel all orders 






GOVERNOR'S CLUB. 



Washington. D. 


C. , 


Monday. Oct. 26. 


1909. 


To President P, P. Venable: 




Carolina 6. Georgetown 6. 




JAMES A. GRAY, 


Jr. 



Elizabeth City, H. 


C. , 


Oct. 12. 


1908. 


President P. P. Venable: 




Sinoerest congratulation to my Alma 


Mater 


on her 116th anntveraary. 




R. B. CREECY, 


'35. 













Gree 


isboro. 
Not. 


S 

3 


C. , 
1908. 


To My 


Coi 


St 


itue 


noy 


at Chap 


'1 Hill 






My 


nan 


Uc 


rehe 


ad 


13 the m 


an and 


wi 


11 win 


tomorrow 






















J. 


J. 


PARKER , 


Campai 


gn 


Mgr. 







■Normal 




Gree 


nsborc 
Feb 


. N. 
26. 


C, . 
1909. 


Fellow 


Members of 


Fa 


culty 










Drams 


tic 


Club ma 


de 


treme 


ndo 


IS 


hit 


to- 


night. 


We 


have me 


t 


the gi 


rls 


and we 


are 


theirs 




























L. 


W 


PARKER. 1 




I^arsitp IBasetJall Ceam, 1908 

LINE TTP 

HOBBS. LEWIS LYNDON. '08 Guilford College, Noitli Carolina 

Age. 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.: Weight. l.>0 lbs.; Catcher, 1907. 

FULENWIDER, PHIKER, Pharmacy, "0!) Monroe, North Carolina 

Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight. 170 Ihs. ; Pitcher and Left Fielder, 1908. 

HAMILTON, OSCAR ALEXANDER, '10 Unionville, North Carolina 

Age, 21; Height, 6 ft.; Weight. 150 lbs.; First Baseman, 19O7-'08. 

MONTGOMERY, WADE ANDERSON, '09 Charlotte, North Carolina 

Age, 18; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weiglit. Hi.") lbs.; Second Baseman, 1906-'08. 

FOUNTAIN, GEORGE MARION, '08 Tarboro, North Carolina 

Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight. 138 lbs.; Shortstop, 1907-'08. 

JAMES, JAMES BURTON, Law, '09 (Captain) Greenville, North Carolina 

Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 150 lbs.; Third Baseman and Out Fielder. 1905-'06-'07-'08. 

STEWART, BARNEY' CLEVELAND, '10 Monroe, North Carolina 

Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; WCight, 155; Pitcher and Out Fielder, 1908. 

COLE, OTIS, '08 West Virginia 

Age. 23; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight. 152 lbs.; Center Fielder, 1908. 

HACKNEY, THOILAS JENNING, '10 Wilson, North Carolina 

Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight. 150 lbs.; Right Fielder, 1908. 
SUBSTITUTES 

TILLETT, JOHN Third Base 

DULS, F. C Pitcher 

WADSWORTH, H. B Utility 




Scores of tf)e aames of 1908 



Bingham (Mebane) at Chapel Hill.. 

Lafayette at Chapel Hill 

Lafayette at Chapel Hill 

Randolph-Maeon at Chapel Hill. 

Cornell at Chapel Hill 

Guilford at Green.sboro 

Virginia at Greensboro 

Dartmouth at Chapel Hill 

Dartnioutli at Chapel Hill 

Villanova at Chapel Hill 

Villanova at Chapel Hill 

St. Johns at Winston 

Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va. 

Virginia at Charlottesville, Va 

Delaware at Chapel Hill 

Delaware at Chapel Hill 

Roanoke at Chapel Hill 

Guilford at Chapel Hill 

Georgetown at Wasliingtnn 

Navy at Annapolis 

Pennsylvania at Philadelpliiii 

Total 



OPPONENTS 


CAROLi: 





2 


3 


2 





3 


1 


3 



12 


(i 


U 


8 


4 





2 


1 


.") 


4 


2 


4 





10 


I 


3 





3 


14 


r. 


4 





4 


2 


74 


77 



Co HeD ^tetoart 



oil! I am tlie baseball iiiaii. 

You may watcli me if yiiu can. 

But where will you find sucli stiengtli. 

And where such a form and such length '; 

My methods are free from guile, 

And my eurves are the latest style. 

I might be a little bit fatter. 

But that is a very small matter! 

For 1 flatter myself there's a charm 

In each movement of my arm. 

And I carry my bat, they say. 

In just the most exquisite way : 

And when I make a home run 

It is really great fun 

To see all the ladies smile. 

But alas! it is not worth while. 

For my heart they cannot lieguile. 

I've a mission that's mine alone. 

My freedom 1 still nui^t own: 

I remain, let them strive as tliey can, 

The cliampion baseball man. 



Co l^irginia 



In the past, old scores remind us 
Of the hard-fought games beliind us. 

With sometimes you victorious, sometimes we; 
And tliough yours number more, 
The times when we did score. 

Showed wliat an N. t'. victory couhl lie. 

.lust at present we have lost 
By a very heavy cost. 

You have this time outclassed us, that is true; 
And th(iu;;h it luirts, we have to say. 
That the colors of V-A 

Arc thirty-one alicad uf White and Blue. 

But the days to come will show 
What the staunch Tar Heels all know, 

A score where tilings will be turned around. 
Then we hope it will be known 
We have learned youi' lesson shown, 

Of how to treat a foe that's on the ground. 

S. T. 



mtams of tbe "je. C." 



\V. 1'. JACOCKS.. 
G. O. ROGERS.... 

R. D. EAilES 

DR. R. B. LAWSO 



DR. R. B. LAWSOK 



.lACULKS, W. I'. 
DEAXS. A. B. 
HOWELl,. R. V. 
THOMAS. W. G. 
MAXX, J. S. 
(JARRKTT. ('. ('. 
I 1 1.1. KIT, .MilIN 



Pkesident 

Vice-President 

. Secretary -Treasurer 
Historian 



IN FACULTY 
PROF. E. V. HOWELL 
PROF. A. H. PATTEUSOX 
HONORARY 

F. >L SIMMONS 

IN UNIVERSITY 

FOOT li A I J. 

NORWOOD. K. O. 
THOMPSON. J. JL 
MANESS, W. JL 
WKifilXS. .1. M. 
:\L\NN1N(!. .1. H. 
ROGERS, (i. O. 
fROSSWELL. J. E. 

baseball 
STEWART. B. C. 
HAMILTON. O. A. 
FOUNTAIN. G. "SI. 
THOMPSON, .1. M. 
H.XCKXEV. .1. .\. 
IIAXES. .1. G. 
WIHTAKEK. F. C. 

TRACK 

lUHDGERS, R. R. 
WILLIA.MS. I). ,M. 
liLTZLEI!. O. v., .IR. 
SII.\W, W. A. 
E.\MES. I!, n. 
DUNLAP, L. V. 

(lyMNASTlM 

WARDLAW. ('. 1). 
BROWX, ('. C. 
KERR, L. C. 
OSBORNE, V. W. 

TENNIS 

FOUNTAIN, G. M. 



DR. C. S. JfANGUM 



LESTER, W. E. 
BELDEN, L. DeK. 
RUFFIN, C. B. 
WILLIAMS. 1). M. 
nrNL.VP, I.. V. 




13efore anD 3ftet 



November 25. 

Carolina, Carolina, ten yards more, 

Carolina. Carolina, .score and score: 

We will beat ^'irginia, 

We will win the game. 
We will add a victory, 
To our great fame. 

November 27. 
Carolina, Carolina, what's the score? 
Thirty-one or sixtj-two, or maybe more; 
We have played Virginia, 

They have won the game. 
We have played the merry liell, 
\\ itii our great fame. 



266 




I'llIU.il'.s, U. M. I .\laiia.uL-ii Low a.no ni(.;ii IhunMS 

BRIDGERS, R. H. ( ( aplaiii ) ; Half Mile 

SHAW, \V. A Mius 

l.YLE. S. H Mile 

THOJIPSOX. (i. A HAMjrER and Shot 

RITCH, il. K ■ ■ • f^HOT 

WILLIAMS. D. M '. Broad Jump 

RUTZLER, G. F., JH • 220 Yards 

DAVIS, J 1 00 Yards and 220 Yards 

COOPER. J. H Low and High Hurdles 

RUTZLER. R. 1 Quarter Mile 

CRAMER. S. W.. -Hi Pole Vault 

EAMES, R. D Pole Vault 

EVERETT, J. A -. Half Mile 




TENNIS 




The University Tennis Association 



DI'RING the past several years the Tennis Association at the University 
has been rajjidly advancing in its improvement. For years the asso- 
ciation was an organization so hiosely hung together and so insignificant 
in its influence that one hardly knew that we had one. Although tennis has 
always been outside flie pale df protection and aid «i the general Athletic 
Association and has had little cucimragement in its advancement, beyond that 
of its own merit and fascinatidii, we have to-day an association completely 
organized and actively engaged in the advancement of nne of the most popular 
branches of athletics in the University. 

The tennis teams id' ilie University luore than any other of its athletic 
teams are "evolved mit (d" the student Imdy. Seldom does a man make the 
team here without having risen from the ranks. This is made possible by the 
Tennis Association. By furnishing courts and holding prize tournaments each 
year, to excite interest in the game, it makes it possible for a man to begin 
developing himself as soon as he comes to the University. Accordingly the 
Varsity tennis teams show an iniprox-enient in recent years equalled by no other 
branch of athletics. In the o|iinion id' a critic aui])ly able to judge, both from 
his knowledge of the game and his acipiaintance with our teams of the past, 
we have in college to-day three distiuct teams, each of which could beat our 
Varsity team of any year before last year. 

Probably the most beneficial advance made by the association this year 
was the completion of eight of the best courts in the South. These courts 
furnish room for sixty-four students to play two hours each afternoon. 
Although this is a great help for the advancement of tennis, we are beginning 
to realize that we will need still nion- courts. The Tennis Association will 
end this year with a full reuli/.alion of the advance it must make next year. 

O. W. H. 



Ccnnis a00ociation, 1908=1909 



AUSTIN, II. ]•:. 
BAXKS. R. R. 

P.ARXETT. E. K. 
BATTI.K, K. 1). 
HLIE, A. .\1. 
HAIl.EY. K. 
RARBEIi. 



C. C. 



BARKER, F. P. 
BEAM, M, S. 
liROWN, L. A. 

t'ARRIXOTON. S. R. 
COCKE, E. i;. 
KofXTAlX. G. Jl. 
HARD180N, O. B. 
HI ATT, C. E. 
IIVMAX, 0. \V. 
I.AKKIX, .). T. 
MERCER. .1. R. 
MORGAX. .1. P. 
NEELY. H. 
NEWTOX, ,1. M. 
XICHOES, S. V. B. 
OSBORXE, H. P. 
PAGE. T. 8. 
PALMER, G. 
RHODES, A. B. 
ROSEMAN, P. D. 
SM AT HERS, R. R. 
SMITH, \V. A. 
SOWERS. H. 
STUBBS, H. M. 
TEAGUE. D. B. 



COLVARD. .7. B 
COOKE, C. S. 
CORDON. J. P. 
CROUSE. D. S. 
EGERTOX, \V. D. 
EIJJS, \V. B. 
EVERETT, \V. X., JR. 
HALL. BOLLIXG 
HARRIS. .7. W. 
HIRDLE, S. W. 
LAMB. L. 
LASI.EV. ,7, \V., .IR. 

TILLETT, C. \V., JR. 
TCRLIXGTON, L. F. 
VEXABLE, C. S. 
WAVXICK. C. JL 
UETZELL, \V. L. 
WYATT, M. B. 
PRICE, T. M. 
ROBINSON, C. O. 
SLOAN, D. B. 
SinTH, J. R. 
SOLOMAX. H. 
STOCKTON, R. G. 
TAYLOR, L. X. 
TEAGUE, S. F. 
TURLINGTON, E. \V. 
UMSTEAD, J. \V. 
WARDLAW. C. D. 
WEBB, R. T. 
WI7.DMAN, R. 
ZOLLICOFFER. J. 




Ccnnis assocuition, 1908=1009 



OFFICERS 

C. S. VENABI.E " President 

() w HYMAN iSECRETAKY-TREASURER 

r,. .\I. FOUNTAIN AND O. W. IIVMAX Varsity Team 

MEETS, FALL OF 1908 
CaKOMNA vs. (iriLFORU ('OI.I.EliE AT CllI.FOHD CdllECK. N. ('. X. V. (J. 

Doubles -^ " 

Singles ( Fountain ) •' " 

Sinjjles ( Ilyiniui ) 3 

(Aitiii.iNA vs. Wake 1''ohest at Wake Forest. N. C. N. C. W. V. 

Doubles 2 ;! 

Singles (Fountain) ^ 'J 

Singles (llynian) 2 3 

rAROLiNA VS. Davidson C'oi.ijcoe at Chapei, Hilt.. N. C. N. C. D. 

Doubles •' 

Singles ( I'^ountain ) •' " 

Singles (Hyiiian ) 3 

Total points: Carolina, 2.'?0 ; Opiionents, 70. 



iT'.i 




'•SOXfi OK TIIK A. II. 

Wlien Till an nlil ahimmis. with eliildien on my knee, 
ni teat-li tlieni tliat tlie ali)lial>et begins witli V. N. C, 
rU show their little fingers Innv to find with ready skill 
The fondest sjxit on earth to me. tliis dear old Chapel Hill. 
Clinnis. 
Wlien I am an old man. my liahies on my knee, 
I'll teaeh them that thr aljilialiet h(-ins witli U. N. C. 
I'll teach them how tlie S<iphomon's would rin- tlie college bell. 
And how they took the <lai)|)er out and hid it in the well; 
And how they blacked the Freshmen, and greased the ehapel seats. 
And cows put in the belfry tower with aerobatie feats. 

Chorus . 
I'll tell them of my boanling house, and how the tough beef steak 
Was tanned and sold again as hide, the finest boots to make; 
I'll tell them how the bill of fare was varied every day. 
So that we read it forward onoe. and then the rcLcrsr way. 

Chonia. 
I'll tell them how, as Junior. 1 broke so many hearts 
That Cupid, dtmbtless, had to buy a new supply of darts. 
A Senior, too, I strolled around with dignity and pride. 
And for my verdant Freshman ilays I wished again and sighed. 

Chorus. 
Rut I'm going to be an M. D.. or else an LL. B.. 
I'm thinking of an A. M.. perhaps a Ph. D. ; 
And I'm thankful as I stand here to-day. a full A. B.. 
That the faculty have not conferred the proud degree. "N. C." 

Chorus . 



281 



"university hymn" 
(Tune: "America") 

Dear University! 

Thy sons riglit loyally 

Thy praises sing. 
For thee, our mother clear, 
May every coming year 
Fresh crowned with joy a]iiiear. 

Fresh honors bring. 

Heaven bless the genial ray 
Of that October day 

When at thy shrine. 
Under the poplar shade. 
Their vows our fathers |iaiil. 
Thy corner stone tliey laid 

With rites divine. 

That blessing hath remained, 
Dishonor ne'er hath stained 

Thy- record fair. 
Still Carolina's pride, 
Still with her best allied. 
Her sons from far and wide 

Still boast thy care. 

Fair may thy hours roll on. 
.\s numbering one by one 

Thy tuneful bell 
Now rings for duties done. 
Now calls to honors won. 
Or, for a comrade gone 

Tolls out a knell. 

O! Thou whose promise nerved 
Our fathers when they served 

For liberty, 
Still be their children's God, 
Show us the path they trod. 

The path to Thee. 

"HAIL TO U. N. C." 

Hark! the sound of loyal voices 

Ringing clear and true. 
Singing Carolina's praises. 
Shouting N. C. U. 
Chorus . 
Hail to the brightest star of a 
Clear in thy radiance shine. 
Carolina, priceless gem. 
Receive all praises thine. 

282 



'Neath the oaks thy sons, true hearted. 

Homage pay to thee. 
Time-worn walls bring Ijaik the eeliu; 

Hail to U. N. C! 

Chonm. 
Thu" tlie storms of life assail us. 

Still our hearts beat true: 
Xaught can lin-ak the frieuil:'liiiis furnied at 

Dear old X. C. V. 
Clioitis. 

•"SO.N'O OI' TlIK Ol.ll AI.IM.NUS" 

(Tv.NE: "Auld Lang Syne") 

P'air Hill! thy woodlands, lawns, and streams. 

Deep graved in memory's truth. 
Full oft have mingled with our dreams. 
And called them back to youth. 
Advance anew the white ami l)lue. 

Full high their folds entwine; 

Oblivion's eloud shall ne'er enshroud 

The days o' ■•[iilil Liiikj Syne." 

V}wrus: 
Our Mother! radiant, fair, and free. 

Of age she bears no trace: 
To such as she, a century 
l!ut add~ to fresher grace, 
Owrus: 
limn in the storm and cradled low, 

\\ lio eould thy course foretell? 
Foresee thy star in ranks of war, 
Sliinc where thy heroes fell'/ 
Chorus : 
'Tis ■•Welcome" now — an<l then — •■I'arcwell" — 

Let not thy men be few : 
Thy sons shall yet to their sons tell 
How dear the White and Hlue, 
Chdiiix: 
We're Tar lleeU born anil we're Tar Heels bred. 
And when we die we're Tar Heels dead. 
Rah! Rail! Carolina — lina. 
Rah! Rah! Carolina — lina. 
Rah! Rah! Carcdina, 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

"THE OLD NORTH .STATE" 

Carolina! Carolina! Heaven's l)lessings attend her! 
While we live we will elierisli and love and defend her; 



Though the scorner may sneer at and witling defame her, 
Our hearts swell with gladness whenever we name her. 

Hurrah! Hurrah! the old North State forever! 

Hurrah! Hurrah! the good old North State! 
Though she envies not others their merited glory! 
Say, whose name stands foremost in liberty's story '! 
Though too true to herself e'er to crouch to oppression, 
Who can yield to just rule a more loyal submission ? 

Hurrah! Hurrah! the did North State forever! 

Hurrah! Hurrali! the gcmd old North State! 

"HAIL, t'AKOI.l.N'A!" 

All Hail! Carolina! 'I'Iumc iii''it wa- n li)icr. 
More noble college hi-tuiy lluiii thine. 

We'll sing to her sl<iry. 

And die for her glory. 
And garlands of sweet music for thee entwine. 

Shout, sing, let it ring, 
Shout Carolina o'er and o'er; 

The welkin above her. 

For saint, sage or lover. 
We'll sing the swelling cliorus evermore. 

"drink a nRiniiAi.1." 
Drink a highball at niglitfall, 

Be good fellows while we may ; 
For to-morrow may bring sorrow, 
So to-night let us be gay. 
Tell the story of glory, 
Of North Carolina. 
Drink a highball at nightfall. 
Here's health to one ami all. 



^€110 

Yackety Yaek, Hooray! Hooray! 
Yackety Yack, Hooray! Hooray! 

Carolina Varsity. 
Boom Rah! Boom Rah! 

Car — o — li — na. 

Boom, Rah, Ray! Boom. Rail. Ra\ 

Carolina Varsity. 
S— s— s! Boom! ! Tar Heel ! ! ! 
Hoo — o — — o Rah ! 
Hoo — — o — o Rail ! 
Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! 

Carolina ! 
C a r — — 1-i-n-a. 

284 




cpu0ical Association 



CHARLES ALEXANDER V()(iLKR President 

.TAMES GORDON HANES Tbeasurek 

CHARLES THOJLAS WOOLLEN Directob 

JAMES GORDON HANES Manager 

CHARLES ALEXANDER \()(iLEK Director of the Orchestra 

285 




.AI. H. WVAI'I' 

ti.AUlMiT 

C. T. WOOLLEN' 

.). K. W ILDIIAN 

CORNET 

W. li. KLLIS, .TR. 
W. 1{. THOMAS 

ALTll 

A. C. I'U'KAHJ) 
J. E. KAV, Jl!. 

THOMno.NE 

II. A. VOOLER 
R. C. DEAL 

ItARlTONE 

J. C. DEELlXtiEK 

BASS 
C. A. V(KilJ':i! 

DlilMS 

(J. L. woo LI, MX. S. 
C. S. FLAGLER, B. 



287 




2Drrl)cstra 



C. S. FLA(iLER 

FLUTE 

C. A. VOGLER 

OLARI^•l;T 
J. R. WILD.MAN 

FIRST CORXFT 

W. B. ELLIS, JR. 

SECOND CORNET 

\V. R. THOilAS 



FIRST VIOLIN 

H. M. SOLOJION 



('. T. \V<X)LLEN 

TROMBONE 

H. A. VOGLER 

BASS 

J. E. RAY, JR. 

PIANO 

F. A. SCHBIPF. JR. 

DRIMS. 

G. L. WOOLLEN 



>^i^ik'y 




©lee Club 



FIRST TENOB 

J. E. RAY. .TR. 
C. T. WOOLLKN 

SECOND TEM>R 

J. A. HARTSKI.L 
R. S. McNKII.L 
\V. B. ELLIS. .IR. 
D. S. CROISE 

FIRST BAS.S 

R. R. KIN(;. JR. 
C. C. FRAZIER 



SECOND BASS 

C. A. VOGLER 
.1. T. LARKIN 
.1. K. \VIL1)^L\X 
.1. M. ST IN SON 



Co ^g^ JF— 13— 



"I'm early morn; tlie sun bursts warm and bright 

Above the dew-drenched fields, the clinging di'ops. 

Flashing like precious gems among the shrubs; 

On high a filmy cloud floats lazily 

Across the languid blue; an hundred birds 

Up in the tall oak trees trill joyous songs 

To celebrate the birth of this new day. 

Let me but reach across the void, dear heart. 

And take your hand, and let us tlien go out 

Together in the world and make in our 

Own lives a day in which shall ever shine 

The Sim, a day in which shall ever trill 

The birds in bursts of pure and joyous song; 

Let us e'er count the years as otliers count 

The hours, and in the thankful fullness of 

Our hearts but harbor peace, and love, and trust. 

S. H. Ltij=, .Jr. 



Result of the Holidays 



(The following is a careful copy, with uo alterations except names, of a 
letter to a Freshman. Affidavits of its genuineness may be secured from the 
editors.) 
My Deah Me. Heney — 

I will answer your sweet letter which I received Saterday. Oh I woush 
this pen could explean my feelings when I red that letter. Mr. Henry can 
you say of a truth that you like me ? I hope you can '< I have not got to think 
that I like you I know I do. God knows my heart I know that I think more 
of you than anyone else on earth, can you say that. I'll bet you can't, can 

you Dear 1) . I gess you know the rest. [In a previous letter she said 

she hoped to be able to call him "darling." — Editors.] You ar the one hom 
I have placed my efeetious on ( Ymi said that you woush that you may believe 
what I said the other night well you may believe it for I mean every word I 
say. ^Mr. Henry 1 know thai 1 am going allmost die when you leave but 
I hope you will luA forget mu when you lea\-e I know I will never forget you ? 
oh In- the way j\Ir. Henry them holy gost preachers ar going to start the 
union meeting friday so I heard after you left home, there came 4 fellers 
home after you left and they said that the meeting was going to start friday 
if it does start friday you come saterday. Well I gess I com to a close for 
this time for I am having such bad luck the old cat came in and knocked over 
the bottle of ink and mama and Budy is trying to read this letter but I said 
never will you read this, well I gess you are tired of reading this letter before 
iKiw liiil I would never get tired of reading one from you. please excuse bad 
writing auil take all mistakes for sweet kisses. Answer real soon to a true girl 

Miss Lizzie M. Siiaep. 

ilr. Henry do you ever notice the stamji do you know what it means to 
turn a stamp botoni up if you don't know I will tell you it moans I love you. 

Ihirliiig ilii Villi kiidw liij l(i\cs villi dn ymi kimw lines licart is true, 
liii is liiiK.'ly iiiiw withiiiit Villi wiiulil always luvc yu true. l!y, By. 

L. M. S. 







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/^ODEI^hr l-.lTER>\TURt 



OFFICERS 

JAMES D. BRUNER, Pii. 1) President 

J. H. REEVES Vice-President 

F. P. GRAH.\iI Skcretary 

The Modern Litpiatine ('l\ib wns (iruaiiized in Xoveiubcr. 1!M)4. for tlic purpose of 
encouraging the study of nicHlcni literal iiv.' mil (f --tiniiilatiiiL: :i iiiinc nclivi' literary pft'ort 
in tlie Universitv. 



MEMBERS 

Drs. Smith, Hume, h. R. Wilson, Irlenderson, Royster, Wagstaff, Howe. Alexander, 
Bruner, Palmer, Cobb; Professors Graham, t'ollier, Cobb, Toy, Bernard, Walker, MeKie; 
Messrs, H. H. Hughes, ,1, B. Palmer, h. W. Parker, .T. M. Grainger, A, Vermont, C. D. 
VVardlaw, J. B. Hubbel, C, G. Howard, D. L. Clarke, F, E. Winslow, K. D. Battle. .J, T. 
Johnston, D, D, Oliver, H. P. Osborne, C. B. Spieer, J, B, Reeves, T. P. Nash, V. C. Ed- 
wards, W, L, Long, C, O, Robinson, E. E. Barnelt. O. W. Hyman, F. P, Graham, 0, J. Coffin, 
D, B. Teague, W, M. Gaddy, C. W. Tillett. .Ir„ Rev. LeRoy Gresham, A. L, Field, N, S, 
Plunmier, C. B. Riiitin, J. W. Vnislead. I!. K. Wa-libinii. Miss R. X. Seott. ifrs. R. S. Faires, 
C'y Thomiisnn, Jr.. Alfred :\[aeRap. 

2!)4 




OFFICEKS 

PALMER COBB, Ph. D PRESmENT 

HARVEY HATCHER HUGHES, A. B Vice-President 

LOUIS ROUND \\1LS0N, Ph. D Permanent Secretary 

ORESTES P. RHYNE. A. B Recording Secretary 

The fiillciwinj.' pniii'is liave litTii jircsciiti'd siii<-u iM'linuiry. 1!I0S: 

"Byron and Byrcnism in America." Iiy K. K (iraluuii. 
"Notes on St. John's College, Oxford. Ms. I)4," liy .1. F. Royster. 
"Goethe's Attitude Toward the Frencli Revolution," by Palmer Cobb. 
"Dialect as Used at the University of North Carolina," by C. A. Smith. 
"Recent Philological Additions to the Library." by L. R. Wilson. 
"Spencer's Archaism and Cicero," by J. F. Royster. 
"Knossos: The Remains of a Minoan Palace." by W. S. Bernard. 
■"Hewett. Hernuinn, and Donilhea." by \\ . I). Toy. 

"Some Characteristics of the Diabct of tlir AbniiilaiMs of Western Nortli Carolina," 
l.v II. II. Hughes. 




OBlisfta ^itct)ell Scientific Societp 



OFFICERS 

A. HENDERSON. Pii. D President 

A. H. PATTERSON, A. M \ice-Pbesident 

F. P. VENABLE, Ph. D.. D. Sc. LL. D Periianent Secretary 

A. S. WHEELER. Pii. I) ('(>i!RKsiMiMiiN<i axd Recording Secretary 

EDITORIAL COMMITTEE 

W. C. COKER, Ph. I) Chairman 

.1. E. LATTA. A. M. .1. E. .MIT.T.S, Ph. D. 

The Elislia Jlitcliell Scientific Society was organized at tlic t'niversity of North 
Carolina in 1883. The aims of the society are to arouse increaseil inteiest in scientific work, 
to build up a spirit of research, to encourage those already at wmk and to advance our 
knowledge of the State and its resources. These aims have lieen diligently fidlowed. and 
the society has been one of great usefulness. 

The Elisha Slitchell Scientific Society .Tonrnal is now a (|ii;nt('rly |iulilication repre- 
senting the scientific work of the University. 




JE^CONDNICSGLUB 



OFFICERS 

CHARLES LEE RAPER. Pii. Pkesident 

HENRY PLANT OSBORNE Secretary 

The Economics Society was founded in order to furnish to tlic students of the 
University an opportunity of discussing togetlier current economic problems of tlie South. 
It holds monthly meetings; and at each meeting some subject is presented formally, both 
alTirmatively and negatively, and then discussed informally by the entire society. Its 
aim is to foster economic thought — to get the students of the University to look in a sensible 
and unbiased way at the problems whieli. as citizens, they will be called upon to face. 



Q^^A^S 






T^hf'r 




SoMK Papers Read nrisixc; the Veau 

■"Tlie Diiccl C'(;iiilinsti(iii iif Steel." "'riie l)<'tiMiiiinnlioii (if (.'nilxiii in Aciil I'dtassiuiii 
Cupric Chloride Solutidii." I)y W. il. Oates. 

"Tlie Detection of Tuviientine in l,(Mi(.n oil," '■(.'liani;es in Cotton Seed Oil when 
Heated," by W. S. Dickson. 

"The Isolation of Deliydro.xysteaiic Arid from Soils." l,y P. \V. Fetzer. 

•The Isolation of Picoliii' Carhoxylii- Acid ficiM. Soils." l,y C. S. Venable. 

"Qnalitativc Analysis without the use of U.S." ■'Aniino Benzoic Acid," by Dr. 
Wheeler. : 

"Osmotic Pressure." by D. McRae. 

"The Chemical Action of Radium Emanation." by K. ,1. Xewell. 

■'Action of Radium Emanation on Solution of Copper Salts." by W. F. ;\Iaupiu. 

"Valency Theory of Barlon and Pope," by Dr. Jlills, 

'"Electrolytic Deterniinaticn of Alkalies," by S. .lordan. 

"Passivity of Metals," by W. Stroud, 

''Electrolytic Manufacture of Copper Wire. Tubes and Sheets." by O. G. Roper. 

"The Electron as an Element," by Dr. Da\is. 

"Action of Bromine on Trichlorethylidene di-ii-Phcnamine." by S. .Ionian. 

"Amino-benzoic Acid," by Dr. Wheeler. 

"Molecular Attraction," by Dr. Mills. 

"Determination of Fats in Feed Stuffs." by E. (i. Newell and Dr. Herty. 

"Resine in Pine Rosins," by W, S, Dickson anil Dr. Herty. 



298 




j^ortl) Carolina IDistorical ©ocietp 



OFFICERS 

CHARLES LEP: RAPER, Ph. D President 

KEIIP PLUJBIER battle. Pii. D.. LL. I) Vice-President 

THOiLiS WYATT DICKSOX. A. B Secretary 

.lOSEPH GREGOIRE de ROULHAC HA.MILTOX. Ph. D Recording Secretary 

The Xortli Camlina Historical Sdoipty was cliartoieil in 1S75. ami is successor to 

llie Historical Society of the Viiiversity of Xorth Carolina, which was orj;anized in 1844. 

The society meets monthly for the tran.saction of business, and for the presentation 
of iiapers relating to the history of Xorth Carolina. 




OFFICERS 

COLLIER COBB, A. M Presiukxt 

HARRY NELSON EATON. A. M Vice-President 

WILLIAM HENRY FRY Secretary 

The club iiiei'ts foitniglitly fur the diseiis>ion ui i^cohiyieiil siihjefts. 




a La ^f)akc0peare 



Sweet smoke of rhetoric. — '•Holofernes" Siiiitli. 

Thou disputest like an infant. — Battle. 

Thou pigeon egg of discretion. — Ccnvper. 

Oh, I smell fal.se Latin. — (iaddy. 

A right description of our sport, my lord? — X. C. Athletics. 

An thou wert a lion, we should do so. — JIanager Gray to Dr. \'cn. 

A hungrj', lean-faced villain, a mere anatomy. — Frosty Xewell. 

I had rather be a kitten and mew than one of these. — St roup. 

Ambition should be made of sterner stuff. — Wliarton. 

Wer't not for laughing, I should ])ity him. — Soph Davis. 

Tying thine ear to no tongue but thine own. — Chicken Alexander. 

In the way of a bargain, mark ye me, — C'ollin Ruffin. 

I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair. — Spicer. 

I had rather live with clieese and garlic in a windmill. — Oates. 

Methinks sometimes I have more wit than an ordinary man. — toffin. 

I will not budge for no man's pleasure. — Barbee. 

He will not follow anything that other men begin. — Bowen. 

As fair a man as e'er my conversation coped with. — Winslnw. 

I never knew so young a body with so old a head. — Frank Craliani. 

1 never shall be aware of my own wit till I break my shins against it. — Watt. 

A snapper up of imconsidered trifles. — Osborne. 

A kind of excellent dumb discourse. — Geologj-. 

Two lovely berries moulded on one stem. — Little Vens. 

A very gentle beast and of a good conscience. — Barnett. 

Young in limbs, in judgment old. — Teague. 

I have a rea.sonable good ear in nuisic, let u~ have the ttmgs and the hones. — I'harli 

'Tis known I am a pretty piece of llrsh. — i;. S. AlcXeill. 

He has been merry twice and once in all hi~ life — liufn- Morgan. 

How stands your disposition to lie married? — T. Ruflin. 

I'll be a candle-holder. — Credle. 

Was ever book containing such vile matter so fairly liound? — Calculus. 

Thy noble shape is but a form of wax. — Don Gilliam. 

What lack brain is this? — Stancell. 

When in the why and wlicroforo is neither rhyme nor reason. — "Psych." 

Why, but there's many a man liath more hair than wit. — Dyer. 

Home-keeping youtlis have ever lumiely wits. — ^Little Vens. 

Coy looks with hcartsore siglis. — Frank (iraham in love. 

He after honor hunts. — Tillett. 

Made me neglect my studies, lose my time — Osborne. 

You have an exchequer of words, and. 1 think, no other treasure. — H. H. Huglies, 

A most lovely gentleman-like man. — Boh Drane. 

In very likeness of a wasted crab. — C. W. flunter. 

Fat and bean-fed. — Clinton. 

That merry wanderer. — Tack Walters. 

301 



Will not the ladies l)e afuaiM nf llif Lyon ?— ( Kitlicr uiie.) 

Most lily white of hue. — Taylnr. 

Mine ear is much enanioureil nf lliy nnte. — (ilee Clnli. 

The shallowest thick skin of lliat barren sort. — Faisim ■riiiini|isnn. 

You are a tame man. — ^T. J. Armstrong. 

To him.self so secret and so close. — E. Bayley. 

Whose chin is but enriched with one appearing hair. — Yelverton. 

He never did harm that I heard of. — Sowers. 

1 to myself am dearer than a friend. — John Farrior. 

Lumpish, heavy, melancholy. — Joe Parker. 

Uttering such dulcet and harmonious breath. — Glee Chili. 

I never heard so musical a discord, such sweet thunder. — Hiapcl Clioir. 

Uneasy lies the head tlial wears a crown. — President Fre-^lniiaii (lass. 

Oh, it is excellent In have a giant's strengtli. but it is tyraiiiidus to use it lik' 

Ole Ven. 
lie that hath a beard is iimrc than a youth. — lerry Day. 
A deal of shimble-shanible stulf.— Dr. Kluttz's sd t-k. 
Grows, lives and dies in single blessedness. — H. Cain. 
For aye austerity and single life. — E. V. Howell. 
This spotted and inconstant man. — B. Bernard. 
It stands as an edict in destiny. — Bath robe law. 
Call you me fair ? — O. C. Co.x. 
Masters, spread yourselves. — To the Legislatiui'. 
A sweet-faced man. — ^Fenner. 
A proper man. — Palmer Cubb. 
Seeking the bubble re|iiitatiim — Don ileKac. 

Oh, he is tedious as a tired horse, a railing wife, wor^e than a clunky hcmse. — ."s 
Oh. this learning, what a thing it is! — Wolf. 

From the crown of his head to the sole nf his foot, h,- i^ all iiiiitli.— .Morrison. 
I am Sir Oracle, and when I open my mouth h-t no dog bark. — ^.lake Morehead. 
A poor lone woman. — The Co-ed. 

Men of few words are the best men. — (Especially among Freshmen.) 
A parlous boy. — Montague. 
Demetrius is a worthy gentlenian. — Eames. 
Chanting faint hymns to the fruitless moon. — Y. Jl. C. A. Meeting. 



IBioIogical ClutJ 



MEMBERS 

W. ( . COKER, Ph. D. 
II. V. WILSOX. Pii. D. 
I. H. MAXXIXG. M. D. 
P. \V. FETZER 
C. C. BELLAilY 
J. H. MAX'XIXG 

H. F. BOATWRIGHT 
O. W. HYMAX 
F. E. WIXSLOW 

C. F. KIRIvPATRlCK 
S. KUPPERSCHMIDT 
The club meets every two weeks. 



Cfic Dramatic Club 



OFFICERS 

C. \V. GUXTER Pbesident 

.1. B. KEEVES Vice-Pre.-idexNt 

T.. W. PARKER Secretaby and Treasurer 

C. M. McKIE ■ Stage Manager 

C D. WARDl.AW Road Manager 

1".. L. BANKS. .IR Business Manager 

llKKd (IF THE (IKIIMROX 
I A tivf Mcl .•..ll..t;e c-dim-.h-i 

CAST OF CHARACTERS 

Henry Randolpli. a Fresliiuan from tlie W liili' ll(iii>r Uaiicli E. K. C. Minrison 

Mr. Trix. a Footl>all ( oai-li I-". C. Kelly 

Members of the Boumcr Sijuail 

and Eta Bita Pie 

Frani; Barnes, Ered W lieeler, Walter French, John Taylor, 
D. S. Crouse, R. D. Eanies, L. de K. Belden, J. B. Farrior 

T. L. Tyntype, a Photo A^ent J. P. Waiters 

Reuben Rustic, from Haystack Rancli R. E. Tucker 

Mr. Randolph. Harrj''s Father A. B. Deans 

Maud Davis, the Most Popular Girl on the Campus E. H. Yelverton 

Ruth Randolph, Harry's Sister Henry C. Smith 

Miss Prue, an Antiquated Chaperone J. B. Reeves 

The Doctor .R. R. Banks 

Foot))all Team, Rooters. Male Quartette, etc. 



Countp anD pisb ^cf)ool Clubs 

Mcckltnbuit; Cciunty Clul). 
(Juilford C'oiintv Cluli. 
Roc'kingliani County Club. 
Pitt County Club. 
Rowan County Club. 
Warrenton High Sobool Clul>. 
Oak Ridge Club. 
Kosmopolitan Klub. 
Cuban Club. 
Haywood County Club. 




Cuban dLlub 



OFFICERS 

KDUARDO K. RODUKirKZ Pricsidknt 

THOMAS V. LLOHENS Secretary 

MARCOS S. RODHKil'EZ Tueasurcr 

MEMBERS 

KKI.IX L. LLORENS FliAXCTSCO U.ORKNS 

ALBERTO M. PORRO KniAltDO F. RODRIttUEZ 

FRANCISCO V. FUEXTES TIKOI AS X'. l.I.OREXS 

ADOLEO B. RODRKiUEZ MAKCOS s. ItODIiKUEZ 

309 



©uilforD Countp OLlut) 



OFFICERS 

MARTIN" F. DOUGLAS President 

C. C. GARRETT Vice-Premident 

\V. .1. CRUTC'HFIELD Secretary 

ERXEST C. XIcLEAX Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



\V. J. (KrTCIlFIKLD 








R. 


.AL VAXSTORY 




\V. ]?. CLINAKU 










E. L. WTLLLAMS 




M. F. DOUGLAS 










J. H. WINN 




C. C. FRAZIER 










C. R. WHARTON 




JOHN DYER 










C. M. WAYNICK 




B. L. FEXTRESS 










H. P. (i 


RLMSLEV 










C. C. 


GARl 


{ET'I 










s. 


C. Ill 
.1. F. 


DSOX 
IIOFF.MAX 










1!. 

1 


W". .: 


loXES 
KIXG, 


JR. 










w. 


, W. LOXG 
BROC-KTOX 


LYON 


J. 


McMAXIS 






L T. 


MAXX 


E. 


C. McLEAN 
S. J. STERN 

M. H. OGBURX 
N. S. PLUXLMER 






\\- 


. il. 

J. T 

W 


ilOXTSlXGER 
. IIOREHEAD, JR. 
•. \V. MICHAUX 

LEON Mcculloch 




?^aptoooli Couutp ,Clu6 



OFFICERS 

HALL, BOLING President 

WARD, C. E 



. Secketart 



A. RUFUS MORGAN 
ROBERT SJIATHERS 



MEMBERS 



J. M. QUEEN 



C. V. KIRKPATRK'K 
W . C. JOHNSON 




Hinroln Counrp Club 

OFFICERS 

-M. S. BEA.M President 

K. C. DELLlXCKi; Vice-President 

J. R. XIXOX Secuetary-Treasireu 

MEMBERS 

D. S. CKOLSI': 

c. I.. i;.\Ki:i! 

\V. II. (1111. 1)S 

II. A. .KIX.VS 

J. \V. iMclXTOSH 



Hiosmopolitan l^lub 



OFFICERS 

T. J. ilcMANIS, New York President 

H. P. OSBORNE, Florida First Vice-President 

\V. H. 80RY, Mississippi Second Vice-President 

E. C. MORRISON. Peiinsylrania Third Vice-President 

R. T. WEBB, Tennessee Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
BARNETT, E. E., Florida. 
BARKER, F. P.. Kentucky. 
BAYLEY, E., Ohio. 
BOYKIN, I. M., South Carolina. 
BURGWIN, K. O., Pennsylvania. 
CLARKE, D. L., Texas. 
CLONTS, H. K., Florida. 
COLEMAN, H. G., liouth Carolina. 
COOK, B. E., Oklahoma. 
FLAGLER, C. S., Pennsylvania. 
FLINN, T. S., Houth Carolina. 
(JRAHAM, F. P., North Carolina. 
(iRAl'L, F. W., Pennsylvania. 
HEARD, J. E., Tennessee. 
HOl'GH. F.. .\lahama. 
HOWARD. C. G.. Tejcas. 
UrTCHIXS. .r. a.. Maryland. 
MF.NKFKF,. ('. K.. Virriinia. 
.MdOKK. J. W., iSuulh Carolina. 
.MORRIS, J. R., Florida. 
.MORRISON, E. C, Pcnnsijlvania. 
OSBORXK. H. P.. Florida. 
PHILLIPS. .1. D., Florida. 
SCHIJIPF. F. A., Pennsylvania. 
SMITH. R. R., South Carolina. 
SORY. W. H.. Mississippi. 
SPARKilAN. W. G., South Carolina. 
STEWART, B. C, South Carolina. 
TE.\GUE, D. B., North Carolina. 
VENABLE. J. M.. North Carolina. 
WAKELY. W. C. New Jersey. 
WILSON, O. B.. Georgia. 





WKHftsM. 




Iplr-"^ — 1^ 


^^'^ # Jj 


triSi^ ' ay 






1. , f'i 




Ea'* 


tj^s^" ^-SSfe-^ 



Qiccklcntiurg Countp <Elub 



OFFICERS 

WATT, K. il Prb;sident 

WATTERS. J. P X'ice-President 

TILLETT. JOHN Secretary 

COOK C T'liEASURER 

ALEXANDER, () Prophet 

MEMBERS 

ALEXANDER, O. D. -MILLEX 

BELK, \V. P. H. XEELV 

COOK, C. \V. H. DATES 

CRAVEN, C. R. \V. B. ROmiAN 

(JRAHAM, F. P. N. F. RODMAN 

(;RAHA:\I, (iEORCK C. F. RLTZLER 

(iRIEPv, W. P. 11. H. SMITH 

HAl.I.llUUTdN. I. K. K. S. TANNER 

HENDRIX, W. F. \V. C. IllOMAS 

HARRIS, T. C. W. TllJ.Eri, .IR. 

.JOHNSON, II. .KIIIX r 11. LETT 

.JONES. .M. i;. M. w-vrr 

.JONES, \V. .\1. .1. P. W ATTERS 

McADKN. .J. .1. .M. E. RITCll 

McADEX. S. V. E. H. WILKINSON 




^^ '*:% 



iPak UiDge CIulJ 



OFFICERS 

T. .1. ARMSTROXC;, JR President 

J. A. AUSTIN Vice-President 

.1 yi. REKVES Secretary 

W. I'. AYICX K IREASIRER 

MEMBER IN FACULTY 
DR. C. L. RAPER 



MEMBERS 



ARMSTROXG. T. .1.. JR. 
AVCOCK. W. V. 
AUSTIX. .7. A. 
AUSTIN, H. E. 
BIJRXARD, H. 
BAILEY, K. R 
BEASLEY. E. B. 
CLAYTOR, R. H. 
CRAVEX, J. R. 
CUMMIXCS, M. P. 
DAXIELS. R. I.. 
DAXIEL. .7. .M.. .IR. 
7X\VIDSOX, W. S. 
DYER. .7. W . 
FARXELL. S. H. 
FENTRESS, B. I.. 



GUIOX, .7. A. 
HACKXEY. .7. A. 
KEETER, C. H. 
McLEAN, J. D. 
JreXEFEE, C. E. 
MOSER. I. C. 
OGBURX. H. H. 
PAYXE, R. L. 
PALMER, Gl'S 
PRICE, T. M. 
REEVES, .7. M. 
REEVES, ,7. B. 
SHORE, A. D. 
STUART. R. E. 
STOCKTON. \V. I 
WKLI'.OKN. K. S. 



WARLICK, R. C. 



fit .1 i 




'^ 1 '* r 


^HHffilASfl^ 


^\.^M-^? J-_y w/ 



l[9itt Countp Club 



OFFICERS 

BRO^^^SI, L. a president 

BLOUNT, JUDSOX Vice-President 

WILSON, W. H Secretary-Treasubek 

MEMBERS 

CANNON, .J. C. LYON, O. G. 

CANNON, A. E. McKINNEV. H. X. 

LANIER, J, C. BARNHILL, \V. L. 

HOOKER, F. B. 

TUCKER, R. E. JOYNER, T, E. 

TURNACJE, A, H. HORNE. CHAS. F. O'H. 

BROWN,' L. A.' WILSON, W. R. 

TLTiNAGE, D. L. BLOUNT, JUDSON 




Uotuan Coiintp CIul) 



OFFICERS 

R. D. EAJIES President 

HUGH SOWERS Vice-President 

W. F. MAUPIN Secretary 

W. M. SNIDER Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



WALTER CARTER 
R. D. EAMES 

T. M. KERNS 
W. F. MAUPIN 
W. H. RAJrSAUR 



\V. :\I. SXIDKK 

iiiiai SOWERS 

L. A. SWICEGOOD 

C. M. VanPOOLE 

R. L. VanPOOLE 



Rockingljam Countp €hib 

I Fuuilclra I'.lllTl 



OFFICERS 

HLTEDLE, S. W President 

COX, O. C ". Vice-President 

FETZKR, P. W" Secretary Treasurer 

TROTTER, B. ( ' Corresponding Secretary 

MEMBERS 



COX, F. N. 




WATLIXOTOX. .1. 11. 


GWINN. F. 




COX, O. C. 


HARRIS. ,1. W. 




HURUl.E. S. W. 


CIMMIXCS, M. 


I'. 


FETZKR. P. W. 


THOMPSOX, ( 


i. W. 
TROTTER, B. C. 


PRICE, F. M. 



2Barrcnton iDigl) ^cfiool Cliiti 



OFFICERS 

GEORGE GRAHAM President 

CYRUS THOMPSON, JR Vice-President 

J. R. MERCER Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

.1. B. PALMER GEORGE GRAHAM 

HUGH GRIFFIN W. B. COBB 

KEMP BATTLE WILLUAM FALKNER 

FRANK GRAHAM L. ('. GILLLAM 

CYRUS THOilPSON. JR. ERNEST JONES 

ODOil ALEXANDER T. B. DAMERON 

\V. R. WHITE J. A. SPEIGHT 

M. J. DAVIS W . M. JONES 

J. \V. HUGHES R. F. PERRY 

T. S. ROYSTER S. M. GATTIS, JR. 

J. S. PATTERSON J. J. McADEN 

J. HOBGOOD J. R. MirRCER 




I. T. K. Kl.ri 



DDD l^umbcr CIu6 



FACULTY 



E. K. CRAHAM 

.1. V. ROYSTER 

L. \V. PARKER 

\V. S. BERNARD 

X. \V. WALKER 

H. H. HIOHES 

STUDENTS 

1). I'.ATTEE I'. 1'. (iKAllAM 

W. I.. I.OXO 1'. K. W IXSLOW 
.1. H. r.EEVES T. H. XASH. JR. 

(). .1. (OKFIX ]!. !■:. WASHBIRX 

C. D. WARDI.AW J. T. JOHXSTOX 

(• W. Til. LETT. .71?. MARTIX DOUGLAS 

W. H. FRY F. McLEAN 



M3ilIopiis tOallopus Clufi 



Fatness Jollified C o b b. 

Fatness Hell-fireil u b 1 e. 

Fatness Personilieil m i- R a e, 

Fatness Lengthified b d ii. P r a t t. 

Fatness Amplified d r. k 1 TJ t t z. 

Fatness Tomniified t n iii w i L s d ii. 

Fatness Deified r e v. 1. .i; r E - li a ni. 

Fatness Magnified m r. s e a t c. N li ;i r li e 

Fatness Dignified < ni i t b. Ic u n. C. a.. 

Fatness Karified ; r a li a m, li o n. E. k., 




MISS MARY HALSER 

MISS CAXTETi- VENABLE 
MISS M. H. GWVXN 

MISS ELOISE ROHIXSOX 
A. C. HUTCHISOX 
\V. S. HARXEY 
\V. M. PRIXCE 

K. M. CRAWFORD 
L. A. TOMLIXSnX 
C. C. FRAZIER 



MISS JlTLIErrE DAUGHERTY 
MISS JULIA BEST 
MISS J. I. WILLIAMS 
MISS DORE KORXER 

T. J. McMAXIS 
P. V. STOUT 
S. DIXON 
.1. L. HITCHIXSOX 
LEOX WIXSLOW 
.1. B. HALIBURTOX 



SDur ILiterarp Contributors 



MISS SAniE THOMAS 
MRS. .T. 1. WILLIAMS 
JI. F. DOl'GLAS 
S. H. LYLE 

MISS ELOISK UOl'.INSON 
MRS. H. R. TL'RLIXCnON 
0. J. COFFIN 
W. L. LONG 

J. B. REEVES 
E. D. EAMES 
\V. H. FRY 




"^im^ 



Inaugural Address of Jones, President of 12 



"Fclhiir Mi'iiilicrf: (if tlie First Year AraiU'inic (Inns: 

"111 sclcctiiiii' 1110 as yiiiu- loader yon arjiiii' yourselves aeourafe jurlccs of 
liinuaii nature. ^ on |ir(i\'e that your ahilities to choose })ro])erly are not only 
few but also many, ^'on have gone straight to the top of thi' tree and landed 
a l)ig fish, excii if I do say it myself. To convince all observers that you have 
made no mistake, I shall make a speech. T scarcely know what to address you 
about. I could gain your a]i]ilaiisc liy saying that the process of registering 
is iron bound with red tape; Imt it is a thorny subject which. Inning long been 
a bone of contention, has run dry. However, sii-s. I smell a rat and it must b:' 
nipped in the liud. Those persons whom tlie leaders of college so tittingly 
designate as last year's Freshmen are sowing a harvest that will soon eonie 
home to roost. .Inst gi\-e them rope enough and they will till llie cup ot their 
iniquity. The chariots of war between us have begun to roll on, gnashing their 
teeth as they roll. P)ut if yon will remember always, my followers, that claret 
is the liquor for boys and port for old men, but that he who aspires to be a 
hero must drink brandy, you will soon be out of all barbed wire entanglements 
and get into smooth water. 

"I will now retire to the rear and receive the congratulations of my many 
admirino' friends."' T. 



12" Reports 



When I left home Ma kissed me and made me show her the money Pa had 
given me to see if I had it all right and told me to be a good boy and not 
to study too hard and to write very week, and not to forget it. So I got on 
the train and went to sit down, but an old man said it was his .seat, and when 
I 2;ot another a iiigsjer came in and sat down right across the aisle and I got 



mighty mad and also told the conductor, but he said that it was the nigger car 
pnd T had better hunt another place because he couldn't put that nigger out 
just to suit me. "When T got to the T'niversity Station T was still mad, and just 
as T got off the train another nigger came along and asked me if I had a trunk. 
I said that it was none of his business if I did, and he said it was, for he was 
the man what carried baggage. So I gave him my check and told him to carry 
my trunk to college and he laughed and said he would, and he did, 'cause three 
days after I found it under a tree with some others close to an old well. Then 
a great big fellow what somebody called "Milo" gave me a card what said 
that there was good board an<l rooms at the Inn, only then T didn't know what 
the Inn was. When the train started I was mighty scnniged and juished and 
a criiwd i>f buys cnme alona and told nic to sing, and T done so 'cause T thought 
they wanted me in that Gler' Chili that I had heard of, and they commenced 
yelling. T thought maybe it was jnst this way and they said that I would sure 
be first tenor in the Chapel, what made me feel mighty good. Then when the 
train stojiped, a carriage took me to that Inn what the card had said about and 
;' ii'ini mot me at the door and said, "Freshie, gimme a match," and I said T 
diilu't havo one and he said why didn't T. Then that man what was named 
3111(1 rented me a room and said that I had better get registered. Which I did, 
when I done everything what a man what said he was the Y. 31. V. A. bureau 
told me to dii, and waited a lung time at some dixirs till someliody said T was 
done and then I went to my mom and cried 'cause nobudy was looking. Then 
when T had said my jirayers ami wont tn IkmI and eaten my su]i])er some fellow 
came into my room mighty quiet and took me out on the ground and told me 
to spell my name backward and whistle three times between each letter. And 
'cause I couldn't, T reckon, they told nic Ui rnn, which I did, and got lost, and 
they found me again and told me U> make a speech. But I didn't 'cause a 
fellow what seemed boss said that there slioiddn't lie any hazing on this i-ampus, 
and took me and asked me where T rncimed and slmwed me Imw t<i get there. 
Then I wnke u]) in the morning and went to college and went on two ]\Iath 
classes and saw my program that there were two cdniing at the same time 
next hour, and 'canse I couldn't go (in bdth at the same time T asked the teacher 
to excuse me. Then he near about busted laughing, and dro])ped his specs 
and said I didn't have to go on but one, which made me feel mighty good. And 
then I got some dinner and was all right. F. 




m/Ai 




The five-dollar Freshman. — Morris. 

If he had water on the brain it would be uiuddy. — I'nistead. 

"We are befuddled." — Logic Class. 

"Lord, I thank thee I am not like other men." — H. A. Thompson. 

"Yes, I am a conservative man." — Tillett. 

Give us a joke. — Gaddy. 

Statistical Jim. — Raper. 

Little Nemo. — Walter Cook. 

He is STiited to beat upon a tin pan. — Vogler (either one). 

Born on Labor Day. — McAden. 

A boring bard. — Abbott Lloyd. 

This is a man meet to be sent on errands. — ilcRae, A. E. C. 



'Tis iireat to lie liaiiilsiiim-. — Geo. Thomas. 

The e\-ijlutioii of a butter hall. — Clinton. 

A full i)ot with the lid off. — Milo Jones. 

If he had wiiiiis he'd make a iinhle hnzzai'd. — Kirkpatriek. 

There is a ditfereuee hetween distinetiiai and notoriety. — linsiness 
n:anagers, l'.M)S Y. Y. 

8hall I ]int the ])ressinn- eluh in my statistics^ — J. T. Johnston. 

Jlarriaiie is a hlessed state. — Bndding Faculty. 

Tn ]\remoriani: Bryan-Kern C'luh. Passed into eternal rest, >s^ivemher 
."j, I'.lOS. — "Requie.scat in pace !" 

In the catalogue you pass for men. — Abbot Lloyd and Kay Hanks. 

We have met the enemy and they are ours. — Graham, Tillett, and 
Johnston: Heroes of Cemr'tery Ridge. 

For sale: Fm]ity bottles, kegs, and jugs. — Governor's Chili. 

Toil maketh a weary man, sleeji a hap]iv nnm, sjdrits a noisy num.-— Jim 
Cheshire. 

Face of a bull dog, lemerily of a lamb. — I'hilliiis. 

An eni]ity hansom dro\e up and out jump;'d Dun Hay. 

Voii |i"ik wise, pray eori-ei't thai error. — llussell Hobiusnu. 

A lieau Hrummel in dress, a Li.rd Chesterfield in demeanor. — "( '." Siui- 
moiis. 

Anil torture one pour word ten thousand ways. — "^hnudier" Toy. 

AMien shall we three meet again ^ — I). ^1. Williams, Soap, and Water. 



KNOCKS 




Dr. Hughes on English — "ilr. Oliver, what i-; the moral in The Murders 
in the Rue Morgue f" 

Olivei" — "Don't let a monkey shave you!" 

Purchaser — "Doe, I wish vou would show me some hose." 

Doc — "Garden or limb V^ 

Purchaser — "Limb." 

Doc (slowly elevating his trousers) — "Anything else f ' 

A Sojihomore (on being remonstrated with for studying on Sunday) — 
"Doesn't the Bible say it is all right to pull the ox out of the ditch on Sunday V 
y. M. C. A. Man — "Yes, but it doesn't mention a jackass!" 

Joe Parker — "Professor, may T retire? I have stuck a sjilinter imder my 
nail and can't get it out?" 

Professor — "How did it happen ? Been scratching your head ?" 

336 



"They eat mv bread and drink my tea. 
And go aronnd colle.ae talking abnnt me." — Mrs. Commons. 

They never walk when they can stand. 

They never stand when they can sit, 

Thev never sit when they ean lie. — Long and ]\IeAden. 

A Freshman once to Hades went. 

Some filings he wished to learn; 
Bnt the devil sent him back again, 

He was too green to hnrn ! — Tucker. 

Father— "S,,n, do y^.u like Keats?" 
Son — "What are they (" 

Tie sent his buy to college. 

And now he cries, "Alack I" 
He s])ent fen thonsand dollars. 

And got a qnarterd)ac-k. — Tillctt. 

brother — "How <lo Villi like your Icai-her. dearf 

Little ^fary — "All right, but she ildcsiTt 1 imw niiirli, "canse she keeps 
asking c|iiesti(ins all the tiiiio." 

fResiiectfnlly dedicated \n Kc(iii"iiiic- departiiicnt. I 

Prof. — "What is a biillre>-r" 

"Please, Sir," cried Clark, siia)i|iing his fingers, "it is a nanny goat." 

"^'oii may fiml a balm for the lover lost, 

Or the candidate who's .lefeale.]. 
Ent the niily balm f<.r a ball game lust. 

Is to swear the nmiiire cheated College. 

Exam, question — Give the jirincipal jiarts of skate. 

Stndent — Skate, sli^iperi, falli, biiinotiim. 

Prof, (returning ]ia]ier") — Failere, tliinxi, sns])endnm. 

Cheek : ! 

Flushing white and softened red 

Minslinj;- with the bashful rose I — Harris. 



Iiiscriptiiin in Loyic liook: 

If there should be another flood, 

For refuge hither fly : 
If all the world should be subiiicriicd. 

This book would still be drv. 

Ill the s])rinii' a fuller ci-iiiiscni imhiics ujidutbc I'dliin's breast, 
111 the spriiin' ymiiii;- Mild .Idiios i;cts liiiuself a fancy vest. 

( 'nrrinytiin — "Twenty pcninds inure wiiiildn't Idnk bad cm iiie." 
Freshinan — "It wnuld if it ludkei] like the rest of ydii." 

Oh, he's little but he's wise. 

He's a terror for his size. — Vy Thoiii-|)son. 

Ijoatwright — "Where is the Phi IJeta Kappa Hall, Lovely f' 
Winslow — "We haven't a,ot one. Why V 

Boatwrio-ht — "T heard Cleoroe Thdiiia-; asking where his Phi Beta Ka]i]ia 
key was." 

Lonuie Snipes — "Say, boss, don't you want to join a pressing club!"' 
Freshinan .Tarrett — ''Sure: how often does it meet?" 

An echo from the Taburatdry — 

Little drops of acid, little grain of zinc. 
Make a lot of bubble and a heaii of stink. 





Vt/'/>^'^riNC«. 




THE, 



WEM-WiEED 

CLUB 



;M(>tto: Oft liiivf we fallen 
CoLOK: I'.liiek 
Countersign: More tlian a four v^ ^ V'<*.»*»»ife'''-' 



BAUCO.M SPEN'CER MANN • ' 

JAMES RUFFIN RODMAN GILLIAM 

BELLAMY THOMAS DAJIERON 

HURDLE KNIGHT BROADFOOT ALEXANDER 



MISENHEIMER 



LEGEND ART 
ROSS 



PATTERSON 



College I^ero association 



ROGERS 
SPURGEOX COOK 



SPEAS 
RAWLINGS 



SOCIAL STUD 

EAMES 
NEWELL (Frosty) 



UMSTEAD 
McADEN 



REEVES 
MANN (Hoide) 



POLITICIAN 

STACY 
ARMSTRONG 



JONES. M. J. 
DRANE, F. 



^poonp^Q^oonp ISuncl) 



Love me. Invp nie not ? 

BVERLV 

BOWKX 

BANKS (Both) 

STINSON 

KERR 

BARBEE 

STOCKTON 

WINSLOW 

ROBINSON 

SLADE 

PARKER 

MASTEN 

EDMONDS 

COULTER 

ETC. 
Even unto B. Cain 

DESERTERS 

VERMONT 

HAMILTON . 

ROYSTER 

GRAHAM 

COBB 

GRAINGER 

MISS ELLA 



(Siraffe Club 



LENGTHY DICKSON 
BOB VANSTORY 
BOB BROCKWELL 
TANK JONES 
TANK'S COON 
VLLTURE BURtaVYN 
(iREASY CARRINGTON 
SHORTY DYER 
WILKES CALDWELL 



l^nigfjts of UouiiD Cable 



(Reorganized 1909) 

JIoTTO : Wutjeiijot ? 

Hall: Can- Hani 

Time of XlEETiNii: 12 tc, .! A. ^L 

Mkmbeksiim': Secix't 



Cbe Mourners 



Fatal Day: .January 1. 1909 
Plaint: Our dearest friend is gone 
Gvahdian Axgei.s: Billy and Bully 

THOJIAS 

GILLIAJI (2) 

JAMES 

MANNING 

EAMES 

"CADEN" 

HARRIS 

CROSSWELL 

URQUHART 

THOILPSON 

HANES 

JERMAN 

BROCKWELL 

HALL 

HUNTER 

343 



"Bp Cijese ^ign0 ^Ijall ^e i^noto Cf)em" 



AIniiulal (luliil)us vitiis.— Bob MfNeill. 

Acerta erraiido. — John Umstead. 

Aehaine. — John Johnston. 

Amor propie. — Ray Banks. 

Antiqiia homo virtute et fide. — Phmt Osborne. 

Asinus ad lyrem. — Byerly. 

Banco regis. — T)r. Venable. 

Beata" memoria>. — Tim Coclce. 

Bizarre. — Milo Jones. 

Brutum fulmen. — Fountain. 

Caelebs quid agani ? — Bowen. 

Cordon sanitaire. — Heroes of Cemetery Rid^'e. 

Custos moruni. — Barnett. 

Couleur de rose. — Vreeland. 

Creseite et multiplicamini. — Infirmary liabliits. 

Dum vivimus, vivamus. — Governor's Club. 

Ecce homo. — Cy Thompson. 

Elite. — "I Tappa Keg." 

Entete.— \V. P. Stacy. 

Fidei defensor. — A. R. Morgan. 

Furor loquendi. — H. E. Stacy. 

Furor soribendi. — Coflin. 

Hie et ubique. — ^lIcManis. 

Hors de la loi. — "Bohe" Hall. 

Imperium in imperio. — University Council. 

In niedias res. — D. B. Teague. 

Ipse dixit. — Dr. Venable. 

"Jocera absurde." — -W. JI. Gaddy. 

Jupiter tonans. — -W. P. Grier. 

Labor ipse voluptas. — Costner. 

Lusus natura>. — Oliver. 

Me judice. — Squire Barbee. 

ilens Sana in cori)ore sano. — Jacocks. 

Montani semper liberi. — Wolfe and Spicer. 

More Hibernico. — Mcilanis. 

Xoli tangerc. — \V. P. Stacy. 

Odium theologicum. — Horace Williams. 

Ora pro nobis. — George and "Buck." 

Ore rotundo. — S. F. Teague. 

Otium cum dignitate. — J. M. Reeves. 

Par nobile fratuni. — Them "Yen" Twins. 

Petit maitre.— Abbott Lloyd. 

Preux chevalier. — "Jug" Whitaker. 

Quid rides? — ^Urias Baucom. 

Si monumentum qiupris, circumspiee. — W. M. Gaddj 

Stans pede in uno. — Claytor. 

Stat magni noniinis umbra. — Kemp Battle. 

Statua quo ante bellum. — Chapel Hill. 

Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re. — -Hamilton. 

Tempora mutantur et nos mutamur in illis. — Senior Class. 

Tertium quid. — Clonts. 

tfljerrima fides. — Costner. 

Ultima thule.— Doc Kluttz. 

Ex ejus lingua nielle dulcior tluebat oratio. — Dr- C. Alphonso Smith. 

344 



An Absurdity in One Act 



Time— 9 :30 A. M. 
Scene — Houseboat. 

Umstead discovered with a ii-ronch on and a black eye, sitting on the bed 
(Frank's bed), sobbing- gently, and \vi])ing his eyes on the foot of the sheet 
(Frank's sheet). 

Enter Mac — "Add up your talk, what's up ?" 
Umstead — "That dad-limb Plant's been fightin' me." 
Mac (soothingly) — "Oh, keep on your shirt. What's it about?" 
Umstead — "Well, he and me agreed to take every other night and last 
night was my night to undress Frank and put on his little night shirt and hear 
his little prayers and put him to bed. And just as I got his little pants off 
and put on his little 'nightie' [sobbing louder], Plant came in and knocked me 
down and heard his little prayers and kissed him goodnight and tucked him in 
bed [wailing] and slept with him." (He breaks down in a paroxysm of grief.) 
Mac— "Aw, hell !" 



^ccorDing to ti)e tiOorD o( Hife 



Tliere is no trutli in liiiii. — Crouse. 

l^ewj fellows of the baser sort. — The Metis. 

For tlii.s thing was not done in a corner. — Ciovernors CUih. 

Almost thou persuadest nie to be a Christian. — Jimniie Gray. 

Speak after the manner of men. — Poisson. 

A zeal of God, but not according to knowledge. — Y. M. C. A. Canvass. 

Given to hospitality. — Ferdie Whitaker. 

Be not wise in your own conceits. — 0. C. Cox. 

If it be possible, as much as lieth in you, live ]ieaeeably witli all men. — Ferry Reeves. 

1 am become as sounding brass. — JIurchison. 

1 am nothing. — ^H. A. Vogler. 

Charity envieth not itself, is not putfed up. — Bob McNeill. 

When I became a man, I put away childish things. — .John Robinson. 

Though I be rude in speech. — Jack Walters. 

A thorn in the flesh. — Guion. 

Cairied away with every wind of doctrine. — ,1. T. .Johnston. 

1 have learned in whatsoever state I am, therewith to be content. — Sid McAden. 

Study to be quiet. — Carr Barn. 

Not greedy of filthy lucre. — Banks and McManis. 

Drink no longer water but use a little wine for thy stomach's sake. — Judge Broekwell. 

Science falsely so-called. — Third Geologj'. 

Such as have need of milk. — Hyman and Uisley. 

Whited sepulchre. — Y. M. C. A. Building. 

Unto every one that hath shall be given. — H. P. Masten. 

Clothed and in his right mind. — ^Fitzgerald. 

Physician, heal thyself. — Boatwright. 

He was a good man and a just. — Barnett. 

Did not our heart burn within us while he talked with us. — Ruffm. 

■Judge not according to the appearance. — Gaddy. 

Everyone that nsetli milk is unskilled in tlic word of rigliti'ou^ncss. fur lie is a babe. 
— Rodman. 

Strong meat belongeth to them that are of full age, — Infant Club. 

Of whom the world was not worthy. — Ed Bond. 

Be not forgetful to entertain strangers, for tliereby some have entertained angels 
unawares. — Legislature. 

In a good old age. — Grimes. 

His hand will be against every man. and every man's hand against him. — Fitzgerald. 

Old and well stricken in age. — Jacocks. 

Darkness which may be felt. — Blacking crowd. 

A man after his own heart. — John Fairrior. 

Tarry at Jericho until your beard be grown. — Spurgeon Cook and Tucker. 

The sweet psalmist of Israel. — Martin Douglas. 

My desire is that mine adversary had written a book. — William Bruner. 

His eye not dim nor his natural force abated. — Dr. Lawson. 

Great men are not always wits. — Dr. Venable. 

34G 



He multiplietli words witliout knowledge. — J. \V. Umstead. 

I may tell all my bones. — ^Frosty Newell. 

I have been young and am now old. — J. Day. 

Spreading himself like a green bay-tree. — Barbee. 

The first man was of the earth, earthy. — Eason. 

Man shall not live by bread alone. — Matthews and Muse. 

Ye are the salt of the earth, but if the salt have lost its savour wherewith shall it be 
salted?— Phi Beta Kappa. 

They think tliey shall l>i- heard for their uuu'h speaking. — T. T. .Johnston and (). C. Cox. 

Take no thought of your life, what ye shall eat. or what ye shall drink, nor wlierewithal 
shall ye be clothed. — 'Universal Tailoring Company. 

Consider the lilies of the field ; they toil not, neither do they spin. — Thomas and MeAden. 

By their fruits ye .shall know them. — Governors Club. 

The foxes have holes. — Sophomores. 

For many are called but few are chosen. — Baseball Squad. 

The harvest truly is plenteous but the laborers few. — Y. M. C. A. 

The very hairs of your head are numbered. — Staton. 

Wisdom is justified of her children. — Tommy Parker. 

Out of the abundance of the lieart the mouth speaketh. — Masten. 

It is I, be not afraid. — Price. 

If the blind lead the blind, both shall fall into the ditch.— Psychologj\ 

What therefore God has joined together let not man put asunder.— Sloan and Kerr. 

Love thy neighbor as tliyself. — Robinson. 

Borne the heat and burden of the day. — Gaddv. 




««exJ^>^>«^^xS^xJx8x8^^«>^«$KSx$xM«^«xS>«xS>«xS^x$>^^^ 



ARE YOU INSURED IN THE 

Jefferson? 



STRONGEST IN THE SOUTH 



^BB'isi? 



CONDITION DECEMBER 31sl. 1908: 

Assets $527,029.03 

Reserve Liability 30,702.00 

Surplus to Policyholders 493,498.03 

<i The JEFFERSON has for every one dollar of lia- 
bility, assets to the amount of $1 5.7 1 , over eight times 
Wronger than the Southern company next in strength 

INSURANCE IN FORCE, $2,801,525.00 
Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Go. 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 

JOS. G. BROWN P. D. GOLD. .Jr. 

Presideut C. W. GOLD 1st Vice-Pies. A (ien. Mgr. 

Seey. i .Supt. Agencies 



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We Need Five Good Men 



^W'HE man who has as his possession an unswerving devotion to 
Ulv success in business founded upon charafler, has the best asset on 
earth upon which to begin business. A young man starting with 
such an asset is more certain of success than he who starts with a bank 
account or much property. ^ We have associated with us, and in our 
employ, a number of young men of this stamp. They have started with 
us upon a business career of permanent and substantial success. Their 
future is established; thev can make it what they will. Such men are 
hard to find. WE WANT FIVE MORE OF THEM NOW. 

Southern Life and Trust Co. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $400,000.00 



ARTON, I'res. 




A. M. Scale 


■,. 2nd Vice-Pres 


R. 


. M 


A. W. McAlis 


TER, 


ist Vice-Pres. 


and Mcr. 


C. VV. Mit 


LER 



Southern Stock Fire Insurance Company 

B. U. IlKAiH. Piesideiit 

The Southern Underwriters 

D. A.TOMI-KINS, Presidelil 

Underwriters of Greensboro 

J. Van I.isnLKv, Piesi.l.iil 

Home Insurance Co. of Greensboro 

K, I,. Holt. PresiJciu 



COMBINED ASSETS 
$1,020,806.31 

A. W. McALlSTER, Manager 
PAUL W. SCHENCK, Assistakt Mana 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



fl Pioneers in Southern 
Insurance Development 

All funds invested in the South 
for the South's up-building. 

Have established an enviable rep- 
utation for prompt and equitable 
adjustment of loss claims. 

These four Fire Insurance Com- 
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maintaining a just balance between 
progress and conservatism, have 
been consistently and permanently 
successful, having increased their 
combined assets from $100,000 in 
1895 to $1,020,806,31 in igoS. 

A feii' good men zuanted for per- 
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Words of Praise for the A rtistic Stieff Piano 
Come from the Hearts of Great A rtists 

SIGNOR CAMPINARI, the incomparable baritone: 
"a beautiful piano in every respect." 

MISS CLARKSON, Signer Campinari's magnificent pianist : 

"I have played on hundreds of instruments, but never on a 

finer one than this-" 

MADAME STARK STANLEY: 

"I am perfectly delighted with the Stieff piano, with which 
I have hitherto been unacquainted. It is a first-class 
instrument in every respect, possessing a fine, even scale 
all through, a splendid volume, a wonderful singing tone, 
and a perfect action. ' 

MLLE. EMMA CALVE, Soprano 
JOSE MARIA AGUGNA, Pianist 
HERR FRANZ MEISEL, Violinist 

"We are delighted with the piano; it meets every demand 

of an artist." 

JOS. H. CRAIGHILL: 

"I have used the Stieff piano for many years in both con- 
cert work and teaching, and have always derived satisfac- 
tion from its use. It is, in my judgment, one of the best 
pianos on the market." 

CHAS. M. STIEFF 

Manufacturer of the Artistic Stieff, Shaw 
and Stieff Self-Player Pianos 



Southern Wareroom : 5 We^ Trade Street, 

C. H. WILMOTH. Manager 



CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



ITbelbotelSelw^n 



FIREPROOF 



Edgar B. Moore, Propr 

(Eltarlottr, Nnrtb (Earnltua 



Located in the heart of Charlotte, con\'enient to rail- 
road station, street cars and the business and shop- 
ping centre. Caters to high class commercial and 
tourist trade Table de hote dinners 6:00 to 8:30 

Eurnpran 

European, Si. 50 per day and up. Cafe open day and night. Prices reasonable 
The most modern and luxurious Hotel in the Carolinas ONE HUNDRED AND 
FIFTY ELEGANT ROOMS. Seventy-five private baths. 



INFIRMARY 



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THE 

COLLEGE of PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS 

OF BALTIMORE 

PRESENTS exceptionally good clinical advan- 
tages. The students are taught in a general 
hospital of 350 beds, and an out-door department 
of 30,000 patients; and a Maternite Department of 
500 patients annually, ail adjoining the College 
building. ^ The 38th annual session will begin 
0(5lober 1st, 1909. 

For catalogue apply to 

CHAS. F. BEVAN, M. D., Dean 

COR. CALVERT AND SARATOGA STS. 



Durham Automobile Co. 

FURNISHES MACHINES FOR ALL OCCASIONS 
PICNIC PARTIES. MOONLIGHT RIDES, ETC. 



We build ihe 

Best Little Light Runabout and Roadster 

Now on the Market at Lowest Prices 

T. H. LINDSEY 

Write for Particulars DURHAM, N. C. 



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UNIVERSITY 

of North Carolina 



Academic, Engineering, Law 
Medicine, Pharmacy Courses 



New Dormitories, New Library, Electric 
Lights, Central Heating Plant, New Ath- 
letic Park, One Hundred and Twenty 
Scholarships, Free Tuition for Teachers, 
Ten Scientific Laboratories, Library of 
Fifty-five Thousand Volumes, Faculty of 
Ninety - four. Students Number Seven 
Hundred and Eighty- six. 5 i 5 i 



For Catalogue, etc., address 

FRANCIS P. VENABLE. President 
Chapel Hill, North Carolina 




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Organized 1867 
J- 



THE CITIZENS 

BANK OF NORFOLK 

VIRGINIA 



McD. L. Wrenn. President 
J. W. Perry, ist Vice-PresideDt 
R. S CoHN, 2d Vice-President 
Tench F. Tilghman, Cashier 
Geo J. TvvoHY, Trust Officer 
Norman Bell, Jr., Asst. Cashier 




Capital $300,000 Surplus $332,000 



ACCOUNTS SOLICITED 



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SEABOARD 

AIR LINE 

Reaches the South, Southwest, West and East by the Shortest 

and most Direct Way — offering Unexcelled Double Daily 

Vestibule Pullman Train Service 



Double Daily Service to 

New York, Washington, Norfolk, Atlanta, Birmingham, New 

Orleans, Memphis, Savannah, Jacksonville, Tampa, 

Chattanooga, Nashville, St. Louis 

Direct Connection at 

Memphis, New Orleans, St. Louis, Chicago for All Points in Texas, 

Cahfornia, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Colorado and all 

Western and Northwestern Points 

Convenient Local Trains 

Watch for announcement of Lore Summer Excursion Rates and 
Reduced Rates for Special Occasions reith Stop-oVer Privileges via 
Diverse Routes 

Low Rates to the 

Pacific Coast This Summer, including Los Angeles, San 
Francisco and Seattle, account Alaska-Yukon Exposition 



For rates, schedules, Pullman Reservations, etc., call on any SEABOARD Agent or 
Representative, or 

C. B. RYAN, G. P. A. L. SEVIER, Vice-Pres. C. H. GATTIS, T. P. A. 

Portsmouth, Va. Portsmouth, Va. Raleigh, N. C. 



J. W. HUNTER 

LIVERY STABLES 

CHAPEL HILL, N. CAROLINA 

Boys, when the girl comes to town 

for the dances or for Commencement, take her 

for a spin out the Durham road with one of "TANK'S" 

CLASSY OUTFITS, AND GIVE HER THE 

TREAT OF HER LIFE. Phone 4) 

FAST AND STYLISH HORSES 

NEW AND UP-TO-DATE KUBBER-TIRED BU(iGIES AND CARRIAGES 
Special Attention Gven to College Boys. " PO DAVE " Meets all Trains 



'Varsity Tailoring 

CLEANING AND 
PRESSING mi 

W. H. BOGER, Proprietor ££ 



Central Hotel 



W. H. THOMPSON, Prop'r 



Special Rates to Students 



R. L. STRO WD 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE 

FURNITURE A SPECIALTY 
INSPECT MY LINE BEFORE BUYING 



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DESIGNERS :: ILLUSTRATORS :: ENGRAVERS 

IN ONE OR MORE COLORS 
Established 1880 

GATCHEL & MANNING 

Nos. 27 to41 S. 6th Street 

PHILADELPHIA 

FOR HIGH CLASS 
COLLEGE ANNUALS CATALOGUES ADVERTISEMENTS 



Vox et nihil praeterea et vox rupta. — Lasley 

There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, 

Than are dreamt of in your philosoph\'. — Horace Williams. 

Good Sir, I have never been accused of having sense: 

How could I with a head so full of emptyness? — Freshman Tally. 

What are those things I see down yonder? 

Men, by my faith, but I can scarcely make them out, 

So far thev are below me. — "ichabod" Garrett. 



GREENSBORO F[MAl[ COLLEGE, Greensboro, N. C. 

C'LEGAN T new buildinj;s with every modern comfort and conven- 
ience, and new furniture and eijuipment throughout. Literary, 
Scientific, Classical and Business Courses. Schools of Music, Art and 
Expression. Full corps of able and experienced teachers, specialists 
in their several departments. Terms moderate. 

For further information apply to Lucy H. Robertson, President. 
Fall Term opens September 8th, 1909. 



Schiffman Jewelry Company 
i.raliing f fturlfrs 

BianionDst . : . maui)e0 

Greensboro, North Carolina 



KLUTTZ 

AT THE BOOK STORE — THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR SUPPLIES 



THE LATEST IN FINE STATIONERY, COLLEGE 

SOUVENIRS, DIE-STAMPED STATIONERY, 

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WATERMAN'S FOUNTAIN PENS 

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EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT 



£T\ UP-TO-DATE FURNISHINGS. 
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Capital ::::::$ 100,000.00 
Surplus and Profits : : : 175,000.00 
Deposits :::::: 1,100,000.00 
Assets :::::: 1,400,000.00 



JOSEPH G. BROWN, President 
Col. A. B. ANDREWS, Vice-Pres't 
HENRY E. LITCHFORD, Casliier 
Hod. R. H. BATTLE, Attomiy 



CORRESPONDENCE INVITED 



Saint Mary's School 



Raleigh. North Caroli, 



^oung (SSionicn 



The Diocesan School of 
The Carolinas 



q 67th 2 
Septem 
Mary's 



1 . The College 

2. The Music School 

3. The Business Schoo 

4. The Art School 

5. The Preparatory Sch' 



information address 

George W. Lay, 



%ector 



SELF-CONSCIOUSNESS 

I'm blooming tired of falling in love, 
I'm tired, I say, of the eooiog dove, 

And tired of the chattering jay. 
I wish I could (luit being made a monkey, 
Or the ne.xt in kin lo a frolicksome donkey- 
Say, take those women away ! 

(continued) 



Pickards New- Hotel 

Is now completely fitted with electric lights, hot and cold 

baths ; is furnace heated— and, is near campus 
W. W. PICKARD :::::: Owner and Proprietor 
+ 
LIVERY: Up-to-date conveyances of any and every description, 
for any and every occasion. Near Episcopal Church. 



D. 



n. Underwood 

DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 

Contractor 
& Builder 




RECENTLY COMPLETED CONTRACTS 

q Davie Hall, University of N. C, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
q President's Residence, University of N. C, Chapel 
Hill, N. C. q Chemical Laboratory, University of N. 
C, Chapel Hill, N. C. q Memorial M. E. Church. 
South, Durham, N. C. fl U. S. Po^office Building. 
Durham, N. C. q State Hospital Annex, Raleigh, N. C. 



"D 



Law Books for Students, Par Excellence 

The attention of law students is directed to the following works, 
especially intended for their use. They are among the mo^ pra<5tical 

=zr^^^r^^^^^^r=^z: and useful extant: ^ 

Burdick on Torts 

A concise treatise on the Civic Liability at Common Law and under Modern 
Statutes for actionable wrongs to person and property. By Prof. F. M. 
Burdick. Dwight Professor of Law in Columbia University. Author of "Cases 
on Torh", a companion volume. These works have been written for the spe- 
cial use of students, and have been adopted in many of the leading univer- 
sities of the country as the official text-books. 

Price of Burdick on Torts, law canvas $ 3.00 

Price of Cases on Torts, 4.00 

Chase's Blackstone 

By Prof. George Chase, of the University of the City of New York. So 
abridged as to retain all portions of the original work which are of historical 
and pracflical value. Accompanied by Notes of American and English cases. 
Glossary of Vi'ords and phrases used in the text and translations of passages 
from foreign languages. An ideal work for students. 

Price $6.00 

American Cases on ContraEl 

By Profs. HufFcut and Woodruff, of Cornell University. Intended to accom- 
pany any ^andard elementary work on contracts. 

Price, buckram $4.00 

Gould's Pleadings 

Sixth edition. By A. P. Will, LL. M., of the New York City Bar. A work 
more frequently cited as direct authority than any other on Pleadings in this 
country. The new edition, just published, has thoroughly modernized this 
great work, and brings a Legal Classic abrea^ of the times. Seventeen new 
chapters, entire work rewritten. All important late cases cited. 

Price, law canvas, $6.50 

Browne on Bailments 

Sheep $3.00 

Browne's Short Studies in Evidence 

Sheep $2.00 

Danaher's Law of Bailments 

Sheep $2.00 Buckram $1.75 



ADDFIESS ALL ORDERS TO THE PUBLISHERS 

Banks & Company, Albany, New Yorl^ 



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E. M. UZZELL & CO. 

Central 

Printers 

Binders and Blank Book Makers 



RALEIGH 



C^orlh Carolina 



We Furnish the House, the Office or 
the Fraternity Home 

The Globe-Wernicke Elastic 
Bookcases one of our Specialties 

The ROYAL & BORDEN FURNITURE CO. 

129 FAYETTEVILLE ST. 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 




Boys, when in the city ^ive us a call jj 

Tucker Buildingrl,^ 
Barber Shop 

FERRY NOBLE. Propr i* 

SHINGLES, Shaves, Shoe Shines fit 
Hot and Cold Baths j| 

Under Tucker Su'lding "Pharmac), 

RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA 



H. P. S. KELLER 

Architect 



BELL PHONE 218 



Tucker building 



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Leading House for 

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ENGRAVING 

AND 

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OF EVERY DESCRIPTION 

Menus, Dance Programs 
Invitations, Commence- 
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and Class Day 
Programs 



1 1 08 CHESTNUT ST. 
PHILADELPHIA, PENN. 



FRATERNITY 
STATIONERY 

Special Rates to 
Fraternities and 
Class Commit- 
tees. We have 
suitable plates 
for every Na- 
tional Fraternity 



Complete facili- 
ties for turning 
out College 
Publications. :: 
Before ordering 
elsev/here com- 
pare samples 
and prices 



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Barrett & Thomson 



Architects and Engineers 
RALEIGH, North Carolina 



MICHAELS' PHARMACY 



CORNER MAIN AND 
MANGUM STREETS 



T>URHAM, Korlh Carolina 



SCATTERED! 

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ni 



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iTMTIQML 

DANK 

Julian S.Carr \Vm J. Holloway 

President Cashier 

TH E BANK OF THE TOW N 

We Strive to Oblige and Accomodate 

— ThePUBLICr - 

4^^AVIN(35 

DEPARTMENT 

We Issue Certificate^ 
of Deposit bea.rin^ 
Four percent Intere_st 

$|.QP opens you an Account 

^URE BjND 
A/-j5UREriND 



5AFE DEPOSIT BOXES 

FOR RENT 

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youirv.ants lou Larry the 



Men may come and nif n may go, 
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J. Day. 



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C' 



THE HIPPODROME (INTERIOR' GREENSBORO, N. 



c"tiaiiil)oi- 1)1' CiiiuinciTL' ol (ireensboro. N. (_'.. 
ani^ and Athlt-tic Associations (winning i-.m 
lij; Hipp.KlK.Mii-. Tills luillding Is the lariic'^ 
■iiii; I()7.\HI0 I<-ci In size, and has a cfntrr sp; 
tiiin 1. 1 conilDitabk' seating capacitv tin- tt-n 
ri will I..- a trad; team meet in this huil.iins.' ii 
ihr Stan- will participate. The Ev.-nt will tali 
tiame will be played in 



Mtll 



to tin- Tiai-l5 
Its held 



Nt 



Ik 



It which thousands of spectators and visitors will be present. 



iKin-.-t in size toi- Athletics. 

;uid spectators. The flrsl 
I nian.v of the leading eol- 
.Monday night, Aprill9th. 
afternoon of the same 



I'm tired of being linked together with Cupid; 
I wish all the girls were so infernally stupid 

That they'd neither repel nor attract; 
But a bonehead I am, and I know as a rule 
That the very next girl will make a darn fool 

Of your servant, but he's tired, that's a faft. 
(continued) 



Milburn, Heifer & Company, Architects 

WASHINGTON. D. C. 

"All the New Buildings at the University Were Designed by this Firm" 



LEMMERT 



BALTIMORE 



The 

Popular 
Student Tailor 
and 

Maker of 
Stylish ClotKes 



Our Prices 
within the reach of 
each student 



See our representative 
when he calls at the 
College, or write us 

N. B. — We invite you to make 
our store your headquarters 
when in Baltimore .:. .:. .:. 




(S^Sk$x$x$^kJ>^x$x$^^>.$xSx$x5xJx$^^><$>^^k$^x8^kJ>^>^^^ 



E. S. Chesson Company 

Elizabeth City, North Carolina 

Leading Haberdashers of the State 

College Agents: B. L. Banks, Jr., and C. O. Robinson 




-ff^Cil? TTDPOS 1Tg)gg 



C^xS>^^xS^$^x«>^x$>$>®.^^SxSxJ^$>^^?>«xSx$>«>«><S>«^^ 



«Sx$>«x$xS>«^S^$^x$>«^><SxSx$xSxS><$^^x8kJkJx$^x^^ 



THE McADOO 



M. W. STERNE, Proprietor 




A Strictly First-Class Hotel 

THE PAST THREE YEARS THE MOST 
SUCCESSFUL IN ITS HISTORY 



Greensboro, North Carolina 



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Walker 



MAKES THEM BETTER 



MOST COLLEGE MEN KNOW THE 



HOUSE OF 



Walker& Company 

DO YOU? 



T. A. Walker & Company 

GREENSBOROS 

HIGH-CUSS TAILORS AND FURNISHERS 



0' T is DOUBTLESS 
■ true that college 
i^^ men not only take 
readily to advance styles 
in dress, but really origi- 
nate many such ideas. 
Knowing this, we cater to 
the wants of the college 
man— make such clothes 
a specialty— and you can 
be SURE of getting the 
kind of clothes you want 
from US AT ALL TIMES 




And besides, we al- 
ways have a most 
complete and attractive 
stock of the best there is in 

liABIRDASHERY 



^X$x$K$X$X$X$>^^««$>^^^«4xSX»«>«X®^^«^«^«$«$X$><$>^xJ^$^8^^ 




INSTITUTE; 



FACE 

m/r^^' R A L 1 1 C H. N C 

^Th, Id^l Home School (o, G.rl. aod Youne Won,,:,, Advanced collfg>> 

■ellem Consfr.alory ol Mos.c . complete Schools o( An. Expression. Pedagogy 

Physical Culturt ecc A fine Preparatory Departmeni under special .nsrructors. Larg 

campus noted (or its beauty Health record unsurpassed It will pay you to look into its r 

(ore deciding where to seed your daughter Catalog c ' ~ 



WHARTON & TYREE 



RALEIGH, N. C 



You beat your pate aniJ fancy it will come; _ 

Knock as you will, there's nobody at liome. - G. M. .-ountain. 

Whose little body lodged a mighty mind.— Frank Graham. 

Far from gay cities and the ways of men. — Chapel Hill. 

1 have bought 
Golden opinions from all sorts of men. 
Just as the wily poUtician doth.-D. B. Teague. 

Your fiice, my thane, is a book where men may read strange matters. — Watt. 




Roses - Carnations - Violets 

OTHER FINE CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 



Shower Bouquets 
for Weddings 

Floral Designs 
at short notice 

Palms, Ferns, and 

all kinds of pot 

and out-door 

Bedding Plants 



DRAUGHON'S 

Practical Business Colleges 

BooJiJ^eeping, Shorthand, Telegraphy, Etc. 

For Catalogue Address J N O. F. DRAUGON, President at Either Place 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Denison. Tex. 
St. Louis. Mo. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Memphis. Tenn. 
Muskogee. Okla. 
Columbia, S. C. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Houston, 1 ex. 
Dallas, Tex. 
Paducah. Ky. 
El Paso. Tex. 
Ft. Scott, Kan. 
Knoxville, Tenn. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Little Rock, Ark. 



Biggest and Best 



The Big 31 



Shreveport, La. 
Fort Smith. Ark. 
Jacksonville. Fla. 
Washington. D. C. 
Waco, Tcix. 
Austin, Tex. 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Tyler, Tex. 
Ft. Worth, Tex. 
Evansville, Ind. 
Galveston, Tex. 
San Antonio, Tex. 
Montgomery, Ala. 
Oklahoma City, Okla 
Springfield, Mo. 



A Pyramid of Progressioeness A Tower of Thoroughness 

An Obelisk of G real Popularity A Monument of Genuine Merit 

RESTING ON A SUBSTANTIAL FOUNDATION 
Incorporated, $300,000.00 Capital. 19 years" success. Diploma from D. P. B. Col- 
leges represents in business what Harvard's and Yale's represent in literary circles 



POSITIONS SECURED OR MONEY REFUNDED 



Learn by Mail 



Bookkeeping, Banking, Penmanship, Shorthand, Business 
Letter Writing, Law (QuaHfy for Pracftice), Commercial 
Law, Business English, Business Arithmetic. .:. .:. .:. 



MONEY BACK if not satisfied after completing Draughon's Home-Study Course 
by Mail. Diplomas issued. Write to-day for prices on Home Study 



Norfolk j& Southern 
Railway 

Fitzgerald, Wolcott & Kerr, Receivers 

New Short Line to Eastern North Carolina 



Express Passenger Train Service daily, except Sunday, betvs'een 
Raleigh, Wilson, Greenville, Goldsboro, Kin^on, New Berne, Beau- 
fort, Morehead City, Washington, Plymouth, N. C, and Norfolk, Va. 

Double Daily, Except Sunday, Train Service between Raleigh, 
Wilson, Greenville, Washington, N. C., and intermediate stations. 

Only line to Beaufort and Morehead City, N. C, Cape Henry 
and Virginia Beach, Va. — the Great Atlantic Ocean Resorts — 
winter and summer. 

ELECTRIC SERVICE to Virginia Beach and Cape Henry, Va. 
Trains leave City Hall Avenue, opposite Monticello Hotel, Norfolk, 
Va., every half hour. Fast service. Superb equipment. 



'Uhe Only Line in Eastern North Carolina 
Operating Trains into the City of Norfolk 



Thomas Fitzgerald, 

General Manager. 



H. C. HUDGINS, 

General Passenger Agt. 



]N[OF?F"OI^K, ^V^IFJGI>JI A. 



■«4«$xJ^^^»^«^»«^^S><SxJ>««$«^S^J><SxSkSx$x$^^ 



Harris -Woollen & Co. 
iWen*s jFurnisbcrs 

Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, Underwear, 

Half Hose, Dress Suit Cases 

and Hand Bags 



NOTION DEPARTMENT 
Towels, Sheets, Pillow Cases, 
Blankets, Brushes, Pocket Books 

Try our cigars, tobacco, candies 

A drink at our new 

innovation fountain 

satisfies the 

thirst 



Harris -Woollen & Co. 

THE BLACK FRONT 



«>^«$«Sxg^x$x$>^x$x$>^x$xM^«<&^«>«^>«^S^«^S^S'<S^>«^^ 




PUBU6MtRS 
PRINTERS 
BINDERS ' 
MANUrAC-TllRlNG ATATlONCWk 



lLV[?3©(ra ©ly R.@9^^o 



J. p. Bell Company 

LYNCHBURG. VIRGINIA 



f«'«>«^^^'«><$^^$>«>«>^^$««>^x$^SxJxSxS^xM>«><S>»<?^>«^^ 




The Guilford 



Greensboro, N. C. 



There was once a graduate of Vassar, 
Who when her mother gave orders did sass 'er; 
But her father outrankt her, 
Took his boot-jack and spankt her: 
Take her if you want her. 1 pass 'er. 



Great btate rair, oirefi 8-23. '1909 

Now the bigge^ and mo^ popular Fair in the South. Will be bigger 
and better this year than ever. New and grand Midway Attractions, 
much better than ever. The Exhibits will be on a gready enlarged 
scale EVERYBODY ATTENDS THE GREAT STATE FAIR 



J. H. CURIE, President 



JOS. E. POGUE. Secretary 



LIVERY, FEED and SALES STABLES 

Rubber Tire Buggies. Fast Horses, Prompt Attention. University Boys, come to see us 

Fowler Liver>- and Live Stock Co. 



West Main Street 

DURHAM, N. C 




THE SAFEST 
INVESTMENT 

ON EARTH 



T is a well-known fact that the average person 
does not find it easy to save money. The thrifty 
man finds it easier to save by adopting some 
systematic method which practically compels 
accumulation. Life Insurance is the easiest, 
safest and most satisfactory system the world 
has yet seen for accumulating something against the "rainy day" 
that comes to the majority of people sooner or later in life. To be 
sure, there are investments that pay higher rates of interest, but 
when the protection afforded and the absolute security are taken 
into consideration, there is no form of investment superior to Life 
Insurance. ^ .'\s Life Insurance is superior to other forms of 
investment, so are the INCOME INDEMNITY and GUARAN- 
TEED ACCUMULATION policies superior to the contracts of 
other companies. These policies, in the event of the permanent 
disability or incapacity of the insured, become fully paid-up for 
life, the insured either taking a paid-up policy or collecting the 
full amount of his insurance, while living, in ten equal instal- 
ments. They have the highest loan and cash values and guarantee 
the highest dividends. Built on the "square deal" principle. 
There are imitations, but the genuine is sold only by the 

GREENSBORO LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

GREENSBORO. N. C. 



S. W. SPARGER. General Agent, DURHAM. N. C. 



«4«$»8>«^S^^S^S>«^S^S«$^5>^^5^?>«^5^S^5^^?^^ 



FLAGS 

PENNANTS 
PILLOWS 



J. W. UMSTEAD 

College Agent 



ALDERMAN & EUTSLER 

PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS 

113* E. MARKET Street, Greensboro, north Carolina 

PHONE NUMBER 197 



Yet, alter all, it matters not much 

If I am a bonehead— there are raauy other such, 

And I learn a little more each turn 

1 take at trying to beat love's game ; 

As to recovering, I still look the same. 

That's better than it might be— so I don't give durn. 



European Plan 



ij^atd torarl] 



Raleigh, N. C 



The Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 

^ Has an unbroken record since its founding 
in 1821, and ^ands today the OLDEST, the 
LARGEST and BEST- EQUIPPED College in 
America devoted exclusively to PHARMACY 
and its allied branches. 

^ The Course of In^ruction is specially adapted 
for POST-GRADUATE work, and we invite cor- 
respondence with every one interested in complet- 
ing his or her Pharmaceutical education. 



ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO 



JACOB S. BEETEM, Registrar 



QPiece 




OUR New ": HoIi-3 
makers claim a thr 
count the main spri 
push rods and hook riyht 
L lock that ' 



ece' iu<yj Model cun has the simple 
-piece lock but do not show or cou 
; — see cut above. Please note we 
I to the toe of the hammer. This iv 
)Oth as oil. We use an unbreakabl 



akes 



irin« — now we both show and 
all cocking bars, levers and 
lock with larRe strong parts 



vhich acts directly on the hanimer. and a horizontal si 
harp and snappy pull. The hammer has only a half inch to i 
)ther guns, which makes the lock 50 per cent, faster. If yoi 
idvantages of this lock— we figure it will increase your score 
uns in all grades hammerless Send for Art Catalog fully de 
trices on our entire line, 18 grades. 817 75 net to S300.00 list. 



als. 



vith a quick, clean 
er an inch travel in 
) shooter you will readily see the 
We make dainty little 20 gauge 
i')oo Model gun. Request special 



ITHACA GUN CO., D[P'T No. 5f, ITHACA, N. Y. 



University of Maryland 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

^ The one hundred and third regular session will 
begin October 1 , 1 909, and continue until June 
I, 1910. Four years graded course. Excellent 
laboratory equipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed 

Largest Obstetrical Clinic South of Philadelphia 

FOR CATALOGUE AND OTHER INFORMATION 
ADDRESS 

R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Dean 

University of Maryland, BALTIMORE, MD. 



T. C. Toomey Co 

HEATING, PLUMBING 
AND GAS FITTING 



HEATING A SPECIALTY 



I ^XX^t^"^'^ 217 S.Tryon St., CHARLOTTE, N.C. | 



^■^'^>^^>^>^x$^^>^>^>^xSx^m>^^>^'$^^^^^^^^^$^$^$>^ 



Wriglitsville Beach 

Finest Beach on Atlantic Coast 



ONLY 30 MINUTES FROM WILMINGTON BY ELECTRIC TRAINS 




ACADEMIC PARADE 



JEWELRY 

MADE OR REMODELED TO YOUR ORDER 

If you desire a special design in a Ring, Pin or Brooch, or some 
antique piece reproduced in new jewelry — or if you have any old- 
fashioned jewelry you would like remodeled — we can do it for you, as 
well, as artistically and as economically 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. 



HINTS /rom HINTON 

Get out of the READY-MADE RUT and have your clothes made 
to your measure. Will fit you better, look neater, wear longer and 
cost less. 

$18.50 to $50.00 

WE MAKE TO YOUR ORDER 

A suit that cannot be surpassed by any tailor on earth. Choice of the handsomest 
fabrics ever shown in the State of North Carolina, consisting of all the latest designs 
and patterns in Browns. New Fawn Grays, The Jungle Browns, The Santans, Olive 
Shades and the Elephant Gray. In fact, all the shades that go through the loomB, as 
we are showing over (,ooo Suit Patterns. 

A. C. HINTON 

North Carolina's Foremost Tailor RALEIGH, N C. 

WEST & BRIDGERS, College Agents 



PHONE 149 

Carnations 

A SPECIALTY 




J. L. O'QUINN & CO. 

RALEIOH, N. C. 
Choice Roses, Carnations, Violets and all Cut Flowers 



In season. 



Mail, telegraph and phone orders promptly filled 




PHYSICS LABORATORY 





Hardwood Mantels 



With appropriate Grates and 
Tiles, add to the permanent 
value of your home, besides 
affording that sense of pleas- 
ure and satisfaction that 
comes from harmonious sur- 
roundings. ^ But you mu^ 
buy them right. Our cata- 
logue, and the service of our 
experienced salesmen, who 
know how^, are at the service 
of those who contemplate 
purchasing. ^ WRITE US. 

ODEIL MANTEL COMPAW 

'Owned by Odell Hardware Company) 

GREENSBORO, N.C. 



THE 



North Carolina State Normal 
and Indu^rial College 

Greensboro, North Carolina 



of the Stall- un i-diuMtioii lii.th I.berai and pnu-tical. Tli. 

ii-iii.-iT .•..m-.- :. inline I., 111.' .I,'jiv,.s,,C liuc'liol.ir of Arts, liarhrlor of Si-irncc. 

P.a.-lii-lMf,,r l'r.l;r^...^x . ,ni,l r.^irl i . .f Music. «J S|.iTi:il ,-o,i rs.'s a iv ollrivil in 

lln-Th.oiN ;iimI I'rNn-lhc Ml l',.;,,!,!,,^, ill til.- Ijiilusti-ial and lioini'stii- Ails, in 

Stclioirriiliiu and T\ luVMiliii-, ,umI iliVo.-aj 1 I nst rn ni.-llla I .Mllsir <] Kor 

•.Tadnat.'s ti-oi,i ,,|h.-r c.lh-,.- \d\ d i', ,n,.,.v, S|„.,-i:,l and K.'Virw Conrsi's, 

alal I'racti.-r Wi.ric in lli. ri;,iiiiii_- s ■! I i..r ■l',.,-,rli,.rs. «I'j-,,lal cxil-iiscs, 

im-lll.liiiL' l.oard, l;i mid ia , I ml h ,n, r, m i|i, m 1 ;,n , i ,n, ,t I l,.\l- ics, -i:i)a M-ai-; 

for non-ri'sidcnls of ttir :^l;il.'. -I'.ii. «| I .,i mi;, I, .i;iic a nd otIiiT inforniation. 

AIHlKKSS 

President JULIUS I. FOUST, Greensboro, North Carolina 



NEW PROCESS MAKES 

Refined 

BEST FOR SMOKERS 

TAG ON FIVE-CENT BAG TELLS HOW 





Sporting Goods 

SEE OUR AGENT FOR FULL LINE OF 

Reach Base Ball Goods and 
Wright & Ditson Tennis Supplies 

Brown-Rogers Company 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

The Largest Distributers of Sporting Goods 1 n the State 



Charlotte Steam Laundry 

OLDEST Launderers, Cleaners, Dyers 

LARGEST =^^^^=^=== 

BEST Out-of-Town Orders Solicited 



H. M. McAden 

Preside 



J. F. Orr 
Caslii 



First National Bank 

Charlotte, North Carolina 
Organized 1865 

Capital and Surplus, $500,000.00 

Your business respectfully solicited. 

Every courtesy and accommodation 

extended consistent with 

sound banking. 

JOHN F. ORR, Cashier 



WILiyiiNGTON GRANITE 
AND MARBLE WORKS 

R. D. TUCKER. Proprietor 



Monuments 

and 

Headstones 



Illustrated 
Catalogue 



WILMINGTON, N. C. 




«4>^«^»«^>«>^«>«>««S~$xSxS«S>«x$x$>^^>«><SkS^«Jx$^^ 



^«x8x$xJx$x$x$>^>^^xS><$kJx$x$^kJ^^.«x8hSx8x8«S>««$^^ 



Pickard's 
Livery Stable 



GEO. C. PICKARD 
Manager 



Fine Horses 

Stylish Carriages 

Fancy Rubber-tired Buggies 

We make a specialty of College trade 

Open day and night 



Phone No. 30 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

NEAR TELEPHONE EXCHANGE 



The fool of nature stood with stupid eyes, 

And gaping mouth, that testifies surprise. — Freshman Orr. 

He's armed without that's innocent within. — Bowen. 

A wit with dunces and a dunce with wits. — Cofifin. 




VOGUE SHOE SHOP 

Headquarters for iFtttP JFoOtUl^ar 

Special attention to College Bo}'s 

VOGUE SHOE SHOP 

C. B.FRANKS, Mgr. GREENSBORO, X. C. 



L. C. RICHARDSON 

HE A TING AND PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 

DURHAM, N. C 



^^x8>,Sx8^$>«^x8^^K$^>«KgxSx8«s><Sx$^^^xS^.S..$x^^ 



ESTABLISHED l8;6 

H. J. BROWN COMPANY 
jFuneral IBircftorflf 

AND 

(£ni6alnicrs 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



If You are Seeking a Good College for 

Girls and Young Women, Write 

for Information to 

Salem Academy and College 

WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



Attendance more than four liundred. 
Founded more than a century ano- 
Sixteen states and eight foreign coun 



MUTUAL 



LEGAL RESERVE 



The Security Life and 
Annuity Company 

OF GREENSBORO, N. C. 

GUARANTY CAPITAL. $100,000.00 

Deposited With the Insurance Commissioner 
of North Carolina 

SF='X^E::^I3II3 F^EJCOl^Ii irsi t^OME; STA.TE; 

All poli( 



J. VAN LINDLEY. President 



refiistered, and the Legal Reserve deposited with Insurance 
of North Carolina in securities as required by law 



GEO. A. GRIMSLEY, Secretary 



The march of the human mind is slow. — SpruiU. 



GEO. E. WILSON. President JNO. B. ROSS, Vice-President W. C. WILKINSON. Cashi< 

The Merchants and Farmers National Bank 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

CAPITAL, - - - $200,000.00 
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 1 35,000.00 

ACCOUNTS OF CORPORATIONS, FIRMS AND INDIVIDUALS INVITED 



WHEN YOU HAVE ON THE STAND 
For Examination or Cross -Examination 

Clergymen, Priests, Lawyers, Gamblers, Opium Fiends, 
Procuresses, Orientals, Indians, Negroes, Prostitutes, 
Detectives, Panders, Witnesses testifying in concert. 
Tutored witnesses, "Fencing" witnesses. Prevaricating 
witnesses. Babbling busy-bodies. Eavesdroppers, Witnesses 
guilty of fraud, "Forward" or "Swift" witnesses, Children, 
Women, Aged, Ignorant or Intelligent witnesses. Etc., Etc., 

You ought to know what has been said by the courts about their 
credibility. When you argue on the facts either in the lower or 
the higher courts, the observations of the judges on the w^eight 
to be attached to the testimony of these and all sorts of witnesses 
should be at your finger ends. 



M 



oore on 



Facts 



and no other work gives you this information It deals, not with 
the rules for admitting or excluding evidence, but w^ith its weight 
and credibility. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. 
In addition to twelve thousand citations of cases many non-legal 
authorities are referred to. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. .:. 



Two Volumes Bound in Sheep or Buckram, as Preferred 
PRICE $12.00, DELIVERED 



Edward Thompson Company 

NORTHPORT, LONG ISLAND, N. Y. 



««$«$«$^x$«S«^«$x?^S«8><S^x$^^^$>«x«><Sx8«$^jxj<j^^ 



COLGAN'S 




FOUR FAVORITE FLAVORS— TOLU. PEPPERMINT, PEPSIN. FRUITY 



THE ORIGINAL CHEWING GUM 



DANDY FOR DIGESTION 

STUDENTS AND ATHLETES ALIKE FIND 

TAFFY-TOLU INVALUABLE 

IN THEIR WORK 



Lines to a Five-Cent Piece Imbedded in the Pavement in Front of the Library 

Tliou'it in thy flt and proper plane, thou hright 
And shining "it of liltiiv lucre; I rejoice 
To see thee who. erstwh'ilp witli lilatant voice 
Bade all th.' world li.iw down before tliv niisht — 
Claiui.d >wiiv .■•, II o-,.|- the souls ,>f lo.ii-Now lute 
The v.iv dust hene.ith their feet, as thev 
Go up in search of Tjuth. Thy powers decay ; 
Men hold thee in disdain. They seek the light : 
Yet, thou meritest t<> languish there 

Imprisoned in the cold relentle.*!S stone 

Wei t thou not stuck so fast, methinks I'd hend 
And pluck thee forth, forsootii, that thou mightst hear 
Good aid in making a cigar mine own 
I Cotilinuett] Or purchasing a soft drink for iny friend. .r. B. R 



The Bird's Eye View of the University 



Kepnicluced in reduced form, is I'n)Tn tlie 
14 inches x 2H inches, ant mav ht 
TION without title, bearing rem' 
Japanese vellum paper. PRH'K ?10.00. 
the College for distribution annum the 
mounted on the best gradu .if white papt 



nal photogravure made by us. Thi'sizeis 

a m Lu-o editions: 1. A stri.-tly LIMITKD KDI- 

nd signt'd l»y ihe artist. Thev are impressed upon 

JKNERAI, EDITION, used largely by 

iipressed on Inoia paper 



it.- pap.T. nacK Vj(Xi. 
THESE PICTURES WILL BE SENT ON APPROVAL 

W. T. LITTIG & CO., 1 5 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK CITY 

Publishers of Ihc ( 'niversilu Series of Phologr, 



>Mx8x»«^^>.$wSxSx»^^««»«»»^>^«>«xJk?««$><J>«>«^^«^kSxS^^x^^ 



(l^rOUN DEO 1859^ 




Business 



College 



prepares young men and women for 
positions of trust and responsibility, 
and assists them to 

Paying Positions 

Comprehensive courses of study, 
Liberal policy, Faculty of specialists, 
Strong lecture course. Ideal location, 
Excellent record of 4(S years, More 
than 47,000 alumni. Prospectus and 
Calendar may be had upon appli- 
cation. 

ADDRESS 

CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A., B. L., President 

PoughKeepsie. N. Y. 



j&««8^^"$«$«S^kS^«S>^4>««$»»^«^<$^SxJxJ^x$^8«$>^x$^^ 



l|0t^l Uarmtrk 

Newport News 

Excellent Appoinlintiits ; Cuisine and 
Service at Reasonable Rates 

AMERICAN and EUROPEAN PLAN 



A. T. iWOORE. Mgr. 



Subscribe Through Us 
magazines and periodicals 

At Lowest Possible Clubbing Rales. All the popular 
combination offers are fully listed in our latest 
catalogue. EB^ SgND FOR IT— IT'S FREE 

MUTUAL SUBSCRIPTION AGENCY 
Wiiherspoon Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 



"IVIARSE" JESSE 

The College Caterer for Class and Inter-Society banquets 
ALWAYS ON HANIJ 



Embedded in a step of stone, 
The price of a diink I view ; 

Friend rock, you have more wealth tha 
And so I envy you. 

.\lthough that "jit " you cannot spend 
For matching, dope or smoke, 

Be happy still, my tight-wad friend. 
You never can go broke. 



R. T. HOWERTON 



K. M. HOWERTON 



_R. T. HOAVERTO:s^ & SON 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS ANI> EMBAI^MERS 

Office and Show Room, 3 16 N. Mangum Street 
Day or Night Service an.v Hour Phone No. i.jr DURHAM, N.C 



ELIE H. IMEYER 

1110 E. Main St.. Richmond. Va. 

Manufacturers' Agent for Advertising Novelties 

Celluloid and Leather Goods, Pennants of all Descriptions 

Everything in Felt. Special Attention Given to Schools and Colleges 

I also Carry a Complete Line of Badges for Commencement 

SAMPLES ANr» PRICKS CHEERFULLY FURNISHED 




AQiVE AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY COUNTY JOHN C. DREWRY. Stale Agent 



I(iiowl(!% is Fdwer 

so IS 



ssss$sss$$ 

Both, to be certain and sure, are 
acquired slowly and with self- 
denial. 

SAVE 

We -wiW help you and add 4'/ 
to your savings. 

MectiaiiickSaviiip litiiilv 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



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MANY BOOKS IN ONE 

WE,BSTER'S 

INTERNATIONAL 

DICTIONARY 

Do you know that the INTERNATIONAL 
not only answers with final authority 
questions about Spelling, Pronunciation, 
Definition, New Words, Etc., but also 
questions in The Trades, Arts and Sciences, 
Geography, Biography, Fiction, Etc. 
2380 Pages, SOOO Illustrations 
Recognized by the COURTS, SCHOOLS, and PRESS 
as THE ONE GREAT STANDARD AUTHORITY. 

WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY 



G. & C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. 



I counted two and seventy stenches. 

All well defined, and several stenches, 

Whose little body lodged a mighty mind. — Cy. Thompson . 

A mass enormous ! which in modern days 

No two of earth's degenerate sons could r.iise —"Seal" Barbee. 

My days are in the yellow leaf. —Day. 

When honor comes to you b- ready to take it, 

But reach not to seize it before it is near. — Thomas and ffa/its. 

To be honest as this world goes is to be one man picked out of ten thousand 

— .]/a//hfzcs and Miis 



itxtf S^trf dlttHurattrf (En. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

JAMES B. BLADES, Pre«</en/ I. W. ROCKEY, Sccrtlary 

The larger insurance company ever organized in the South 
CAPITAL, $500,000 SURPLUS, $250,000 



f^><m^$><^>^><$>^><$>^^>^>'^^$>^>^^i>^^y$^^$^$^i^$^ 



Wad __ 

fen 



THE STANDARD 

of high-grade, present day writing 
instruments 

There is a style for every pur- 
pose. A finger's-cnd convenience 
that is always useful in student life. 

No spilling of ink; no skipping or 
blotting; no scratchy points. 

ASK YOUR DEALER 




WaVrenton High School 



WARRENTON, N. C. 



Gives excellent preparation for the University and the Colleges 
Students board with teachers. 

HEALTHFUL ATHLETICS, ACTIVE LITERARY SOCIETIES, AND SUCCESSFUL 
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 



Look at the picture of the Warrenton High School Club in the Yackety Yack 
Reference: THE FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



LABORATORY SUPPLIES. CHEMICAL AND BACTERIOLOGICAL 

APPARATUS, C. P. AND TECHNICAL CHEMICALS, Etc. 

ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES 

E th f tHLb tr. EIMER & AMEND 

bverything ror the Laboratory. ^^ 

Largest Stock in the United States. NEW YORK CITY 



3t only dull himself, but the cause of dullness in others.— Stancel. 

,vho could make so horrible a pun would not scruple to pick a pocket. — Byerly. 

I see the ri«ht. and I approve it too. 

Condemn the wrong, and yet the wrong pursue. — Georije Thomas, 
ciaii— one that would circumvent God.^Jake Morehead. 

His cogitative faculties immersed 

In couitabundity of cogitation.— Dr. Smith. 



Go to BREWER & RAND 

LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES 

I STora^^fs? ^:?'"pho^n''e"330 DURHAM, N. C. 



For FIRST- 
CLASS 
LIVERY 



«^^$xSx$xjK$^xJ>«x8.<$xS^^xJ^.«xS><Sx$>«>^^^><Jx$.^x^^ 



STATE FEMALE NORMAL SCHOOL 



FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA 



^ AN EXCELLENT EDUCATION at a very moderate cost. Enrollment, including 
ji Training School, over eight hundred. ^ Liberal courses in Languages, Literature, 
History, Sciences, Manual Arts, and Domestic Science. Four-Year Academic Course, 
Two-Year Professional Course, Kindergarten Training Course. fl A graded Training 
School where students are given experience before entering upon their work as teachers. 



Twenty-Sixth Session 

opens September 8. 1 909 



Write for catalogue to J. L. JARMAN, President, 

Farmville. Virgin 



MiLO : " Have a milk shake. " 

Mountaineer Freshie : "Much obliged, but I don't care for it. 
If it's all the same though, I'll take the nickel." 



Lost: A penny pencil. Please return to economical Robinson. 



BIdckstone Temale Institute 

Hev. .IAME.S CANNiiX, Jr., A. M., Principal 



BLACKSTONE, VA. 



Owned and controlled by M. E. Church, South 

A Christian Training School for Girls 

A Thorough Education at Low Rates 

Beautiful and Heathful Location 



For particulars, address 

Rev. JAMES CANNON. Jr.. Blackstone. Virginia 




r 



Repeating Shotguns 



j^NDORSED by the U. S. Ord- 

nance Board. The choice of 
over 450,000 Sportsmen. Used 
by Charles G. Spencer, who led 
all other trap shooters in igo8 with 
the unprecedented record of 96.77% 
for 11,175 targets; and by five out 
of the first eight men for the year. 
Winchester Shotguns are safe, sure, 
strongand simple; theyare 

THE REPEATERS THAT OUTSHOOT ALL OTHERS. 



BANKS & McMANIS 

= Promoters^^= 



Will guarantee to promote anything that has a 
dollar sign complexion 

MOTTO : We're out for what there's in it, and 
in it for what we get out of it. 

General Agents for Pianos, Fire-crackers, Stale Jokes, 
Hardware, Phi Beta Kappa Keys and Shot Guns. 3 2 
Also agents for 1909Yackety Yacks, Price $2.00. 



PHONE Y. M. C. A. 



OPEN ALL NIGHT 



^^^^^^<»^^^«>«K$>s^x$«s^SxS>««S>^^^^^<S>*«^J^^«>$^^>«^x^«>^^«^^ 



■«^««^X$X$xJ>$X$xS^K$^^>^^X$>^X$XjxS>^^X$«S^?^>«^^^XS^^^>^^ 



All Vhotographs in this ^ook Made by the 
Official College 'Photographer 



allcr ^flUabay 




DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 



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