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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AT CHAPEL HILL 




THE COLLECTION OF 
NORTH CAROLINIANA 



C378 

UPy 

1911 

C.3 



UNIVERSITY OF N C AT CHAPEL HILL 

^ lilllllllllllllillll _ 

HH 00033984886 

^^^ FOR USE ONLY IN 

I THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION 



Ai*^^1985 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1911univ 



YACKETY YAC: 

Nineteen Hundred and Eleven 

VOLUME XI 



Edited by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary 
Societies and the Fraternities of the 

Unwersflty ©f Morftlh CaroMoa 

CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA 




At Evening — (Poem) 

ATHLETICS: 

Baseball. 
Basket Ball 
Class Athletics 

Coaches 

Football 

Officers Athletic Association 

Track 

Wearers of The "N. C." 

Ball Managers 

Brotherhood of St. Andrew 

Calendar 

CLASS ATHLETICS: 

Champion Baseball Team . 

Freshman Football 

Junior Football 

Senior Football 

Sophomore 

Tennis 

CLUBS: 



Alan 



! County. 



Gaston County 

Guilford County 

Horner Military School 

Johnston County 

Mecklenberg County. 

Oak Ridge 

Robeson County. 

Rockingham County 

Surry County 

Trinity School. 

Warrenton High School 

Wayne County 

Webb School 

Winston-Salem 

Woodberry Forrest 

Co-Ed Roll 

Commencement Honors 

Commencement Marshals 



256 
260 
226 
236 



269 
267 
266 
268 
270 



287 
294 
290 
285 
296 
295 
299 
289 
286 
298 



DEBATING UNION 

Carolina Inter-Collegiate Debate 
Carolina Virginia Debate 
Freshman —Sophomore Debate . 

Georgia —Carolina Debate 

Pennsylvania -Carolina Debate 
Sophomore —Junior Debate ... 



Dramatic Club 278 

Eben Alexander 5 

Faculty. 16 

FRATERNITIES: 

Alpha Tau Omega 182 

Beta Theta Pi 170 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 165 

Kappa Alpha 186 

Kappa Sigma 194 

Omega DpsUon Phi 210 

Phi Chi 206 

Phi Delta Theta 202 

Pi Kappa Alpha 198 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 174 

Sigma Nu 190 

The Non-Frats . 213 

ZetaPsi 178 

FRESHMAN CLASS: 

RoU 108 

German Club 224 

Gimghouls 214 

Golden Fleece 218 

Graduate Department 114 

Humor 303 

In Memoriam 11 

JUNIOR CLASS: 

History 93 

RoU 86 

Life— (Poem I 118 

LITERARY SOCIETIES: 

Dialectic al48 

Philanthropic alSO 

Ministerial Club. 236 

My Valentine Poem I 164 

Orchestra and Glee Club 27S 

Order of Gorgons Head 217 

Our Artists 300 

Phi Beta Kappa . . 221 

PROFESSIONAL CLASSES: 

First Year Medical Students 130 

Law Students - 123 

Pharmacy Class 134 

Pre-Med. Roll 132 

Second Year Medical Students 126 

Senior Law - . 121 

PUBLICATIONS: 

Magazine Board. 238 

Tar Heel Board 239 

The present situation in Carolina Athletics 244 

Research Societies '. 277 

SENIOR CLASS: 

History 80 

Roll 23 

Senior Superlatives 83 

SOPHOMORE CLASS: 

History 105 

Roll 96 

Tau Kappa Alpha 160 

The Tar Heel 

The Corn on Mv Love's Left Little Toe iPoemi 222 

The 'Lasses Pond and Fritter Tree 302 

The University of North Carolina in the Civil War 141 

To Priscilla Poem 280 

U. N. C. Band '. . . . 276 

U. N. C. Music Association 274 

University Day — i Poem i 116 

University Press Association 228 

When Annette Smiles -iPoem) 273 

Young Men's Christian Association 231 

Yackety Yack Board of Editors. . 12 



D r li I r a r 1 n 



TO 



EBEN ALEXANDER, Ph D..LL. D. 

for ten years dean of the 

University of North Carolina 

\A/E Respectfully Dedicate this Book 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



Eben Alexander 



nE was my friend, so true and loyal, so thoughtful and unselfish, so 
near in all that makes friendship sweet and precious, that it tears 
afresh the wound made by his loss to tell for others the story of that 
life. The months which have flown have scarcely dulled the pain. The 
fireside by which we sat so often is cold, the chair is empty, and the light gone 
out, and yet 

'The waiting hand xvill clasp mij own once more 
Across the silence in the same old Wav." 

He was born of gentle and cultured parents. His father was Judge Eben- 
ezer Alexander, of the Second Circuit Court of Tennessee — a man just, kind, 
and thoughtful — and his mother was Margaret McClung, admired by all who 
knew her and beloved for her gentle manners. The qualities of these two 
parents were finely mixed in their son, and the gracious influence of his mother, 
though he lost her early, affected his whole life. 

The fondness for books, which he showed as a boy, led to his thorough 
preparation for college and to his entering Yale at eighteen years of age. The 
honors won there showed not only his ability as a scholar, but his popularity 
among his fellow students, and some of the closest friendships of his life were 
formed there. His loyalty to his alma mater was deep and lasting, and he 
kept up an unfailing interest in her every success. The last journey of his life 
was taken to the old campus and elms of Yale. From her he had received 
the training and inspiration for his life work, and his love for her was strong 
and abiding. 

Graduating in 1873, he returned to his home in Knoxville to teach ancient 
languages in the University of Tennessee, and at the age of twenty-six was 
elected professor, becoming chairman of the Faculty a few years later. His 
rapid rise and the confidence placed in him testify to his marked ability, and 
the love and respect which his old pupils there bear for him give evidence to 
the fine qualities of inspiring teacher and courteous gentleman so noteworthy 
in his after career at our own University. 



M? THE IQll YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

He was called to the University of North Carolina m the fall of 1886 as 
Professor of Greek, and speedily made his influence felt for all that was high 
and best in the University. He taught Greek with a love for the art, the litera- 
ture, and the heroic days of Greece that attracted his students and made it a 
liberal education to be brought in contact with him. They gathered around 
him in his office, filled with books and papers and pictures of Greece and Greek 
art. There they read together the Greek Testament or some late copy of a 
newspaper from Athens. But deeper and more lasting than all other lessons 
was the quiet, ennobling influence of the teacher himself. How great was the 
charm of his kindly courtesy, his unselfishness, and his deep and varied learning, 
many of his students, now scattered throughout the State and the South, can 
testify. Truly, he belongs to that great Choir Invisible. 

"The presence of a good diffused. 
And in diffusion ever more intense." 

In 1893, President C;e\eland appointed him Minister to Greece, Rou- 
mania, and Servia. He was granted leave of absence by the trustees and re- 
mained abroad for four years. During most of this time his duties kept him 
at Athens. It has been the general testimony that this country has never had a 
more efficient or acceptable representative there. His acquaintance with the 
Modern Greek tongue enabled him to mix with the people, and his gentle 
courtesy won him many friends. His intimate knowledge of their literature 
and of all that was glorious in their past brought him in touch with the scholars 
and great men of Greece, and lasting friendships were formed with the king 
and members of the royal family. For years after his return to his quiet home 
in Chapel Hill the king and some of his sons continued to correspond with 
him and to send him affectionate reminders of their former acquaintance. He 
was largely instrumental in the restoration of the Olympic Games, the first of 
the modern games being celebrated during his official stay in Athens. The 
Acropolis, the leading newspaper of Athens, contained the following reference 
to him on his return to this country: 

"The Athenian people have heard with sorrow of the proposed departure of the 
American Minister, Mr. Alexander. Greece is, indeed, losing a highly valued friend, 
and Athens especially will miss one of her most sympathetic personalities. A scholar 
in the widest significance of the word, but not, for all that, the less of a diplomat, although 
the diplomatic activity of the American Legation at Athens is limited; deeply learned in 
Greek language and literature, he has loved Greece not with the soulless interest of the 
archaeologist, but with the warm love of a man interested in the prosperity of Greece of 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 7 

to-day. He has let no opportunity pass of showing this interest practically. The success 
of the Olympic Games, through the coming of the American athletes, who gave such life 
to that athletic meeting and insured its success, was due to Dr. Alexander. A genuine 
representative of a democratic people, he has maintained a charming simplicity of manner 
without petty diplomatic affectation and his house has been open with the utmost hospi- 
tality to every Greek who sought an interview with the American Minister, and to all his 
compatriots, who have carried away the same good impression of their diplomatic repre- 
sentative. It is a pity that we are losing such a friend." 

In 1897, he took up again the quiet hfe of scholar and teacher at the 
University. His knowledge and love of books had led him to give much time 
to the care and development of the library, and as Supervisor he did much 
to direct its growth and make it the strong and useful library which it is to-day. 

When President Alderman resigned in 1900, he was urged by many to 
consent to undertake the duties of the presidency, but could not be moved by 
any of our arguments or pleas. He finally consented, however, to become 
Dean of the University, and by his wise counsel, encouragement, and unswerv- 
ing loyalty he did much to uphold the hands of the one upon whom the task 
of government had fallen. 

In March, 1910, after two years or more of failing health, the end came, 
painlessly and "without sadness of farewell." And here amid the oaks of the 
campus, where we both had labored through the sunshine and sorrow, the 
bright and the dark days of more than twenty years, and in the peaceful village 
which we both had loved, 

"/ find no place Tvhich does not breathe 
Some gracious memory of mv friend." 

F. P. Venable. 



THE IQU YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



An Appreciation 




[TANDING one cold November day on a street corner of Nash- 
ville, Tennessee, in company with the late Dr. Wiggms, Vice Chan- 
cellor of the University of the South, waiting for a car to take us out 
to Vanderbilt University, I saw a man, then unknown to me personally, step 
out into the street and help an old woman with a basket, who was having some 
difficulty in threading her way through the mazes of carriages and other ve- 
hicles that throng that part of the city. Later the gentleman got on the same 
car with us and I was delighted to be introduced by a common friend to Dr. 
Alexander, whom I had long known by reputation. This was a simple act 
and haply not worth the recording, but it made an impression upon me and 
attracted me at once to the stranger; it was, moreover, an inherent character- 
istic of the man, and I saw it again in after years, when we had become close 
friends. Meeting at the station in Athens, Georgia, where we both had spent 
the night, on a cold rainy morning in January, we boarded the train for At- 
lanta, and the car being well crowded, we were compelled to take seats in 
the small smoking compartment in the rear — no delightful place on a slow 
local train, but as we both smoked it was not so bad. We at once fell to dis- 
cussing Greek matters, an almost inevitable hap whenever two or three of our 
persuasion are gathered together. It was still raining and bitterly cold when 
the train stopped at a small station and an old man laden with provisions and 
other bundles was struggling to board the car. With his usual foresight for 
others. Dr. Alexander jumped up and rushed hatless through the rain and sleet 
to the platform to help the old man aboard. Another simple act, and perhaps 
not worth the telling to those who have fallen under the spell of his charming 
personality; and yet, nothing so tells the tale of a man's life and reveals his 
real inner self as do his little courtesies, his unselfish forethought, his personal 
discomfort cheerfully undergone, where he can render service whence no re- 
turn can be made. I mention these incidents because they are landmarks in 
my acquaintance with Dr. Alexander, and doubtless played a large part in 
making me love him so tenderly as I did. They always recur to my mind, 
recalling as they do, amid all his glory as ambassador, amid all his brilliancy 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 9 

as a scholar, amid all his reputation as a teacher, the sweet simplicity of his 
loving heart and the unostentatious character of a knightly gentleman. 

About his ambassadorship to Greece, by which he is likely more widely 
known to the world at large, it is perhaps needless for me to speak, save to say 
that when I was in Athens in 1908, many loving inquiries were made about 
him, and everywhere his name was beloved and revered. So complete, indeed, 
was his wonderful personality that, although he was deeply imbued with a 
love for the past, he was yet never for a moment detached from the train of 
modern life, and his interest in the affairs of the Greece of to-day, spiritualized 
by his love for the Greece of yore, won the hearts of that people. It is here 
that his extraordinary administrative and executive ability and his diplomatic 
acumen were brought into their greatest prominence, foreshadowing a larger 
career on his return to America, but laying aside with dignity and honor the 
garb of office, and disdaining all the allurements of ambition and keeping 
himself unseduced by the beckoning hand of preferment, he returned to the 
arduous but loved labors of unfolding and uplifting the minds, and instilling 
the highest moral principles into the hearts of the young students who were 
flocking to this University. 

Of Dr. Alexander as a scholar I can also speak from personal knowledge, 
for it was my privilege to discuss with him many problems of Greek syntax, 
no one of which did he ever fail to illuminate from his wide range of reading. 
His deep insight into the language, backed by his masterly knowledge of the 
life and art of this gifted people, always quickened every point and rendered 
his every opinion weighty. For mere statistical learning, mere tabulation of 
the facts of language he had little use, but, whenever these toilsome details 
added to our appreciation of the content of the language or enabled us to inter- 
pret it more clearly and more surely, he eagerly welcomed them. In every 
instance possible he would bring to bear some incident in the life, public or 
private, or some matter of art or sculpture, to elucidate the interpretation of a 
passage. Possessed of all the characteristics that make up the great scholar, 
he was not only a learner, not only a listener, following the paths marked out 
by others, but was himself also imbued with the spirit of research and had col- 
lected and assimilated a mass of material from every side on which to nourish 
and expand his natural intellectual endowments. 

As a teacher he brought to bear upon the many complexities of Greek 
syntax his power of simplification and direct thinking, and by illuminating 
every subject with which he dealt, he gave to those who sat lovingly under him 
the best in Greek in its simplest and most attractive form. Upon the moral 
tone his influence will last as a vital power, not alone in those with whom he 



10 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

came into daily personal contact, but will be widely diffused throughout the 
world of scholarship and letters and the larger world of affairs. It may safely 
be said that every man who listened attentively to Dr. Alexander in the lecture 
room went forth into the world a broader, saner, nobler man. 

It is true. Dr. Alexander did little in the way of publishing, for nothing 
was further from his sincere and honest heart than the glamor of the publicist, 
so much insisted upon in educational circles to-day, but he left behind him a 
far nobler and more enduring monument m the lofty characters of his students 
and in the high state of efficiency to which he had brought the Greek depart- 
ment in this University. Amid all the vicissitudes to which the classical lan- 
guages, and especially Greek, have been subjected in late years, he stood calm 
and firm, and came through the storm with ever increasing power. No nobler 
tribute could be paid him than by citing the fact that under his guidance the 
University of North Carolina, in the percentage of Greek students, stands 
among the first of all our universities in which Greek is not a required subject 
for the Arts Degree. 

All consideration of self was buried in his never failing love for the Uni- 
versity, and all ambition was sacrificed to watch tenderly over her and her 
cherished traditions. And this keen interest in all her affairs only ceased with 
the day of his death. His fullness of character, his keenness of perception, 
his moral and intellectual grandeur have brought rich luster to the University, 
to the State, to the South. 

Such was the brilliant scholar and knightly gentleman whom we all love, 
honor, and revere. Since it was first my privilege to know him, I have loved 
him and looked up to him as one whom we should strive to imitate, and I am 
glad that I had the honor of knowing him early in my career and learned to 
know him well. 

C. W. Bain. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



11 




A. E. C. McRAE. 11 
P. B. MEANS. '68 

D. G. RUCKERSON. '54 
J. C. RUSSEL. '13 

St. LEON SCULL, -85 

HARRY SKINNER, Jr.. 05 
J. F. SHOFFNER, Jr., '96 
WINGATE UNDERBILL, '97 
H. E. WILSON. '00 
J. W. WILSON. '52 
J. E. WRENN. -06 
J. E. SHEPPARD. 

O. A. YOUNG, '09 

JAMES CAMERON McRAE 
F. DIXON, Truster 
EBEN ALE.XANDER 

MARSDEN BELLAMY, Sr„ '62 
A. B. BRANCH, '92 
F. E. W. BROWN, '95 D. H. GASTON. 10 

WILLIAM CAMERON. ■\3 H. B. GUDGER, 05 

F. K. COOKE, '00 \'. E. HOLCOMBE. '88 

S. V. DANIEL, '60 S. D. HURSEY, '07 

W T. DORTCH, Jr., '13 S. H. ISLER. '59 

F. FETTER, '57 J. M. JULl.AN, '95 

J. L. FLEMMING, '92 J. D. LENTZ, '97 




12 THE IQU YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Yackety Yack Board 



I. F. WiTHERINGTON Edilor-in-Chief 

K. Tanner Business Manager 

J. A. Austin Business Manager 

HUMOR COMMITTEE 

J. W. Morris, Jr., Chairman 

W. M. Parsley A. H. Graham 

Cy. Thompson R. M. Hanes 

ART committee 

R. M. Hanes, Chairman 

J. D. Phillips L. H. Williams 

A. W. Graham T. B. Slade, Jr. 

literature committee 

Cy. Thompson, Chairman 

W. R. Thomas W. F. Taylor 

R. G. Stockton A. J. Hobgood 

STATISTICS committee 

L. H. Williams, Chairman 

K. R. Ellington J. W. Morris, Jr. 

J. S. CowLES W. F. Taylor 

organizations committee 

A. W. Graham, Jr., Chairman 

W. R. Thomas J. D. Phillips 

athletics committee 

J. S. CowLES, Chairman 

E. C. McLean A. J. Hobgood 

W. M. Parsley K. R. Ellington 

photo committee 

A. H. Graham, Chairman 

R. G. Stockton T. B. Slade, Jr. E. C. McLean 



14 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



6 f^ e e X5 I p 6 




N the publication of This Book we 
present to our readers Volume XI 
of the Yackety Yack. C It has been 
our aim to bring out a book char- 
acteristic of all that is best and of 
most enduring value to our life here. The atmos- 
phere of the campus, the strife of intercollegiate 
contests, the lighter side of our college days — these 
are the things we like to remember, and have stored 
away for future years. C We have had cherished 
ambitions, only to see their glory fade away as fog 
before the morning sun. But the very effort to 
attain those heights has brought results, which, we 
trust, are not unworthy. May you find herein a 
record of such triumphs and defeats as will increase 
your love for Alma Mater and deepen your rever- 
ence for Carolina Spirit. ^ /^ 4^ ^ ^ 



16 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Faculty 



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

Student of the University of Virginia and of the Universities of Bonn, Gdllingen and Berlin; A. 
M., Ph. D.. University of Gbttingen; LL. D.. University of Pennsylvania, University of Ala- 
bama, and South Carolina College; D. Sc, LaFayette College; Fellow of London Chem- 
ical Society; Member of German Chemical Society; American Science Association; Phi. 
Society; Author of "Qualitative Analysis"; "History of Chemistry"; "Inorganic Chemistry" 
(with Professor J. L. Howe); "Development of the Periodic Law"; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Kemp Plummer Battle, LL. D Professor Emeritus 

A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina; LL. D.. Davidson College; Tutor, Professor 
and President, University of North Carolina; Di. Society; Author of Various Historical 
Treatises on North Carolina; among others, "History of the Supreme Court of North Caro- 
lina"; "Early History of the City of Raleigh"; "Colonial Leaders of the Church of Eng- 
land"; "History of the University of North Carolina." 

Dr. Edwin Mims, Ph. D Professor of English 

Vanderbilt, A. B., A. M., Cornell University, 1900; Fellow and Assistant in History, Van- 

derbilt. 1892-3; Fellow and* Assistant in English, 1893-4; Professor of English Literature; 

Trinity College, 1894-1909; Fellow of English Literature, Cornell, 1896-7; Delta Kappa 
Epsilon. 

Walter Dallam Toy. M. A Professor of Germanic Languages 

M. A.. University of Virginia; Student at Leipzig. Berlin, La Sarbonne, and College de France; 
Phi. Society; Author of a number of editions of textbooks of Modern Languages. 

William Cain, C. E Professor of Mathematics 

North Carolina Military Institute; Professor South Carolina Military Academy; Phi. Society; 
Author of "Theory of Voussoir Arches," "Solid and Braced Arches," "Retaining Walls." 
Stresses in Bridges," "Notes on Geometry and Algebra," "Brief Course in the Calculus." 

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

A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina; B. D.. Yale; Student and Fellow, Harvard; 
Professor Trinity College; Phi. Society; Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph. D Professor of Zodlogv 

A. B.. Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University; Bruce Fellow, Ibid.; Assistant United States Fish 
Commission; Student in the University of Berlin; Phi. Society; Author of various memoirs 
and papers of zoological subjects. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 17 



Collier Cobb Professor of Ceolog^ and Mineralog]] 

A. M., Harvard University; Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Harvard, Boston 
University; Assistant, United Slates Geological Survey; Phi. Society; has published variou; 
works and treatises on scientific subjects. 

Charles Staples Mangum, A. M., M. D Professor of Anatomv 



A. B., University of North Carolina; M. D., Jefferson Medical College; Assistant and Demon- 
strator, Ibid.; Gimghoul; Zela Psi. 

Dr. Charles W. Bain 

University of Virginia, 1883; University of South; A. M., Classical Master. Savannah Acad- 
emy, 1885-89; Rugby Academy, Louisville, Kentucky, 1890-91; Headmaster, Sewanee Gram- 
mar School, 1895-98; Professor of Ancient Languages, University of South Carolina, 1898- 
1910. 

Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., Ph. G. . . .Dean of School of Pharmacv 

A. B.. Wake Forest College; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy; Gimghoul; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Marcus Cicero Stephen Noble Professor of Pedagogx) ^ 

Univers.ty of North Carolina, Davidson College; Commandant. Bingham School; Superintend- 
ent of Schools, Wilmington, North Carolina; Phi. Society; Author of "Williams' Begin- 
ners' Reader," North Carolina Supplement to Maury's Geography"; Co-Editor of "Davies 
Standard Arithmetic"; Kappa Sigma. 

Lucius Pope McGehee, A. B., LL. B Professor of Laxv 

A. B., LL. B.. University of North Carolina; Associate Editor of American and English Ency- 
clopaedia of Law; Phi. Society: Author of "Due Process of Law"; Gorgon's Head; Kappa 
Alpha. 

Patrick Henry Winston Professor of Law 

Student University of North Carolina, University of Texas; Graduated at West Point; attended 
Summer Law School. University of North Carolina; Gimghoul; Phi Delta Theta. 

George Howe, Ph. D Professor of Latin Language and Literature 

A. B., Princeton; Ph. D.. University of Halle; Student at Oxford; Phi. Society; Author of- 
"Fasti Sacerdotum P. R. Publicorum" (Leipzig, B. G. Teubner, 1903); Gimghoul; Zela Psi. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D Professor of Economic Ceologv 

Ph. B., Ph. D., Yale University; Instructor m Mineralogy, Ibid.; State Mmeraloglst, North Car- 
olina; Stale Geologist, North Carolina; Phi. Society; Author of one hundred and twenty- 
six pamphlets and books published in Nor.h Carolina and United States Geological Surveys 
and Scientific Journals; Gimghoul; Alpha Tau Omicron. 



18 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D Professor of Chemistrv 

Dean of the School of AppUed Science 

Ph. B.. University of Georgia; Ph. B.. Johns Hopkins University; Adjunct Professor. Uni- 
versity of Georgia; Student. Universily of Zurich and of Berlin; Di. Society; Gorgon's 
Head; Kappa Alpha. 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B Professor of School Organization 

A. B., University of North Carohna; Phi. Society; Odd Number Club. 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D Professor of Pharmacologv 

and Bacteriology 

Assistant in Anatomy. Universily of North Carolina; M. D.. Ibid.; Graduate Student, Uni- 
versity of Chicago (Summers of 1906-7); Gorgon's Head; Sigma Nu. 

Charles Lee RapER, Ph. D Professor of Economics and Finance 

Student at Trinity College and Columbia University; Instructor. Trmity College; Professor, 
Greensboro Female College; University Fellow. Columbia University; Ph. D., Columbia Uni- 
versity; Phi. Society; Author of "The Church and Private Schools of North Carolina, a 
Historical Study," "North Carolma, a Study of English Colonial Government," " The Prin- 
cipals of ■Wealth and 'Welfare." 

William Morton Dey, A. M Professor of Romance Languages 

A. B., A. M., University of Virginia, Studied m Paris: A. M.. Harvard; Studied in Spain; 
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages in University of Missouri. Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

H. W. Chase, A. M Professor of Philosophv of Education 

A. B., A. M., Dartmouth College; Ph. D., Clark University; High-School Man, 1904-8; 
Head of Subnormal Department of Children's Instruction. Clark University. 1909-10. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M Professor of English Literature 

Dean of the University 

Ph. B., University of North Carolma; Librarian, Ibid.; Student, Harvard University; A. M., 
Columbia Universily; Dl. Society; Gorgon's Head; Sigma AJpha Epsilon. 

A. C. McIntosh, a. M Professor of Lare 

A. B.. A. M., Davidson College; Professor of Law, Trmity College, 1904-10; Editor "Cases 
in Contracts," 1908; Co-edilor with Professor S. F. Mordicai (Trinity College), "Remedies 
by Selected Cases," 1910. 

Isaac Hall Manning, M. D Dean Medical Department 

Chapel Hill 

William Chambers Coker, Ph. D Professor of Botany 

B. S., South Carolma College; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; Student, University of 
Bonn; Contributed the Botanical Section m "The Bahama Islands," McMillan Co., 1905. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 19 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. D Professor of Pure Mathematics 

A. B., A. M., Ph. D., University of North Carohna; Graduate Student, University of Chicago; 
Graduate Fellow. Ibid.; Instructor. University College, and University of Chicago; Di. So- 
ciety; Contributor to Journals and Magazines. Scientific and Cultural, American and Foreign; 
Gimghoul ; Sigma Nu. 

Joseph Gregoire DeRoulhac Hamilton, Ph. D Alumni Professor 

of History 

A. M., University of the South; Ph. D., Columbia University; Principal, Wilmington High 
School; Di. Society; Gimghoul; Kappa Alpha. 

Andrew Henry Patterson, A. M Professor of Physics 

Ph. B.. B. E.. University of North Carolina; A. B., A. M., Harvard College; Student. Uni- 
versity of Berlin and Charlottenburg Technischc Hochschulc. Germany; Student, Cambridge, 
England; Sphinx Society (University of Georgia); Gimghoul; Author of "On Increasing the 
Frequency of Electric Oscillations" (in co.ijuncture with C. H. Arnold), "Some Points on 
Lightning Protection," "The Pinch Effect in Undireclional Electrical Discharges"; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 

Henry McGilBERT WagsTAFF, Ph. D Professor of History 

Ph. B., University of North Carolina; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; Professor, Ruther- 
ford College (N. C): Acting Professor. Allegheny College (Pa.). 

Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A. M. . .Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 

Ph. B., A. M., University of North Carolma; Di. Society; Graduate Student, Cornell College. 

James Finch RoystER, Ph. D. . . .Associate Professor of 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 Instructor. University 
of Colorado; Associate, University of Chicago; Gimghoul; Sigma Chi. 

George Burridge Viles, Ph. D Professor of Germanic Languages 

and Literature 

A. B., A. M.. Harvard University; Ph. D., Cornell University, 1902-3; University of Leipzig, 
Germany; Academy of Nanckelel, Switzerland; Worchester Polytechnic Institute; Instructor 
of Modem Languages (1892-5); German Instructor, Cornell University; Ohio Stale Univer- 
sity; .Assistant Professor and Associate Professor. 

Guy Roger Clements, A. M Professor of Pure Mathematics 

A. B.. Hiram College; A. M., University of Chicago; Student, Harvard University; Math- 
ematics Instructor, William's College (Mass.) ; Instructor in Mathematics, Harvard University. 

Al\in Sawyer Wheeler, Ph. D. . .Associate Professor Organic Chemistry 

A. B., Beloil College; A. M., Ph. D.. Harvard University; Graduate Student, University of 
Chicago. Cornell University; Assistant, Harvard; Phi, Society; Beta Theta Pi. 



20 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

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

A. B.. A. M., Ph. D.. University of North Carohna; Graduate Student, University of Chi- 
cago (Summers, 1903-06); Registrar. University of North Carolina; Di. Society. 

William Stanley Bernard, A. M Associate Professor of Creek 

Student, Virginia Theological Seminary (Episcopal) ; A. B., A. M., University of North Car- 
olma; Librarian, Ibid.; Graduate Student, University of Chicago (Summer, 1906); Phi. So- 
ciety; Odd Number; G.mghoul; Phi Delta Theta. 

INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANTS 

George Kenneth Grant Henry, A. M Instructor in Latin 

John GroVER Beard, Ph. G Instructor in Pbarnmc}) 

Jonas MacAulay Costner, A. B Instructor in Mathematics 

Hampden Hill, S. B Instructor in Chemistrv 

Vl\IAN LeRoy Chrisler, a. M Instructor in Phvsics 

Theophilus Randolph Eagles, Jr., A. B.. . .Instructor in Mathematics 
William Henry Fry, A. B Instructor in Ceolog\) 

George Mark Sneath, A. M Instructor in English 

John Nottingham Ware, A. M Instructor in French 

Charles Scott Venable, A. B Fellow in Chemistry 

John Wayne Lasley, Jr., A. B Fellow in Mathematics 

George Alexander Wheeler Assistant in Anatom^^ 

Wortham WyatT, a. B Assistant in Bacteriology 

John Archibald McKay.' Assistant in Botany 

Robert Lee Hunter Assistant in Chemistrv 

William Lewis Jeffries, A. B Assistant in Chemistrvi 

Thomas Palmer Nash, Jr., A. B Assistant in Chemistr]) 

William Augustus Rudisill, A. B Assistant in Chemistrv 

Charles Alexander Vogler Assistant in Geo/ogij 

Cyrus DunLAP Hogue, A. B Assistant in German 

Da\'ID Bryan Sloan, A. B Assistant in Histology 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 21 

James Ambler Speight Assistant in Histologv 

Charles Eugene McIntosh Assistant in History 

Edgar Willis Turlington Assistant in Latin 

Robert Willis BobBITT Assistant in the Library 

Foster Nugent Cox Assistant in the Library 

Clarence Walton Johnson Assistant in the Library 

Columbus Washington Eagles Pittman Assistant in the Library 

Walter Darsey BarbEE Assistant in the Library 

James Talmage Dobbins Assistant in Physics 

Alexander Little john Feild Assistant in Physics 

Gordon Wesley Thompson Assistant in Physics 

Orren Williams Hyman, A. B Assistant in Zoology 

Lee Franklin Turlington Assistant in Zoology 

OTHER OFFICERS 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D Secretary of the Faculty 

Louis Round Wilson, Ph. D Librarian 

Frances Randolph Archer Assistant Librarian 

Robert Baker Lawson, M. D Director of the Gymnasium 

James Richard Allison Assistant in the Gymnasium 

Albert Edgar Woltz, A. M Bursar 

Charles Thomas Woollen Proctor 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D Registrar 









June 6-July 16 
June 16-August 26 
August 31 to 

September 3 
September 5-7 

September 8 
October 12 
November 24 
December 22 

191 I 

January 2-3 
January 4 
January 16-26 
January 27 
February 22 
April 29 
May 15 

May 27 

May 28 

May 29 



May 30 
September 6-9 



Summer Term for Teachers. 

Summer Law School. 

I'VcJneiJa^ to SaturJa)) — Examinations for Removal c 

Conditions. 
MonJa\) to IVeJnesda}) — Entrance Examinations. Regi^ 

Iration. 
Thursday — Lectures begin. 
H^eJnesJa)f — University Day. 
Thanksgiving Day. 
ThursJay — Christmas Recess begins. 



Monday and Tuesday — Registration. 

IVcdnesday — Lectures begin. 

Mid-Year Exammations. 

Friday — Lectures begin. 

fTeJncsJai;— Washington's Birthday. 

Saturday — Selection of Commencement Orators. 

Monday — Last Day for Delivery of Graduating Theses at 

Registrar's Office. 
Saturday — Senior Class Day. 

Inter-Society Banquets and Reunions. 
Sunday — Baccalaureate Sermon. 

Sermon before the Y. M. C. A. 
A/onJay— Alumni Day. 

Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

Inter-Society Debate. 
Tuesday — Commencement Day. 

Summer Vacation begins. 
Wednesday to Saturday — Examinations for Removal of Con- 
ditions. 





Senior Class Officers 



}^- ^- Dees P,,,-j,„, 

5- J- Joiner y,cc President 

N. S. MULLIKIN Secretary and Treasurer 

^- G. Stockton //,5/onan 

W. H. Jones Po^, 

■I f". Oliver p,„p/,,, 

p,EOR-E Graham Statisticiar, 

H. M. Solomon /^eaJer o/ Last Will and Testament 

R. M. Vanstory Manager Class Football Team 

H. M. Solomon Captain Class Football Team 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



23 




ODOM ALEXANDER Charlotte 

Age 20; height 5 feet II Inches; weight 160 
pounds; ^i A E; Di. Society; Mecklenburg 
County Club; Warrenton High School Club; 
Class Baseball (2. 3); Track Squad (3); Dra- 
matic Club (3); Athletic Association; German 
Club; Coop; Real Estate Business. 

"Chicken," 'Doctor," "Alex." "Mr. Odie" 
— The most strange of our strange men. Had 
rather get up a good raffling scheme than eat. and 
he eats at the Coop. Trusts to luck mostly and 
generally has it. Is equalled only by "Maior" in 
h.s ability to '■hgure." One-halt of his time he 
has spent in "figuring" how he was go.ng to pass 
his work and has always succeeded; the other 
half he has spent in indigestion -a martyr to 



JAMES RICHARD ALLISON. . Pisgah Forest 

"Here me have an acrohat, s/op ami sec him 
skin the cal." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 10 Inches; weight 160 
pounds; Athletic Association; Wearers of the 
N. C. Club; Di. Society; Class Football (3. 4); 
Gym Instructor; Medical Society; Medicine. 

"Dick" — "Dick" is Dr. Lawson's right hand 
man. He is skillful In the art of calisthenics and 
instructor In the Gym. Goes out for class foot- 
ball team now and then but usually through class 
spirit. Never says much, but is one of those 
men necessary for the back-bone of the class. 



Fletcherism. Makes friends 
Peculiar, but all right. 



lily and keeps the 



24 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




KARL BRASWELL BAILEY Elm City 

"AnJ the poinh that he made Tveie quite fright- 
ful to .ee." 

A^e 20; height 5 feet 7 inches; weight 126 
pounds; Phi. Society; Tennis Association ; Ath- 
letic Association; Varsity Tennis (4); Class 
-Pennis (2. 3); Scrub Baseball (3) ; Class Base- 
ball (2) ; Oak Ridge Club. 

"Karl" — "Karl" never lets time hang heavy 
over his head. He likes books but not the kind 
his professors recommend. Except m a game of 
whist or tennis he is very retiring. But then he 
makes himself prominent by outscoring the other 
fellow. He mak;s no friends for policy, but has 
many just the same. Having entered the abode 
of the Sons of Rest he has accepted their motto. 
"Go not forth hastily to strive. 



JOHN MANNING BATTLE. . Rocky Mount 

"I'J rather have a fool to ma^c me mei rji than 
experience to mal^e me sad." 

Age 19; height 5 feel 9 inches; weight 141 
pounds; Gorgon's Head; K A; Scrub Baseball 
(2. 3); Cla^s Baseball (I); Athletic Associa- 
tion; Historical Association; Zoological Club; 
Captam Scrub Baseball (3); Law. 

ile 



'Bat." "Johnny" — His smile is radiant and 
caressing, his laughter can be heard for miles 
around, and his complexion comes and goes like 
that of the turkey-gobbler. He plays third base 
on the scrub baseball team and has the detestable 
habit of throwing the ball exactly four feet over 
the first baseman's head. However, we like him 
all the more for this little fault which is one of 
the few he has. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



25 




WILLIAM PARKS BELK Charloiic 

"Scnlimenlally, I am (disposed to harmony," 
Bui organically I'm incapable of lune." 

Age 22; height 5 feel 9 inches; weight 145 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic 
Mecklenburg County Club; Class F 



(I) 
4); 
Tra, 
Dra 
(4) 



Scrub Football (2); 

Track Squad (2. 3); 
k (4); Captain Clasi 
natic Club (3); Y. 

■1' X ; Medicine. 



Varsity 
Assist 
Track 

M. C. 



Ass 
.otb 
Footba 
,nl Ma 
Team 

A. C 



Team 

ill (3, 



(3); 
ibmel 



"WtLLIE," "Beak" — One of the hardest work- 
ers in the class. Has gone into nearly every- 
thing and has come out on top. We first knew 
him as a star half back on our championship 
Freshman team. In his Senior year we see him 
the best punter and broken field runner on the 
Varsity. Has decided to become a doctor, and is 



WILLIAM PATTERSON BIVINS. .Durham 

"Hi, name is Pal. 
The brother of Chat" 

Age 21; height 5 feet 7 inches; weight 128 
pounds. 

"Pat" — Ask him who he is and he will answer. 
"Chat's brother. ' By this mark he is known 
and destined to walk upon the face of the earth. 
He can tell you the pedigree of every baseball 
player that is. or is to be. Like Professor 
Booker he has a gait of his own. He is well 
read, a good English student, and has a terrible 
boot on Jimmy Royster. Mopes to get two de- 
grees this year. 



overloaded with work on account of it. 
everybody and everybody likes him. 



26 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




ALEXANDER McNElLL BLUE. . .Carthage 

"O thou iKecJ mho art so lovely, far and smell 
so sweei." 

Age 23; he.ght 5 feet 6 inches: weight 143 
pounds; Commencement Marshal (3). 

"Alex" — Was never seen when not smoking 
the weed but once, and has been ashamed of it 
ever since. Wears an eternal smile and cares 
not which way the world wag;. Loafs with 
George and Hough, and rooms in the Brock- 
well. Has not decided what he will do, but he 
will. Is fond of Dey and Horace. He's a "Son 
of Rest" all right, but he !;ets busy when exams 
come around. 



ROY TILSON BROWN Erwm, Tenn. 

"Remote from man, ivith CoJ he spends his 
Jays." 

Age 25; helghl 5 feet 10 inches; weight 165 
pounds; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
Cosmopohtan Club. 

"Roy" — Roy annexed himself to us in our 
Junior year. He is a strong and sturdy moun- 
taineer from the hilU of Tennessee. H? refuses 
to associate with us, but in the lime that we have 
seen him he has proved lilmself to be a true and 
loyal member of 191 1. Our cartoonist made a 
mistake — he knew not the difference between a 
motor and a tianstt — and Roy is perfectly at home 
behind the latter instrument. Is a big Y. M. C. 
A. man, and spends most too much time in study. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



27 




DANIEL BUNYAN BRYAN Ajax 



"A saeei anJ virtuous 



Age 24; height 5 feel II inches; weight 145 
pounds; Phi. Society; Historical Society; Ath- 
letic Association; Secretary B. C. A. Club; Y. 
M. C. A.; Vice President Y. M. C. A.; 
Rochester Delegate; Teaching. 

"D. B."— 'D. B." is one of the main stays of 
the Y. M. C. A., and holds distinctly for that 
side of college l.fe which the Y. M. C. A. rep- 
resents. He does good work and keeps at it. The 
report has been circulated that "D. B." is a warm 
supporter of co-education at the University. That, 
however, is only one of the good thing; for which 
he stands. 



EDW. ROBINSON BUCHAN Manley 

"There is some soul of Goodness in things evil. 
Would men observingly distill it out." 

Age 25; height 5 feet 8 inches; weight 145 
pounds: Phi. Society; Moore-Lee County Club ; 
Athletic Association ; Buie's Creek Academy Club. 

"Buck" — "Buck" sells clothes, quotes poetry, 
and cusses Dey. wrestles with twenty-live hours of 
required work with characteristic equanimity. Has 
"blues" occasionally, visits some, and believes in 
having girl friends galore. Is a solid, sound mem- 
ber of 1911. and held in worthy esteem. 



28 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




KENNETH OGDEN BURGWYN 

Pittsburg. Pa. 

"1 l(noll! and love ihe gocJ, J;c(, ah! ihe iDorsi 
pursue. 

Age 22; height 6 feet 2 inches; weight 150 
pounds; Athletic Associition; German Club; 
Vice President Cosmopoliian Club; A T ". 

"Vulture." "Kenneth" — Some of us have 
seen him but none of us know him. He is said 
by those who have seen him most often to love 
cigarettes, dopes, and the ladies. He hates books, 
and avoids studying. The only thing we know 
against him is that he is rough on booting the 
Faculty, but in spite of this fact, we are inclined 
to believe that he is a mighty good egg when you 
know him. 



JAMES WEBB CHESHIRE Raleigh 

"/Vis heart and band both open and free." 

Age 19; height 5 feet 8 inches; weight 130 
pounds; Athletic Association; '^ ^' ; Gorgon's 
Head. 

"Jim," "Chesh" — Staunch and true to 1911. 
"Best egg" in our class, and an all round good 
fellow. Spent his first three years in learning the 
boys, and then decided to make a Geologist. Was 
not very fond of "Psych." but a profound 
admirer of Collier. Much to our regret he left 
us after Christmas, but wc know that he is a true 
1911, in spirit. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



29 




ROBERT HUME CLAY lOR. . .Chapel H.ll 

"And even bis failings leaned to virtue's side." 

Aije 27; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 200 
pounds; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
Oak Ridge Club; Orange County Club; Di. 
Society. 

"Bob" — He is the largest man in the class, and 
like most fat men, is of a good-humored and calm 
disposition. Nothing has ever been known to ruffle 
or excite him. If it is i scrap or an argument 
you want, hunt somebody else. Bob is not 
interested. You w,ll hke h.m when you know 
him. 



JOSEPH BOWER COLVARD Jefferson 



••/ do know him h\) his goit, he is a friend: 

Age 21 ; height 3 feet 8' j inches; v 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Associat 
nis Association ; Class Football (3) ; G 
ment Ball Manager (3). 



'BOWE 



nd tr 



hi 144 
Ten- 



lo 



Son of the mount 
his native heath. Has aided us in winnmg 
a baseball game on the class field and repres 
us well as commencement ball manager. H^ 
a good student but did not allow his stud 
interfere with his interest in college affairs. He 
left us after Christmas, but m spirit he will be 
with us when the sheepskins are handed out 
Bower will make good and be a credit to his class 



ted 



to 



30 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




WILLIAMSON LEE COOPER. Jr.. .Graham 



JOSEPH SANFORD COWLES. .Wllkesbo 



"/ have thai wilhin which passelh s/ioD.." 

Age 21; height 5 feel 10', Inches; weight 
170 pounds; Di. Society; .-Xlhletic Association; 
Alamance County Club; Ministerial Band; Scrub 
Football (2); Class Football (3-4); Mmistry. 

"Coop" — ' Coop" is one ot the steady, never- 
let-up kind of fellows who work for what they 
get and then keep it. If a medal was given for 
modesty, no other man m the class would have 
the ghost of a show. His picture is found in the 
Ministerial group, but "Coop" is altogether too 
good and sympathetic to convict a fellow mortal 
of sm. 



"/ /fnon> him a notorious liar." 

Age 22; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 170 
pounds; Di. Society; Athlelic Association; Class 
Football (2. 3. 4) ; Captain Class Football (3) ; 
Class Baseball (2-3); Assistant Editor YacKETY 
Yack (4); Historical Socielv; Chief Commence- 
ment Marshal (3) ; Golden Fleece; Law. 

"Chief" — In his Junior year his grace and 
handsome appearance won for him the position 
of Chief Marshal. He has ever since been 
known as "Chief." He is a consummate ladies' 
man. takes great pride in his apparel, and counts 
that lost on which he fails to spring a newly 
acquired joke. He is one of the good eggs. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



31 




FOSTER NUGENT COX Leaks' 



JOSEPH GREEN DAWSON New Bern 



•7 am not i„ ihc roil 0/ common men." 

Age 24; height 5 feet 5 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Y. M. C. A. (3); Athletic Associa- 
tion (2); President Rockingham County Club 
(2): Carohna-Penn. Scrub Debater (3); Di. 
Society; Assistant in Library (2); President 
Republican Club; N. C.-Ga. Debater (3) ; Law. 

"Nugent." "Marion" — He was packed, 
labelled, and forwarded to us as an embryo cler- 
gyman. But Nugent finds the field of politics 
more congenial. The needle of his private com- 
pass points steadily to Mjiion Butler, whom he 
pictures with a halo. Nugent distinguished him- 
self as an inlercollegiale debater, being one of 
the team that defeated Geoigia in his Junior year. 



"Young man rvhen the Engtiih language gels in 
my lva\f il Joan't stanJ a chance. 

Age 22; height 5 feet 5 inches; weight 135 
pounds; Phi. Society; Class Football (I, 2. 3, 
4) ; All-Class (3) ; Geologist. 

"Joe" — "Joe" entered college in such an un- 
psychological state of mind as to be incapable of 
gelling a boot on his teachers or spoiling them, 
and, in consequence, he becomes a Senior de facto 
while Dr. Venable put him down as a Junior in 
the Catalog. However, he has been a hard, con- 
sistent worker throughout his college career, and 
he deserves the boot he now has on Collier Cobb, 
and the "3" Major Cam gave him for extraor- 
dinary spotting. He is an all-round good fellow, 
plays good class football, yells lustily for the 
Varsity team, and is liked by everybody. 



32 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




WILLIAM ARCHIE DEES P.kesvllle 



PAUL DICKSON Raelord 



"They ihal govern ihc 



Ihc Icasl 



Age 23; height 5 feet 8' j inches; weig'il 
145 pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; B. 
C. A. Club; Wayne County Club; Golden 
Fleece; 'I' 1' K ; Sophomore-Fieshman Debater; 
President of Senior Class; Teaching. 

"Archie" — He is President of the Anti-hell- 
raising Society, but a good one just the same. 
One of the steadiest men in our class, not to be- 
long to the Mmistenal Band. He was unan- 
imously elected President of the Senior Class, so 
you see he stands pretty well after all. He has 
gotten his full share of evolution durmg his four 
years here, and is sure to make his mark in the 
world. 



"He n.i7/ give ihe Devi/ hh J, 

Age 21; height 5 feet 10 ii 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M 



County Club; President Ra< 
Tennis Association; Assislar 
Magazine (3); AtSletic As 



:hes; weight 165 
C. A.; Robeson 
•d Institute Club; 
Business Manager 
iation ; Debating 



Union (4); Scrub Football (I); Class Football 
(2). 

"Dick" — Sane and unpretentious. " Dick" does 
his own thinking, and has no scruples about say- 
ing what he thinks. Has a keen appreciation of 
other peoples' jokes, and a laugh that makes life 
seem worth living. It, therefore, goes without 
saying that he has many friends. "Dick's" ideal 
of happiness is a country home of the spacious, 
anti-bellum style, plus modem 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



33 




JAMF.S TALMAGE DOBBINS. . . .Rockford 



FERDINAND JOHN DUES Wilmington 



■■A/e. po 



n, m\; library nias dul^cdom larec 



Age 22; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 155 
pounds; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
Di. Society. 

Has been with us four vtars, and found books 
enough employment for him. Had the pink eye 
once, and studied right on. Rooms in the Old 
West Building, and can always be found there. 
Doesn't talk much but helps to form the back- 
bone of our class. 



He has roomed with Harry Solomon four years, 
and seems to like it. 



"IVorlfs ni/?i/e he worlds and p/ajjs while he 
pla\)3." 

Age 21; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 160 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A. Basket Ball Association; Press Asso- 
ciation; New Hanover County Club; Sub- Var- 
sity Baseball (1, 2); Class Football (2, 3); 
Gym Squad (2, 3); Deutscher Verem ; Wear- 
ers of N. C; Commencement Marshal; Gym 
N. C. 

"Ferd"— In him we ha^e an all-round man. 
Plays football and baseball, and won his N. C. 
m the Gym. Besides this he can have a good 
time when he wants to, and is a good student. 
Starred as a Commencement Marshal in 1910. 



34 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




JOSHUA LAWRENCE EASON 
Stantonsburg 

"Faith, Hope, and Charil})." 

Age 23; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 148 
pounds: Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Historical 
Society (2); Ministerial Club; Press Associa- 
tion; Tennis Association; Geological Seminary 
(4) ; Ministry. 

*'J. L." — One of your Baptist Gospel distrib- 
utors. In the world but not of the world. May 
be seen about once a week hurrying across the 
campus — always in a hurry, but we have never 
been able to learn why. Something of an adept 
at smiling. "J. L." is as solid as a rock, and 
about as hard to change ; however, he is on the 
right side so let him slay there. 



WILLIAM BURWELL ELLIS 
Winston-Salem 

"There is a delight in singing, though none hear 
hul the singer." 

Age 18; height 5 feet 9'j inches; weight 150 
pounds; .Athletic Association; Tennis Associa- 
tion; Y. M. C. A.; Wmston-Salem Club; Vice 
President Musical Association (3); President 
Musical Association (4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Mandolm Club; Quar- 
tet; German Club; Electrical Engineering. 

"Bill" — "Bill" hails from Salem — "nuf ced." 
He can get music out of anything from a jew's- 
harp to a bass fiddle. Leads the band, orches- 
tra. Glee Club, and anything else figuring musi- 
cal properties. "Bill" is lather foolish about the 
fairer sex in general, and some in particular. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



35 




ALEXANDER LITTLEJOHN FEILDS 

Raleigh 

'7 am n>iU and ii?oo/ij and full of fleas, 
And never been curried beloiv the f^nees." 

Age 20; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 135 
pounds. Phi. Society ; Athletic Association ; 
Wake County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Track Squad 
(1.2): Chemical Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; German Club; Assistant in 
Physics (3. 4); Greek Prize (2) 'I' A (i; Secre- 
tary <!• li K; Scientist. 

"Dr. ALEx"^An ideal boy. studies hard, 
makes ones on everything, and is addicted to 
neither chewing, smoking, drinking nor cussing, 
except in a very mild form, such as, "I'll be John 



JOHN WEBSTER FREEMAN. . .Mooresville 



heari as far from fiaud as Heaven from 



"Hit 
Earth.' 

Age 30; height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 125 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A.; B. C. C. Club; Ministerial Band; 
Student Volunteer Band ; Missionary. 

"J. W." — Ministerially inclined. Freeman is 
one of the men who take college seriously, work 
hard, and are benefitted pioportionally. He is 
never heard on the campus, seldom seen. Free- 
man has an idea that the essential thing for a stu- 
dent is to get his work done, and that having a 
good time is secondary. 

Browned." and so on. He has broken more hearts 
than any other young mein in the world. 



36 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




WESLEY CRIZT GEORGE Elk.n 

"A noticeable man, niiih large greji e\)es." 

Age 22; heighl 5 feet 10 inches; weight 153 
pounds; Di. Societjt; Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A.; Editor-in-Chief Magazine: Presi- 
dent Surry County Club; Zoology Club. 

"George" — In the steadv and conservative ele- 
ment of his class. "George" is one of the leaders. 
He holds down the Magazme. has developed con- 
siderable ability as a writer, and takes high rank 
in his studies. He does a good deal of quiet 
thinking for himself, is not fond of noise and 
crowds. "George" will make good. 

ing with "Chick," at Warrenton, and has kept 
it up ever since. A good student, a good friend, 
and a good fellow. 



GEORGE GRAHAM Charlotte 

"There is a time to speal^ ; kut also a time to 
keep silent." 

Age 21; height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 135 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; 
Mecklenburg County Club; W. H. S. Club; 
Class Historian (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Football Team (2); YacKEIY Yach Editor (3); 
Magazine Editor (4) ; Class Statistician (4) ; 
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4). 

"G," "Shorty" — One of the strong men on 
whom our strength is built. He always pushes 
his friends rather than himself. His greatness has 
been thrust upon him. He is a good mixer and 
hked by all. Knows nothing bad about any one. 
or. if he does, he keeps it to himself, and he is our 
Statistician, too. Got into the habit of room- 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



37 




WILLIAM CONRAD GUESS Apex 



"Ma 



nts hut lillle here hetorn." 



Age 19; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 145 
pounds; Phi. Society; Athletic Association: 
Tennis Association ; Buie's Creek Academy 
Club; Wake County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Le 
Cercle de Coversation de Francaise (L 2); 



Deutcher Verein (2, 3) ; Ec 


onon 


,ics Club (3) 


Historical Society (3, 4); 


Er 


nch Dramati 


Club. 






"GuiLSS," "W. C."— "Cues 


s" is 


as innocent a 


he looks, and has never beer 




used of inter 


fering with any one. He doe 


s ev 


■rything quietl 


and in order, and does it v, 


ell. 


He seems t 



have thought it either too much trouble or not 
worth while to become acquainted with many of 
us. Nevertheless, we all like him and consider 
him one of our good men. 



CHARLES WALKER GUNTER. . . .Sanford 
"As franl^ as rain on c/ierrp blossoms." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 120 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic 
Association; Moore-Lee Couilty Club; Dramatic 
Club (1. 2. 3); Class President (2); University 
Council (2); President Dramatic Club (2, 3); 
Debating Union (3); Manager Dramatic Club 
(4); Treasurer .Athletic Association (4). 

"Charlie" — The Class of 1911 has several 
men whose long suit is business. This is one of 
them. If there has been a committee of arrange- 
ments en which he was not appointed, no record 
of it exists. "Charlie" is one of the most service- 
able men in the class, and is always ready to give 
the benefit of his experience when called upon. 
He was boss of the print shop in his Junior year. 



38 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




JAMES ACRA HACKNEY Wilson 



ROGER BAKER HALL Lei 



"Three-fifths of htm genii 



nJ iwo-fiflhs she 



f^dge." 

Age 20: height 5 feel 8'_; inches; weight 150 
pounds; Athletic Association ; Oak Ridge Club ; 
German Club; Wearers of the N. C. Club; 
Class Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (I, 
2, 3); Captain Varsity Baseball (4); The Coop; 
Gimghoul; 2 X; Buggy Manufacturing. 

"Jim" — A genuine comet on the baseball field. 
He can turn a backward hand-spring, and catch 
the ball with his feet — and they are not very 
large either. He has a better beard than "Rail- 
road" Smith but. unlike "Railroad," he has the 
good taste to suppress it. Is a wmner with the 
ladies, and they with him to even a greater degree. 
One of Professor Cobb's pets. 



"MoJesl-^ is the grace of the 



u/." 



Age 21 ; height 6 feet; weight 135 pounds; 
Di. Society; Athletic Association; Chemical 
Journal Club; Assistant in Chemistry; Chemist. 

"BuNNv" — Came to us from Lenoir — you will 
not be considered ignorant if you don't know 
where it is. Has been with us four years but 
hasn't said much about it. Never kicks up a 
racket or conversation, but is there with the goods 
if one is started. Fell in love with Chemistry 
as soon as he struck the Hiii. and has not recov- 
ered. Can tell you what H,0 is, too. Has 
worked well, but has found time to enjoy life, 
and to sigh and love. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



39 




JOHN BREVARD HALLIBURTON 

Charlollc 



"Look ■ 



ny Tvorl^i,, uc nnohly, and despair." 



Age 20; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; 
Deutcher Verein ; Mecklenburg County Club; 
Tennis Association ; Assistant Manager Basket 
Ball Association. 

"John"— John spent most of his first two years 
organizing a basket ball team which wouldn't or- 
ganize. He is slow of speech, and worse "of 
step." Takes his lime about everything but will 
surely get there. 



O. B. HARDISON Fayelteville 

"Mankind are earthen jugs rvith spirits in them." 

Age 18; height 6 feet I J/j inches; weight 150 
pounds; German Club; Athletic Association; 
Tennis Association; Di. Society; 4» A 0; Law. 

' Oby"^ — When we first iound him among us 
he was a mere child, but. by reason of continual 
association with the cream of mature manhood, 
he grew rapidly and flourished, so that now we 
behold in him a man. good, handsome, and brave. 
He is one of the smartest m our ranks but ht 
prefers to make ones without the aid of books. 



40 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




JOHN WHARTON HARRIS ... Reids 



WILLIAM HENTY HATHCOCK 
Albemaiie 



Age 20; height 5 feet 8*4 inches; weight 
185 pounds; Athletic Association; Rockingham 
County Club; Tennis Association; Medicine. 

"Fatty John" — Conspicuous by his avoirdu- 
pois. If you want to see him you will have to 
go to his lovely watch tov/er at Archers, or to 
the Chemistry Laboratory. Ha5 roomed with 
"Fatty John" and is satisfied. It is rumored that 
he keeps dainty food in his trunk, but alas! it 
has never been substantiated. Takes all of the 
periodicals and reads them himself. John will 
make good in Medicine. 



"Who trush himself to professors shouhl never 
hazard ahat he fears lo /osc." 

.Age 22; height 5 feel 9 inches; weight MO 
pounds; Di. Society; Historical Society; Ath- 
letic Association. 

"Banker," "Hath," "Little One" — is one 
of us agamst his will but. nevertheless, we wel- 
come him mto our midst. 1910 tojd us he was m- 
terested in no phase of life except morality, but 
he has been converted by Charlie Lee, and bids 
fair to be one of our greatest economists. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



41 





*^jiJ''Nt^^ 




ANGUS JAMES HODGIN Red Sprmgs 

"Hope (5 a :Mrcasm." 

Age 25; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 154 
pounds; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
President Robeson County Club; Historical So- 
ciety; Phi. Society. 

"A.NG," — Not near so sleepy as he looks, in 
(act, he is a live wire when it comes to giving 
the calicos a good lime. He is a good, peaceable 
fellow, but you had belter not mention Greek to 
him. Changes his mind every five minutes by the 
clock but seems lo retain his serenity through it 
all. The most accommodating man in the class. 



MARGARET BENNETT HORSFIELD 

Oxford 

"A sTDcel, allraclive l(inJ of grace, a full ossur- 
ance given h\i loolis." 

Age 16;* height 5 feet 10 inches; weight H5 
pounds. 

"Queenie" — She glides about in the campus, 
books in hand, as silently and gracefully as a 
swan. She usually goes alone but always as if 
she needed no assistance. We don't know her 

but we think she is the best student of romance 

* Approximate guess. 



42 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




FRANK HOUGH. 



ISRAEL HARDING HUGHES Raleigh 



"/ never dare to nri'/e as funny; as I can." 

Age 22; height 5 feel 6 inches; weight 143 
pounds. 

"Hough" — As athletic editor of the Tar Heel, 
he has acquired a reputation for a brisk, breezy 
style of writing, and for saying what he thinks. 
He came to us from the ranch, and persists in 
wearing a becoming cowboy top-piece. "Hough" 
is a sportsman all right, and will some day write 
"Sportograms" for a big daily — if he doesn't 
decide to preach. 

strongest characteristics are his enthusiasm, and 
his desire to express himself. 



"H^'hatever sceptic could inquire for, 
For every JvAij he had a wherefore." 

Age 26; height 5 feet 7 inches; weight 125 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic 
Club; Tar Heel Editor (3, 4); Press Associa- 
tion: Ministry. 

"Hardy-Boy" — "Hardy-Boy" is one of the 
left-overs from the Class of 1907. In the mean- 
time, he has acquired some valuable experience — 
as well as age— having worked in a Philadelphia 
mission and taught. He keeps up with every- 
thing that is going on in college, and has definite 
ideas as to what he will do when he leaves. His 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



43 




FRED CALDWELL HUNTER Newell 

"Rest of heart and pleasure felt at home." 

Age 27; height 6 feet; weight 170 pounds; 
Di. Society; Athletic Association; Farming. 

"Fred" — This specimen of the human species 
we imported (rem Muskingum College, Ohio, in 
the beginning of our Junior year. Like the prod- 
igal son. he came to himself and said. "Back in 
my Old North State is the college of our fathers 
and there is plenty of room for me." Without 
elaborate ceremonies, yet welcome we him. Like 
a good brother he has been careful of his own 
business, in our family and truly it may be said 
"he is ours." 



ROBERT LEE HUNTER Afton 

Age 21 ; height 5 feet 5' j inches; weight 120 
pounds; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; 
Phi. Society; X II J[; Chemical Journal Club; 
Assistant in Chemistry ; 11 K A ; Chemistry. 

"Tank" — Behold our most lady-like man. 
Has always been lady-Iikc and always will be, 
though his last name thrust upon him a nick-name 
connected with rather unlady-like things. Became 
interested in chemistry in Ins Sophomore year and 
still sticks to it. His ability in that line was rec- 
ognized, and he was elected President of the 
Chemical Society. Tends to his own business 
and bothers no one in doing it. 



44 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




MARY JARMAN Richlands 



WILLIAM IILNR^' JONES. .. .'iance>^ 



"A perfect woman, nohl\) planned. 
To ivarn, to comfoil, anJ command." 



5 feet 8 inches ; weigSl 1 30 



only girl graduate that Onslow 
and she now calls Florida her 
life. Professor Williams, and 
seriously as if she believed in 
them. She conscientiously thinks that she should 
read fifth Physic before f^oing on class, and that 
she is expected to prepare, at least, half of every 
assignment in fourteenth English. She is one of 
the best girls in our class. 
* Approximate guess. 



Age 


16;* 


hei 


pounds 






"Ma 


RV" — 


The 


has eve 


r sen 


us. 


home. 


She 


take 


all her 


work as 



"IVhy, yes, I mriie a /i///e." 

Age 27; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 130 
pounds: Di. Society; Y. M. C A.; Golden 
Fleece; Editor Tar Heel; Freshman-Sophomore 
Debater; Historical Association; Press Associa- 
tion; Teaching. 

"W. H." "Cousin Willie" — He is about the 



only thing 09 ever gave 
they could have given 
domesticated, and is now a 
body. "W. H." spends h 
HccL and gettmg on class, 
why his typesetters get dr 
once a day and swears it 
our most popular men as v 



s, and about the best 
s. He has become 
proud of 1 I as any- 
i time editing the Tar 
He can't understand 
nk. Smokes his pipe 
.ill kill him. One of 
= ii as one of our best. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



45 








WILLIAM THOMAS JOYNER Raleigh 

"MoJeralion is the si/^en ilrint" running through 
ihe pearl chain of all virtues." 

Age 20; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Phi. Society; Class Football Team 
(1. 2, 3. 4); All-Class I-'ootball (2, 4); Vice 
President Class (2, 4) ; Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Baseball (2. 3); Vice President German 
Club (3) ; President German Club (4) ; Leader 
Sophomore German (2); Leader Pan-Hellenic 
German (3); Tar Heel Board (3); Managei 
Glee Club (4); Athletic Association; German 
Club; * li K; Coop; Gorgon's Head; Z <!'; 
Law. 

"Billy" — The happy possessor of the broadest 
and best balanced mind in the class. He is 
blessed with the ability to comprehend that life 
contains things other than books and professors. 
A star with the ladies and a queen on the ball- 
room floor. 




i^.^ 



BURKE HAYWOOD KNIGHT 

Williamston 

"Of its onin heaul\) is the minj Jiscaseil and 
fevers into false creation." 

Age 19; height 5 feet II inches, weight 165 
pounds; Vice President Martin County Club 
(3); CAemica/ /our™/ Club; Medicme. 

"Hai'WOOd" — Has made a special study of 
automobiles, particularly the Hupp. Knows every 
machine in Chapel Hill. Durham and University 
Station, and as soon as a toot is heard, Haywood 
is somewhere in the vicinity. Usually has a 
clearer notion of other peoples' affairs than his 
own, and doesn't mind talking about them. A 
regular walking Encyclopedia — but not the stand- 
ard. Good-hearted, long-winded and imagina- 
tive — a queer mixture. 



46 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




al 






JOSEPH RAYMOND LEE Mount Olive 



SAMUEL EDW. LEONARD Lexington 



each of art. of be 



"Here's a gift beyond Ibe 
eloquently) silent." 

Age 20 ; height 5 feet 11'.. inches : weight 
153 pounds; Phi. Society; Class Baseball; 
Athletic Association; Wayne County Club. 

"Blow," "General" — An adopted son from 
Trinity. A fellow townsman of Rube Oliver, 
and somewhat proud of it. He is very quiet, and 
has little to say except in trymg lo satisfy his curi- 
osity— but this is enough. He is very fond of 
first Philosophy, since he must have it to grad- 
uate, though he hopes to forget it all afterward, 
and enter the legal profession. Raymond is a 
good, steady fellow, and a loyal member of his 
class, especially in athletics. 



"Plain mithout pomp, and rich without a shorn." 

.Age 25; height 6 feet; weight 170 pounds; 
Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Di. So- 
ciety; Davidson County Club; President Dav- 
idson County Club (2-4); Athletic Association; 
Tennis Association; Glee Club; Class Football 
(2-3); Press Association; Teaching. 



"Sam"— What could belter 


characterize him 


than to sav that quietlv and i 


npretentiouslv he 


has worked his way through 


college, while at 


the same time doing good work 


in his studies and 


taking an active part in btuden 


affairs? He is 


a strong supporter of the Y. M. 


C. A., and chief 


booster of Commons Hall. "S, 


m" has the smile 


that doesn't come off. 





Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



47 




FELIX LUCIANE LLORENS 

Santiago de Cuba 

"An infant crying in the nighl ivilh no lan- 
guage but a crij." 

Age 21; height 5 feel 5 inches; weight 123 
pounds; Secretary Cuban Club (3); Tennis 
Association ; Electrical Engineering. 

"Felix" — The last Cubanola to glide. Like 
the others he is a disciple of the Major. Holds 
the remarkable record of not leaving Chapel Hill 
for four years. Has a few more hours than the 
average Senior, but will graduate with hard work. 



FRANCIS LLORENS 
Santiago, Cuba 



Age 20; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 145 
pounds; Member Cuban Club; Civil Engineer. 

"Frank" — "Frank," the eldest of the three ac- 
quisitions from sunny Cuba, came here for busi- 
ness, and has never swerved from his purpose. 
Always a good student, he has been rewarded 
with good grades. He acquired the habit, at an 
early period, of blindmg Major Cam. and has 
never lost it. 



48 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




HENRY WISE LYON Windsor 

"A/uc/i might fee said on both sijcs." 

Age 20; heighl 5 feel i inches; weight 135 
pounds; Oak Ridge Club; Class Baseball (1. 3); 
Varsity Baseball (2); Wearers of the N. C. 
Club; Zoological Club; Athletic Association; 
Tennis Association; German Club; KA; Med- 



"Shorty" — "Shorty" plays the piano but you 
can't hold that against him because they taught 
it to him when he was too young to know better. 
He also played baseball, after a very creditable 
fashion, when a sophomore, but smce then his 
work has kept him from partakmg of the joys of 
the diamond. He intends to be a doctor, and we 
believe he will make a good one. 



has seen that he kept straight ever sii 
to study law if he can find nothing 



Intends 
to do. 



EDGAR FRANKLIN McCULLOCH 
White Oak 

"O grant me an honest fame or grant me none" 

Age 22; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Phi, Society; Y. M, C. A.; German 
Club; Athletic Association; Manager Class Base- 
ball (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball 
Varsity Baseball (4) ; Press 
is Banquet Speaker (2); His- 
Commencement Ball Manager 



Ma 



(3) 

Associatior 
torical So 
(4); Law 

"Mac"- 
more like him. 
tics, and has d( 
posed to Math 
med h. 



-Ou 



wish is that Bladen had sent 
Has mixed his studies with poli- 
ne well m both. Has been ex- 
-and a few other courses. Imag- 
Id like Psych and did— until the Psy- 
e. Has borne the trials and tribulations of 
ball manager in his Senior year, and is still 
. Got his eye on Dean in his first year, and 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



49 




ERNEST COBB McLEAN GIbsonvllle 



ROBERT CLAY McLEAN Brevard 



"He halli an Inlernulional rcpulalion." 

Age 22; height 6 feel; weight 178 pounds; 
Di. Society; Athletic Association; Guilford 
County Club; Vice PrejidenI Guilford County 
Club; Class Football (1); Scrub Football (2, 
3. 4); Captain Scrub Football (3); Scrub 
Baseball (I, 2. 3); Whitsett Institute Club; 
Press Association; Assistant Leader Junior 
Prom; YackETY Yack Editor (4); Insurance. 

"Mac" — Something of an artist with pig-skins 
and horse-skins but balks when it comes to sheep- 
skins. He knows the dimensions of every man in 
college. Has an eternal dislike for last year's 
French department but oincc the advent of Mr. 
Ware he has taken courage, and is now a con- 



Age 21; height 6 feet; weight 187 pounds; 
Class Football (I); Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; 
Athletic Association; Scrub Football (2) ; Var- 
sity Football (3, 4); Wearers of the N. C. Club; 
Electrical Engineer. 

"Big Mac" — Good-natured, sturdy and deter- 
mined in everything he undertakes. "Big Mac" is 
always there with the goods. He is an old stand- 
by in football, and always makes good. Major 
Cain and Dey were the only men who ever 
downed him, and he declared theirs to be a foul 
tackle. 



lal star in French A. "Mac" is a good, 
nd man and deservedly a popular one. 



50 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




JOHN ARCHIBALD McGOOGAN 

Shannon 

"Distance lends fceau/y io the landscape" 

Age 26; height 6 feel; weight 150 pounds; 
Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Press Association; Robeson County Club; 
Sophomore Debater; Sophomore-Junior Debater 

(3). 

"Mac," "John" — A long, keen, good one — es- 
pecially long in statue and in wind. Chews his 
weed, smokes it on Sunday, and gives you his 
opinion, which he says, is the best going. A good 
student, fair debater, and a substantial old Scotch- 
man. Is specializing in "Billyogy." and Greek 
but can't decide whether to be a school teacher 
or President of the United States. "Mac" is one 
of those solid men who constitute the backbone 
of the community. 



CHARLES EUGENE McINTOSH. .Denver 

"Hold the fori. ! am coming." 

Age 29; height 6 feet; weight 195 pounds; 
Freshman-Sophomore Debater (1); Sophomore- 
Junior Debater (2) ; President Class (2); Georgia 
Debater (3); Scrub Football (2); Class 
Football (3); Sub-Editor Magazine; Secretary 
Debating Union; Teaching. 



"Mac"— The talkmcs 
cept Dr. Raper. He 
quently, too. As indepi 
accomplishes nearly as i 
gas to run not with him 
he received one of those 
he survived, and is now 



man in the faculty ex- 
avs something very fre- 
ndent as the Devil, and 
luch. "Mac" allows his 
m Psych, and as a result 
are "5's," but fortunately 
teaching the Freshmen a 



biography of America. One 
all-tound men in our class < 



the strangest, best. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



51 




JOHN ARCHIBALD McKAY. .Bu.e's Creek 

"Too much ihinlfing is a danger oui ihing." 

Age 19; height 5 feet 7 inches; weight 133 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Fresh- 
men Prize; Freshman-SoDhomore Debater (I); 
Sophomore-Junior Debater (2) ; Georgia Scrub 
Debater (2); Assistant in Botany (4); 'I' P. K; 
Teaching. 

"Mac" — He entered wilh us donned m knee 
trousers; young, and soft of body; but was 
watched over by the patient D. B. Teague. He 
IS seldom seen outside of the Old West or the 
Botany Laboratory. Believes in his books, and 
his sincere belief in them won him his '1' V- K 
key. When at work says little, but when not 
can make more noise th?n a bass fiddle. He 
made a reputation as a debater in his (irsl two 
years, and then retired from the platform, satis- 
fied with his forensic achievements. 



GROVER CARLISLE MANN Franklin 

"IV hence is Ihy learning, halh ihy hit over 
boolfs comumcil the midnight oil?" 

Age 22; height 5 feel 10', inches; weight 
145 pounds; Cam Math .Medal (3); Associate 
Editor Tar Heel (4); French Dramatic Club 
(2) ; President Macon County Club (2) ; Licen- 
tiate in Math (4); Athletic Association; Di. 
Society; •!> H K. 

"G. C" — "G. C." is the hardest worker in our 
class. For fear you don't understand this car- 
loon we will say that he is rough after Major 
Cam. Has grown with the class until now he is 
one of our strongest members. Has worked hard, 
and deserves his various scholarship honors. He 
is 'he only student Major Cain knows. 



52 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




HERBERT LEE MARTIN. . .Elizabeth City 

niversal grin." 



ches 
Club; 

Y. M. 



of 



; weight 160 
Class Foot- 

C. A.-, Ath- 

3n; Electrical 
ur laughers- 



"All nature ivears 

Age 21 ; height 5 feel 9 
pounds; Albemarle-Pamli 
ball (2-4): Phi. Society: 
letic Association : Tennis 
Engineering. 

"Herbert" — Here is c 
laughs at what he says and honestly thinks he's 
funny. Laughs all the time he is not talking, and 
vice versa. Has been lost smce Chev.s Kerr de- 
parted and left him. but manages to find life 
pleasant in spite of that. Some malicious felloiv 
accused him of having one serious thought since 
he came here but we deny that strongly. Spends 
most of his lime talking about "Major." and his 
"Lady" and drawing. However, he has the 
knack of passing work ar.d will graduate in a 
walk. 



IRA CLEVELAND MOSER. . . .Rock Creek 

"He lhint(s loo much; such men are Janger- 

Age 25; height 6 feet 2 inches: weight 175 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; His- 
torical Society; Class Baseball Team (1, 2); 
Sophomore- Junior Debate (3); Dramatic Club 
(3); Vice President (4); President Alamance 
County Club (4); President Oak Ridge Club 



Orator (4) ; Member Debating Union 



"Ike" — He makes a specialty of Horace's 
vork. Aside from that, his chief interest centers 
n the literary society. None of your book-worms 
s "Ike." Lie is thoroughly interested in the activ- 
tie» of college life, and gets a good deal of 
amusement out of politics. A first-class debater, 
and one of the leaders of the class in every 
respect. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



53 




NAMON SPENCER MULLIGAN 

Clemmons 

"Thou hast Ihc patience an J the faith of 
Saints." 

Age 21; height 5 fe-t 7 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Di. Society; "-.'. M. C. A.; Athletic 
Association; Tennis Association; Press Asso- 
ciation; Assistant in Math (3); Class Treas- 
urer (4); Winston-Salem Club; Class Secre- 
tary (4); Member of Geological Seminary; 
Engineering and Business. 

"Pat" — Notwithstanding the exceeding Irish- 
nes? of his name. Pat is a thorouglily good Amer- 
ican, and dees nol smoke a clay pipe. His 
genius runs to mathematics. He thinks in terms 
of ilr". and consequently fails to interest many 



JACK COTTON O.'XTES Tarboro 

"/( is enough to malfc love and to cross mp legs 
on the stove." 

Age 21; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Phi. Society; Edgecombe County 
Club; Medicme. 

"Jack" — "Jack" came to us from the Class of 
1910. He only pays us visits so that we are 
nol sure he will be visiting us next Commence- 
ment. Courts everything that registers at Pick's, 
and seems to enjoy it. "Jack" has worked hard 
the past year and deserves to graduate with us. 



ordinary peopli 
logic. "Pal" , 
his class. 



who have not the cue to his 
one of the sohd characters of 



54 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 







JAMES FRANCIS OLIVER. . . .Mount Ol.ve 

"/ live not in myself hul I become a portion of 
that around me. 

Age 22; height 6 feet, weight 170 pounds; 
Phi. Society; Y, M. C. A.; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Class Poet (2); Class Football (I, 4); 
Scrub Football (2, 3); Class Prophet (4); 
Dramatic Club; Law. 

"Rube" — Is one of ihe slickest propositions 
that 1911 can boast. He knows most that is 
going on. and to what extent. Is a smart fellow 
anyway you take him, and sticks up to what he 
believes. Can make more fuss than a Reo Car. 
but his heart is as big as his mouth and every- 
body likes him. 



GUS PALMER Gulf 

"He roamed, content alilfe with man and 
beast." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Phi. Society; Treasurer Oak Ridge 
Club; Moore-Lee County Club; Athletic Asso- 
ciation; German Club; Geology Licentiate; 
Geologist. 

"Gus"— ■■Qus" holds the paJm as a joke teller. 
He knows all the jokes from the Civil War back, 
but never tells one till it's of age. "Gus" is 
harmless, good-natured, and everybody's friend. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



55 




WILLIAM MURDOCH PARSLEY 

Wilmington 

"There is no bctlcr religion than to be /lappjj." 

Age 20; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 143 
pounds; Athletic Association; New Hanover 
County Club; Class Football (I. 2, 3, 4); Gvm 
Varsity (2. 3. 4); Varsity Track Team (3. 4) 
Field Captam Varsity Track. Fall Season, 1910 
Sub-Leader German Club Dance. Fall 1910 
Member Wearers of N. C. Club; Senior Picture 
Committee; Yackety Yack Editor (4); Glee 
Club (4); Coop; German Club; Secretary 
Athletic Association (4); Commenc:menl Ball 
Manager (4); :i N; Ice Business. 

"Willie Wee." "Scarcely" — One of the few 
men who have made two N. C.'s. Made one 
early in the Gym. and then decided to have one 
on the track. He now holds the record for the 
pole vault, and besides this he has played quar- 



EARL V. PATTERSON Burlington 

"Where ignorance is bliss 'i is foil}; to be raise." 

Age 19; height 5 feet S'S inches; weight 118 
pounds; Di. Society; Alamance County Club; 
Class Baseball (3); Tennis Association; Press 
Association. 

"Pat"— Blew in from Elon College last year, 
and has been spending most of his time trying to 
find out what he likes best in college. Seconds 
all the motions made in class meetings, and has 
never been known to make a suggestion. A born 
follower — especially on the track — and one of 
the best. 

terback on all our class teams. Somewhat of a 
star when the fair maids visit us, and swears he's 
got it for good now. He plays the guitar well, 
and is always ready with a pleasant smile and a 
sweet song. 



56 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




HERBERT RA\' RAY Raleigh 

"Lei TvmJi he ihritl. let n.avc5 roll high. I fear 
not Ji'ave nor ainJ." 

Age 21 ; height 5 feet 9K> inches; weight 155 
pounds: Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; 
Phi. Society. 

"Heine"— One of "Rube" Oliver's gang. He 
thinks the sun rises, sets, and is sometimes m 
eclipse in "Rube." Looks sleepy most of the 
time, and usually is. However, he possesses the 
nerve, and is a good man to leave alone when he 
is thoroughly awakened. 



GEORGE WASHINGTON RHODES 



Riverdale 



"Me 



of few worJi are the he:.! men." 

Age 24; height 5 feet 5 inches; weight 130 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Teach- 
ing. 

"G. W." — One of those antiquarian monks 
who thinks that a college is a place to learn 
things. Communes with his books and H. G. 
Roberson. and seems well satisfied with the re- 
sults. He works well and if work counts he will 
get there. Liked by all who know him and dis- 
liked by none. He has been accused of saying 



"dod. 



gone. 



but we don'l believe he said i(. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



57 







VIR THt -v^tA- 



HOYT GODDARD ROBERSON 

Polloclcsville 

"There is a lot in hooks." 

Age 25; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 172 
pounds; Phi. Society. 

"H. G.," ••RosEs"^One of the Hoosier 
Schoolmaster's boys. We don't know exactly 
where he came from but we think he is a native 
of this continent. However that may be, he is 
a loyal Tar Heel, and we are proud of him. 
Has shown up well on all occasions (especially 
when class pictures are taken), and if he would 
stay here a little longer he would be something 
of a bull. He has a melodious bass voice. 



EDUARDO FRANCISCO RODRIGUES 

Logue La Grande. Cuba 



"Lo 



labor lost" 



Age 25; height 6 feet; weight 175 pounds; 
D.. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (2, 
3. 4); All-Class Football (3); Whilsett Club; 
Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Civil 
Engineering. 

"Rod"— Lives in Cuba but likes us so well 
he is staying five years. "Rod" is doing better 
this vear. and for further information see Page 
52 Yacketv Yack, 1910. 



58 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




WILLIAM AUGUSTUS RUDISILL 
Hildebran 



"Give it utiJer standing but no tongue." 

Age 23; helgh( 5 feel 8',. inches; weight 145 
pounds 

"Bill." "Gus" — This innocent child is an 
adopted son into our family. He came into our 
parts from Lenoir College two years ago. and 
connected his interests with the Class of 1912. 
but on becoming dissatisfied, and, at the same 
lime, showing himself worthy, we accepted him 
into oui ranks and found him well worthy of 
1911. 



JOHN MONTGOMERY SHIELDS ..Enfield 

"The TDorlJ Ifnoas nothing of its greatest men." 

Age 23; height 5 feet 8' _• inches; weight 165 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic 
Association; Halifax County Club; Assistant 
Editor Magazine: Law. 

"JOHN'" — "^'hich came first, the hen or the 
egg"? is one of his hardest problems. Falls out 
with Horace because he can't answer it for him 
He amuses himself by smoking, philosophizing, 
and writing sketches for the A/aga:inc. Ought 
to have had * B K, but owing to a misunder- 
standing he was left out. Not near so mean as 
he looks, in fact, he is entirely 1 rmless. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



59 




THOMAS BOG SLADE Hamilton 



"Expcricnc 



a hard leacher.' 



Age 20; height 5 feel 7' . inches; weight 131 
pounds; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Phi. 
Society; YacKETY Yack Board; Martin County 
Club; K 2; Electrical Engineer. 

"Tommy" — Don't say Bish to him unless you 
want to scrap. "Tommy" was in the hospital 
after the fight, but has finally fully recovered. 
and we are glad to have him back with us. 
Runs with John Wood, but association has not 
given him the degree of "T. W." He spends 
most of his time listening to the whiz of the elec- 
tric motor. Wears good clothes, and is a good 
student. 



RICHARD RAYMOND SMITH 
Rock Hill, South Carohna 



"/ ilooJ on the 



at miJnighl." 



Age 22; height 5 feet 7 inches; weight 161 
pounds; Athletic Association; H K .V 

Railroad" — "Railioad" has more good, hard 
sense than any one would imagine from his speech 
and appearance. He has had wide and varied 

and IS wilimg to tell you all that and even more'. 
He learns quickly when he studies, as he has 
demonstrated on two or three occasions since he 
entered college. 



60 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




HENRY CLARK SMITH Charlotte 

"They're only trul^f great nfbo are iru/ij gooil." 

Age 21 ; height 5 feet 8' i inches; weight 133 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic Association; 
Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3, 4); President Dramatic 
Club (4); German Club: Gym Team ; Mem- 
ber Wearers of the N. C. Club; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabmet (3, 4); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4); 

"Henry" — A good boy in both sen5es of the 
word. Hopes to be a star preacher, and we share 
his hopes and have confidence in his ability to 
fulfil! both his and our aspirations. Since his 
first appeaiance on the Hill he has developed 
physically, probably more than any other man in 
college, and is now one of the most accomplished 
artists in the gym. He is also a great dramatic 
bull, especially when playing the role of a beau- 
tiful young lady. 



WALTER LOWRY SMALL 

Elizabeth City 
"A iloul heart rtjay he ruined in fortune but 
not in spirit." 

Age 24; height 6 feet; weight 170 pounds; 
Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Albemarle- 
Pamlico County Club; Scrub Football (1, 2, 3); 
Football (4) ; Leader Junior Prom 
1 Club; Chief Ball Manager (4); 



Sub-Varsity 
(3); Geimai 
li H II. 

■ Walter, 
man" — A ha 
self famous ) 
by exhorting 
been accused 



"TooTsiE." "Walt," "Congress- 
id-me-down from '07. Made him- 
1 his speech at our Junior Banquet 
js to "ducere nobis uxorem." Has 
of being a politician, but denies his 



guilt. Has decided to enter the legal prote 
Dancing master, stump speaker, football player, 
combined. Goes into everything to win and won't 
quit till he does. He'll make us hear from him 
as a lawyer. A hard worker, a good friend, and 
solid. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



61 




^_fitJ|^5j^-^-iiJ JU^^ ,^ 



HARRY MEYER SOLOMON. Wilmlngio 

"Docs well, ads nohl^. Angels could Jo n 



Age 20; height 5 feet 9 inch 
pounds; Di. Society; Athletic A 



ht 164 
Te 



Association; Class Football (2. 3, 4); Cap- 
lain Class Football (4); Varsity Track Squad 
(2. 3, 4); Basket Ball Association; President 
Basket Ball Association; Orchestra (I, 2. 3. 4); 
Band (3); Mandolin Club; New Hanover 
County Club; Architect of Last Will and Tes- 
tament of Class; Press Association; <I' B K. 

"Harry" — One of those fellows who doesn't 
star in their Freshman year, but steadily works 
upward. He has become one of the best all- 
round men in our class, and one of whom the 
class is justly proud. Stars in books, music, and 
class football. He will be a big bug one day, so 
you had better get acquainted with him now. 



BARNEY CLEVELAND STEWART 

Waxhaw, S. C. 



"A/j hair is ret! anJ 
I am an athlete ihroi 



LJC5 are blue 
nii through.' 



Age 21; height 5 feet II inches; weight 160 
pounds; Di. Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Ath- 
letic Association ; Basket Ball Association; Ten- 
nis Association; Secretary Wearers of the N. C. 
Club; President Class (3); Varsity Baseball 
(1, 2. 3); Caplam Varsity Baseball (3); Class 
Football (4) ; President Athletic Association (4) ; 
Golden Fleece; Teachmg. 

"Red" — He was predestined to be a banner- 
leader for 1911, for he has worn our class colors 
all his life — white and red. Not overly good 
looking but when he gets to twirling the horse- 
hide for Carolina he looks good to us. He is 
Roach's little brother, and can make a good 
speech, too. He has worthily succeeded Frank 
Graham as chief cheerer but can't understand 
why everybody don't bust themselves yelling. 



62 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




RICHARD GORDON STOCKTON 
Winslon-Salem 

"A propef man as one shall see in a sumn. 
Joj)." 

Age 19; 
I 50 pounds ; 
Tennis Asso 
Salem Club; 
Football (3); 

Yackety Yack Editor (4) ; 
Track Team (3, 4); Cla 
Student Representative on Cou 
Head; H H II; Lawyer. 

"Dick" — A perfect lady and a thoro 
tleman. He loves the girls and they, m turn, 
love him. One of our few, though high class, 
sports. He is a good student, and our most 
ardent admirer of 'Mimm's Extra Dry." Is so 
polite that he will get up a horse laugh for any- 
body that will tell h,m any joke. H.s favorite 
expression is, "Well. I'll be darned," which he 
says in a most charming manner. 



height 5 feet 1 1 ' _. inches ; weight 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; 

jciation; Vice President Wmston- 

Coop; Assistant Manager Varsity 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); 

Manager Varsity 

i Historian (4) ; 

cil (4) ; Gorgon's 

ugh gen- 



KENNETH SPENCER TANNER. .Charlotte 

"I've tal(en m\) fun mhere I've found il, 
I've rogued and I've ranged in m\j time." 
Age 20; height 6 feet; weight 143 pounds; 
- X; Di. Society; Athletic Association; Sub- 
leader German Club Dance (3); Leader 
Gimghoul German (4) ; Editor Yackety Yack 
(3); Busmess Manager Yackety Yack (4); 
\ II M; Gimghoul; Golden Fleece; German 
Club; Mecklenburg County Club; Press Asso- 
ciation; Coop; Cotton Mill. 

"K" — Many a man will try anything once. 
"K" is the only one who will try anything three 
times, ■^'ent to A. and M. for a while, but out- 
grew that soon after coming to us in our Sopho- 
more year. Has made desperate love to every- 
thing dressed up in women's clothes that he has 
met, and meant it to all. Always has his hands 
full and is always at work. Has put through 
everything with which he has been connected. 
Elected Business Manager of the Yackety YacK 
and deservedly. He is a business man from start 
to finish. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



63 




WALTER FRANK. TAYLOR Fa 



WILLIAM RENN THOMAS H.ddemie 



"He will quote in classic raptures and aTval^e 
the hills with Latin echoes." 



Age 22; height 5 feel 9 inches; weight 150 
pounds; Phi. Society: Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A.; Vice President Dupl.n County Club 
(3); Secretary (4); Manager Class Baseball 
Team (3) ; Latin Licentiate (3) ; Commence- 
ment Debater (3); President Debating Union 
(4); Penn. Debate (4); '1' H K; Assistant 
Editor YackETV YacK; Teacher. 



"He 



Jul harm, that I heard of.' 



"Dean"— "Dean" 
in his four years here 
of the best debater 
"Dean" is also know 
abilities, having succei 



has improved wonderfully 
. and is classed now as one 
and students in college. 
1 widely for his managerial 
sfully piloted the 1911 class 



Age 20; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 140 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic 
Association; Band (I, 2. 3, 4); Orchestra (2. 
3. 4) ; YacketV Yack Editor (4) ; Class Base- 
ball (I. 3). 

"Roy" — Won distinction on the class baseball 
team, and in the band. Also devoted some of 
his time to Dr. Howe's Latin, and is becoming 
an authority in that line. Says little and is sel- 
dom seen after dark. 



baseball team through a very successful 
{} ?). Made himself famous by licking P' 



64 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




EARL ASBURY THOMPSON 

Mount Holly 

'77/ uarrani him hear! whole." 

Age 26; height 6 feet 1 inch; weight 215 
pounds: President Gaston County Club; Ath- 
letic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; 
Varsity Football Team (I, 2, 3, 4); Captain 
Varsity Football Team (4). 

"Big Tommy" — He has won an enviable place 
in Carolina's history by his four years' work on 
the football field, and as All Southern Guard. 
"Tommy" is a peaceable man, and has but two 
enemies in the world, Virginia and blacking 
crowds. He gave up his diploma for Carolina's 
football reputation, and would gladly give up his 
life to break up a blacking crowd. One of our 
best, and one of the best to be found anywhere. 



CYRL'S THOMPSON, Jr Ja 



"Ho 



far a lillle light throws ili bean 



Age 24; height 4 feet 8 inches; weight 85 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(4) ; Treasurer Class (2, 3) ; Athletic Associa- 
tion : Associate Editor Tar Heel (2); Busmess 
Manager Tar Heel (4) ; YackETY Yack Editor 
(3,4); 'W. H. S. Club; Journalism. 



"Cy, 



"C"— Be 



• proud reputation of 
being the smallest man that has ever attended the 
University. Kept quiet and studied during his 
Freshman year, then some one discovered his 
business ability, and he has been class treasurer 
ever since. Has been business manager of about 
eveiything here except the University, and should 
have been that. Is a good student, having passed 
all of his work creditably, except Psych. Is a 
good speaker and universally popular. 1911 is 
justly proud of him in spite of the fact that he 
IS a Republican. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



65 









%Cr ^> 






GORDON WESLEY THOMPSON. . .Spray 

"Bui I have livcJ ami have not UveJ m vain." 

Age 24; height 6 feet; weight 160 pounds. 

"G. W."— Was willed H. E. Stacy's place as 
boss politician of the University but couldn't quite 
fill the job. Nevertheless, he is a strong man. 
and a thinker of some repute. Is Horace's pet. 
and probably deserves to be. Somewhat of a 
debater, and strictly a believer in the correct- 
ness of "G. W.'s" views. 

Iivate his inclmations he will realize most of 
them. He is probably our best all-round man. A 
good student, a good athlete, can make a speech, 
when necessary, a hero in the social world, and 
last, but not least, an ideal citizen. 



JOHN TILLETT Charlotte 

"A hull I'd he Ihroughout the iaml. 
A scholar, athlete, and ladies' man." 

Age 21; height 5 feet 6'/, inches; weight 135 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabmel 
and Vice President (3); Class Treasurer (1); 
Representative (2) ; Vice President of Class (3) ; 
Captain Class Football Team (I); Varsity Foot- 
ball (2, 4); Sub-Varsily Football (3); Scrub 
Baseball (2); Sub-Varsity Baseball (I. 3) 
Vice President Wearers of the N. C. Club (4) 
Mecklenburg County Club; Webb School Club 
German Club; Golden Fleece; Gimghoul 
Coop; — -V E, 

"John," "Skillett" — ' John" has great am 
noble aspirations, and if he doesn't allow hi 
love for the fairer portion of humanity to cap 



66 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




'^ '1 ,1 JOEOlCHTto TO -tHer- 



BENJAMIN CARTER TROTTER 

Reidsville 

"// mui'ic be the food of love, play on, give 
me an excess of it." 

Age 21; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 127 
pounds; Athletic Association; Tennis Associa- 
tion; Y. M. C. A.; Rockingham County Club; 
Press Association. 

"Ben" — From the town of Fatty Harris, but 
the distribution of flesh was tmequal. "Ben" stars 
in the Glee Club. "Ben" is a good egg, and 
liked by everybody, and is interested in every 
phase of college hfe. Succeeded Bill Wakeley 
at Dr. Lawson's but had to give it up because 
he couldn't stand the walk. 

ship at Oxford University. One of his side lines 
is teaching Freshman Latin — but why go on 
enumerating the things he knows? Just read the 
catalog. 



EDGAR WILLIS TURLINGTON 

Smilhfield 



"Aaav Tvith hii 



he speaks Lalit 



Age 19; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 150 
pounds; Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A.; Golden Fleece; President Johnston 
County Club (2) ; Eben Alexander Greek Prize 
(3) ; Commencement Marshal (3) ; Commence- 
ment Debater and Wmner Bingham Medal (3) ; 
President * B K (4); Class Football Team (4); 
Magazine Editor (4); Debalmg Union (4); 
Assistant in Latin (4) ; Class Representative 
(4); President Y. M. C. A. (4); Rhodes 
Scholar; Law. 

"Turl" — "Turl" IS conceded to be the scholar 
of his class. Besides he is President of the Y. 
M. C. A., and of the * B K. and winner of 
the Bingham prize in debate. As a crowning 
achievement, he has secured a Rhodes Scholar- 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



67 




ROBERT McLEAN VANSTORY 

Greensboro 

"The devil has his elect." 

Age 21 ; height 6 feet 2l'3 inches; weight 178 
pounds; Di. Society; Y.M. C. A.; Athletic 
Association; Secretary Guilford County Club 
(3); Tennis Association; Assistant Leader 
Junior Prom (3) ; Manager Class Football (4) ; 
Chewical Journal Club; German Club; 13 6 II ; 
Manufacturing. 

' Crook," "Shanks" — One of the most gal- 
lant and successful knights of the roimd table. 
Has been a rough boy but has now forsaken the 
paths of sin for the flowery meadows of industry. 
and is working hard enough to graduate a man 
much duller than himself. Greets every one with 
a smile that sends sunshine shimmering through 
their soul. Is known and loved by all. 



HERBERT AUGUSTUS VOGLER 
Winston-Salem 



Ihm I live 



o/e from evil-speai 



Age 22; height 5 feet 6 inches; weight 130 
pounds; Band (I. 2. 3, 4); Orchestra (2, 3); 
German Club; Secretary and Treasurer Winston- 
Salem Club; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Chemical Journal Club; K 11 -M ; B B 11. 

"Rabbit" — "Charlie's little brother" usually 
does what big bud says. Herbert is another tooter 
from Winston-Salem. Is especially fond of Ger- 
man, and second Math, and will probably found 
an institute some day for the treatment for all 
who are suffering with brainstorms on either of 
these subjects. Another one of our ladies' men. 



68 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




CHARLES ALEXANDER VOGLER 

Winslon-Salem 



"Musical as is Apollo's lute." 

Age 25; height 5 feet 10 Inches; weight 140 
pounds; S A E; German Club; Orchestra (I. 
2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Band 
(1, 2, 3, 4); President Musical Association 
(4); Athletic Association: Geo/ogica( Journal 
Club; Gimghoul ; Coop. 

"DuKF." — He came from 1909 lo us to help 
Collier keep the Geology I boys straight — 
and incidentally to get his diploma. Looks sour 
and generally is. but is a good fellow in spite of 
It. He left college before on account of his 
health, and now he Is about lo lake the law. 
Hope that will keep him here. 



THAD WILLIAM VOILS. 



Age 20; height 6 feel; weight 160 pounds; 
^■. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis 
.Association; Iredell County Club; President 
Iredell County Club (3); Press .Association; 
Electrical Engineering. 

"Thad" — "Thad" has a wise, knowing expres- 
sion on his face that is deceiving. He studies 
little but Is quick of comprehension, and will be 
a successful electric engineer. He has always 
had a fondness for all scientific teachers, and es- 
pecially Professor Dagget. The little estrange- 
ment he had with Major Cain will, no doubt, be 
amicably adjusted this spring. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



6Q 




.-, j TOO 9oieT \ 
^gk I ■ ( FOS THIS / 



% ,-:?Po-RT 



JOSEPH GABRIEL WALKER Graham 

"O/ Gabriel, blow on Jjour horn." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 132 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Alamance 
County Club; Mmisterial Club; Tennis Asso- 
ciation; Glee Club; Athletic Association. 

"J. G." — Being bald-headed, his thoughts nat- 
urally turned to Heavenly things, and he decided 
to distribute the Gospel for the rest of his days. 
We have an idea that he is married — to Cooper, 
but maybe it is nothing more than a bad case of 
love. He serenely passes through life as gently 
as a lamb but when all is said he is a number 
one fellow, and will be loved by every congre- 
gation he has. 



FITZHUGH ERNEST WALLACE 
Kenansville 

"Care lo our coffin adds a nail no Joubl, and 
ci'crt; grin so merr^ drains one out." 

Age 20; height 5 feet II inches; weight 155 
pounds; Phi. Society; Athletic Association; 
Duplin County Club; German Club. 

*'Lu" — A ministerial atmosphere of Davidson 
being too close for him, he eloped with Emmett 
Bellamy. He registered with us in our Junior 
year, and has been a Junior ever since. Expects 
to get his diploma by tinkering on Collier's rocks. 
He has settled down lo work at last, and we 
expect him to graduate with us. 



70 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




EDGAR POE WARREN Hurdle Mills 



EUGENE CARROLL WARD. . .Wayne 



"Silence hath ili virtue." 

Age 22; height 5 feel 11 inches; weight 160 
pounds. 

"Sol" — Is so quiet that half of us didn't know 
that he was here until last year. Is never heard 
from except when called on, but usually has some- 
thing to say then. Has broken up a game or 
two of class baseball, and also tried his hand 
with the pigskin. Ed. doesn't create much of a 
stir but is a steady worker and can be depended 



"In him a pleniiiuJe of subtle matter." 

.Age 21; height 5 feel 8 inches; weight 131 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant 
Manager Magazine; Athletic Association. 

"Artemus," "Gene" — A disciple of "Billv" 
Cain and Charlie Lee. Is slow of percept but 
when he once gets a thing it sticks. He worked 
second and fourth Math for about half the class, 
and is just as good on his other classes. Quiet 
and reserved and a good fellow. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



71 




RICHARD THOMPSON WEBB 
Bell Buckle, Tennessee 

im nol one aho much or oft delights to 
m\) fireside TDith personal talJ^." 

Age 23; height 5 feet 8 Inches; weight 150 
pounds; -^ K E; Di. Society; Athletic Asso- 
ciation; Tennis Association; Basket Ball Asso- 
ciation; Manager Class Tennis Team (I); 
Track Team (3); Class Representative (3); 
Webb School Club; Chairman Class Fmance 
Commillee (3) ; Treasurer Kosmopolilan Klub 
(2); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3. 4); Tar Heel 
Editor (3); Commencement Marshal (3); 
Pla nter. _^^ 

"Thompson" — Gave promise in his Freshman 
year of being one of our most influential men. 
but became too stmgy with himself, and has not 



ELMER JAMES WELLONS Smiihfield 



"/( 



5(s too much to live 



Age 21; height 6 feet; weight 165 pounds; 
Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Johnston County Club; Business Manager 
the University Magazine ; Business. 

"E. J." — "Say can't you put it to me for four 
cents?" sounds like him on a trade. He made 
a big run for the best looking man in the class 
but politics were against him, and so he will have 
to get along somehow without that honor. "E. J." 
IS a good business man and a pretty good egg. 

been much of a mixer. Is a hard, conscientious 
woiker, and a good, sound thinker. Add, also, 
that "Thompson" is a "bull" in society, and the 
"Beau Brummel" of 1911. 



72 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




NOEL ELLIOTT WEST Salemburg 

"Thinking is hut an iJle ©asle of lime" 

Age 21; height 5 feet 5 inches; weight 140 

pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic 

Association; Class Baseball (3); Historical 

Society; Dcutcher Verein. 

"New"— Blew in from Guilford (or was it 
Elon?) in our Junior year. We know not which 
of these colleges he came from but anyway he is 
a whoopee boy. Takes German and French, and 
spends the rest of his time booting Dey and Viles. 
Took a trip out west, some lime ago, and reports 
a big time with the cowgirls. Has worked hard 
during his stay here, and will graduate credita- 
bly. 

kettle-drum. "Whit" is a good student and a 
good fellow. 



LYMAN BECKWITH WH1TAK.ER 

Winston-Salem 

"SpcaJ( low if vou speal( of love." 

Age 20; height 6 feet I ■ _. inches; weight 165 
pounds; At Guilford College '07-09; Band (3, 
4); Orchestra (3. 4); Glee Club (3, 4) ; Man- 
dolm Club (4); Athletic Association; Presi- 
dent Wmston-Salem Club; Y. M. C. A.; Broth- 
erhood of St. Andrew's; German Club; Chem- 
ical Journal Society; Manager Class Tennis 
Team; Deutcher Verein. 

"Whit"— Sailed in from Guilford, in our 
Junior year, with a speech on Abraham Lincoln 
under his arm. Said to be the most sentimental 
man in the world, at any rate, he loves music, 
and poetry and loves to talk about them. He 
stars in Bill Ellis's Band by gently tapping the 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



73 




MOSES ANDREW WHITE. .. .Mooresville 



"Human nature is ivhilc." 

Age 18; height 6 feet; weight 152 pounds; 
Iredell County Club; Glee Club (4); Athletic 
Association, 

Our cartoonist is a Trimly man, and so is 
White, Therefore, the derogatory cartoon. 
Funny how these Trinity boys can't understand 
us. White has made a good Carolina man, 
though, and we are glad to have him. Is a good- 
looking man in a biled shirt in the Glee Club, 



son, he doesn't believe in allowing his health to 
be impaired by study. Is a devoul worshiper at 
the shrine of Venus. 



FLOYD GILBERT WHITNEY' 

Cty 

1 inJuslr)) 



"The great end of all hun 
tlainment of happiness." 



Age 22; height 5 feet 9' _. inches; weight 135 
pounds; Y, M. C, A.; Athletic Association; 
German Ciub; Assistant Manager Freshman 
Hop; Coop; YackETV Yack Editor (3) 
Track Squad (2) ; Commencement Marshal (3) 
President Gaston County Club (-4); 'i' A H 
Law; Ball Manager (4), 

"Whit." "Floyd" — He is as smart as most of 
us would like lo be. Intends to hurl himself in 
the form of a lawyer at the head of the world, 
and we believe he will eventually succeed in 
knocking it crank-sided. Like his friend, Hardi- 



74 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




JAMES ROWLAND WILDEMAN 

Sanford. Florida 



CLAWSON LEE WILLIAMS Sanford 



up 



tongue, lead him identic 



"I have not loved the ivorld no' the 



rid 



Age 22; height 5 feet 10' _• inches; weight 
135 pounds; Orchestra (I, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club 
(1,2.3,4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Musical Asso- 
ciation; Tennis Association; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Secretary and Treasurer Musical Associa- 
tion. 

' Rowland" — Is some artist wit'.i the ivory- 
board, and has a bass voice almost as deep as 
that of Polk Miller's darky, either of which 
would make him mighty sociable, if he wisiied— 
but a perpetual grouch makes this improbable. J. 
R. IS as stern as Dr. Klultz. and has been seen 
smiling four and a half limes since registration. 



•t;> 

away.' 

Age 23; height 5 feet II inches; weight 140 
pounds; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic 



Association ; 1 
Assistant Man; 
ball (4); Fr 
Commencement 
(4); Law. 

"Doc"— He 
not only done 
has gained the 
business way, a 
aged for the f 
and 



Moore-Lee County Club; 
=r Football (3) ; Manager Foot- 
hman-Sophomore Debater (2) ; 
Debater (3); Penn. Debater 



syr 



lid. 



IS one of th 
good work a 
reputation of 
id a first-clas: 
otbail team ii 

one of the debaters 

at Philadelphi 

Iso, that "Doc 



D. 



in which he uses his surplus energy. 



? workers. He has 
s a student, but he 
being a hustler in a 
; debater. He man- 
,1910 with success, 
who defeated Penn- 
rember 3d, 1910. It 
leaning to politics. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



75 




EDWARD LOCKE WILLIAMS. .Gr, 



LOUIS HICKS WILLIAMS Falson 



•7 am Sir Oracle, and mhen I ope ml) moulh 
lei no Jog hark-" 

Age 20; helghl 5 feel 10 Inches; weigUl 146 
pounds; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
Tennis Association; Basket Ball Association; 
Track Team (2); Historical Society; Guilford 
County Club; Dramatic Club. 

"Punk" — Spends half of his time arguing 
with Charlie Lee about sun spots, and the other 
three-quarters trying to "blind" Horace. Is in his 
glory when an argument is on. and always knows 
more about any question than any one within a 
radius of ten miles. With it all "Punk" is a good 
student, and has usually held up his end with his 
professors. 



•He 



iha 



in love 



Age 21; height 5 feel 8 inches; weight 150 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; President 
Duplin County Club; German Club; Class 
Baseball (2); Caplam Class Baseball (3); 
Zoological Club; Chemical Journal Club; Alh- 
lelic Association; Yackety Yack Board; Med- 
icine. 

"Hicks"— One of the triumvi 
City of Faison. He distinguished 
Junior year by captaining the chai 
baseball team. A combination of 
physician in embryo. He has hi; 
views, and is fond of dissem 
passes away the time in wea 
and dissecting cats. "Hicks" 
and we feel sure he will make 



from 
self in 
rship c 



religious 
aling them. He 
ng good clothes, 
i a good fellow, 
!Ood in medicine. 



76 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




CHARLES WILSON WILLIARD 
Winston-Salem 



Age 25; height 5 feet 9 inche 
pounds; Di. Society. 



■ighl 140 



"Williard" — Good at solving unknowns. 
"WiUiard" finally found himself to be a natural 
born chemist. He entered here undecided whether 
he would be a preacher, lawyer or dentist, but 
he found his talent and spends seventeen hours a 
day developmg it. '■ Williard" will probably be 
known better out in the world than he ever was 
m college. 



8 inches; weight 123 



LOUISE AGATHA WILSON. . .Waynesville 

"The fairest garden in her loolfs. 
And in her mind the Hfisesl bool^s." 

Age 16;* height 5 fe 
pounds. 

"Lou" — She came to us from Elon. Every 
day she moves about us with all the grace and 
independence that you would expect to find in 
a girl from the Western Carolma hills. On class 
she drinks in Professor Graham's metaphors and 
Mimm's Extra Dry oS eagerlv a-, a child listens 
to the story of Alice in H'onderland. She talks 
vivaciously, studies well, and finds pleasure in her 
work. 
* Approximate guess. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



77 




ISHAM FAISON WITHERINGTON 

Faison 



cxp. 



Thi& is 
^clalion 



I gooJ hool( ahich 
nd closed Tvitb gain.' 



opened tpilh 



Age 20; height 5 feel 8 Inches; weight 158 
pounds; Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; Aihletic 
Association; Duplin County Club; Class Base- 
ball (I); Scrub Baseball (2); Sub-Varsity 
Baseball (3); Class Tennis Team (4); Com- 
mencement Marshal (3) ; Yackety Yack Edi- 
tor (3); Editor-m-Chief Yackety Yack (4): 
German Club; Gimghoul; li O II; Press 
Association. 

"Buck," "Faison" — Here is the Editor-in- 
Chief of this big book, the one on whose should- 
ers it has rested to a large extent. Besides this 
he has made an enviable record. He has made 
good grades on all his work, and fnends of all 
with whom he has been thrown. Has made the 



JOHN ELLIOTT WOOD. . . .Ehzabeth City 

"Marriage is a desperate thing." 

Age 19; height 5 feel 7 inches; weight 125 
pounds; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Engi- 
neering. 

"Quince," "Percy" — It has been reported that 
when he was a mere child he gave a penny to 
the Sunday School, but he denies this, and has 
succeeded m livmg down that reputation. Wan- 
dered aimlessly along with us for two years, but 
in his Junior year he contracted a mama lor 
drawing, and as sure as he lives he w 
record m it. 'Quince" says he will ne 
so get your present ready. 

class tennis team, and wants to make the Varsity 
baseball team about as badly as Johnny Bat does. 
Has taken an active part in every college activity 
and made good in each. 



make a 
r marry. 



78 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




MARSHALL BOYLAN WYATT 

Durham 

"Laugh and the KorU laughs, with ])ou, JDeep 
and you weep alone." 

Age 21 ; height 5 feet 4' 4 inches; weight 136 
pounds; Phi. Society; Athletic Association; 
Musical Association; Class Tennis Team (3, 4); 
Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Band (1. 2. 3, 4); Sec- 
retary and Treasurer Tennis Association (4) ; 
Vice President Musical Association (4). 

"DuMPiE." "Midget" — Has both the flute and 
the racquet at his command, and sometimes uses 
the combination of the two. Looks "young and 
charming." but is usually on the job when any- 
thing is about to happen. Tried to become a 
Count this fall, but his upper lip wouldn't pro- 
duce a covering long enough to twist so he gave 
up the idea. A regular Billiken — always happy 
and smiling. 



ALGERNON AUGUSTUS ZOLLICOFFER 

Henderson 

"Phwbus. what a name to fill the speaking 
trump of future fame." 

Age 23; height 5 feet 9 inches; weight 136 
pounds; German Club; Athletic Association; 
Y. M. C. A.; Homer Club; Commencement 
Ball Manager (4) ; A K E. 

"Gus," "Zolly" — Has always been handi- 
capped by that name, but hasn't realized it. In 
fact, he hasn't realized anything unpleasant. 
Likes Chapel Hill, and is content with life so 
long as he passes his work. Has a mania for 
automobiles and Geology. Is inclined to be a bit 
lazy, and doesn't care if he is. Likes the ladies 
somewhat. He is a good fellow when his indif- 
ference will let you find it out. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



79 




JERE PERRY ZOLLICOFFER. Henderson 

"He nws of a lean bod^ and visage." 

Age 20; height 6 feet 1 inch; weight 148 
pounds; German Club; Athletic Association; 
Y. M. C. A.; Horner Club; A K i: ; Law. 

"Jerry," "Zolly" — A long. lean, twin edition 
of the other "Zolly." L.ke him he is inclmed 
to be lazy — only lazier. Unlike him, however, 
he took Psych in his Junior year, and went down 
before the mighty Horace smiling. Rather indif- 
ferent to his surroundings as long as they don't 
bother him. Wobbles along until examination 
time then gets busy and passes his work. 



THOMAS VICENTE LLORENS 
Santiago, Cuba 

"Content niilh all the world." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 8 inches; weight 130 
pounds; Cuban Club; Athletic Association; 
Track Team; Wearers of N. C; Civil Engi- 
neering. 

■ Tommie" — "Tommie" is Nat Carlmell's laz- 
iest pet. If he had a little more "go" in him 
he never would stop running, and would probably 
make a name for himself as a Marathonist. 
Doesn't care what happens, or when, just so he is 
around when the fun comes off. 



/ 



80 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Senior History 



■^Tg-^ITH what primitive ideas and varied illusions did we, the class of 
^ ■ ^ 1911, arrive at this University, which has now become so very dear 
V^ ^ to us! As a heterogeneous class of two hundred and ten Freshmen 
we began our career here at the University in 1907. The vast majority of this 
number were native Tar Heels; but Tennessee, South Carolina, Florida, Vir- 
ginia, and Cuba were also represented. We were not, however, so different 
from all former Freshman classes as to be immune to the unifying and trans- 
forming powers of the University, so, at the end of this first year, the process 
of evolving a more unified Sophomore Class was completed. When we re- 
turned the following year to begin this glorious period of our college existence, 
we found, however, that there were only one hundred and fifty Sophomores 
to muster under the banner of 191 1. We, therefore, resolved that we would 
stop this process of elimination as much as was in our power, and the results 
of our efforts may be seen in the fact that only fourteen men retired from the 
arena not to return. One hundred and thirty-six returned the following fall 
to wander on unbeaten paths, the gates of which were then for the first time 
opened to us. It was, indeed, unfortunate that twenty-six of this number were 
not able to enter last fall on the most happy, instructive, and productive year 
of our college life. After having passed through the first two more exacting 
and limited years of their college life, and then having received a taste of that 
fuller and more liberal life which their Senior year offered them, it was a great 
misfortune to this number that they were unable to continue their journey 
with us. 

The field of our activities m our Freshman year was naturally very much 
restricted. By enlisting a larger number of raw recruits than any former class, 
we seemed to have added a stimulus to the classes of '13 and '14, both of 
which have eclipsed our record. Besides having the distinction of being the 
largest class to enter the University up to that time, we were also the first 
Freshmen ever to elect officers in Gerrard Hall. We were the first Freshman 
Class, too, that had the privilege of giving a dance at Commencement. In 
athletics, we won the class championship in football, and furnished the Varsity 
baseball team with four men. Seven of our number having had their musical 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 81 

natures sufficiently aroused by our predecessors of one year, were not content 
until they had made the musical organizations. 

The good feeling in our Class, the sprouting of which became more and 
more apparent as our Freshman year passed by, had a steady and undisturbed 
growth during our Sophomore year. This year was rather a transition period, 
during which we passed from a disintegrated band of individuals to a more or 
less compact class. This was, however, an active year, also, in our history. 
It was during this year that we began to take a deep interest in all phases of 
college life. Some of our number became active in Y. M. C. A. work, others 
in the Literary Societies, and in no activity of college life were we found want- 
ing. Again we furnished four men to the Varsity baseball squad, and, al- 
though we did not retain the class championship in football, which we had won 
in our Freshman year, we furnished five men to the Varsity football squad. 
Our first bereavement came this year in the sad and untimely death of one of 
our most loyal classmates, J. H. Cooper. 

At the beginning of our Junior year, the unity and good feeling which had 
been gradually developing during our Sophomore year, was given expression 
to by our unanimously electing "Red" Stewart to pilot the ship of 1911 
through the third year of its voyage. The wisdom of this choice was proven 
by the genial and capable manner in which he fulfilled his duties. Death had 
again visited our ranks during the summer and taken W. S. Davidson from us. 
A spirit of true patriotism, first for the University and then for our Class, 
seemed to be imbued in every member of the Class before this year was over. 
It was due to this class loyalty, to a great extent, that we carried everything 
before us in class athletics, winning the championship in football, baseball, 
and tennis. We also contributed five men to the football team, the captain of 
the baseball team with two other players, and four men to the track team. Nor 
did we confine our activities during this year to athletics alone. The Georgia 
debate was won by 1911 men; ten men were furnished the Phi Beta Kappa, 
some having been deprived of this honor at the last moment by the indiscrim- 
inating death hand of Psychology; some of our number became leaders in the 
Y. M. C. A., and a good number leaders in the Literary Societies. 

Amid the joy of getting back on the "Hill" and again pledging our support 
to the high ideals of our Class, we had a feeling of sorrow because of the sad 
death, during the summer, of one of our classmates, Alfred MacRae. Al- 
though we cannot now claim to be the largest Freshman Class ever to have 
entered the University, we can claim the much greater honor, because of our 
splendid registration last fall, to have established a new numerical record for 
Senior classes. With an unusual mixture of good feeling, broadmindedness, 



82 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

and seriousness of purpose for so large a class, we, by a unanimous vote, elected 
Archie Dees to bear the unstained standards of 1911 during this, our last 
year. This election, free from all political strife, showed clearly that our 
Class had now reached that state of its development where it had cast aside 
all factional strife and dissention with the one desire to become a Senior Class 
which would, in some small way, advance the interests of this institution. The 
hazing question was very prominent during the early part of last fall, and, 
having the interests of the University always at heart, and believing hazing 
injurious to her best interests, our Class devised a new scheme of putting this 
evil down by holding a joint meeting with the Freshmen and getting them to 
pledge themselves to act in such a manner during their Freshman year as not 
to provoke hazing, and to refrain from all forms of hazing during their Soph- 
omore year. As usual, we did our part toward supplying the Varsity athletic 
teams with material: "Big" Thompson, the captain of the football team, "Jim" 
Hackney, captain of the baseball team, and Karl Bailey, of the tennis team. 
W. H. Jones was editor-in-chief of the Tar Heel, I. F. Withenngton and 
W. C. George at the head of the YackETY Yack and The Universilv Mag- 
azine, respectively. 

It is true that during these four years of our life we have had many mo- 
ments of difficulty and disappointment, but these are immediately swept out of 
our memory by the thoughts of those happy and inspiring days it has been our 
good fortune to spend here. We have had to work pretty hard sometimes, 
but we realize now that we could have worked harder. Because we did not 
completely bury ourselves in our books, we are about to leave the University 
with many associations that we will enjoy and cherish during the rest of our 
lives. The feeling now comes to every one of us that only by continually 
striving to attain the high ideals we have had set before us, during our life 
here, can we pay the debt we now owe the University. 

May we not fail to meet this obligation! 

R. G. S. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



83 



Senior Superlatives 

{As voted by the Senior Class) 



FIRST PLACE 

Most Popular Man Red Stewart 

Best Athlete Red Stewart 

Best Dressed DiCK STOCKTON 

Handsomest JiM Hackney 

Best Business Man Cy. THOMPSON 

Best All Round Man JOHN TiLLETT 

Hardest Worker Edgar TURLINGTON 

Most Religious J. G. WalKER 

Best Writer W. H. JONES 

Most Dignified Aleck Feilds 

Best Orator Ike Moser 

Best Student G. C. ManN 

Best Debater Dean TaylOR 

Best Egg Jim Cheshire 



SECOND PLACE 



Red Stewart 
Ferdie Dues 
K. Tanner 

C. L. Williams 
K. Tanner 
Billy Joyner 
Williard 

D. B. Bryan 
Frank Hough 
Archie Dees 
C. L. Williams 
J. A. McKay 
C. L. Williams 
Jim Cheshire 



84 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 




Junior Class Officers 



A. D. FOLGER ■ • • President 

J. C. LOCKHART Vice President 

F. B. Drane Treasurer 

A. H. Graham Secretary) 

J. D. Phillips Historian 

F. P. Barker Football Captain 

C. E. Teague Football Manager 



86 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Junior Class Roll 



Connor Middleton Allen Kinston. N. C. 

Athletir Association; Tennis Association; German Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Cleaton Odin Armstrong Ayden, N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

Alexander Morse Atkinson Enfield. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Class Football (3); Varsity Track (1-2-3); Halifax County Club; 
Wearers of the N. C. Club; All Class Football (3). 

Walter Dorsey Barbee Morrisville, N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Glee Club; Class Football (3); Class Base- 
ball (1-2). 

Frank Pemberton Barker Pembroke, Ky. 

Di. Society: Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Athletic Association; Class Historian (1); Class Foot- 
ball (I); Class Tennis (I); President of the Class (2); Scrub Football Team; Assistant 
Editor of Tar Hcd (3); Captain of Class Football (3); Assistant Manager of Baseball (3); 
Varsity Track (2); Wearers of the N. C. Club; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Emmett Hargro\e Bellamy Wilmington, N. C. 

German Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Robert Willis Bobbitt Henderson, N. C. 

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

Joseph Dozier Boushall, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. .A.; Athletic Association; Assistant Manager of Football Team (3); Ger- 
man Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Caleb Knight Burgess Old Trap, N. C. 

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

Walter Carter Salisbury, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Gym Team; Wearers of the N. C. Club; Track Squad (2) ; President of 
Rowan County Club (3). 

Clyde Lucius Cates Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 87 

Wade Hampton Childs Lincolnton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association. 

Walter Bascom Clinard High Point, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

John Burton Clingman Winston, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

William Battle Cobb Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Plii. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Warrenton High School Club; Track Team 
(2). 

Benjamin Edward Cook Muskogee, Okla. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic .Association; Class Football (1-2); Scrub Football (3); 
Captain of Class Football Team; German Club; Beta Theta Pi. 

Charles Spurgeon Cooke Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Historical Society; Class 
Tennis Team; Mecklenburg County Club. 

Joseph Palamountain Cordon Clayton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Johnston County Club; Class Tennis Team (1); Manager (2). 

Lawrence Horton Cowan Durham, N. C. 

Charles Fowler Cowell Bayboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association ; Class Football (2-3). 

James Toland Craven Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Scrub Football (1-2-3); Class Baseball (2); Mecklenburg County Club. 

Henry Cleveland Craner Lexington, N. C. 

Di. Society; Tennis Association; Davidson County Club. 

William Jesse Crutchfield Greensboro. N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Guilford County Club; Scrub Football (1-2-3). 

James Manley Daniel, Jr Denton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Oak Ridge Club; Davidson County Club. 

BucHER Tate Denton Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Historical Society ; Mecklenburg County Club. 

Henry Ward Doub Tobaccoville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Tennis Association. 

Frederick Blount Drane Edenton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Football (1-2-3); Manager Class Foot- 
ball (2); Secretary and Treasurer Class (3); Track Team (I); Delta Kappa Epsilon. 



88 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

William White Falkener Warrenton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Alhlelic Association; Tennis Association ; German Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. 

James Paul Fenner Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; German Club; Press Association. 

Alonzo Dillard Folger Dobson, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; President Class (3); .Assistant Baseball Man- 
ager (3); Class Baseball (2). 

Robert Alexander Freeman Dobson, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Sophomore-Junior Debater (2); SopKomore- 
Junior Debater (3). 

Samuel Mallette Gattis, Jr Hillsboro, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Alexander Hawkins Graham Hillsboro, N. C. 

Di. Society; YacKETV Yack Editor (3) ; Athletic Association ; German Club ; Member Botanical 
Club (3) ; Gorgon's Head ; Zeta Psi ; Coop. 

Augustus Washington Graham, Jr Oxford, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Associate Editor Tar Heel (3); Editor Yackety' Yack (3); 
Debating Union; Class Football Squad (3); Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

William Graves Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Beta Theta P.. 

Harry Barnette Grimsley Greensboro, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Football (1-2); Manager Class Football 
Team (I); Varsity Track Team (2) ; Tennis Association ; Scrub Football Squad (3) ; Ger- 
man Club; Guilford County Club; Sigma Nu. 

Price Henderson Gw^nn Leaksville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; .'\lhletic .Association; Tennis .Association; Assistant Editor Magazine 
(3). 

Robert March Hanes Winston, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Vice President Winston-Salem Club (3); Coop; Secretary 
and Treasurer German Club (3) ; Editor Y.\CKETV Yack (3) ; Leader Gorgon's Head Dance 
(3); Manager Musical Association (3); Gorgon's Head; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Fred Herbert Hemphill Nebo, N. C. 

William Franklin Hendrix Unionville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Freshman-Sophomore Debater (I); Sophomore-Junior Debater 
(2); Class Baseball (1-2); Captam (2); Assistant Manager Football Team (3). 

Vance Henry Lilesville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 89 

Carlisle Wallace Higgins Eunice, N. C. 

Di. Society; Alhlelic Association; Historical Society. 

Andrew Jackson Hobgood Battleboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athleric Association; Phi Delta Theta. 

Frank Bruce Hooker Greenville, N. C. 

William Enid Hossfeld Morganton, N. C. 

Frederick William Hossfeld Morganton, N. C. 

Scrub Football (3). 

John Winder Hughes New Bern, N. C. 

Coop; Alhlelic Association; Class Football (2); German Club; Gorgon's Head; Delta Rappa 
Epsilon. 

Blake Elliott Isley Burlington, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Fairley Patterson James Laurinburg, N. C. 

Athletic Association; German Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Clarence Walton Johnson Four Oaks. N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Alhlelic Association. 

Leslie Newcurk Johnston Wilmington, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Freshman-Sophomore Debater (1); Sophomore-Junior Debater 
(3); Freshman-Sophomore Debater (2). 

Richard Horace Johnston Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; HIslorical Society; German Club; Class Football Squad; 
Sigma Nu. 

William Meyers Jones Charlotte, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; President Mecklenburg County Club; President Class (I); Warrenton High School 
Club; Candidate for Law; Coop Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Robert Ruffin King, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Class Baseball 
(1-2); Guilford County Club; Beta Theta Pi. 

Luke Lamb Williamston, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; President Tennis Association; Class Tennis 
Team(l); Martin County Club ; German Club; Alpha Tau Omicron. 

James Conrad Lanier Greenville, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; President Pill County Club. 



90 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

John Tyler Larkin Carthage, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Assoclalion; Glee Club (1-2-3); Quartet (1-2); Presi- 
dent Trinity Park Club (2); Moore-Lee County Club; Kappa Alpha. 

Jesse Cleveland Lassiter Tobaccoville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Glee Club (3). 

John Clegg Lockhart Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. iVl. C. A.; Athletic Association ; Tennis Association ; Vice President Class (3) ; 
Freshman-Sophomore Debater (2); Secretary Debating Union (3). 

Brockton Reynolds Lyon Greensboro, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Guilford County Club; German Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Henry Burwell Marrow Henderson, N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

Joel Jenkins McAden Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Mecklenburg County Club; Dramatic Club; German Club; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 

Monroe Anderson McIner Gulf, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; German Club; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

William Peter Moore Fonta Flora, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Class Football (1-2-3). 

Lawrence Nelson Morgan Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic .Association; Historical Society; Vice President Class (2) ; 
Assistant Editor Tar Heel (2-3); Assistant Editor-in-Chief Tar Heel (3). 

James Ward Morris, Jr Tampa, Fla. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Cosmopolitan Club; Athletic Association; Yaci.:ety '^'acR Editor 
(3); German Club; Alpha Tau Omicron. 

David ReID MuRCHISON Wilmington, N. C. 

The Coop Club; Athletic Association; German Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Clarence Edward Norman Concord, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association. 

James Lawrence Orr Brownville, Fla. 

Thaddeus Shaw Page Biscoe, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Baseball (1); Scrub Baseball (2); 
Kappa Alpha. 

Henry Lynch Parrish Hillsboro, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Robert Hunt Parker Enfield, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Halifax County Club; German Club; Kappa Sigma. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 91 

James Dickson Phillips Meredith, Fla. 

The Coop Club; Alhlclic Association; German Club; Yackety YacK Editor (3); Class His- 
torian (3) ; Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Columbus Washington Eagles Pittman Whitakers, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association ; Gym Team; Class Football (3); Manager 
Class Baseball Team (2); Assistant Manager Tar Heel (3). 

Thomas Moore Price Madison, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; President Rockmgham County Club ; Oak Ridge 
Club (3); Class Football (3). 

Cary Perry Quincey Merry Hill. N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (2). 

James Hall Rand Smithfield, N. C. 

James ThaDDEUS ReECE Gadkinville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Baseball (2). 

Henry Eugene Riggs Dobson, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 

Charles Abram Roberson RobersonviUe, N. C. 

William White Rogers Timberlake, N. C. 

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

Thomas Sampson Royster Townesville, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Jesse Richardson Sloan Franklin, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. 

Carl M. Spainhour Morganton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association ; Class Baseball (1-2); Scrub Football 
(I); Varsity Football (2-3); Wearers of N. C. Club; Kappa Alpha. 

Lucius Eugene Stacy, Jr Trinity, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Class Baseball (I); Sub. Varsity Baseball (2); Class Foot- 
ball (3). 

Brevard Doty Stephenson Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Dramatic Club; Wmner 
Preston Cup (2) ; Assistant Editor Magazine (3) ; Assistant Editor Tar Hcc/ (3) ; Mecklen- 
burg County Club; Press Association. 

Claud Edward Teague Cameron, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Manager Class Football 
(3); Class Football (3). 



92 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

Da\id Lee Turnage Farmville, N. C. 

Phi. Sociely; Y. M. C. A.: Athlelic Association; Vice President Pitt County Club. 

Robert Linn Van Poole Salisbury, N. C. 

Dl. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Rowan County Club. 

William Easton Wakeley Orange, N. J. 

Athletic Association; Scrub Football (1-2); Sub Varsity Football (3); Captain Scrub Football 
(3); Varsity Track (1-2); German Club; Gimghoul; Coop; Sigma Nu. 

Cyrus Richard Wharton Gibsonville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Guilford County Club; Winner of Freshman De- 
bating Prize in Di. Society ; Freshman-Sophomore Debater. 

John Clarke Whitaker Winston, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Winslon-Salem Club; Glee Club (3); Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head 
Dance (3) ; Gorgon's Head. 

Robert Watson Winston Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Coop; Athlelic Association; Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Sub Leader Easter 
German (2); Class Baseball (2); Captain Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2-3); 
Varsity Track (1-2); German Club; Goigon's Head; Zeta Psi. 

George Collins Wood Edenton, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Manager Track (3); Varsity Track (1-2); 'Wear- 
ers of N. C. Club; German Club; Class Football (1-3); Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Emmor Harrison Yelverton Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Sociely; Athlelic Association; '\^'ayne County Club; Phi Delta Theta. 




Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 93 



Junior Class History 




EPTEMBER of the year 1908 marked the advent of one hundred 
and ninety-two "very fresh" Freshmen into this mstitution. After 
the usual singmg and dancmg, and scrappmg on the athletic field, we 
decided that it was necessary to choose at once a leader who would use the 
greatest diplomacy in rescuing us from the hand of the Sophomores, who were 
making our lives miserable. Consequently, under the cover of darkness, we 
assembled on the Raleigh road and, after due consideration of merits, elected 
"Shorty" Jones to lead us through this eventful year. We made a wise choice, 
as is evidenced by the fact that, with the fighting spirit he instilled into us, we 
were enabled to defeat the Sophomores in baseball in the spring, which victory 
gave us the class championship. Feeling somewhat proud of ourselves on 
account of this honor, we soon left for our respective homes to spend our first 
vacation. 

The following fall we returned with one hundred and thirty-nine members 
to act as "Lords of the Campus." Soon after registration, we met in the 
Memorial Hall and chose Frank Barker to guide us in the hard way of Soph- 
omoredom. In February, we held our first class banquet, the which was a 
grand success from every standpoint. Our team fought hard for another 
championship in baseball, but were defeated by a very close score. The whole 
year was marked by the good fellowship that existed among our members. 

And no\v we come back only ninety-four strong, 'tis true, but with ninety- 
four good fellows to enjoy the privilege of taking Junior electives. This year' 
we chose as our President "Ad" Folger. His election was marked by the 
fact that not a single vote was cast against him. We started the year off right 
by adding to our already long string of honors the championship in football. 
After examinations, we hold our second banquet, and at Easter we are to 
enjoy a whole week of Junior festivities. 

Thus we come to the close of our third year. We have had a goodly 
number on all the Varsity teams, are represented in the Young Men's Christian 
Association by a majority of our members, have taken an active part in de- 
bating, and we hope to have quite a few to make Phi Beta Kappa. We are 
all now looking forward to the last lap in the race, when, if we may be excused 
for predicting, we will have about ninety good fellows to step up and receive 
their diplomas. 



94 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Sophomore Class Officers 

p. W. Scott President 

D. J. Walker Vice President 

W. R. Pettaway Secretary 

L. B. GuNTER Treasurer 

F. L. EuLESS Historian 

B. H. Mebane Poet 



96 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Sophomore Class Roll 



Ernest Hamlin Alderman Greensboro, N. C. 

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

James Edgar Bagwell Loray, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Iredell County Club (1); Scrub Football (1-2); Athletic Asso- 
ciation; Press Association. 

Isaac Mayo Bailey Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; S. A. D. C; Johnston County Club; Athletic Association. 

Stein Hughes Basnight Newbem, N. C. 

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

Paul Archer Bennett Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Merrill Williams Blair Wilmington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; New Hanover County Club ; Vice President Class ( 1 ) ; 
German Club; 3 A E. 

M. E. Blalock, Jr Norwood, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (1); Scrub Football Team (2); Track 
Squad (1). 

David Remus Blalock Rougemont, N. C. 

Robert Stanley Boykin Wilson, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; German Club; K .\. 

Charles Edward Brown Belcross, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Phi. Society; Whitsctt Club. 

Paul Roby Bryan Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Chemical Journal Club; Wayne County Club; Athletic Association. 

Grant McDonald Buchanan Concord, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Melville Lincoln Buckley Weirsdale, Fla. 

Philip Burch Kingsdale, N. C. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 97 

William Armstead Burwell, Jr Warrenton, N. C. 

Treasurer Warrenlon H. S. Club; Phi. Societ) ; Alhlelic Association; Tennis Association; Ger- 
man Club; H () II. 

John Carroll Busby Salisbury, N. C. 

Press Association; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Histor- 
ical Society; Dramatic Club: Secretary and Treasurer Rowan Counly Club. 

Willie Talmage Bvrd Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Duplin Counly Club. 

Joseph Yongue Caldwell Statesville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (2). 

George Carmichael Wilmington. N. C. 

Athletic Association; New Hanover County Club; German Club; 2 .\ E. 

George Lunsford Carrington Durham, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis .Association; Editor Tar Heel; Class 
Football Team (2). 

James Washington Carter Morganton, N. C. 

Class Football Team (2). 

Carnie Blake Carter Morganton, N. C. 

WiLFONG WalDORN ClARKE Morganton, N. C. 

Jones Wiston Clinard Hickory, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

William Jones Cook Muskogee, Okla. 

Scrub Football Team (I and 2); Cosmopolitan Club; Warrenton H. S. Club; German Club; 
Manager Class Football Team (2); Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Phi. Society; B H II. 

Ellis Merton Coulter Connelly Springs, N. C. 

Di. Society; Press Association; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society. 

Victor Aldine Coulter Newton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 

GiLLAM Craig Monroe, N. C. 

Athletic Association. 

Ralph Warren Davenport Mt. Holly, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Secretary and Treasurer Gaston Club. 



98 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

Thomas Ashford DeVane Red Springs, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Phi. Society; Robeson County Club; Y. M. C. A.; 
Band (1); Class Football Team (I); Scrub Baseball Team (1); Scrub Football (2); Ger- 
man Club; A T a 

Walter Clink Ellington Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Athletic Association. 

Fields Lilburn Euless Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Class Historian (2); Di. Society; Y. M. C. A; Tennis Association; Webb's School Club. 

Welborne Johnson Forney Greensboro, N. C. 

Guilford County Club. 

George Kirby Freeman Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Wayne County Club; Athletic .Association; German Club; K — . 

Henry Beauregard Furgerson, Jr Halifax, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Phi. Society; Horner Club; German Club. 

Robert Frederick Gray Wadesboro, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

Thomas Guion Griffith Charlotte, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Mecklenburg County Club. 

Loughton Bruce Gunter Holly Springs, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Racford Institute Club; 
Buie's Creek Academy Club; Class Treasurer (2). 

Alvah L. Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

Hanes Hilsman HaRGRETT Sylvester, Ga. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Cosmopolitan Club: Class 
Football Team (2); K \. 

Elisha Carter Harris Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Wesley Harris Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Scrub Baseball Team (I). 

Martin Armstead Hatcher Rose Hill, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; Athletic Association; President Duplin County Club. 

John Thomas Hatcher Rose Hill, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Duplm County Club; Class Football Team (2). 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 99 

Howell Hedrick Taylorsville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 

Leonard Willis Henderson Franklinton, N. C. 

Frederick Huffman Higdon Higdonville, N. C. 

Ira Walter Hines Old Town, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Class Baseball Team (1). 

Clarence Ballew Hoke Lenoir, N. C. 

Troy Jay Hoover High Point, N. C. 

Di. Society; Press Association; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (1-2). 

Fred Irving Howard Mt. Holly, N. C. 

Robert Obadiah Huffman Morganton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Orchestra; Glee Club; University Band. 

Thomas Spurgeon Hughes Elizabeth City, N. C. 

John Speight Hunter Greensboro, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Guilford County Club; German Club; Manager Class Team (I); Tennis 
Association; Class Tennis Team (2); Class Baseball Team (1); B 9 n. 

Benjamin Roberson Huske, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Cumberland County Club; Phi. Society; W. H. S. Club; Tennis Associa- 
tion; German Club; -V T 0. 

Mitchell Ray Ingram Taylorsville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. 

Robert Waldon Isley Liberty, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Whitsett High School Club; Alamance County Club. 

William Harrison Johnson Rutheiwood, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. 

Elisha Wiley Joyner Nashville, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Whitsett Club. 

Robert Campbell Jurney Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di. Society; Winston-Salem Club. 

James Clyde Kelly Carthage, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Moore-Lee County Club; .^thletic Association. 

Frank Hunter Kennedy Houstonville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Band; Oak Ridge Club; Iredell County Club. 



100 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

William Albert Kirksey Morganton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Di. Society. 

John Madison Labberton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di. Society; Winston-Salem Club; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 

John Franklin Lynch Burlington, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Alamance County Club. 

Joseph Levering McCabe Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; German Club; B H II. 

Archibald McLeod McEachern Jacksonville, Fla. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

James William McGee Raleigh, N. C. 

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

John Wesley McIver Sanford, N. C. 

John Archibald McKay Red Springs, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Band; Oichesira; Glee Club; Robeson County Club. 

Arnold Artemus McKay Maxton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Raeford Institute Club; 
Robeson County Club; Historical Society. 

Horace Lee Manning Wilson, N. C. 

Class Football Team (1-2); Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

Albert Rosenthal Marks New Bern, N. C. 

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

George Bason Mason Dallas, N. C. 

Class Baseball Team (1-2); Class Football Team (2); Manager Class Baseball Team; Di. 
Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Vice President Gaston 
County Club. 

Banks Holt Mebane Spray, N. C. 

Manager Class Football Team (1); Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Ger- 
man Club ; X ^i'. 

RuFUS Gray MeRRITT Greensboro, N. C. 

Fred Wilson Morrison Spencer. N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Rowan County Club. 

Bryan Cameron Murchison Charleston, N. C. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 101 

Thomas Hart Norwood Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Treasurer Wayne County Club; * -i B. 

William Clyde Oates Grover, N. C. 

James Oliver Overcash Siatesville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Asiociation. 

John Lloyd Parker Ahoskie, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Class Football Team. 

Thomas Norfleet Peele Louiston. N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; B. C. A. Club; Class Football Team (2). 

Virgil Addison Perrett Whitsett, N. C. 

Di. Society; Alamance County Club ; Whitsett Club. 



Walter Raleigh Petteway Tampa, Fla. 

Secretary Class (2); Buie's Creek Club; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; 
Freshman-Sophomore Debater (I); Press Association. 

Hubert Conner Petteway Brooksville, Fla. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Buie's Creek Club. 

Jasper Louis Phillips Kinston, N. C. 

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

Andrew Lindsey Porter Rural Retreat, Va. 

Phi. Society; Captam Class Baseball Team ( 1 ) ; Varsity Football Team (1, 2); Wearers of 
N. C; All South Atlantic Football Team. 

William Nicholas Post Wilmington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; New Hanover County Club; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; K.\. 

Ivan Marriatt Proctor Raleigh, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; German Club; i: 'I' K. 

Thomas Michael Ramsaur China Grove, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; Rowan County Club. 

Leland Brown Rhodes Kinston, N. C. 

David Carl Richardson Beaufort, N. C. 

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

Douglas LeTelle Rights Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di. Society; Band; Orchestra; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A.; Press Association; Athletic Associa- 
tion ; Winston-Salem Club; Class Football Team (2). 



102 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

James Hunt Royster Townville, N. C. 

Alhlelic Association; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Class Foolball Team (2); 11 K A. 

James Blain Scarborough Mt. Gilead, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association. 

Luther Vernon Scott Siloam, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Reece Webster Scott Monroe, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; Athletic Association; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (I); Sophomore- 
Junior Debate (2); President Class (2). 

Lacy Lee Shamburger Biscoe, N. C. 

Class Tennis Team (I); Manager Class Fennis Team (2); Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; 
Athletic Association; German Club; fl K A. 

Howard B. Shofner Shelbyville, Tenn. 

Y. M. C. A.: Di. Society; Glee Club; Webb's School Club; i: A E. 

Horace Sisk. Waco, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Press Association; President Cleveland County Club; Historical Club. 

Robert Rowland Sloan Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society. 

Peyton McGuire Smith Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Class Football Team (1. 2); German Club; A K E. 

Marshall Turner Spears Lillington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association: Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; President Trinity Park 
Club; K A. 

GiLCRisT Baker Stockton Jacksonville, Fla. 

Athletic Association; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Dramatic Club; - \. 

Walter Stokes Nashville, Tenn. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; A K E. 

Thomas Edgar Story Blowing Rock, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. 

Samuel Tertius Stough Cornelius, N. C. 

Class Baseball Team (I); .Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 103 

Robert Strange, Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; New Hanover County Club ; Class Football Team (1 ) ; 
German Club; 2 A E, 

Jonas Herman Swink Woodruff, S. C. 

Di. Society; Tennis Association; Substitute Varsity Football Team (1); Athletic Association; Y. 
M. C. A. 

James Benton Thomas Raeford, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Press Association; Rae- 
ford Institute Club. 

William Smith Tillett Charlotte, N. C. 

Class Football Team (1); Class Baseball Team (I); Scrub Football Team (2); Di. Society; 
Y. M. C. A.; Mecklenburg County Club; 1 ennis Association; German Club; - A E. 

Henry Rowland Totten Yadkin College, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association ; Davidson County Club. 

Jackson Townsend Marietta, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Robeson County Club; Dramatic Club; Secretary Oak Ridge 
Club. 

Charles White Tunis Elizabeth City, N. C. 

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

Norman St. George Vann Charlotte, N. C. 

President Class (I); Class Football Team (I, 2); Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Assoc.alion; Meck- 
lenburg County Club; Warrenton H. S. Club; Press Association. 

Daniel Joshua Walker Union Ridge, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Oak Ridge Club; Vice President Class (2). 

Fleming Ross Weaver Greensboro, N. C. 

Guilford County Club; Chemical Club. 

Lewis Evander Whitfield Clinton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association ; Band; MusicaJ Association. 

Archibald Lee Manning Wiggins Durham, N. C. 

Di. Society. 

Albert Robert Wilson, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

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

Carl B. Wilson Greenville, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; Pitt County Club; German Club; i) N. 



104 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

George Pickett Wilson Sudan, Va. 

Phi. Society. 

Claud Bernard Woltz Dobson, N. C. 

D.. Society; Y. M. C. A. 

Thomas Brooks Woody Bethel Hill, N. C. 

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

John Hillary Workman CherryviUe, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Gaslon County Club; Press Association; Historical Society. 

John Archibald ^'arboro Cary, N. C. 

Trinity Park Club. 




AT THE FRESH-SOPH BASEBALL GAME 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 105 



Sophomore Class History 



CHE class of 1913 began its college career with one hundred and 
eighty-eight members. Although our Class was not the largest that 
ever ei.r d the University, yet it made up in quality what it lacked 
m quantity. 

After we had become settled and our stage fright had worn off, we pro- 
ceeded to elect our class officers; but being routed from place to place, we 
finally fled to the depot for the accomplishment of our purpose. The honor 
of the presidency was bestowed upon Norman Vann. He ably led our Class 
through many hardships. 

After the summer's vacation, our Class returned with one hundred and 
fifty-five members, with a loss of only thirty-three. We at once met and 
elected R. W. Scott to lead us through our Sophomore year. By means of 
thorough organization we succeeded m passing many resolutions. We, as a 
class, departed from the old custom by pledging ourselves to put down hazing. 

Our Class is well represented in all phases of college life. It is true that 
we have not furnished very many stars on the Varsity teams, but we have taken 
a great deal of interest in our scholarship. We have the greatest prospects 
for Phi Beta Kappa men of any class in the history of the University. 

Historian. 



106 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Freshman Class Officers 

George Clark President 

Wiley Long Vice President 

William Clark Thompson Secretarv and Treasurer 






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108 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Freshman Class Roll 



LONNIE Lee AbERNETHY Charlotte, N. C. 

Willie Tienigan Alexander Creswell, N. C. 

Wiley Nathan Alford Rowland, N. C. 

Reynold Tatum Allen Kinston, N. C. 

Joe Henry Alred Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Joe M. Anderson La Grange, N. C. 

Allen Boykin Andrews Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Carlton Austin Andrews Charlotte, N. C. 

Troy Monroe Andrews Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Lewis Angel Franklin, N. C. 

Blake Deans Applewhite Wilson, N. C. 

Roy Hanes Armfield Greensboro, N. C. 

Grady Daniel Asken Hanellsville, N. C. 

Benjamin Franklin Aycock Fremont, N. C. 

Richard Edward Ballinger Tryon, N. C. 

James Wilson Battle Montgomery, Ala. 

William Speight Beam Shelby, N. C. 

Reuben Holland Bell Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Walter Steele Blackmer Salisbury, N. C. 

Clarence Ernest Blackstock Stocksville, N. C. 

Claude Lee Boddie Chapel Hill, N. C. 

OcTAvius Blanchard Bonner Aurora, N. C. 

Henry Clark Bourne Tarboro, N. C. 

Brown Wilson Brooks WinonviUe, N. C. 

James Preston Burke Bessemer City, N. C. 

James Dayton Calmes Greenville, S. C. 

Edgar Thomas Campbell Jessama, N. C. 

John Scott Cansler Charlotte, N. C. 

David Hill Carlton Boomer, N. C. 

Joseph Lenoir Chambers Charlotte. N. C. 

Daniel Russell Clark Tarboro, N. C. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA lOQ 

George Thomas Clark Wilmington, N. C. 

John Astor Clark Grimesland, N. C. 

Collier Cobb, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Hubert Walter Collins Holly Springs, N. C. 

Frank Davis Conroy Cullowhee, N. C. 

Clifford Newton Cox Asheboro, N. C. 

Henry Leon Cox Cullowhee, N. C. 

William Everett Craver Spartanburg, S. C. 

Willie Frontes Creole Swan Quarter. N. C. 

Thomas Curtis McMinnville. Tenn. 

Paul Clifford Darden Fremont, N. C. 

Will Henry Davis Wilson, N. C. 

Winston Hughes Dixon, Jr Edenton, N. C. 

Fred Blair Downing Carthage, N. C. 

Frank Drew, Jr Live Oak, Fla. 

Macon Rush Dunnagan Yadkinville, N. C. 

Wiley Benjamin Edwards Wilson, N. C. 

James Eldridge Dunn, N. C. 

Clayton Willard Eley Minola, N. C. 

John Morehead Emmet Oxford, N. C. 

Henry Norden Fairley Monroe, N. C. 

John Gilmer Feezon Silmo Hill, N. C. 

Thomas Wiley Ferguson Kendal, N. C. 

Arthur James Flume Palatme Bridge, N. Y. 

Thomas Albert Fry Fayetteville, N. C. 

John Robert Gentry Waynesville, N. C. 

Cecil Norwood Gibes Lake Landing, N. C. 

Charles Benjamin Green Kittrell, N. C. 

Gary Jones Green Raleigh, N. C. 

Charles Manly Griffith, Jr Thomasville, N. C. 

Thomas Claiborne Guthrie Charlotte, N. C. 

Willis Douglas Hackney Wilson, N. C. 

Joseph William Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

John Wesley Hanes Wmston-Salem, N. C. 

Edward Manning Hardin Wilmington, N. C. 

Drew Sugg Harper Snow Hill, N. C. 



110 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

Wesley Harris Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Meade Hart Mooresville, N. C. 

Sam Gradv Hartley Yadkin College, N. C. 

Charles Warren Haskett Greenville, N. C. 

George Deems Herring, Jr Pikeville, N. C. 

John Culbreth Holland Fayettville, N. C. 

John Stephen Holland New Bern, N. C. 

John Albert Holmes Mebane, N. C. 

James Berger Holmes Mebane, N. C. 

Ralph Wendell Holmes Mebane, N. C. 

Joseph Lloyd Horton Farmville, N. C. 

James Giles Hudson Spencer, N. C. 

Leslie Ray Hummel Goldsboro, N. C. 

DeWitt Talmage Hunter Matthews, N. C. 

Albert Warren James Laurinburg, N. C. 

James Talbot Jeffreys Goldsboro, N. C. 

Vance Jerome Salisbury, N. C. 

Lemuel Ray Johnston Haw River, N. C. 

Beverly Nicholas Jones Walnut Cove, N. C. 

Lawrence Carpenter Jones Atlanta, Ga. 

Neil Frazier Jones Jacksonville, Fla. 

Andrew Joyner, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

Keith Justus Hendersonville, N. C. 

Donald George Kelly Clarkton, N. C. 

John Royston King Pilot Mt. N. C. 

Daniel Lamont Knowles Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Robert Efland Laberton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Robert Low Lasley Wentworth, N. C. 

Oscar Leach Raeford, N. C. 

James Grover Lee Roxboro, N. C. 

Joseph Ira Lee Four Oaks, N. C. 

Calvin Meyers Little Charlotte, N. C. 

Albert Anderson Long Farmington, N. C. 

Henry Cyrus Long, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Willie Jones Long Garysburg, N. C. 

William Campbell Lord Wilmington, N. C. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 111 

William Peter McKay Red Springs, N. C. 

Roy Bowman McKnight Charlotte, N. C. 

Benjamin Franklin McLillan Red Springs, N. C. 

Douglas Moore McMillan Red Springs. N. C. 

Martee Prat McNeily Waxham, N. C. 

Davis Lee McWhorter Rocky Mt., N. C. 

Robert Bruce Mason Durham, N. C. 

Hugh Meare Canton, N. C. 

Charles White Millender Asheville, N. C. 

Elbert Springs Montgomery Charlotte, N. C. 

John Samuel Moore Bethel, N. C. 

Malcolm Norval Gates Charlotte, N. C. 

Thomas Frank Gates Grover, N. C. 

Frank Redding Gates Yadkin College, N. C. 

Carl Putman Parker Jackson, N. C. 

Ezra Parker Benson, N. C. 

Henry Almon Parker Benson, N. C. 

Samuel Iredell Parker Monroe, N. C. 

Walter Rea Parker Goldsboro, N. C. 

James Gibson Pate Gibson, N. C. 

Robert Morris Paty, Jr Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Lewis Banks Payne Norfolk, Va. 

James Merrill Peace Oxford, N. C. 

Bayard Preston Pearson Apex, N. C. 

Elbert Sidney Peel Williamston, N. C. 

Jesse Shepard Peel Spartanburg, S. C. 

Henry Austin Pendergraph Durham, N. C. 

Edwin Jerry Perry Wilson, N. C. 

Hugh Weston Perry Mapleville, N. C. 

William Franklin Pitt Elm City, N. C. 

Harney McKay Pleasants Rowland, N. C. 

Joseph William Poteat Marion, N. C. 

Madison Hampton Pratt Madison, N. C. 

Joseph Robert Prevatt Lumberton, N. C. 

Lemuel Alexander Price Unionville, N. C. 

William Nelson Pritchard Chapel Hill, N. C. 



112 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

James Turner Pritchett Lenoir, N. C. 

William Obadiah Pruitt Franklinton, N. C. 

Jesse Forbes Pugh Old Trap, N. C. 

Ralph Collins Pulliam Cherokee, N. C. 

Lucius Henry Ramson Huntersville, N. C. 

Robert Marsh Ray Oxford, N. C. 

Ralph Augustus Reed Winston-Salem, N. C. 

John Glenn RobeRSON Greensboro, N. C. 

Jesse Lee Roberts Wentworth, N. C. 

Melvin Robinson Atlantic, N. C. 

John Robert Ross Charlotte, N. C. 

Alfred Mark Schultz Greenville, N. C. 

Robert Lee Scott Greensboro, N. C. 

Benjamin Belver Seais Como, N. C. 

Watson Newberry Sherrod Enfield, N. C. 

Royal Grady Shoaf Lexington, N. C. 

Norman Clifford Shuford Fairview, N. C 

John Frank Sinclair Maxton, N. C. 

Hudson Claude Sisk Waco, N. C. 

Harold Thomas Sloan Franklin, N. C. 

Edward Warren Smith Pilot Mt., N. C. 

Junius McRae Smith Charlotte, N. C. 

Ralph Case Spence Kipling, N. C. 

Samuel Spence Kinston, N. C. 

Walter Lee Spencer Fairfield, N. C. 

Percy Bethel Stokes Ruffin, N. C. 

Isaac RicHERSON StRAYHORN Durham, N. C. 

George Vaughn Strong Raleigh. N. C. 

James Arthur Struthers Grists, N. C. 

Lewis Holmes Swindell, Jr Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Harry Tatum Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Carl Duffy Taylor New Bern, N. C. 

John Douglas Taylor Wilmington, N. C. 

Reed Thompson Teer, N. C. 

William Clark Thompson Lewiston, N. C. 

Henry Albert Tolson Nswport, N. C. 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



113 



William Bartel Townsend Red Springs, N. C. 

John Grover Tyson Goldsboro, N. C. 

John Alfred Walker Germanton, N. C. 

Edwin S. Ward Williamston, N. C. 

George Hohn Ward Waynesville, N. C. 

WiLBER Lawrence Watkins Blanche, N. C. 

Felix Litaker Webster Wilkesboro, N. C. 

William Pell Whitaker, Jr Durham, N. C. 

Seymour Webster Whiting, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Reding Wilkinson Port Gibson, Miss. 

Fletcher Copeland Willey Gates, N. C. 

Henry Stuart Willis High Point, N. C. 

Paul Dent Winston Franklinton, N. C. 

Edgar Swain Woodley Creswell, N. C. 

Alexander McAlister Worth Asheboro, N. C. 

William Beauregard Young, Jr Wilson, N. C. 




AT THE FRESH-SOPH BASEBALL GAME 



114 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Graduate Department 



GRADUATE OFFICERS 

Hampden Hill President 

Thomas Marcellus Broadfoot Secrelarv 

William Patterson Bivins I Durham. North Carohna 

Candidate for A. M. 

Thomas Marcellus Broadfoot 1 HonevBrovs Texas 

East Texas Normal College. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Levi Ames Brown I Greenville North Carolina 

U. N. C, A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Jonas Macaulay Costner 2 Chapel Hill North Carohna 

U. N. C. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Theophilus Randolph Eagles I Chapel Hill North Carohna 

U. N. C, A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Rosabelle FaireS 2 Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

U. N. C. A. M. 

Claude Cleveland Fonville 

Elon College. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

William Henry Fry 1 Chapel H.ll. North Carohna 

U. N. C. A. B. 

Cecil Clark Garrett I Julian North Carolina 

U. N.C.. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

William Henry Hathcock I Albemarle North Carolina 

Candidate for A. M. 

George Kenneth Grant Henry 2 Chapel Hill North Carohna 

Hamilton College. A. M.; Candidate for Ph. D. 

Hampden Hill I Chapel Hill. North Carolina 

U. N. C. S. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Richard Wallace Hocue 3 Chapel Hill North Carolina 

University of the South. A. B.; Candidate for Ph. D. 

Orren Williams Hyman I Tarboro, North Carohna 

U. N. C. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

William Lewis Jeffries ... I Jefferson City. Tennessee 

U. N. C. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 



.Tokio. Japan 



Shinjiro Kitasawa 1 

Waseda University. A. B. ; Candidate for A. M. 

John Wayne Lasley . . I Burhngton. North Carolina 

U. N. C, A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 115 



Abel Clarence Lineberger I Gastonia, North Ca 

Lenoir College. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

John Archibald McGoogan I SKannon, North Ca 

Candidate for A. M. 

Thomas Palmer Nash 1 Elizabeth City, North Ca 

U. N. C, A. B.: Candidate for A. M. 

Maud PritcHARD 1 Chapel Hill, North Ca 

Elon College, A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

William Richard Rovall Chapel Hill, North Caro 

Charles Scott Venable 1 Chapel Hill. North Ca 

U. N, C. A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

William Franklin Warren I Prospect Hill. North Ca 

Elon College, A. B.; Candidate for A. M. 

Edgar Strickland Welborn Greensboro, North Ca 



Co-ed Roll 



ROSABELLE SiMONTON FaireS Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Maude Pritchard Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Margaret Bennett Horsfield Oxford, N. C. 

Mary Jarman Richland, N. C. 

Louise Agatha Wilson Waynesville, N. C. 

Rennie Peele Burgaw, N. C. 



116 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY DAY 



Sonnet 



Assembled here to-dav, thv sons have come 

To do thee honor. Mother, l^ind and dear; 
Within thv lime-Teorn walls ihev are at home; 

Both proud and happv to be once more here- 
Proud of thv noble, TPell-earned heritage 

0} fame; and happv to rejoice rvith thee 
Amidst these scenes again, where vouth and age 

Indulgence find for sweetest memorv. 
Ring out right heartily hale songs and cheers. 

To all the world our joyousness proclaim. 
Sweet "Alma Mater," through the passing years, 

IVhilst life endures, we shall revere thy name. 
And when at last the meed in heaven is Won, 
Still bless thee for the good that thou hast done. 



B. H. M., '13. 




RUBE UET-^DnJij A. v cZL_L_ 
UNIVERSITY DAY— II5TH ANNIVERSARY 



118 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



LIFE 



When the world moves on with a merry chime. 
And Heaven and Earth seem one fair clime. 
And vou live with the angels in realms sublime. 
You're in love. 

When \)our path is bloclfed with stumps and stones. 
And the burdens of life mal(e wearv vour bones. 
And the cold world laughs at vour sighs and groans. 
You've been jilted. 

When your shoes are worn out and your feet are sore. 
And your clothes are patched as in days of yore. 
And you haven't the means to buy any more. 
You're married. 

When you are the pride of your native land — 
Your faults forgotten while your virtues stand — 
And your character lauded as noble and grand. 
You're dead. 



W. B. Clinard. 



120 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Law Class Officers 



W. H. Beckerdite President 

C. C. Bellamy Vice President 

W. M. McNairv Secrelar]) and Treasurer 

C. B. RUFFIN Counsel 

C. B. Spencer Judge 

C. A. Douglass Solicitor 

O. K. Bennett Clerk "f tl'e Court 

W. S. Jones Sheriff 

\V. G. Petree Coroner 






|^.-'1$>--Hj.' 



:4^i 



^ik> 



<fr^ 






122 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



)enior 



Law 




JAMES ALLEN AUSTIN New London. N. C. 



iter inlo ihc depths of 



(We are ahoul to 
ience.) 

Age 24; height 5 feet. 10 inches; weight 150 pounds. 

.Athletic Association; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Historic 
Society; Economics Club; O. R. L Club; Freshman-Soph- 
omore Debater. '07; Sophomore- Junior Debater, '09; Georgia 
Scrub Debater, '09; Business Manager \'ACkETY Yack. 

Behold a practical and substantial business man. He fol- 
lows in the wake of one Ben Banks as a money maker, and 
some of his success may be due to his acquaintance with the 
tactics of the said "Ben." Is fond of an argument, and often 
engines in joint debates on class. Wears a jaunty pince-nez 
and cultivates an important an. Is a good man, and a good 
student who writes success in life. 



CARROLL BAXTER SPENCER Fairfield, N. C. 

(A'cn., in truth, all labor that h deferred is doubled.) 

Age 22; height 5 feet, 11 inches; weight 150 pounds. 

A. B., U. N. C; Ph.. Society; Judge Moot Court. 
"Spence, " "Col. 

He has become a landmark al the University, and is pointed 
out to visitors along with the other things of interest — this is 
his sixth year, and he may return for a few more. He likes 
the place, and every one seems to like him. for he is a good, 
steady man — managed to annex an A. B. at some period during 
his stay. 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



123 




ROBERl WINFRED WALL Morganion, N. C. 

(Nol a moment of the time allotted a student should he lost.) 
Age 30; height 5 feet. 9 Inches; weight 140 pounds. 



A. B.. We 



lie College; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. 
"Wall." 



Sober-minded and industrious, he plods his way towards 
the goal of his ambition. He wants to be a lawyer, and if 
labor is rewarded, he should be a good one. Never "grats," 
but IS ever on the firing line. Has dropped a few birth days 
m the rear, but if he hurries he may yet lead a useful pro- 
fessional life. 



Law Students 



JAMES ALLEN AUSTIN New London. 

BAXTER LLOYD BAKER, A. B. 1907. Erskine College Pme Creek. 

KEMP DAVIS BATTLE. A. B. 1909 Rocky Mount, 

WALTER RALEIGH BURGESS Jefferson, 

CHESLEY CALHOUN BELLAMY, A. B. 1909 Wilmington, 

OSCAR KINVREY BENNETT WaynesviUe. 

EDWARD GRIFFITH BOND Edenton. 

CHARLES WETMORE BROADFOOT, Jr Fayetteville, 

EDWIN THOMAS COUSEN, Jr Charlotte, 

FREDERICK WILLIAM COPPELMANN Charleston. 

A. B. 1908, Newberry College. 

JESSE HOLLINGSWORTH CARTER Mount Airv. 

B. S. 1909. Davidson College. 

WILLIAM CHAMBERS COUGHENHOUR, Jr., A. B. 1908 Salisbury, 

FESTER NUGENT COX Leaksville, 

WALTER LEE CURRIE Jackson Sprmgs, 

LEWIS LUDFORD DAVENPORT Rocky Mount, 

HENRY CLAY DOCKERY, Jr., A. B. 1909. Wake Forest Rockmgham. 



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124 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



KENNETH RAYNOR ELLlNG-|ON Clayton, Noi 

FRANK PORTER GRESHAM, A. B. 1909 Charlotte, Noi 

HERMON ALEXANDER GUDGER Asheviile. Noi 

PETER THOMAS HEIGLIP Leaksvilie, No. 

CHARLES ROBERT HELSABACK Rural Hall, No, 

FRANCIS EUGENE HESTER, LL. B. 1910 Raleigh, Noi 

JOHN WILLIAM HESTER, A. B. 1908 Hester, Noi 

CYRUS DUNLAP HOGUE. A. B. 1909. University of South Chapel H.ll, Noi 

LOUIS JONES HUNTER, B. S. 1906, Muskengum College Charlotte, Noi 

ULYSSES SIMPSON JONES Rocking'iam, Noi 

CURRIN GREAVES KEEBLE RaleigS, Noi 

HERBERT ROSS LEARY Edenton, Nor 

RALEIGH CAVELL LINDSEY, A. B. 1906, Guilford College Madison, Noi 

WILLIAM LUNSFORD LACY, A B. 1909 Garysburg. No, 

DOZIER ADDISON LYNCH, A. B. 1910, Davidson College Edgefield, Noi 

SILAS McBEE, Jr., A. B. 1906, University of South Great Neck, 

WILLIAM TILMAN McGOWAN, A. B. 1907, S. C. 1908 .Swan Quarter, Noi 

JOHN ALLEN MacLEAN, S. B. 1910. A. and M., N. C Maxton. Noi 

CAY ATT McCAY McNAIRY ' Greensboro, Noi 

DONALD CONROY McRAE, A. B. 1909 Chapel Hill, Noi 

GEORGE FOLGER MEARES Wilmington, Noi 

JESSE FEARRINGTON MILLIKIN Pittsboro, Noi 

THOMAS ENLOE MOORE Webster. Noi 

ARCHIBALD R. MURRAY Burgaw, No 

WILLIAM LUTHER NEWSOM, A. M. 1906, Central University Mill 

DAVID LENO NEWTON. A. B. 1908 Shelby, Noi 

SPENCER VAN B. NICHOLS Wilmington, No, 

JAMES SOUTHERLAND PATTERSON, A. B. 1910 Chapel Hill, Noi 

LOUIS JULIAN POISSON Wilmington, Noi 

WALTER HOGE POWELL Wh.teville, No, 

WILLIAM HENRY RHODES Riverdale, No 

JOHN MOSELEY ROBINSON, Ph. B. 1907 Goldsboro. No 

RUSSELL VENABLE ROBINSON, A. B. 1909 Goldsboro. No 

WILLIAM BLOUNT RODMAN, A. B. 1910 Charlotte, No 

ROMULUS RUFUS ROGERS Marshal, Noi 

COLIN BRADLEY RUFFIN, A. B. 1909 Tarboro, Noi 

JOHN MONTGOMERY SHIELDS Enfield, No 

WILLIAM THOMAS SHORE, S. B. 1903 Charlotte, No 

EDWIN KIRKPATRICK SLAGLE Andrews. Noi 

CLARENCE JAMES SMITH Duke. Noi 

HARRY MEYER SOLOMON Wilmington, No 

CARROLL BAXTER SPENCER, A. B. 1910 Fairfield, No 

CHARLES BOOKER SPICER, A. B. 1909 N. Wilkesboro, Noi 

JAMES FRANKLIN SPRUILL. Ph. B. 1909, LL. B. 1910 Oriental. No 

MARVIN HENDRIX STACY, A. B. 1902, A. M. 1904 Chapel Hill. Noi 

ROACH SIDNEY' STEWART, Ph. B. 1903 Lancaster. Soi 



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Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



125 



ROBERT WRIGHT STRANGE Wilmington. No, 

FREDERICK ISLER SUTTON, A. B. 1903 Kinston. No, 

FRANCIS EDGAR THOMAS. LL. B. 1902. Wake Forest Wadesboro, No, 

CHARLES WALTER GILBERT. Jr.. A. B. 1909 Charlotte. No, 

JOHN TILLETT Cliarlotte. No, 

THOMAS RANDOLPH UZZELL Wilson, No, 

ROBERT WINFRED WALL. S. B. 1907, Weavervllle College Morganton, No, 

WILLIAM IRA WARD Swepsonville. No, 

HENRY WARD BEECHER WHITNEY Monroe, No, 

LLOYD GILBERT WHITNEY Bessemer City, Noi 

JAMES MIDDLETON WIGGINS Jacksonville. No, 

CLAWSON LEE WILLIAMS Lanford. No, 

HENRY ELLIOT WILLIAMS Linden, No, 

GEORGE EDWARD WILSON. Jr.. B. S. 1910. Davidson College Charlotte. Noi 

ALBERT EDGAR WOLTZ. A. M. 1907 Central View Chapel Hill. Noi 

MARSHALL BOYKIN WHATT Durham. Noi 



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SPECIAL STUDENTS IN LAW 



WILLIAM HUGH BECK.ERDITE W,nslon-Salem. NorlS Carol 

JAMES ROSS CANNON Concord, Norl'i Carol 

PAUL REESE CAPELLE Rocky Mount, North Carol 

JESSE EARLE CARPENTER Trinity, North Carol 

THOMAS DE WITT CLEMENTS Asheville, North Carol 

JOHN CLARENCE DAUGHTRIDGE Rocky Mount, North Carol: 

QUENTIN CLARENCE DAVIS, Jr Windsor. North Caroli 

CLYDE AUGUSTUS DOUGLAS Raleigh, North Carol 

FRANKLIN TELL DUPREE Cardenas. North Carol 

JAMES IRVING FULTON Wmston-Salem, North Carol 

EDWARD LEE GAVIN Roseboro. North Carol 

CL.^UDE HERNDON HASTY Monroe, North Carol 

CYRUS MURRAY JOHNSON Goldsboro, North Carol 

BASCOM WENTWORTH McCASKELL Fayetteville, North Carol 

RALPH CLINTON PATRICK Gaslonia, North Carol! 

WALTER GARFIELD PETREE Danbury, North Carol 

CHARLES WINGATE REED ■. . Wash,ngton. D. 

NATHAN FITZHUGH LEE WHITFIELD Chnton, North Carol 

GEORGE THOMAS WILLIS New Bern. North Carol 



126 



THE IQll YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 











Second Year Medical Officers 

G. A. Wheeler President 

C. H. Hemphill Vice President 

P. E. Lucas Secreiarv and Treasurer 



128 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Second Year Med Roll 



Samuel Allen Alexander Creswell, N. C. 

John Thomas Beaners Durham, N. C. 

Eugene Rankin Cocke Asheville, N. C. 

Robert Drane Edenton, N. C. 

Charles Ely Flowers Cash Corner, N. C. 

Jack Hawley Harris Raleigh, N. C. 

Harry Malcombe Hedgpeth Fayetteville, N. C. 

Clyde Hoke Hemphill Nebo, N. C. 

Phillip Edward Lucas Currie, N. C. 

James Ambler Speight Whitakers, N. C. 

Walter Erwin Stockton Glendon, N. C. 

Sanford Webb Thompson Falls, N. C. 

George Alexander Wheeler Higgins, N. C. 

John William Wilkins Rose Hill, N. C. 

Lester Lonnie Williams Old Fort, N. C. 

George Lee Withers Davidson, N. C. 

WorthAM Wyatt Wadesboro, N. C. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 129 



History of the Second Year Medical Class 



CHE present Second Year Medical Class is one of the smallest that 
has entered the Medical Department for years. This deficiency is 
due to the higher standard set by the University, which requires that, 
in addition to being able to enter the Freshman Class, a man must take the one 
year's prescribed preparatory course before being allowed to enter the Med- 
ical Department. Thus our first year was really more or less of an experiment, 
for while the preparatory course should have rendered us more capable, the 
change made it difficult to adapt ourselves and accomplish satisfactory work 
from the beginning. This accounts for the many exclamations and comments 
that we "were the sorriest damn class that ever entered College." Yet, of 
the twenty-one members, eighteen passed first Anatomy in the spring. 

At the first class meeting, Harry Hedgepeth, of diamond fame and grid- 
iron renown, was elected President; Robert Drane, Vice President; Jean 
Cocke, Secretary and Treasurer, and Claire Henderson, Surgeon. 

Our Class heard with grief of the death of one of its strongest members, 
David Holden Gaston, who, on account of illness, was forced to leave the 
University about the middle of last April. 

1 hose members of the class just ahead of us, who, sufficiently well pleased 
with the noble art of medicine to return for another year, about made up for 
the men we lost, and thus our second year opened with twenty members. 

In the second year, the Class held its first meeting early in September and 
elected the following officers: G. A. Wheeler, President; Hoke Hemphill, 
Vice President, and P. E. Lucas, Secretary and Treasurer. This year we 
settled down to the hard work before us and have made fairly good progress, 
seriously considering the schedule of lectures and laboratories. Now we have 
gained the enviable reputation of one of the hardest working classes that ever 
entered the University. May the Medical Faculty ever think of us in this 
estimable light. 

The Class is continuing the work in the Medical Society inaugurated by 
former classes, and much benefit and instruction has been derived from the 
intelligent meetings which the Society has held. 

May we continue the good work begun and be ever mindful to uphold 
the honor and dignity of our noble profession. 



130 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




First Year Medical Officers 

D. B. Sloan President 

L. F. Turlington Vice President 

I. M. BOYKIN Secretary and Treasurer 



132 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



First Year Med Roll 



James Richard Allison Pisgah Forest, N. C. 

Charles Wallace Armstrong Troy, N. C. 

Herbert Jesse Bailey Apex, N. C. 

Ralph Henry Baynes Bushy Fork. N. C. 

William Park Belk Charlotte. N. C. 

Ernest Linwood Bender Pollocksville, N. C. 

George Edward Bowden Wilmington, N. C. 

GiviN Manning Boykin Boykin. S. C. 

W. D. R. Brandon Siatesvllle, N. C. 

William Brown Buileson Plumtree, N. C. 

Fred Floyd Cherokee, N. C. 

John Fox Kendrick Rock Hill, S. C. 

Franklin Harris Lockey Fallston, N. C. 

Paul B. Means Concord. N. C. 

Adlai Stevenson Oliver - Selma, N. C. 

Carl Busbee Pace Maxton, N. C. 

Robert Eu nice Parrish Smithfield, N. C. 

Paul Augustus Petree Germanlon, N. C. 

Rickman Ray Raleigh. N. C. 

Nathaniel Fulford Rodman Charlotte. N. C. 

Sheldon Asa Saunders Orlando, N. C. 

David Bryan Sloan Ingold. N. C. 

Lee Franklin Turlington Smithfield. N. C. 

John Barrett Walker Union Ridge, N. C. 

Andrew Jackson Warren Bushy Fork, N. C. 

Lewis Hicks Williams Faison, N. C. 

Thaddeus Earle Wilkerson, Jr Roxboro, N. C. 

John Manning Venable Chapel Hill. N. C. 



Pre-Med Roll 



W. N. ALFORD Rowland. N. C. 

I. M. BAILEY Smithfield. N. C. 

WALTER BASON Swepsonville, N. C. 

E. L. BELL Polletsville, N. C. 

G. W. BELLOIS Wilmmgton, N. C. 

M. W. BLAIR Wilmmgton. N. C. 

W. E. BRACKETT Lawndale. N. C. 

L, E. BRADSHER Roxboro. N. C. 

J. C. BRASWELL. Jr Whiiakers. N. C. 

A. R. BROWNSON. . . .West Asheville. N.C. 

G. D. BURROUGHS Everett. N. C. 

J. A. COOPER Graham. N. C. 

THOS. COVINGTON. Jr.. Laurinburg. N. C. 

B. W. COX Princeton. N.C. 

L. O. CRUMPLER Clinton. N. C. 

F. ELLIOTT Shelby. N. C. 



F. N. EVANS Fayetteville, N. C. 

J. B. FARRINGTON Riggsbee, N.C. 

O. E. FINCH Kitirell. N. C. 

F. T. FOARD. Jr Hickory. N. C. 

W. G. FRANCIS Waynesville. N. C. 

W. H. HOUSE Stokes, N. C. 

E. W. LARKIN Carthage. N.C. 

C. L. LASSITER Wilson's Mills. N. C. 

W. F. McANALLY Madison, N. C. 

T. L. MARROW Mebane. N.C. 

D. F. PERREL Germanton. N. C. 

C. A. PINNER Arden, N. C. 

G. R. ROBERTS Lmcolnlon. N. C. 

D. E. ROGERS Franklm. N. C. 

J. N. TOLAR Sanford. Fla. 

J. S. WILLIAMS Warsaw, N. C. 



134 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Pharmacy Class 



FIRST YEAR OFFICERS 

John Patrick Moore President 

Joe M. Anderson Secreiar\i and Treasurer 



SECOND YEAR OFFICERS 

Fabius Jefferson Hunnicutt President 

Henry Grady Coleman //,ce President 

Lee Davenport Secretar\) and Treasurer 

George Walter Waters Historian 



136 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Senior Pharmacy 




HF.NRY GRADY COLEMAN Sliver Street, S. C. 

"Here'i lo those jvho love me lue//, 
But thoie who don't ma]/ go to Hell." 

Age 20; height 5 feet, 8'/_. inches; weiglit 175 pounds. 

Scrub Football (1 and 2); Athletic Association, South 
Carolina Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Pharmaceutical Journal 
Club; Vice President of Class. 

"Rube," although he acquired this name during his first year, 
he is far from being a rube. If you will closely scrutinize 
his countenance you will find that he belongs to the Rutacea; or 
lemon family. He hails from the Palmetto State, and immi- 
grated to us from the University of South Carolina, from where 
he says the faculty gave him a rousmg farewell upon his 
departure. Generally found In the Lab., and he can make 
anything from a corn salve to a facial cream. Lrkes lo play 
football, and says he had to refrain this year lo graduate, but 
we believe it was more for a girl than for a diploma. A man 
haled for his regular attendance at church. 



LEE DAVENPORT Pactdus, N. C, 

Age 23; height 5 feet, 8'_ inches; werght 140 pounds. 

Class Football (I); All-Class Football (I); Captam Class 
Baseball Team (I); Scrub Football (2); Scrub Football (2): 
Pharmaceutical Jcurnal Club. 

Hou maj) / well iuhJue mine omn atfections?" 

Davenport is a great football fanatic, birt says that he had 
rather wrn fame in his work than in athletics. Has been making 
up lost time this year for past pleasures. He came to us from 
the Class of '09, and was gladly welcomed. Thinks he is a 
bull on Materia Medica. Was always at the post office during 
mail hours, expecting to get a letter from his "Flossy." A man 
of many qualities — he says Irtlle, thinks much, and is noted for 
his steady working. 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



137 




LOUIS ENLOW HESTERLY Hendersonviile. N. C. 

•*We Ji>ho leanu may learn for once, as I do." 

Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 

Age 23; height 5 feel 9 inches; weight 165 pounds. 

"Hus," as he is commonly called, was bom in Arkansas, 
raised in North Carolina, and says he will die in Florida. Is 
famous for his argumg quality; it matters not to him which 
side he takes. A good-natured fellow and a friend to every 
one. He won (he medal for leading his class during the first 
year. A hard worker, and we have reason to believe that he 
will come out at the head, when the fight is over. 



JOSEPH FILSON HOFFMAN. Jr High Pomi. N, C. 



"One of the t(in(icsl things Heaven has done for hii 
denying him the poD*er of seeing himself as others see hin 



Age 20; helgSt 5 feel. 10' 



Mght 184 pounds 



Athletic Association; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class 
Football (I. 2. 3); Class Baseball (1); All-Class Football 
(I, 3); Guilford County Club; Pharmaceutical Journal Club- 
Varsity Track (2); Member N. C. Club; Press Association. 

Joe decided to study Pharmacy, but for what reason no one 
knows except himself. He can't be still, and makes enough 
noise for the rest of the class. He is a good athlete, and has 
proven his ability as a runner by breaking the South AtUnta 
record for half-mile in 1910. 




138 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




FABIUS JEFFERSON HUNNICUTT . . . Raleigh. N. C. 



"Born to lall( as melt as to thinl(." 

5 feel 5 Inches; weight 150 pounds 
cknamed "Hone) 



Age 21 ; height 

Although not appropriate, he is 
short. He delights in getting up a conversation at any In 
and has proven his ability as a politician long since. In his 
own estimation, he is a second Hercules, and although not so 
very tall, he proudly calls himself a man. Has no special 
loafing place, but can be found mostly in the Lab. at third 
chemistry, yet he has not tailed to make good grades and 
passed the Stale Board at the end of his first year. 



for 
time. 



CADEN RHODES Jacksonville. N. C. 

"Creal is the g/orjj, for the strife is harJ." 

Age 24; height 5 feet, 9 inches; weighl 150 pounds. 

Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 

Rhodes is another man that comes from a class before us — 
the Class of '09. A man who never tires in his work, and 
studies from mom till night. Once in a while he would gravely 
smile, and always attends to his own affairs. Never a da\ 
passes when he can't be seen with his Remington under his 
arm. Rhodes is a good egg, and will reap a great harvest at 
the end. 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



139 




GEORGE WALTER WAIERS Goldsboro, N. C. 

■■// he had an\) faults, he has left us in Jouhi." 

Age 19; height 5 feel. 3 inches; weigSt 130 pounds. 

Class Historian; Wayne County Club; President Phar- 
maceutical Journal Club. 

"Aquae." 

A little man. but full of knowledge. He has the dignity of 
a judge, but never fails to laugh at a joke. You will always 
find him ahead m his class because he can't be turned dovm. 

Among his special delights are, working In Pharmacy Lab., 
and studying Materia Medica. 

If there is anythmg in Pharmacy to learn he will get il, and 
we are assured of his success in this profession. 



Senior Pharmacy Roll 



JOE M. ANDERSON Greenville. 

GARLAND MARVIN ATWATER Oxford, 

ERNEST JEROME BARKER Rowland. 

KELLY EDWIN BENNEl T Bryson. 

GEORGE SUMPTER BLACKWELDER H.ckory. 

HOWARD RAYMOND BROWNING Littleton. 

JAMES EDWARD CONDREY ,. . . Enfield, 

GARNETT McLEAN COX Lowell. 

FRANK GOODSON FETZER Wadesboro. 

ROSEN CRANSE HARRELSON Tabor, 

ALPHEUS JONES Warrenton, 

OTIS VANCE JONES Swan Quarter, 

JOHN WILLIAM MILLS Wadesboro, 

JOHN PATRICK MOORE Wilson. 

CHARLES TAYLOR, Jr Rowland, 

HENON NEELY Charlotte, 

LESTER ABNER REEVES Chapel H.ll, 

CHARLES CICERO REINS Wilkesboro, 

JACOB BOYD ROSS Lexington, 

ALEXANDER GRADY WEBB Chapel Hill, 

JEFFERSON DAVIS WHITEHEAD, Jr Enfield, 

JOSEPH ASHER WILLIS Mt. Tabor, 



No 


rth 


Caroli 


No 


rlh 


Carolir 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


North Caroli 


Nc 


rth Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


No 


rlh 


Caroli 


North Caroli 


No 


rlh 


Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


North Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


North 


Caroli 


North 


Caroli 


North Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


No 


rth Caroli 


North 


Caroli 


No 


rth 


Caroli 


North 


Caroli 


North Caroli 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 141 



The University of North Carolina in the Civil War 



QORTH CAROLINA entered into the Civil War reluctantly. Of 
all the states of the South, she was the most conservative in thought 
and the most national in sentiment. Owning slaves, she was never 
wedded to the institution, and her industries were less dependent upon slavery 
than the industries of any other Southern state. The preservation and exten- 
sion of slavery, therefore, never became the paramount question in North 
Carolina politics; and in February, 1861, upon that question alone she refused 
to secede from the Union. Moreover, the spirit of nationalism was strong 
among her people; and Webster's "Liberty and union, now and forever, one 
and inseparable," had struck an harmonious cord in their hearts. 

This Union sentiment was fostered and encouraged by the University of 
North Carolina. It was at the University that Gaston delivered his memorable 
eulogy on the Constitution and the Union, and uttered, amid applause, his 
solemn warning against the doctrine of secession. Nearly all of the great 
Union leaders of North Carolina — Swain, Mangum, Graham, Morehead, 
Gilmer, B. F. Moore, Vance, Ransom — were "University men"; and these 
were the men who defeated the secession movement in February, 1861. The 
sentiment of these men and their followers was finely expressed by Mangum, 
when he declared: "If I could coin my heart into gold, and it were lawful in 
the sight of Heaven, I would pray God to give me firmness to do it, to save the 
Union from the fearful, the dreadful shock which I verily believe impends." 

But the Union which inspired these sentiments was a Union based upon 
mutual esteem and confidence. A Union pinned together by bayonets and 
upheld by force of arms had no charms for these men, for they believed even 
less in the doctrine of coercion than in the doctrine of secession. Consequently 
when Lincoln, in April, 1861, issued his call for troops, the ringing reply of 
Governor Ellis, a "University man," "You can get no troops from North 
Carolina," found a ready response in the hearts of "University men" every- 
where. Vance spoke for his fellow "University men" when he declared, after 
the firing on Fort Sumter: "If war must come, I prefer to be with my own 

*Dr. Slephtn B. Weeks', exhaustive paper. "The Universlly of North Carohna In the Civil War." 
an Address dehvered at the Centennial Celebration of the opening of the Institution. June 5th. 1895. 
and Dr. Kemp P. Battle's "History of the University of North Carolina," Vol. I, are the sources from 
which the data for (his article were gathered. 



142 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

people. If we must shed blood, I prefer to shed Northern rather than South- 
ern blood. It is better, whether right or wrong, that communities and states 
should go together and face the horrors of war in a body, sharing a common 
fate, rather than endure the unspeakable calamities of internecine strife." And 
so when the call came, "University men" sprang forward to the service of the 
State and the South with an enthusiasm as spontaneous as if the war had been 
of their own making; and soon they were to be found occupying positions in 
the civil service of the State and the Confederacy from the humblest clerkship 
to the highest executive office; and in the military service in every grade from 
the obscure private in the ranks to the lieutenant general at the head of a corps. 

In the civil service of the State Government of North Carolina, through- 
out the war, "University men" predominated, and upon them in the greatest 
crisis in our history hung the destiny of the State. They controlled the delib- 
erations of the Convention of 1861. Forty-four "University men" were 
elected to seats in that body and among them, with half a dozen exceptions, 
were to be found the great leaders of that remarkable assemblage. While 
they were all agreed that North Carolina must take her place along with the 
other Southern States, they were divided in opinion as to the grounds upon 
which they should rest their action. One group, led by Burton Craige, of the 
class of 1 829, in which were found such "University men" as Bryan Grimes, 
George Howard, Jr., William Johnston, James W. Osborne, Thomas Ruffin, 
Jr., George V. Strong, and Bedford Browne, advocated the constitutional 
right of secession. Opposing this doctrine was a strong group, of which Will- 
iam A. Graham, of the class of 1 824, was the recognized leader, who, deny- 
ing the doctrine of the constitutional right of secession, wished to base the 
action of the Convention on the "right of revolution." In this group were to 
be found Kemp P. Battle, Robert P. Dick, John A. Gilmer, Rufus L. Patter- 
son, William M. Shipp, and Josiah Turner, Jr., all loyal sons of the Univer- 
sity. The mere mention of the men composing these two groups is sufficient 
in itself to show the predominant influence of the University in the Convention. 
A "University man," Burton Craige, was the author of the Ordinance of 
Secession, adopted May 20th, 1861. 

Not only was the influence of "University men" all-powerful in the Con- 
vention; they also guided the deliberations of the Legislatures that were elected 
during the war. From 1862 to 1864, Giles Mebane, of the class of 1831, 
presided over the State Senate ; while during these same years the Speakers of 
the House of Commons were M. S. Robbins, of the class of 1856; TTiomas 
Settle, of the class of 1850; Samuel F. Philips, of the class of 1841 ; and R. S. 
Donnell, of the class of 1 839. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 143 

The executive affairs of the State Government during this same period 
were also in the hands of "University men." From 1860 to 1865, three "Uni- 
versity men" were successively governors of North Carolina and the pilots who 
guided the State through the storms of those years. To them more than to 
any other men North Carolina owes the proud record made by her soldiers in 
the Civil War. It was John W. Ellis, of the class of 1841, who, in ringing 
epigram crystalized the sentiment of the people and gave them their rallying 
cry for the contest — "You can get no troops from North Carolina!" It was 
Henry T. Clark, of the class of 1 826, who, by his energy m organizing troops 
and his zeal m sendmg them to the front, enabled North Carolina to inscribe 
on her banner the proud legend, "First at Bethel." And it was Zebulon B. 
Vance who, thrillmg her soldiers with his own indomitable spirit, gave them the 
inspiration that sent them "Farthest at Gettysburg" and kept them to their 
colors "Last at Appomattox." 

Of scarcely less importance were the contributions of "University men" to 
the civil service of the Confederate States Government. "University men" 
were to be found representing the Confederacy in foreign countries, serving 
her in the halls of legislation, and advising her President in the councils of his 
cabinet. The confidential agent of the Confederate States in Canada was 
Jacob Thompson, of the class of 1 83 1 . The University counted fourteen of 
her sons in the Confederate Congress — eleven in the House of Representatives: 
Burton Craige, Thomas D. McDowell, John M. Morehead, Thomas Ruffin, 
Jr., Thomas S. Ashe, Robert R. Bridgers, Thomas G. Fuller, John A. 
Gilmer, and Josiah Turner, Jr., all of North Carolina; Waller R. Staples, 
of Virginia, and David W. Lewis, of Georgia; three in the Senate: W. W. 
Avery, George Davis, and William A. Graham. Jefferson Davis called two 
of the sons of the University — Thomas Bragg and George Davis — to a place 
in his cabinet. In these high places and in numerous subordinate positions in 
the civil service of the Confederacy, of North Carolina and of other states, 
"University men" contributed their full share to the efforts of the South to 
establish a Southern Confederacy. 

But brilliant as were the services of "University men" in the civil affairs 
of the Confederacy, they pale almost to obscurity when compared to their 
military services. In her military record the University of North Carolina may 
fearlessly challenge comparison with any other institution of learning m the 
country. North or South. From 1830 to 1867^ the number of students who 

t Baltic, Page 749 — This date was taken because a number of ex-soldiers pursued studies at the 
University after the war was over. 



144 THE igil YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

matriculated at the University, less those who died before 1861, was 2,592. 
Of this number it is known that 1,062, or 40.9 per cent., entered the armies 
of the Confederacy. During the ten years from 1 85 1 to 1 860, inclusive, 
1,331 students matriculated at the University; of these, at least 759, or 56.2 
per cent., saw military service in the Confederate army. "University men" 
were to be found in every grade of military service, from the private soldier 
to the lieutenant general. To the armies of the Confederacy the University 
contributed one lieutenant general, one major general, thirteen brigadier gen- 
erals, fifty colonels, twenty-eight lieutenant colonels, forty majors, forty-six 
adjutants, seventy-one surgeons, two hundred and fifty-four captains, one hun- 
dred and fifty-five lieutenants, thirty-eight non-commissioned officers, and three 
hundred and sixty-five privates. 

But these figures tell but half the tale. With what spirit did these "Uni- 
versity men" discharge their duties? Dr. Weeks tells us that at the outbreak 
of hostilities "the boys of the University rushed away to the struggle like men 
who had been bidden to a marriage feast." Innumerable incidents might be 
cited to illustrate the spirit of these "University boys," but here we must be 
satisfied with recording two only. Lieutenant I. M. Royster, of the class of 
1860, gallantly leading his men to the charge at Gettysburg, fell at the head 
of his company, with the song of "Dixie" on his lips. On the third day at 
Gettysburg, Colonel Isaac E. Avery, a matriculate of 1847, led Hoke's 
brigade across an open field, drove back the enemy, captured one hundred 
prisoners and four flags, but gave his own young life for his country. Struck 
while cheering on his men, he lived just long enough to write on the back of 
an old envelope, crimson with his blood, this message: "Major Tate, tell my 
father I died with my face to the foe!" Did ever Roman die more gallantly? 
To die for his country, with his face to the foe — is not that the spirit of the 
true "University boy"? 

Something of the kind of service demanded of the "University boys" from 
1861 to 1865 may be realized if we recall the simple fact that of the forty 
North Carolina regiments which sustained the heaviest losses during the war, 
eighteen \vere commanded by "University men." C. M. Avery, of the class 
of 1 839, led the 33d North Carolina into battle at Chancellorsville with a 
loss of 41.4 per cent. At Seven Pines, the 4th North Carolina, commanded 
by George B. Anderson, a matriculate of I 848, lost 54 per cent, of the men 
earned into battle. During the Seven Days' battles, R. H. Cowan, of the 
class of 1844, led the 18th North Carolina, which sustained a loss of 56.5 per 
cent. At Bentonville, the last battle of the war in North Carolina. Colonel 
John D. Tavlor, of the class of 1853, led the 1st North Carolina battalion 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 145 

into battle with a loss of 57 per cent. But it was left for the immortal 26th, 
commanded first by Z. B. Vance and then by Harry K. Burgwyn, both 
"University men," to set the high water mark of the war. Forming part of 
Pettigrew's brigade, in "Pickett's Charge," on the third day at Gettysburg, 
the 26th, led by Harry K. Burgwyn, carried 820 men into battle, and lost 
708, or 86.3 per cent., including their gallant young colonel. This was the 
highest loss sustained by any regiment. Confederate or Federal, during the 
Civil War. At Balaklava the Light Brigade lost 36.7 per cent. Well may 
the historian exclaim, "Oh that the 26th North Carolina had a Tennyson to 
sing of its charge where no one had blundered!" 

The spirit which actuated the "University men" is well illustrated by the 
conduct of the students who were at the University at the outbreak of the 
war. At the close of the college year in 1860, there were 430 students at the 
University. Besides North Carolina, they represented sixteen other states. 
Says Dr. Battle: "As each state passed an ordinance of secession, its citizens 
at the University hurried home fired with zeal to take up arms, never doubting 
that their cause was just." President Swain reported that "the Freshman 
class of eighty members pressed into service with such impetuosity that but a 
single individual remained to graduate," and he, we are told, offered his 
services and was refused on account of ill health. 

Perhaps, however, this zeal, this enthusiasm was but a momentary passion 
doomed to vanish before the stern realities of war like smoke before the wind. 
The record tells a different tale. When the opening gun was fired at Bethel, 
"University men" were there. It was a "University man," James Johnston 
Pettigrew, who led the great charge on the third day at Gettysburg. And it 
was a "University man," Bryan Grimes, who planned the last battle and led 
the last charge of the Army of Northern Virginia at Appomattox. From 
Bethel to Appomattox there was not a battle that did not claim its toll of 
"University men"; from Pennsylvania to Texas there was no field that was 
not enriched by their blood. At First Manassas four "University boys" gave 
up their lives; at Shiloh, five; at Malvern Hill, fourteen; at Sharpsburg, nine; 
at Fredericksburg, eight; at Chancellorsville, five; at Gettysburg, twenty-one; 
at Vicksburg, four; at Chickamauga, seven; in the Wilderness, six; at Spott- 
sylvania, five; and at Atlanta, nine. Three hundred and twelve "University 
men" are known to have fallen in battle. In this list are to be found soldiers 
of every rank (except major general) from private to lieutenant general. 
Lieutenant General Leonidas Polk, a matriculate of 1820, fell at Kennesaw 
Mountain; Brigadier Generals George B. Anderson, a matriculate of 1848, 
at Sharpsburg, L. O'B. Branch, a matriculate of 1838, at Sharpsburg, I. W. 



146 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Garrott, a graduate of 1840, at Vicksburg, and James Johnston Pettigrew, a 
graduate of 1847, at Falling Waters. "From Fust Manassas to Appo- 
mattox," says Dr. Weeks, "the University saw the life-blood of her alumni 
poured out in lavish profusion. From Gettysburg to Missouri and Texas, on 
every important battlefield of the war, by death in battle, by death from 
wounds, by disease and as prisoners of war, did the sons of the University 
manifest their devotion to the cause." 

The University of North Carolina was established to train men for the 
service of the State. The true "University man" understands this, and accepts 
his education at her hand, knowing that, if he be true to her teaching, he is 
to' use the increased power that comes through her training not for his own 
advancement, but for the good and the glory of the Common\vealth. When 
the State requires his services, he gives them freely and cheerfully, regardless 
of his personal losses and sacrifices. Such was the spirit which inspired the 
"University men" of the sixties; such was the spirit in which they answered 
the call of the State when the invader was on her soil ; and such was the spirit 
with which they placed their lives and fortunes at her disposal. They came 
willingly to her aid in her days of darkness and danger; and well may she, in 
her days of light and prosperity, honor their memories and perpetuate their 
spirit. 

R. D. W. Connor, '99. 




148B 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Dialectic Society Roll 



ACTIVE 



ALDERMAN. E. H. 
ALLRED, J. H. 
ALLISON, J. H. 
BLACKMER, W. S. 
BECKERDITE, W. H. 
BROCKETT, W. E. 
BAGWELL, J. E. 
BEAM, W. S. 
BIVENS, S. R. 
BENNETT, P. A. 
BLACKSTOCK., C. E. 
BUCHANAN, G. M. 
BARKER, F. P. 
BUSBY, J. C. 
BURKE, J. P. 
BROOKS, B. W. 
CALDWELL, J. Y. 
CLINARD, J. W. 
CLARK, W. W. 
COULTER, E. M. 
CRAVER. W. E. 
CLINARD, W. B. 
COX, C. F. N. 
CRAVER, H. C. 
CURTIS, T. R. 
CARLTON, D. H. 
COOPER, W. L. 
COX, F. N. 
COULTER, V. A. 
CANSLER, J. S. 
GATES, C. L. 
COWLES, J. S. 
DANIELS, J. M., Jr. 
DAVENPORT, R. W. 
DOUB. H. W. 
DUNIGAN, M. R. 
DULS. F. J. 
EULESS, F. L. 



FEEZOR. J. G. 
FREEMAN, R. A. 
FERGUSON. TOM 
FOLGER. A. D. 
FREEMAN, J. W. 
GEORGE. W. C. 
GRIMSLEY. H. B. 
GRAHAM. A. W. 
GWYNN, P. H. 
GATTIS. S. M. 
GUNTER, C. W. 
HARRY, W. G. 
HUFFMAN, R. O. 
HARTLEY, S. G. 
HART. M. 
HENDRIX, W. F. 
HIGGINS, C. 
HINE. I. W. 
HEDRICK, H. 
HOLMES. J. A. 
HOOVER. T. J. 
HUDSON. J. G. 
HUNTER. D. T. 
HENRY. B. V. 
HAIZLIP. P. T. 
HOLMES. J. E. 
HALLIBURTON. J. 
INGRAM. M. R. 
ISLEY. R. W. 
JOHNSON. L. R. 
JONES. B. N. 
JONES. W. H. 
JOYNER. A. J. 
JURNEY. R. C. 
JOHNSON. W. H. 
KENNEDY. F. H. 
KIRKSEY, W. A. 
KING. J. R. 



LABBERTON. J. M. 
LASLEY. R. L. 
LONG. H. C. 
LOCKHART. J. C. 
LYNCH, J. F. 
LEONARD. S. E. 
LASLEY. J. W. 
LASSITER. J. C. 
MASON. G. B. 
McANALLY. W. F. 
McIVER. J. W. 
McKNIGHT. R. B. 
MEBANE. B. H. 
MOSER. I. C. 
MOORE. W. P. 
MORRISON, F. W. 
McLENDON, L. P. 
McNEELY, M. P. 
MANN. G. C. 
MULLIGAN. N. S. 
McLEAN. E. C. 
McEACHERN. A. M. 
McINTOSH, C. E. 
GATES, M. N. 
OWEN. F. R. 
OVERCASH. J. O. 
PARKER. S. I. 
PATE. J. G. 
PERRETT. V. A. 
PHILLIPS. G. B. 
PRITCHETTE. J. T. 
PENSE, S. A. 
PATY. R. M. 
PRATT. H. 
RANSOM. L. H. 
RIGGS. H. E. 
RIGHTS. D. L. 
REESE. J. T. 










»"^t**. 









■t^ 



148U 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



ROBERTS, J. L. 
ROBERSON, J. G. 
RITCH. M. L. 
RAMSAUR, T. M. 
STOCKTON. R. G. 
SCARBORO. J. B. 
SCOTT, L. V. 
SCOTT. R. W. 
SHOFNER. H. B. 
SHUFORD, N. C. 
SHOAF. R. G. 
SISK, H. C. 
SISK. HORACE 
SMITH, J. M. 
STORY. E. 
STOCKTON. G. B. 



STEPHENSON. B. D. 
STRAYHORN. I. R. 
STOUGH. S. T. 
STOKES. R. 
SOLOMON. H. M, 
SWINK. J. H. 
STOKES, P. B. 
SMITH. H. C. 
TILLETT. W. S. 
TOTTEN. H. R. 
TROTl ER. B. C. 
THOMPSON. G. W. 
THOMPSON, E. A. 
THOMPSON, W. R. 
VANN, NORMAN 



VAN POOLE. R. L. 
WALKER. D. J. 
WALKER. J. A. 
WIGGINS. A. L. M. 
WILLIS, H. S. 
WILLIAMS. S. 
WORKMAN. J. H. 
WARD. E. C. 
WOLTZ. C. B. 
WOODY, L. B. 
WARD. G. H. 
WALKER. J. G. 
WHARTON. C. R. 
WEBSTER. F. L. 
WILLIAMS. C. L. 



ALEXANDER. O. 
AUSTIN, J. A. 
BAUGUESS. W. R. 
BENNETT. K. E. 
CARTER. J. H. 
CHILDS. W. H. 
CLAYTOR, R. H. 
CLINGMAN. J. B. 
COLVARD. J. B. 
COOK. C. S 
CRUTCHFIELD. W. J. 
DENTON. B. T. 
DOWNING. F. B. 
HALL. R. B. 
HARGRETT. H. H. 
HEMPHILL. C. H. 
HEMPHILL, F. H. 



HIGDON, F. H. 
HOKE, C. B. 
JONES. N. S. 
JONES. W. H. 
KING. R. R. 
LARKIN. J. T. 
LINEBERGER. A. C. 
LYNCH. D. W. 
MEANS, P. B. 
MOORE. TOM 
McIVER. M. A. 
NEELY. H. 
NICHOLS. S. 
NORMAN, C. E. 
PAGE. J. S. 
PARRISH. H. L. 



P.ATTERSON. E. V. 
PATTERSON. J. S. 
PERRELL. D. F. 
RODRIGUEZ. E. F. 
RUDISILL. W. A. 
SCOTT. R. L. 
SLOAN. J. R. 
STEWART. B. C. 
STORY. L. E. 
TANNER. K. 
THOMAS. W. R. 
TILLETl . JOHN 
VANSTORY. R. M. 
WEBB. R. T. 
WILCOX. E. H. 
WITHERS, J. L. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 149 



Dialectic Literary Society 



CHE most influential organizations within the University are, doubtless, 
the two literary societies. Dating their history from 1 795, just three 
years after the University was opened, the Dialectic and Philan- 
thropic Societies have, for more than a century, been extremely important fac- 
tors in the power and growth of the Institution. As examples of the part they 
have played, it is necessary to mention only that they endowed the University 
library, and for a long time dealt with questions of campus discipline. The 
latter function was practicable because, until 1891, all academic students were 
required to join one of the two societies. 

In recent years, perhaps very much to the advantage of the societies, the 
scope of their activities has been narrowed and more emphasis placed upon the 
encouragement of and training in debate. Their unparallelled record in the 
field of debate is noted elsewhere in this Annual. While to-day debating is 
the principal activity of the societies, it is not the only one. They publish the 
University Magazine, cooperate with the fraternities in publishing the YacK- 
ETY YacK, and help to support the annual Star Course entertainments. 

It is difficult to say anything fundamental concerning one of the societies 
that is not equally true of the other. They have similar aims, ideals, and 
methods of working. Their successes have been about equal. Viewed from 
the broader standpoint of the University, their work may be regarded as a unit 
activity. 

The Dialectic Literary Society was organized in June, 1775, with a mem- 
bership consisting of about two dozen students. Among the hundreds who 
have since been enrolled, are found the names of many distinguished men. 
The portraits of a large number of these men form a collection which is one of 
the priceless possessions of the Society. President James K. Polk, Zebulon 
Vance, Charles D. Mclver, and many others whose lives are objects of state 
and national pride are found on the walls. 

The Society is absolutely democratic in the sense of recognizing merit as 
the true basis of valuation. No distinction as of frat and non-frat, rich and 
poor, exist here. The honor system prevails as the basis of discipline. In an 



150 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



organization where such conditions exist, strong friendships are naturally 
formed, and a strong attachment is formed for the Society itself. An example 
of the enduring love inspired by the Society was that of an aged alumnus who 
last spring sent two checks, for twenty and twenty-five dollars, respectively, to 
be used by some worthy member of the Di. Society in defraying expenses. He 
was superintendent of schools in a county in Florida. "I am now seventy-six 
years of age," he wrote, "and may never see my Alma Mater again; but my 
heart is with the University and with my old Society." 

W. H. J. 




150B 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Philanthropic Society Roll 



FRESHMEN 



APPLEWHITE. B. D. 
ANDERSON, A. B. 
AYCOCK. B. F. 
ALEXANDER, WILLIE 
BELL. R. H. 
BRADSHER. L. E. 
BOURNE. H. C. 
CREDLE. W. F. 
COBB. COLLIER. Jr. 
CAMPBELL. E. T. 
CLARK, J. A. 
COX. B. W. 
COLLINS. H. W. 
DARDIN. P. C. 
EVANS. F. N. 
EMMET, J. M. 
ELEY, C. W. 
GIBBS, C. N. 
GREEN. C. J. 
GREEN, C. B. 
HORTON, J. L. 
HAMILTON, J. W. 
HUMMEL. L. R. 



HILL. G. F. 
HERRING. G. D. 
HOUSE. W. H. 
JONES. L. C. 
JEFFRIES, J. T. 
KNOWLES. D. L. 
KELLY, D. G. 
LONG, W. J. 
LORD, W. C. 
LEE, J. G. 
LEACH. OSCAR 
LEE, J. I. 
McWHORTER. D. L. 

McMillan, d. m. 

MOORE, J. S. 
NORWOOD. T. H. 
PEELE. E. S. 
PEACE, J. M. 
PARKER, EZRA 
PEARSON, B. P. 
PERRY, E. J. 
PRUITT, W. O. 



PREVOTT, J. R, 
PENDERGRAPH, H. A. 
PARKER, C. P. 
ROBINSON, MELVIN 
ROY, R. M. 
STRONG. G. V. 
SWINDELL. L. H. 
SPENCE. W. L. 
STRUTHERS. J. A. 
SPENCE. R. C. 
SHERROD, W. N. 
SINCLAIR, J. F. 
SPENCE, SAMUEL 
TOWNSEND. W. B. 
TOLSON, H. A. 
TYSON, J. G. 
TATEN. HARRY 
WHITING. S. W. 
WINSTON. P. D. 
WOODLEY. E. S. 
YELVERTON. E. H. 
YOUNG. G. V. 



ARMSTRONG, C. O. 
BAILEY, T, M. 
BASNIGHT, S. H. 
BLALOCK, D. R. 
BOBBITT. R. W. 
BOUSHALL, J. D. Jr. 
BROWN. C. E. 
BRYAN. P. R. 
BURGESS. C. K. 
BURWELL. W. A. 
BELLAMY, E. H. 
BYRD, W. T. 



SOPHOMORES AND JUNIORS 

BARBEE. W. D. 
CARRINGTON. G. L. 
COBB, W. B. 
COOK, B. E. 
COOK, W. J. 
CORDON. J. P. 
COWELL. C. F. 
CRUMPLER. L. O. 
DEVANE. T. A. 
DRONE. F. B. 
FENNER. J. S. P. 
FURGERSON. H. B. 



FREEMAN, G. H. 
GUNTER. L. BRUCE 
HAMILTON, A. L. 
HATCHER. M. A. 
HATCHER. J. T. 
HOBGOOD. A. J. 
HOOPER, F. B. 
HARRIS, E. C. 
HUGHES. T. S. 
HUSKE. B. R. 
JOHNSON. C. W. 
JOHNSON. L. N. 



15or> 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



JOYNER. E. W. 
KELLY. J. C. 
LAMB, LUKE 
LANIER. J. C. 
MANNING. H. L. 
MARKS. A. R. 
MARROW, H. B. 
MORGAN. L. N, 
MORRIS. J. W,, Jr. 
McGEE. J, W„ Jr. 
ORR, J. L. 
PARKER. J. L, 
PARKER. R. H. 



PETTEWAY, H. C, 
PETTEWAY. W, R. 
PHILLIPS. J, L, 
PITTMAN. C, W. E. 
PEELE, T. N. 
PORTER. A. L. 
QUINCY. C. P, 
RAND. J. H, 
RHODES. L. B. 
ROBERSON, C, A, 
ROGERS. W. W, 
ROYSIER. T, S. 
SMITH. McG, 



SPEARS, M. T. 
STOKES, W.. Jr. 
STRANGE, R.. Jr. 
TEAGUE, C. E, 
THOMAS, J. B. 
McKOY. A. A. 
TOWNSEND. J. 
TURNAGE. D. L. 
WHITFIELD, L. E, 
WOOD, G. C. 
WINSTON. R. W. 
WILSON. G. P. 



SENIORS 



BRYAN. D. B. 
DEES. W. A. 
DICKSON, PAUL 
EASON. J. L. 
GUESS. W. C. 
HODGIN, A. J. 
HUGHES, I. H. 
JOYNER. W. L. 
LEE. J. R. 



McGOOGAN. J. .A. 
McKOY, J. A. 

Mcculloch, e. f. 

RAY. H. R. 
BUCHAN. E. R. 
MARTIN. H. L. 
OLIVER. J. F. 
PALMER, GUS 
RHODES. W. G. 



SHIELDS. J. M. 
SMALL. W. L. 
TAYLOR, W. F. 
IHOMPSON. C, Jr. 
WELLONS. E. J. 
WILLIAMS. L. H. 
TURLINGTON, E. W. 
WOOD. J. E. 
WITHERINGTON, I. F. 



SENIOR INACTIVE 



BAILEY. K. B. 
HUNTER. R. L. 
BROADFOOT. T. M. 
DAWSON, J. G. 



FIELDS. A. L. 
ROBERSON. H. J. 
W^■.^TT, M. B. 
WARREN. E. P. 



SLADE. T. B. 
WEST. N. E. 
WALLACE. F. E. 



BAYNES. R. H. 
BAILEY, H. J. 
WARREN, A. J. 



PROFESSIONAL 

RODMAN, R. F. 
WILKERSON, T. E. 
WILKINS. J. W. 



McLEAN. J. A. 
WHITFIELD, N. F. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 151 



Philanthropic Literary Society 



^^^^HE Philanthropic and Dialectic societies of the University of North 
B J Carolina were organized in the same year the University was opened. 
^^^ They have had a close and vital connection with the University ever 
since. The societies have had a unique standing, indeed, in the life of the 
University not usually held by such organizations. For many years the stu- 
dents were compelled to become members. The societies watched over the 
conduct of their members. The societies were the guardians of a student's 
life and character; they entered into every phase of his life. 

The societies were organized, however, not to be agents of discipline and 
moral welfare alone, but primarily to be trainers in debate and leadership. 
And how well they performed their task all that distinguished number of men, 
alumni of the University, great in the life of the State and nation, stands as a 
memorial. 

It early became the custom for the students from the East to join the Phi. 
and those from the West, the Di. To its motto, "Liberty, Virtue, and Knowl- 
edge," and to its object — that of training men as speakers and leaders — the 
Philanthropic Society has been true. Long ago in the past it began to mold 
the characters and train the powers of the boys of eastern North Carolina. 
And when, with the growth of the University's enrollment, students were no 
longer compelled to join the societies, the Phi. still kept its hold on the students. 
To-day it IS a vigorous influence in the lives of the students. 

Long IS the list, and illustrious, of the statesmen, jurists, soldiers, and 
clergymen who once, as members of the Society, gained their first training in its 
hall. William Rufus King, James C. Dobbin, Thomas H. Benton, James 
Bryan Grimes, James Johnston Pettigrew, Charles B. Aycock, Walter Clark, 
Edwin A. Alderman — these are the Society's boast of its past. 

The work of this part is going on to-day. Twice a week the Society meets 
to give its members training in debate. Three debates are held with the Di. 
every year, and of these the Phi. has won its share. Thirty intercollegiate 
debates have been held and the Phi., together with the Di., has won twenty- 



1S2 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



two — this is the Society's boast of its present. This is the proof that the Soci- 
ety is doing its work to-day despite the fact that membership is voluntary and 
that the Society has lost its old-time strict power over the student's conduct. 
But this is not the only result of the presence of the Society in the Univer- 
sity. The University man is free and liberal, he is square and straight, and he 
is a seeker after true knowledge. He is a lover of "Liberty, Virtue, and 
Knowledge." He is, besides, a true democrat, a good fellow, and a friend. 
These are the things it has been the nobler aim of the Philanthropic Society to 
give all its members — these are the Society's greater glory. 

L. N. M. 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



153 





Debating Union 

W. F. Taylor Phi President 

C. E. McIntosh Di Vice President 

E. W. Turlington Phi. 

A. W. Graham Di. 

P. Dickson Phi. 

I. C. MosER Di. 



154 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



North Carolina — Pennsylvania Debate 



QUERY: 

Resolved, That the United States Government 
should pslabhsh a central bank. 



Affirmative : 
Pennsylvania 

,Vegai;ve : 
Carolina 




Won by Carolina 



Carolina represented by: 



\V. F. TA'l'LOR 
C. L, WILLIAMS 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



155 



North Carolina — Georgia Debate 




Afirmalive : 
Carolina 

Negative : 
Georgia 

nted by: 

D. A. LYNCH 
1. C. MOSER 



QUERY: 

Resolved, That a FedeiaJ Income Tax would be 
desirable pari of our scheme of taxation (Constitutio 
alily granted)- 




156 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



North Carolina — Virginia Debate 




Affirmative: 
Virginia 

Negative : 
Carolina 



Carolina repiesented by: 



W. A. DEES 
W. T. JOYNER 



QUERY: 

Resolved. Thai a Federal Income Tax would be a 
desirable part ol our scheme of taxation (Constitution- 
ality granted). 




Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



157 




Sophomore 
-Junior 
Debate 



QUERY; 

Resolved. Thai parly aJlegi 
i preferable lo independence 
olilics. 



Affirmative : 
Di 

Negative : 
Phi 

Debaters : 

R. .'\. FREEMAN. Di 
R. W. SCOTT. Di 
L.N.JOHNSTON, Ph 
A. L. HAMILTON. Ph 

Won by the Negal 




^, 



^^^ 







158 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Freshman- 
Sophomore 
Debate 



QUERY 



Resolved. Thai the Initiative in 
Referendum should be adopted for 
the State. 



Affirmative : 
Phi 

Negative: 

Di 

Debaters: 

L. B. GUNTER, Phi 
S. W. WHITING. Ph 
J. C. BUSBY, Di 
G. B. WARD. D. 




Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 159 



Carolina in Intercollegiate Debating 



CHE debating record of the University is by all odds the most note- 
worthy of her intercollegiate achievements. Out of thirty debates 
with prominent universities, from Pennsylvania to Louisiana, we have 
lost only nine. The following is the record in detail : With Georgia, thirteen 
debates have been held and eight won; with Vanderbilt three, three won; with 
Johns Hopkins two, two won; with Washington and Lee two, one won; with 
George Washington two, one won; with Virginia three, two won; with Tulane 
one, one won ; with Pennsylvania four, three won, including the contest last fall. 

To an outsider this record looks phenominally high. To those who know 
the conditions here at the University, however, it appears but a natural result. 
It did not come to us as a gift from Dame Fortune's hand. Luck is responsible 
in no degree for it. Our success in debate is due to definite causes. Of an 
academic student body of little more than six hundred, four hundred or more 
are members of one of the two literary societies, the Dialectic and the Philan- 
thropic; and a very large percentage of these members take a commendable 
interest in debating, which is the one activity chiefly and almost exclusively 
encouraged by the societies. The men developed by the societies are further 
strengthened by the encouragement and aid of a Debating Committee, com- 
posed of three members of the Faculty, Professors Williams, Raper, and 
Graham, coming from the heads of the departments of Philosophy, Economics, 
and English, respectively. These men act as an advisory committee on the 
arrangement of debates, in the selection of queries, and in the method and 
practice of debate. The principal element, however, in the success of the 
University in intercollegiate debate is the earnest and serious work done by 
the debaters themselves. Every debating team is chosen by the competitive 
method — through a preliminary contest. Every debater must work for his 
place and win it. 

The enthusiastic work of the two societies, then, the interest and aid of 
the Faculty Committee, and the individual work of the men who win places 
'"n the teams, are the main factors in Carolina's success in intercollegiate de- 
bating. In addition, there is the incentive given by the fact that the student 
body hails the successful debater with the same enthusiasm shown the athletic 
hero. No achievement of one's college days here is accounted a greater honor 
than the winning of an intercollegiate debate. 



160 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Tau Kappa Alpha 



'HE TAU KAPPA ALPHA is the national fraternity of inter- 
collegiate debaters of America. Though young in years, it now 



to 

^^^^ has a chapter in almost all the larger colleges and universities of the 
country, among which may be mentioned Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and 
many of the universities of the middle west. At present, however, only two 
southern institutions can claim the honor of membership — Vanderbilt and the 
University of North Carolina. Vanderbilt was the first in the South to receive 
an invitation, which invitation it accepted three years ago. Last year the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina received and accepted an invitation, whereupon a 
chapter was duly installed June 1st, 1910. The charter members of the North 
Carolina Chapter were: Messrs. E. E. Barnett, E. McKay Highsmith, T. 
Wingate Andrews, H. E. Stacy, W. R. Edmonds, and C. E. Mcintosh. 

The object of this organization is to encourage and promote intercollegiate 
debating and oratory among the colleges and universities throughout the coun- 
try; and the better to secure its purpose, the fraternity admits to membership 
only those institutions which have shown a special interest and proficiency in 
these particular college activities. The membership in the chapters is limited 
to those who have represented their respective institutions in the field of inter- 
collegiate oratory or debate This organization, then, is to the field of inter- 
collegiate debate what the Phi Beta Kappa is to the field of scholarship. 

Members in College — W. R. Edmonds, C. E. Mcintosh. 

Members Elect — E. K. Graham, W. S. Bernard, W. F. Taylor, C. L. 
Williams, W. A. Dees, W. T. Joyner, I. C. Moser, D. A. Lynch. 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA 



162 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Commencement Honors, June, 1910 



The Mangum Medal H. E. StaceY 

The Bingham Prize E. W. TURLINGTON 

President of Phi Beta Kappa E. W. TURLINGTON 

Secretary of Phi Beta Kappa A. L. Feild 

Holt Prize G. C. Mann 

Worth Prize J.I. Reese 

Greek Prize E. W. TURLINGTON 

W. J. Bryan Prize J. D. Eason, Jr. 

Early English Text Society Prize S. R. CarriNGTON 

Harris Prize in Medicine J. P. JONES 

Henry R. Bryan Prize in Law R. N. McNeely 



% rH'4 




164 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



iig lalrntitip 



IFpliria miur, imj baUntinp. 

A kisa frum itint like rarr ol^ toinp 

gruiis ll)p rmirain^ blnuii apatt 

iFram pumping Impart tl]rouijlj liraii an5 farr, 

So mn rppling, tbrnbbiuy brain. 

ffirt me. aluert. kiss titer again. 

IFeliria minp, gibp me tljinp 
C^lmisrlf. lliy brart, itself a minp 
(0t' trrasurp. pleasure anil a mpasnre 
Wf beaben itselt. au6 Ijpabpn Ijas ijour 
dimage frameft nsp^ as a shrine. 
(In think that ijnn're my balentine 
3Js beabpn itsrlf. 

W. M. P., February 13, 1911. 




S&f^iiE^^^ 



166 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Founded in 1844 at Yale 



COLORS 

Crimson. Blue and Gold 



PUBLICATIONS 
Journal; Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 



BETA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Established in 1851 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
President F. P. Venable Dr. Palmer Cobb 



Hamden Hill 



Edwin Mims 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 

R. Thompson Webb Augustus A. Zollicoffer 

Jere P. Zollicoffer 

Class 1912 



Frank P. Barker 

J. Winder Hughes 
Fred B. Drane 



Peyton Smith 



Chesley C. Bellamy 

John C. Daughtridge 
S. V. B. Nichols 



Class 1913 



Law 



Augustus W. Graham 
George C. Wood 

M. A. McIvER 



Walter Stokes, Jr. 



Paul R. Capelle 
Edward G. Bond 

Herbert R. Leary 



John M. Venable 



Robert Drane 



GRADUATE 
Charles S. Venable 



B 0^TT 




170 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami College in 1839 



COLORS FRATERNITY JOURNAL 

Pink and Blue Beta Theta Pi 

ETA BETA CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI 

(Founded as "Star of South," Chapter of "Mystic Seven." Fraternity consolidated with Beta Theta Pi in 1889' 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Al\in S. Wheeler 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1911 

Walter Lowery Small Richard Gordon Stockton 

Robert McLean Vanstory Herbert Augustus Vogler 

Isham Faison Witherington 

Class 1912 

Benjamin Edwards Cook William Graves 

Robert Ruffin King, Jr. 

Class 1913 
William Armstead Burwell William Jones Cook 

John Speight Hunter Joseph Lenering McCabe 

Medicine 
Eugene Rankin Cocke 



Edwin Thomas Cansler William Thomas Shore 



'.J 


i^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^Blife^^^iu.^ - ' ~ :ji^j^sbBI^H 






'^ 




#^ *^J^ "-ilf" ^ ^ 





174 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Founded at the University of Alabama it 1856 



COLORS FLOWER 

Old Gold and Purple Violet 

PUBLICATIONS 
The Record, and Phi Alpha (secret) 

NORTH CAROLINA XI OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

lEslablished. 1857. Suspended, 1862. Re-established. 1885i 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Edward Kidder Graham Andrew Henry Patterson 

Edward Vernon Howell 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 

Odom Alexander John Tillett 

( HARLEs Alexander Vogler 

Class 1912 

Emmett Hargrave Bellamy Robert March Hanes 

Fairly Patterson James William Meyers Jones 

Joel Jenkins McAden Da\-id Reid Murchison 

Howard Bentlv Shofner 

Class 1913 

Merrill William Blair George Carmichael 

Robert Strange, Jr. William Smith Tillett 

Law 
DoziER Addison Lynch 



H'i^S:^*- P 



■^W 



^0^^ 






>« 






178 THE IQll YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Zeta Psi 

Established, 1858. Suspended, 1868. Reorganized. 18 



COLOR 

W'liiu- 



UPSILON CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Charles Staples Mangum George S. Howe 

fratres in universitate 

Class 1911 

James Webb Cheshire William Thomas Jovner 

Class 1912 
Alexander Hawkins Graham Robert Watson Winston 

Class 1913 
Banks Holt Mebane 



182 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute 



COLORS 

Old Gold and Sky Blue 



PUBLICATION 
The Palm 



FLOWER 
White Tea Rose 



ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 

lEstablished, 1879) 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D. 

FRATER IN URBE 
R. S. McRae 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 
Kenneth Ogden Burgvwn 



James W. Morris 
Thomas A. DeVane 



Class 1912 



Class 1913 



Law 



Luke Lamb 



Benjamin R. Huske 



Donald C. McRae James S. Patterson 

William B. Rodman Henry E. Williams 

Clarence J. Smith Charles W. Broadfoot 

John A. McLean 



186 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Kappa Alpha 

(Southern) 
Founded at Washinston and Lee in 1855 



COLORS FLOWERS 

Old Gold and Crimson Red Rose and Magnolia 

PUBLICATIONS 
Kappa Alpha Journal and Messenger and Special (secret) 

UPSILON CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA 

Established in 1881 1 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Joseph Gregoire DeRoulhac Hamilton, Ph. D. 

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D. Lucius Polk McGehee. A. B., LL. B. 

Hubert Ashley Royster, A. B., M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 
Henry Wise Lyon John Manning Battle 

Class 1912 

Thaddeus Shaw Page John Tyer Larkin 

Robert Stanley Boykin Carl Michael Spainhour 

Class 1913 

Marshall Turner Spears William Nicholas Post 

Haines Hilsman Hargrett 

Law 

Walter Hogue Powell Kenneth Raynor Ellington 

Medicine 

Irvine Manning Boykin 



190 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu 

Founded al V. M. I. in 1886. Established, 1868 



COLORS JOURNAL 

Black, White and Gold Delia of Sigma Nu 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D. 
Archibald Henderson, Ph. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 

James Acra Hackney William Murdoch Parsley 

Kenneth Spencer Tanner Henry Clark Smith 

Class 1912 

William Easton Wakeley Harry Barnette Grimsley 

Richard Horace Johnston 

Class 1913 

Carl B. Wilson Gilchrist Baker Stockton 

Law 
Henry Clay Dockery, Jr. Thomas Enloe Moore 

CURRIN GrANES KeEBLE 
Pharmacy 

George Sumter Blackwelder 



/V" 

/^©.'V 



* r 



194 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Kappa Sigma 



Founded at the University of Bologna in 1400: and Established in America at the University of Virginia, 

December, 1867 



COLORS FLOWER 

Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Lily of the Valley 

PUBLICATIONS 

Caduceus and Crescent and Slar (secret) 

ALPHA MU CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble John Gro\er Beard 

John Nottingham Ware Charles Thomas Woollen 

FRATER IN URBE 

James Southgate Jones 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1911 

Thomas Bog Slade, Jr. 

Class 1912 

Brockton Reynolds Lyon Connor Middleton Allen 

Robert Hunt Parker 

Class 1913 

George Kirby Freeman John Stephen Holland 

Law 

Howell Lindsay Smith Junius Ross Cannon 

Lennox Polk McLendon George Edward Wilson. Jr. 

Pharmacy 

Frank Goodson Fetzer Joe Moye Anderson 



K, ,01 ly- 




198 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at University of Virginia in 1868 



COLORS FLOWERS 

Garnet and Old Gold Lily of the Valley and Gold Standard Tulip 

PUBLICATIONS 
The Shield and Diamond and The Dagger and Key (secret). 

TAU CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA 

(Established in 1895 1 
Class 1911 

Robert Lee Hunter 

Class 1912 

Joseph Dozier Boushall, Jr. William White Falkner 

James Dickson Phillips Thompson Sampson Royster 



James Hunt Royster Lacy Lee Shamburger 



202 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Phi Delta Theta 



Founded at Miami University in 1 



COLORS FLOWER 

Argent and Azure White Carnation 

PUBLICATIONS 

Scroll and Palladium (secret). 

A^. C. BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Stanley Bernard, A. M. Patrick Henry Winston. A. B. 

Thomas Felix Hickerson. Ph. B., C. E., S. B. 

FRATER IN URBE 
Frederick Green Patterson 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1911 

Alexander Littlejohn Feild Osborne Bennett Hardison 

Floyd Gilbert Whitney 

Class 1912 

Emmor Harrison \'el\erton Andrew Jackson Hobgood 

Class 1913 

Thomas Hart Norwood 

Medicine 

Wortham Wyatt Jack Hawley Harris 

Law 
Thomas Uzzell 






(,Vlt»(,, 





Jf 



'^■tlTERl^^ ''aUIHUo ^t,<^ 



206 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class 1913 



Eugene C. Cocke Burman C. Blalock 

Robert Drane Clarence B. Ray 

James A. Speight 

Class 1914 

William P. Belk. Irvine M. Bovkin 

Nathaniel F. Rodman 



210 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Omega Upsilon Phi 



COLORS FLOWER 

Crimson and Gold Red Carnation 



OMICRON CHAPTER OF OMEGA UPSILON PHI 

FRATER IN URBE 
Dr. Lewis Webb 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1913 

Fritz W. Graul W. Sandford Thompson 

De Lane Elder 

Jack H. Harris Philip D. Lucas 

Class 1914 
Hickman Rav A. J. Warren 



212 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Alpha Chapter of Chi Eta Mu 

(A Chemical Order Founded at the University of North Carolina in 1908 1 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

C. H. Herty J. M. Bell 

A. S. Wheeler R. A. Hall 

Hampden Hill 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

R. B. Hall W. L. Jeffries 

R. L. Hunter C. S. Venable 

H. A. VoGLER K. Tanner 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 213 



The Non-Frat 



XF you have ever entertained the idea that the man who does not belong 
to a fraternity is socially stamped and debarred from the best society, 
it is because you are not familiar with the conditions existing at this 
institution. 

Of our entire student body, only about one-fifth belongs to the fraternities. 
This leaves four-fifths of our little world to be accounted for, and if you will 
go into the records you will find that the non-frats have taken their full share 
of college honors. Especially where work counts have they made themselves 
prominent. However, we do not wish to convey the idea that they have taken 
more honors in proportion to their numbers than have the frats. Such is not 
the case. But we do wish to show that the fraternity does not make the man, 
and that there are men outside the fraternities as well as in them. 

The non-frat is primarily an individualist. He selects his own friends and 
does not have them selected for him before he enters the University. He be- 
lieves that his friendship is such that it does not require the pledge of an organ- 
ization to make it worth while. He feels that the pledge would rob his friend- 
ship of spontaneity and make it constrained and unnatural. He believes, 
above all things, in merit as the basis of worth — that you are only a man, how- 
ever much money your father may have, and that as a man you should be 
judged. He feels that our fraternities, as they now stand, restrict the indi- 
vidual more than is necessary, and that he would not have the freedom that he 
now enjoys should he join one. 

However, the truest non-frat is not an anti-frat. He is willing, and does 
recognize worth in a frat, and is willing to give that recognition unstintmgly, 
but the frat pin is worth no more to him than the metal of which it is made. 
The truest type of non-frat regards a fraternity as an organization that should 
be conducted for the purpose for which it was organized. He has no kick 
coming against the literary societies, for they stay within their own bounds. 
Likewise, so long as the fraternities are conducted as social organizations he 
raises no kick. But when they overstep their bounds and present a solid front 
in politics, then the true non-frat raises a kick, and we think it is a just one. 
Often the non-frat is guilty of the same offence, in that he is openly a member 



214 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

of a political non-fraternity. When such is the case, he deserves censure just 
as much as the political frat. He feels, however, that he must do this in self- 
defense — that he must retaliate or be run over. 

Yet, we are not all pessimistic at the conditions existing between frats and 
non-frats. There is an ever increasing number who get above factional preju- 
dices and look at affairs from an unbiased viewpoint. To this class of men the 
true non-frat belongs, and likewise the true frat. Let the fraternities realize 
that they are the organized expression of the social life of the University and 
that it IS their duty to make our social affairs universal ; and let them realize, 
furthermore, that only in social affairs should their organization operate, and 
we believe that our difficulties between frats and non-frats will cease to exist. 

Paul Dickson. 




*^ Order of Gimghouls 



I 



UBJECTS 


1, 


DC.M.Rai 




-1 ': 


John Tii < ' > 




272 


P. H W 




J73 


kF.NNf.1 



274 f F \X 



The Gorgon's Head 



William DeBerniere McNider, M. D. 
Edward Kidder Graham, A. M. Lucius Polk McGehee, LL. B. 
Alexander Hawkins Graham Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D. 



John Manning Booker, A. B. 
Chesley Calhoun Bellamy 
Richard Gordon Stockton 
John Manning Venable 
John Clarke Whitaker 
John Manning Battle 
John Winder Hughes 
Robert March Hanes 



Robert Watson Winston, Jr. 
Kenneth Raynor Ellington 
Charles Thomas Woollen 
Charles Scott Venable 
William Thomas Joyner 
James Webb Cheshire 
Paul Reece Capelle 
Oli\er Towles, a. B. 
Robert Drane 



Golden Fleece 



HONORARY MEMBERS 



Edward Kidder Graham 



Henry Horace Williams 



active members 



John Tillett, '1 I 
Cecil Clark Garrett, ' 1 
William Archie Dees, 'I I 
William Henry Jones, '1 1 
Thomas Palmer Nash, '10 
Colin Bradley Ruffin, '09 



Barney Cleveland Stewart, 'I I 
Kenneth Spencer Tanner, '1 1 
Edgar Willis Turlington, '1 1 
Orren Williams Hyman, '10 
Joseph San ford Cowles, ' 1 1 
Roach Sidney Stewart, '03 



Gordon Wesley Thompson, '1 1 



220 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Founded at WilUam and Mary College December 5, 1776. Alpha of North Carolina Established 1904 



Edgar Willis Turlington President 

Alexander Little john Feilds Secreiari) 

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

MEMBERS 

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

William Chambers Coker, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins 

George Howe, Ph. D., Princeton 

Henry Gilbert Wagstaff, Ph. D., Jchns Hopkins 

William Dey. Ph. D., Harvard 

H. W. Chase 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D., '94 

Archibald Henderson, A. M., '98 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M., '98 

Louis Rand Wilson, Ph. D., '99 Palmer Cobb, Ph. D., '0! 

Mrs. Archibald Henderson, A. M., '02 

Mar\in Hendrix Stacy, A. M., '02 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B., '03 

James Macaulay Costner, A. B., '09 

Class 1910 

Thomas Palmer Nash, Jr., A. B. Charles Scott Venable, A. B. 
Orren Williams Hyman, A. B. John Wayne Lasley, A. B. 

Class 1911 

Edgar Willis Turlington John Archibald McKay 

Alexander Little john Feilds Groxer Carlisle Mann 

William Archer Dees Harry Meyer Solomon \/ 

William Thomas Joyner Walter Frank Taylor 

Gordon Wesley Thompson 



222 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



THE CORN ON MY LOVE'S LEFT LITTLE TOE 



Did vou ever see a piggie stuck t'ghl in a fence crack, 

A grunting and a groaning for to gel a little slack? 

Then vou knoTV the look of my love's plump feet. 

When they are crammed in number threes and the foot's on the street. 

They groan and moan and nearly burst, 

Td say they perspired if I really durst; 

But the height of the misery's in the left little toe; 

In the left little toe, yes, the misery is in the left little toe. 

If you step on her dress she forgives like a man. 

If all furhelotes didn't matter a damn; 

But if you step on her feet in dancing fast or slorv. 

Be very damn careful of her left little toe. 

She Ti>ill excuse for all awkfi^ardness in bumping as you go. 

But you step into hell when you hit that little toe. 

She cusses fierce at night, a little bird told me so. 

It also said that the trouble Was that left little toe. 











rvi 



m 








[LJ)U1)D 





PHtPTTr .'., 



224 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



G 



erman 



Club 



W. T. JOYNER, President P, R. CAPELLE, Vice President R. M. HANES, Secretary-Treasurer 



ALEXANDER. ODOM 
ALLEN, C. M. 
BARKER. F. P. 
BEARD. J. G. 
BELLAMY, C. C. 
BLAIR. M. W. 
BOYKIN. I. M. 
BOUSHALL, J. D,. Jr. 
BOYKIN. R. S. 
BROADFOOT. C. \V.. Jr. 
BURGWYN. K. O. 
BURWELL, W. A., Jr. 
CANSLER, EDWIN 
CAPELLE, P. R. 
CARMICHAEL, G. 
COCKE, E. R. 
COOK. J. B. 
COOK, W. J. 
DeVANE, t. a. 
DOCKERY, H. C. 
DAUGHTRIDGE. J. C. 
ELLINGTON. K. R. 
ELLIS. W. B. 
FALKENER, W. W. 
FENNER. J. S. P. 
FETZER, F. G. 
FEILD. A. L. 
FREEMAN, G. K. 
GRAHAM, A. H. 
GRAVES. W. 
GRIMSLEY, H. B. 
HACKNEY, J. A. 



HANES. R. M. 
HARDISON, O. B. 
HARRIS, J. H. 
HOBGOOD. A. J.. Jr. 
HUGHES, J. W. 
HUNTER, J. S. 
HUSKE, B. R., Jr. 
JAMES. F. P. 
JOINER. W. T. 
KEEBLE, C. G. 
L.-XBBERTON, J. M. 
LAMB, LUKE 
LYON, B. R. 
MARTIN, HERBERT 
MEBANE, B. H. 
MORRIS, J. W. 
MURCHISON, D. R. 
McADEN. J. J. 
McCABE, J. L. 
McLE.AN. J. .A. 
McCULLOUGH, E. F. 
McIVER. M. A. 
McRAE. D. C. 
NICHOLS. S. V. P. 
PALMER, GUS 
PARKER, R. H. 
PARSLEY, W. M. 
PATTERSON. J. S. 
PHILLIPS, J. D. 
PROCTOR. I. M. 
POST. W. N. 
POWELL. W. H. 



RODMAN. N. F. 
RODM.AN. W. B.. Jr. 
SLADE. T. B. 
SMALL. W. L. 
SMITH. H. L. 
SMITH. H. C. 
STOKES, WALTER. Jr. 
STRANGE. ROBERT, Jr. 
STRANGE. R. W. 
TANNER, K. S. 
TILLETT, JOHN 
TILLETT, W. S. 
VANSTORY, R. McL. 
VENABLE, C. S. 
VENABLE, J. M. 
VOGLER, C. A. 
VOGLER, H. A. 
WALLACE. F. E. 
WAKELEY, W. E. 
WHITAKER, J. C. 
WHITAKER, L. B. 
WHITNEY, F. G. 
WILLIAMS. H. E. 
WILLIAMS. L. H. 
WILSON, CARL 
WILSON. G. E.. Jr. 
WINSTON, R. W.. Jr. 
WITHERINGTON, I. F. 
WOOD. G. C. 
YELVERTON. E. H. 
ZOLLICOFFER. A. A. 
ZOLLICOFFER. J. P. 




MCCULLOCH 



ZOLLICOFFER 



BALL MANAGERS 






GRAHAM 





LOCKH ART 



PITTMAN, Chief Marsha 



CARTETR 





WOO D 



HAN ES 

COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 



I 



228 THE IQll YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



The University Press Association 



J. H. Harris Richmond Times-Dispatch 

H. M. Solomon IVilminglon Morning Star 

Andrew Joyner Greensboro Daily Nervs 

B. D. Stephenson Charlotte Observer 

A. L. M. Wiggins Durham Morning Herald-Recorder 

T. P. Nash Norfoli( I irginian Pilot, Richmond Evening Journal 

R. Allison Asheville Cazelle-Nems 

L. A. Brown, Raleigh Nen>s and Observer, Richmond I irginian, Durham Sun, IVash- 

ingion Post, New Yorl( Evening Post, American College, Associated 
Press. 
J. B. Dobbins Mt. Airv News 

C. E. Teague Sanford Express 

C. E. Norman Concord Tribune 

S. R. Bivens Monroe Enquirer 

Vi'. C. George Ell(in Times 

J. C. Lanier Greenville Daily Reflector 

S. E. Leonard Lexington Dispatch 

]. B. Thomas Raeford Facts and Figures 

J. E. Bagwell Statesville Landmark 

J. L. Eason M'ilson Daily Times 

W. D. Barbee Apex Journal 

Kenneth Tanner, Rutherford Sun, Forest City Herald. Hendersonville French Broad 

Hustler. 

D. L. Rights Winston Daily Sentinel 

M. R. Dunnigan Winston Journal 

Horace Sisk Shelby Highlander 

A. J. HoDGIN Red springs Citizen 

S. H. Basnight Newbern Journal 



230 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

I. F. WiTHERINGTON Eastern Carolina NeJVs 

T. W. VoiLS Mooresville Enterprise 

J. Paul Fenner Scotland Neck Commonwealth 

0. W. HVMAN Tarboro Southerner 

T. P. Nash Elizabeth Cit], Tar Heel 

Ben Trotter Reidsville Webster's Weel(lv 

E. W. Turlington SmithfieU Journal 

W. L. Cooper, Jr Graham Alamance Cleaner 

W. H. Jones V'ancepvi7/e Sentinel 

J. C. BuSBEE Salisbury Post 

D. L. TuRNAGE Farmville Enterprise 

C. S. Cook Charlotte Nen>s 

E. M. Coulter Conover Tribune 

J. ToWNSEND Dunn RevieTD, Lumherlon Robesonian 

J. D. Boushall Raleigh Evening Times 

1. H. Hughes Washington Daily Nen>s 

J. W. Lashley Siler City Crit, Lexington Dispatch 

H. B. Marrow Henderson Cold Leaf 

C. E. McIntosh Lincoln County News 

Ben Huske Fayetteville Observer 

W. H. FeRGURSON Watauga Democrat 

W. M. BuRWELL Warrenton Record 

Joe a. Hoffman High Point Review 

H. M. Stubbs Williamslon Enterprise 

C. B. Woltz Orange County Observer 

E. C. Ward Waynesville Courier 

Norman Vann Charlotte Chronicle 

S. P. Wilson Mecklenburg Times, Oxford Ledger, Columbus Medical Journal 



232 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



U. N. C. Young Mens Christian Association 



E. P. Hall, General Secrelarxj 
OFFICERS 

E. W. Turlington President 

D. B. Bryan Vice President 

H. C. Smith Secretarv 

G. Graham Treasurer 

CABINET 

Bible Study J. M. CoSTNER, Jr. 

Religious Meetings J. G. WalKER 

Missionary D. B. Bryan 

Membership F. P. BARKER 

New Students C. THOMPSON, Jr. 

Self Help W. H. Jones 

Book Exchange G. Graham 

Extension W. Belk 

House S. E. Leonard 

Lyceum R. G. STOCKTON 

Finance R. T. Webb 

Social H. C. Smith 

Publications I. H. HuGHES 

Conference E. F. TURLINGTON 

ADVISORY BOARD 

E. K. Graham, '98, Chairman 

L. R. Wilson, '99, Secretarv and Treasurer 

George Stexens, '96 Robert Strange, '79 

J. K. Pfohl, '98 Jno. Sprunt Hill, '89 

M. H. Stacy, '02 A. H. Patterson, '91 

R. H. Lewis, '71 A. M. Scales, '93 

F. P. Venable . J. H. Pratt 

E. W. Turlington, '11, Ex Officio 



234 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Y. M. C. A. 




MAN'S college days mark a critical period in his religious life. Cut 
loose from home influences and precipitated mto the freedom of the 
campus, the student finds glorious opportunities for real development, 
but, at the same time, he encounters grave dangers. There comes a tendency 
to drift, to grow careless with regard to the deepest things in life and to feel 
no interest in the things of religion except a detached, impersonal sort of aca- 
demic interest in them as striking phenomena, to become inactive in religious 
work, to stop growing religiously. At this critical period there is need of some 
powerful force to steady, to make active, and to develop the college man in his 
religious life. This powerful force the Young Men's Christian Association 
undertakes to be. It should be interesting to see to what extent it succeeds in 
its great undertaking. 

How does the Y. M. C. A. steady a man? First of all, by means of the 
intangible but no less considerable influence which it exerts over him as a con- 
scious unit in its organization. In addition, it employs four agencies of a more 
tangible sort. These are, briefly, its Bible Study Courses, with half the stu- 
dents in the University in voluntary study of the Bible; its Mission Study 
Courses, with over three hundred enrollment; its Religious Meetings, with 
their inspiring Tuesday night addresses from members of the Faculty and their 
helpful Thursday night prayer services, well attended; and, finally, the Asso- 
ciation house itself, large and well fitted, reading room, game room, and lobby, 
the center of the social life of the campus, where all may meet in a real and 
uplifting fellowship. These agencies the Y. M. C. A. employs to steady the 
college man in the critical period of his life. The immense deepening of the 
whole moral tone of the University in recent years has been due quite largely 
to this steadying work of the Y. M. C. A. 

The second mission of the Y. M. C. A. is to make the college man active 
in his religious life. Steadying him is by no means the whole of the battle. 
He must have work to do, if for no other reason, because it will keep him firm. 
The Y. M. C. A. puts men into definite Christian work. It makes them feel 
that it is their first duty to be of service. It uses them in the work of the book 
exchange, of the publications, of the countless "little unremembered acts of 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 235 

kindness and of love" for their fellow students. It uses them in getting the 
Freshmen comfortably settled in their new home, and in providing for those 
who must work their way through college facilities for helping themselves. It 
uses many men as leaders of Bible classes. It sends several out into the country 
around Chapel Hill to conduct Sunday Schools and thus to extend the en- 
lightening and uplifting influence of the University. Finally, its crowning 
service is the support of a Y. M. C. A. Missionary in China. Much work 
the Y. M. C. A. does, and all of it it does through the students. 

This work of the Y. M. C. A., following and cooperating with its steady- 
ing influence, necessarily issues in its third great service, the development of the 
student in his religious life. The student who yields himself thus far to the 
influence of the Y. M. C. A. experiences a real growth in his religious life. 
He is developing, furthermore, into a potential religious leader in his com- 
munity in after years. Again, he has opportunities for actual experience in 
leadership. The work must have leaders, men of ability to direct its work, to 
lead Bible classes, to look after finances, to see to all its workings. To these 
leaders the Y. M. C. A. gives invaluable training in constructive leadership. 
While developing all, these men it especially develops. 

What, it may be asked, is this Young Men's Christian Association, this 
organization that plays such a large part in a man's life at this critical period, 
steadying, making active, and developing him? Is it an organization from 
the outside, begging him to support it and be helped by it? That is just what 
it is not. It IS preeminently a democratic organization, of, by, and for the 
students. It is the student body expressing itself religiously. It is, as has been 
said, an organized aggressive force for Christian service and clean Christian 
manhood. It is the great aim of the Young Men's Christian Association to 
have itself felt as an indispensable part of the life of the University, as belong- 
ing to all the students, and opposed to the best interests of none. 

E. W. T. 




236 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



The Ministerial Club 



The Ministerial Club 
University who expect to 
these students in Christiai 



as organized in 1907, and is composed of all those students in the 
akc the Christian ministry their life work. lis object is to unite 
fellowship, development and service. 



MEMBERS 



C. O. Armstrong Freeailt Baptist 

C. L. Cates Misiionar\) Baptist 

W. L. Cooper Preshvterian 

F. N. Cox Episcopalian 

F. B. DranE Episcopalian 

J. L. Fason Frecaill Baptist 

J. W. Freeman Methodist 



G. F. Hill Episcopalian 

1. H. Hughes Episcopalian 

C. E. Norman Lutheran 

D. L. Rights Moravian 

H. C. Smith Episcopalian 

H. R. ToTTEN Methodist Protestant 

J. G. Walker Presbyterian 



HONORARY MEMBERS 

Rev. R. W. Hogue Episcopal Rev. W. R. L. Smith Baptist 

Rev. W. S. Long Christian Rev. W. A. Stanbury Methodist 

Presbyterian pulpit at present unsupplied 



The Brotherhood of St. Andrew 



OFFICERS 

Rev. R. W. Hogue Rector J. F. Hill... 

F. B. Drane Director J. P. BuRKE. 

L. B. Whitaker Vice Director 



. 5ccre/arij 
. Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



H. C. Bourne 
J. P. Burke 
G. T. Clark 
D. R. Clark 
H. L. Cox 



M. H. Dixon. Jr. 

F. B. Drane 

J. S. P. Fenner 
E. M. Hardin 

G. F. Hill 



1. H. Hughes 
J. T. Jeffrys 

A. JOYNER, Jr. 

H. Kitasawa 
W. C. Lord 



M. H. Pratt 
H. C. Smith 
G. V. Strong 
J. D. Taylor 
L. B. Whitaker 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



237 




PUBL/iieAnr: 



Rackety \ack. — Published annually by Literary Societies and Fraternities. I. F. 
Witherington, Edilor-in-Chief ; K.. S. Fanner and J. A. Austin, Business Man- 
agers. 

Uni\ERSITY Magazine — Published six times a year by Literary Societies. W. C. 
George, Editor-in-Chief; E. J. Wellons, Business Manager. 

The Tar Heel — Published twice a week by Athletic Association. W. H. Jones, 
Editor-in-Chief; Cy. Thompson, Business Manager. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society Journal — Published quarterly by the 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

University Record — Published quarterly by the administrative officers of the Univer- 
sity. 

The Catalogue — Published annually by the University. 

University Bulletin — Published weekly by Faculty Bulletin Committee. 

U. N. C. Handbook — Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

U. N. C. Directory — Published quarterly by the Y. M. C. A. 

Alumni Bulletin — Published quarterly by the University. 

James Sprunt Historical Monograph — Published annually by the University. 

Journal of Philosophy — Published annually by the University. 




'M^KiM DA,|XJCES 





THE FALL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 



DOC3G"^<' AND GLJTS 




/ 





HTHl £ lies 




242 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Athletic Association 




W, M. Parsley 
Secreiarv 




C. Stewart 
President 





C. W. GUNTER 
Treasurer 



J. F. ROYSTER 



L. A. Brown, I 'ice President 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



C. S. Mangum 



FACULTY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS 

Professor Royster Professor Patterson 

Professor Herty Professor Howe 

Professor Mangum 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



243 



Coaches 






ARTHUR E. BRIDES 

Football 

Graduate Yale. 1909; U. N. C, 1910; played 
tackle, end and halfback on Yale team, season 1908-09; 
mentioned for All American by several papers. 



CHARLES A. CLANCEY 

Basehall 

Westerly High School Team; Georgetown Univer- 
sity Team; Connecticut League, si.x years; N. E. League; 
Montreal Eastern League, two years; Rutland, V't., 
Northern League; Wilmington, Del., Tri-State League; 
Fayetteville, Eastern Carohna League. 




^mt/ 



NAT J. CARTMELL 
Track and Basket Ball 



Fmished amateur athletic career at U. Pa., 1908; 
held world's amateur record for 220; holds world's offi- 
cial professional record for 220 yards, 21 'j seconds; 
won at Stoke-on-Trent, England. 



244 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



The Present Situation in Carolina Athletics 



CO-DAY in the eyes of Carolina students and alumni, and people who 
keep up with the University teams, Carolina luck has come to signify 
bad luck. The 1910 season in baseball was one of the most unsuc- 
cessful in a long time. The 1910 season in football is a painful memory. An 
improved track team and a very successful year in tennis afford only slight 
consolation. The University student body which, ever since the 1905 season 
has been closing the year with "Well, maybe we will beat Virginia next year, 
has been saddened by repeated failures, and many have come to the point 
where they expect defeat. 

At the beginning of the last football season, a short sporting editorial in the 
NeTVs and Observer, in speaking of the athletic condition at Chapel Hill, said, 
"A spirit IS abroad at Chapel Hill which is like the Old Carolina Spirit." The 
hope was expressed that at last a team would be put out which would redeem 
the records of the past few years and serve to restore the confidence which Tar 
Heels formerly had in Tar Heel teams. 

The team failed to develop. It went to pieces early in the season. David- 
son, who had never beaten Carolina in her whole football history, won by a 
six to nothing score. If comparative scores tell anything, the A. and M. team, 
had they had a game, would have had a fine opportunity to break their record 
of never having administered a defeat to Carolina on the gridiron; for the A. 
and M. had one of the greatest teams in her history. Our team came to 
Thanksgiving Day with not a single important victory to bolster them up for 
their final test. But they went to Richmond strong m the resolve to "come 
back" and heartened by the knowledge that they had the confidence and sup- 
port of the entire student body. They came back, but not all the way back. 
They had to beat Virginia to redeem themselves, and this they were unable to 
do. But against the team that had been beaten by Washington and Lee, 
Davidson, and Georgetown, and overwhelmed by Virginia Polytechnic, Vir- 
ginia found it possible to score only one touchdown. 

During the last football season, dissatisfaction and disappointment were so 
strong that some men sunk low enough to write anonymous letters to Dr. 
Brides, the coach, criticising certain moves he had taken and blaming him for 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 245 

the games we had lost. Just now things look and feel pretty gloomy in regard 
to the football situation at Carolina. A look below the surface, however, re- 
veals no cause for hopelessness. 

Since the inauguration of the stringent eligibility rules now in vogue at 
Chapel Hill, there had been a lack of strong and seasoned material for the 
Varsity teams, and kicks against these rules have been made on these grounds. 
The men who had supported these rules had admitted at the start that time was 
required for adjustment and contended that time alone was required to get 
strong material for the teams once more. It may seem surprising to say that the 
1910 season in baseball and football has been the vindication of this conten- 
tion. The ' 1 baseball team was made up of nine experienced and seasoned 
players. The material at the beginning of the year included some of the best 
amateur players in the State, some of whom, in the summer which followed, 
made good on league teams. The team itself was a flagrant failure when it 
came to winning ability, but the fault was in team work and not in the indi- 
vidual strength of the players. The '10 football was the heaviest in the South 
Atlantic States. There were thirteen candidates who had been awarded the 
Varsity monogram in previous years. There were two men who had been 
members of the A. and M. Varsity in one of its strongest years. As some one 
said, there was a plethora of good material. Carolina's prospects were con- 
sidered by sporting editors to be the strongest in the South Atlantic States. 
As Mr. Malbert, of the Richmond Times-Dispatch, put it in an article written 
after the close of the season, it was a case of an old dog unable to learn new 
tricks. The men had been seasoned in a different school and were somehow 
never able to get on to the game under the new rules. Mr. Malbert expressed 
the opinion that under the old rules Carolina would undoubtedly have realized 
her ante-season prospects and put out one of the strongest teams in her history. 
Again the failure could not be attributed to a lack of material. 

As long as the eligibility rules do not make it impossible for a strong aggre- 
gation of players to be got together, no logical kick can be made against them. 
The recent unpleasantness and disappointment must be put down to a lot of 
tough luck tied together and to nothing inherently wrong in the system of 
athletics. 

Where there is no fundamental flaw there is no cause for pessimism. The 
late lickings were hard to take, but from now on Carolina has every reason to 
look for brighter things. The 1911 team will have a heavy infusion of new 
blood. Here's to them! 

L. A. Brown. 





AT DAVinSON 




CAPTAIN THOMPSON. 1910 



248 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Varsity Football Team, 1910 



MANAGER 
WILLIAMS, '10 

Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 
Ca 



Applewhite, B. D L. E. 

Garrett, C. C L. T. 

Thompson, E. A., Captain L. G. 

Brown, L. A C. 

McLean, R. C R. G. 

Abernethy, L. L R. T. 

Venable, J. M R, E. 

RuFFiN, C. B R. H. 

Belk, W. P L. H. 

Porter, A. L F. B. 

Winston, R. W., Jr Q. B. 

SUBSTITUTES 

Calmes. J. D H.B. 

YouNc. W. L E. 

TiLLETT, J Q. B. 

SPAINHOUR, C. M T. 

Hedcepeth, H. M T. 

Williams, R. L H.B. 

Parker, C. P G. 

N'ARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES 



AGE 


WT. 


HT. 


18 


150 


5-10 


24 


190 


6-2 


24 


215 


6-1 


19 


165 


5-11 


20 


175 


6 


22 


190 


6-1 


19 


150 


6 


25 


158 


5-10 


21 


140 


5-9 


21 


175 


5-iO 


19 


175 


6-1 


18 


165 


5 11 


19 


150 


5-9 


21 


140 


5-8 


21 


190 


6-1 


21 


190 


6-1 


21 


155 


5-11 


18 


215 


6-1 



Vnginia Military Institute ... 

Kentucky Stale 

Davidson 

Wake Fcresi 

Georgetown 

V^irginia Polytechnic Institute 

Washington and Lee 

University of South Carolina 
University of Virginia 



SCRUB FOOTBALL TEAM 



L. E Blalock, C, Oales, M. 

L.T Small, W. L. 

L. G Hossfeld, Stevens 

C Crutchfield, Bagwell 

R. E Craven. Orr 

R. T Cook, W. 



R. E Blalock, M. E.. Hasty 

R. H. B Ritch, Chambers. DeV'a 

L. H. B Wakeley (Captain), Co 

F. B Elder, McLean 

Q. B Tillett, W., Pember 




%%m. 




m « 




CAPTAIN HACKNEY. I9| 



252 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Varsity Baseball Team, 1910 



D. M. BuiE, C 20 5-6 1 25 

lO. A. Hamilton, 1st B 23 6 160 

[v. V. D. Duncan, 2cI B 20 5-9 1 64 

R. L. Williams, S. S 20 5-11 165 

C. W. Armstrong, 3d B 21 5-7 1 40 

E. C. BiviNs, L. F 23 5-7 140 

J. A. Hackney, C. F 20 5-9 1 50 

T. D. Rose, R. F 20 5-11 156 

B. C. Stewart, Capt, P 20 5-11 1 45 

H. M. Hedgepeth, P 21 6-2 190 

mcc'"u1lo?h!''ii substitutes 

J. H. SwiNK. C 20 5-10 150 

J. TiLLETT. S. S 19 5-6 135 

B. G. CowpER, P 19 6 1 60 

SCRUB BASEBALL TEAM 

I. F. WiTHERiNGTON, C. J. M. Battle, S. S. L. Stacy, C. F. 

E. C. McLean, 1st B. 1 had. S. Page, 3d B. D. B. Sloan. P. 

K. B. Bailey, 2d B. T. A. DeVane, R. F. C. S. Venable, L. F. 



254 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



19 10 Baseball Scores 



Marc 


h 14, 


won 


Carolina. 


6 


Marc 


h 18, 


won 


Carolina . 


4 


March 23, 


won 


Carolina . 


17 


Marc 


h26. 


won 


Carolina . 


4 


March 28, 


lost 


Carolina . 


1 


Marc 


h29. 


won 


Carolina . 


7 


March 30, 


lost 


Carolina . 





Marc 


h3l. 


won 


Carolina . 


3 


Apri 


1. 


lost 


Carolina . 





Apri 


2, 


won 


Carolina . 


9 


Apri 


4, 


won 


Carolina. 


5 


Apri 


7, 


won 


Carolina . 


9 


Apri 


8, 


lost 


Carolina . 


3 


Apri 


9, 


lost 


Carolina. 


2 


Apri 


13, 


rain 


Carolina . 




Apri 


15, 


lost 


Carolina . 


3 


Apri 


16, 


won 


Carolina . 


9 


Apri 


19, 


won 


Carolina. 


1 


Apri 


21, 


won 


Carolina . 


9 


Apri 


22, 


won 


Carolina . 


3 


Apri 


23, 


lost 


Carolina . 





Apri 


25, 


rain 


Carolina . 




Apri 


26, 


lost 


Carolina . 


2 


Apri 


27, 


won 


Carolina . 


5 


Apri 


29, 


won 


Carolina . 


1 


Apri 


30, 


lost 


Carolina . 


1 


May 


2, 


won 


Carolina . 


5 


May 


3, 


won 


Carolina . 


8 




Carolina 


26 



Bingham (Mebane) . . 2 

Oak Ridge 3 

Eion College 5 

Davidson 3 

Lafayette 5 

Amherst 1 

Amherst 1 

Trinity (Hartford) . . 

Lafayette 1 

Lafayette 6 

Bingham (Asheville) 2 

Hampden-Sidney .... 1 

Virginia 4 

Virginia 6 

Davidson 

Guilford 4 

Guilford 6 

Kentucky State 

Davidson 5 

Virginia 

Navy 1 

Washington and Lee. . . . 

Washington and Lee . . 3 

Georgetown 1 

Wake Forest 

Wake Forest 2 

Central Uni. Ky 3 

Central Uni. Ky 3 

Opponents 69 



Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Winston-Salem 
Winston-Salem 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 
Greensboro 
Charlotte 

Chapel Hill 
Durham 
Chapel Hill 
Davidson 

Charlottesville, Va. 
Annapolis, Md. 
Lexington, Va. 
Lexington, Va. 
Washington, D. C. 
Chapel Hill 
Raleigh 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill 




CAPTAIN RUFFIN, 191 



256 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Track Team, 1910 



N. J. CaRTWELL Coach 

D. McG. Williams Captain 

R. G. Stockton Manager 

100 ^'ards W. F. V. P. I. W. & L. 

Robert Watson Winston, Jr 2 I I 

220 Yards 

i J Robert Watson Winston, Jr 2 1 1 

£■ S High Jump 

D. MacGregor Williams 1 Tie 3 1 

Half Mile 

Joseph F. Hoffman I 2 1 

Pole Vault 
W. M. Parsley 1 1 Tie I 

I 20-Yard Hurdles 
C. B. RUFFIN 1 1 2 

440-Yard Run 
W. E. Wakelev 2 2 2 

Shot Put 

E. A. Thompson 1 2 1 

LOWRY AXLEY 2 

Hammer Throw 
A. M. Atkinson 1 

E. A. 7 HOMPsoN 2 

Broad Jump 

D. McG. Williams 1 

W. P. Belk *. . 

220-^'ard Low Hurdles 

F. p. Barker 1 2 I 

Mile Run 

Llorens I * . . 3 

R. T. Webb 2 

J. F. Hoffman, Jr . . 2 

Two-Mile Run 

Wm. Cobb f.. 2 i.. 

Llorens f . . I f . . 

* Did not enler. ■; No Race. 



MANAGER 

STOCKTON.'IO 

AND '11 



N. C 

N. C 53 

N. C 54 



SCORES 

66 Wake Forest 52 



V. P. 1 65 ■. 

W. and L 44 









-■^ 


t. 






1 


1^ 




■;X>'5l '.*? 




' ■"■ ^*^ 


H 


&^^- 




Bbyi — -* [iill 








p 


jggi^;-. '" 




BS8|Kji'^-,iii 




^^^^x^^^^^H 






i. 


HBhhB "^^"^S^B 






■'■A':* 


^Shaf "■ "^^B^K^M 




- ^ ■ ;.- - - . 


'•'^"" 


^Hi% „ ^l. ^.kJ^H 








^^^^^^^^-«-- ? 


- 




f 








a/? 


B^^^S9 




■■^^^ J^ 








■ :■;#■' 


^ 


1^^^ ' - M^^^^^^l 








'J^ 


^s^. 






'^>:. 

"'■■^'i 




Ws ■ 




w 


. w^^^M^i^^ 














^HHt'^^ 












STARTING THE lOO -CLASS DAY 
ON THE TRACK 



260 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



Wearers of the N. C. 



OFhlC^R5 

L. A. Brown President 

John TilLETT Vice President 

J. M. VenabLE Secretary and Treasurer 

faculty members 

Dr. R. B. Lawson Dr. C. S. Mangum 

Dr. E. V. Howell Dr. A. H. Patterson 

football 

Abernethy B. D. Applewhite 

W. P. Belk J. D. Calmes 

L. A. Brown H. M. Hedgepeth 

C. C. Garrett C. P. Parker 

R. C. McLean C. B. Ruffin 

A. L. Porter R. S. Stewart 

E. A. Thompson C. M. Spainhour 

J. M. Venable John Tillett 

R. F. Williams Young R. W. Winston 

baseball 

C. W. Armstrong H. M. Hedgepeth 

H. W. Lyon B. C. Stewart J. A. Hackney 

track 

G. C. Wood W. M. Parsley 

C. B. Ruffin R. W. Winston, Jr. 

F. P. Barker T. V. Llorens 

J. F. Hoffman A. M. Atkinson 

tennis 

O. W. Hyman C. S. Venable 

gymnasium 

J. R. Allison W. M. Parsley 

H. C. Smith Walter Carter 

F. J. Dues T. P. Nash 



262 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Tennis Association 



OFFICERS 



LUKE LAMB. PresidenI 

C. A. ANDREWS 
R. T. ALLEN 
C. M. ALLEN 
C. K. BURGESS 
H. B. BAILEY 
W. A. BURWELL 
S. H. BASNIGHT 
W. E. BASON 
H. C. BOWEN 
S. E. BRADSHER 
J. W. BATTLE 
J. C. BUSBY 
J. D. BURROUGHS 
J. B, COLVARD 
T. T. COVINGTON 
G. S. CARRINGTON 
C. S. COOK 
J. A. COOPER 
J. S. CANSLER 
H. C. GRAVER 
W. B. CLINARD 
T. R. CURTIS 
F. DREW. Jr. 
H. W. DAUB 
J. M. DANIEL 
W. H. DIXON 
J. M. EMMET 
J. S. EASON 
F. S. EULESS 
JAMES EI^DRIDGE 
H. M. FAIRLY 
W. FAULKNER 
F. G. FETZER 
T. C. GUTHRIE, Jr. 
H. B. GRIMSLEY 
C. M. GRIFFITH 
W. C. GUESS 
H. HEDRICK 
A. J. HOBGOOD 
O. B. HARDISON 



MARSHALL B. WYATT, Treasurer 



J.S. HUNTER 
J. S. HOUGHTON 

C. D. HOGUE 

H. H. HARGRETT 
S. R. HUMMEL 
W. G. HARRY 
S. W. HENDERSON 

B. R. HUSKE 
H. B. JONES 
A. JOYNER, Jr. 
S. C. JONES 

J. L. JEFFRIES 

D. KNOWLES 

F. H. KENNEDY 

0. LEACH 

S. E. LEONARD 
R. C. LINDSAY 
J. C. LOCKHART 
H. R. LEARY 

C. LANIER 
LUKE LAMB 
J. W. McGEE 

S. W. MITCHELL 

E. S. MONTGOMERY 
J, A. McLEAN 

W. F. McANALLY 
J. B. MASON 
P. B. MEANS 
M. P. McNEELY 
J. W. McIVER 

A. A. McKAY 

B. H. MEBANE 
T. H. NORWOOD 

C. E. NORMAN 
W. M. GATES 

1. O. OVERCASH 
i. M. PROCTOR 
J. M. PEACE 

A. C. PETTIWAY 
E. V. PATTERSON 



S. B. ROSE 
R. M. RAY 
T. M. RAMSEUR 

F. S. ROYSTER 
J. H. ROYSTER 

A. M. SCHULTZ 
W. M. SHERROD 

B. D. STEPHENSON 
J. M. SMITH 

H. M. STUBBS 

R. C. SPENCE 

H. M. SOLOMON 

L. L. SHAMBURGER 

P. SMITH 

P. C. STEWART 

W. STOKES. Jr. 

J. B. SCARBOROUGH 

M. P. SPEARS 

G. V. STRONG 
CY. THOMPSON 
J. R. TOTTEN 
CARL TAYLOR 
T. D. TYSON 

D. L. TURNAGE 

C. S. VENABLE 
N. S. VANN 

M. B. WYATT 

J. R. WILDMAN 

L. B. WHITAKER 

J. G. WALKER 

1. F. WITHERINGTON 

E. H. WILCOX 
R. T. WEBB 

J. T. WILLIS 
S. W. WHITING 
W. F. WARREN 
E. L. WILLIAMS 
A. M. WORTH 
E. H. YELVERTON 
J. P. ZOLLICOFFER 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 263 



1910 Varsity Tennis Team 




C. S. Venable, mo K. B. Bailey, "1 I 




CON-riNUOUS REPORT 

FAMILIAR SCENES 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 273 



WHEN ANNETTE SMILES 



When Annette smiles six little -waiting angels 
Form round her face in an encircling ring, 
For each has work to do, and to do it quickly, 
To make my sweetheart's smile, (hat perfect thing. 
One shoots from his good 60 w the shafts of sunlight. 
That bring the sparkle to her soft brow^n eyes; 
And one must wake the little viravering dimple 
That in her rosy cheek a-dreaming lies. 
And one must curve the dewy lips of scarlet, 
And one must tilt a mite the dainty chin, 
And one must kiss apart the line of meeting 
To sho^v the whiteness of those pearls within, 
And one, a sculptor, carves a tiny wrinkle 
Upon her precious nose and down each side 
To meet the curving lips. Then all is ready, 
Each in a flash his little trade has plied. 
We almost hear them laughing in their flight, 
Laughing in triumph at the lovely sight, 
When Annette smiles. 

— T. 



274 THE IQll YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



U. N. C. Music Association 



W. B. Ellis President 

M. B. Wyatt Vice President 

J. R. WiLDMAN Secretary^ and Treasurer 

W. T. JoYNER Manager 

G. M. Sneath, p. H. Daggett Directors 

GLEE CLUB 

First Tenors First Basses 

H. L. Pember D. L. Rights 

H. B. Shofner J. C. Whitaker 

W. B. Ellis G. M. Sneath 

W. F. Warren W. M. Parsley 

W. S. RuDisiLL A. M Worth 

Second Tenors Second Basses 

R. O. Huffman J. C. Lassiter 

W. D. Barbee J. T. Larkin 

S. M. Gattis J. G. Walker 

M. A. White S. E. Leonard 

J. W. Hanes R. M. Sawyer 

L. B. Payne L. B. Whitaker 

QUARTETTE 

H. L. Pember, First Tenor 

W. B. Ellis, Second Tenor 

G. M. Sneath, First Bass 

J. C. Lassiter, Second Bass 

MANDOLIN CLUB 

Mandolins Guitars 

W. B. Ellis L. B. Payne 

H. M. Solomon W. M. Parsley 

L. B. Whitaker W. D. Barbee 

R. O. Huffman J. W. Hanes 

D. L. Rights W. A. Rudisill 

Banjo 

H. L. Pember 



276 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




U. N. C. Band 



W. B. Ellis 

M. B. Wyatt, Picolo 

Cornels 
W. B. Ellis 

H. L. Pember 

W. R. Thomas 
I. N. Proctor 

W. F. Warren 

Tromhones 
J. W. McKay 

I. N. TOLAR 



Leader 

J. R. WiLDMAN, Clarmei 

Bass 
D. L. Rights 
Allocs 

A. C. PiCKARD 

R. E. Parrish 
F. H. Kennedy 

Baritones 

H. A. Vogler 

Whitfield 



L. B. Whitaker, Snare Drum 



R. O. Huffman, Bass Drum 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 277 



Research Societies 



GEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Organized 1892 

Collier Cobb Presideni 

W. H. Fry Vice President 

ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 

A. H. Patterson President 

W. H. Fry Secretar]) 

R. H. Hall Vice President 

F. P. Venable Corresponding Secretary 

A. S. Wheeler Recording Secretarv 

EDITORIAL COMMITTEE 

W. C. CoKER A. Henderson 

PHILOLOGICAL CLUB 

J. F. ROYSTER President 

W. S. Bernard Vice President 

L. R. Wilson Permanent Secretarx; 

BIOLOGICAL JOURNAL CLUB 

Dr. H. V. Wilson Dr. I. H. Manning Dr. W. C. Coker 

NORTH CAROLINA HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

J. G. DeR. Hamilton President 

KE^4P Plummer Battle Alumni Vice President 

C. E. McIntosh Second Vice President 

Archie Dees Recording Secretarv 

ODD NUMBER CLUB 
E. K. Graham President 

MODERN LITERATURE CLUB 
Edwin MimS President 



278 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




OFFICERS 

H. C. Smith President 

I. C. MOSER Vice President 

J. F. Oliver Secretary 

C. W. GuNTER Manager 

Prof. Geo. M. F. McKie, Director 



MEMBERS 



O. Alexander 
W. S. Beam 
W. P. Belk 

J. C. BUSBV 

C. L. Gates 
W. B. Clinard 
W. E. Craven 
T. R. Eagles 

C. W. GuNTER 

I. H. Hughes 
B. N. Jones 
E. L. Williams 



J. J. McAden 
J. S. Moore 
T. E. Moore 
I. C. MoSER 

J. F. Oliver 
J. T. Pritchett 
H. C. Smith 
B. D. Stephenson 
G. B. Stockton 
J. Townsend 
C. R. Wharton 
J. W. Laslev, Jr. 



E. H. '^'elnerton 



280 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



VDerses- ^o priscilla 



priscilla, 5011 colC»=beartc&, bcauttful oirl, 

IGlitb bair lihc tbc sun, an& witb tcetb ot pure pearl, 

Complertou tbat minciles tbe reC> of tbe rose, 

Mitb unsullied wbitejiess ot new tallen snows. 

i^our lanoourous, love=^artino eves ot" briobt blue 

IReveal to me 1l)eaven, in lovino but vou. 

So ^o as II sav?, i>ear. von !>utttul miss, 

Mbat matter it, it v»ou bare never been lusseM 

II eannot, II eannot, II will not resist! 

So prav C*ont be anorv? an^ trown at me, &ear, 

jFor tbat woul^ be just stmplv awtul, 11 tear; 

3But listen! Uteres sometbiuii tar better tban tbat: 

WHben II steal a hiss, pav» me bael; tit=tor=tat. 

-B. H M , '13. 




VM 



282 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 



List of Clubs 



COOP 

WOODBERRY FOREST CLUB 

OAK RIDGE CLUB 

WARRENTON HIGH SCHOOL CLUB 

HORNER MILITARY SCHOOL CLUB 

WEBB SCHOOL CLUB 

TRINITY PARK SCHOOL CLUB 

MECKLENBURG COUNTY CLUB 

GUILFORD COUNTY CLUB 

GASTON COUNTY CLUB 

ALAMANCE COUNTY CLUB 

JOHNSTON COUNTY CLUB 

ROCKINGHAM COUNTY CLUB 

ROBESON COUNTY CLUB 

WINSTON-SALEM CLUB 

SURRY COUNTY CLUB 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



283 




Coop 



OFFICERS 

Marse Jesse Jones Cock 

Mr. Harrison Neville Assistant Cock 

Class 1911 
BlLLV JOYNER K. TaNNER FlOYD WhITNEY 

Jim Hackney John Tillett Dick Stockton 

Doc Alexander Duke Vogler Willie Parsley 

Class 1912 

Winder Hughes Bob Hanes Sandy Graham 

Thad Page Bill Wakeley Bob Winston 

Dave Murchison Dick Phillips Shorty Jones 



Law 



George Wilson 



Cuz Powell 



284 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Woodherry Forest Club 



MEMBERS 



Kenneth Burgwvn 
J. L. Chambers 

J. W. Hanes 



M. W. Blair 
R. M. Hanes 
Robert King 



A. M. Worth 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



285 



- r^ 


^^^^ij^Mim jHM fiSBBI 


.B^B^aai 


i 

>*- 






-y^'"^ 




k ' 



Oa^ Ridge Club 





MEMBERS 




Abernethy 


Askew 


Austin 


Bailey 




Barbour 


Carlton 


Cranen 


Claytor 


Daniels 


Dillard 


Da\is 


FURGERSON 


Edwards 


Foard 


Griffith 


Guion 


Hackney 


Dub Hackney 


Jeffreys 


Justus 


Kennedy 


Lackey 


McLean 


Moser 


Palmer 


Payne 


Price 


Racey 


ROBERSON 


W. B. Rodman 


N. F. Rodman 


Sinclair 


Smith 


Stuart 


Townsend 


Walker 


Webster 


Whitaker 



286 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




W arrenton High School Club 



OFFICERS 

Norman St. George Vann President 

William A. Burwell, Jr Treasurer 

MEMBERS 



Collier Cobb, Jr. 
W. A. Burwell, Jr 
G. T. Clark 
W. B. Cobb 
W. J. Cook 
J. S. Patterson 
W. F. Pitt 

J. H. ROVSTER 
F. S. ROYSTER 

J. A. Speight 



W. M. Jones 
W. J. Long 
J. J. McAden 
H. L. Manning 
C. P. Parker 
L. W. Henderson 
V. Henry 
A. J. HoBGooD, Jr. 
B. R. HusKE 
A. W. James 
N. St. G. Vann 



W. W. Falkener 
S. M. Gattis, Jr. 
G. Graham 
T. G. Griffith 
Drew S. Harper 
C. B. Thompson 
D. M. McMillan 
W. C. Thompson 
J. W. Battle 
Alpheus Jones 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



287 




Horner Military School Club 



C. C. Bellamy 
E. H. Bellamy 
M. E. Blalock 

I. M. BOYKIN 

J. H. Carter 
J. G. Dawson 

J. M. Emmett 
J. P. Fenner 

H. B. FURGERSON 

A. H. Graham, Jr. 
O. B. Hardison 



MEMBERS 

C. H. Hemphill 
F. H. Hemphill 
O. V. Jones 
L. Lamb 

H. R. Leary 
J, W. Morris. Jr. 
J. E. Murray 
J. M. Peace 
W. H. Powell 
M. H. Pratt 



R. M. Ray 
N. F. Rodman 
W. B. Rodman, Jr. 
R. B. Sears 
J. A. Struthers 
H. M. Stubbs 

F. G. Whitney 

L. H. Williams 
R. W. Winston 

J. P. ZOLLICOFFER 
A. A. ZOLLICOFFER 



288 



THE IQU YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Webb School Club 



OFFICERS 

Howard B. Shofner President 

Fields Euless Secretary 

John Tillett Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
Frank P. Barker Walter Stokes, Jr. 

Tom Guthrie Maurice Patv 

R. Thompson Webb John Manning Battle 

Tom Curtis Will Tillett 

Dr. Edwin Mims 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



289 




Trinity ParJ^ School Club 



OFFICERS 

M. T. Spears President 

P. BURCH Secrctarv and Treasurer 



C. W. Armstrong 
R. A. Baines 

F. B. Downing 
D. S. Harper 

J. T. Larkin 

M. T. Spears 

W. M. Sherrod 
T. E. Wilkinson 



ROLL 



J. C. LOCKHART 

J. W. McGee 



J. E. Wood 



L. A. Alexander 

P. BURCH 

F. F. Floyd 
W. H. Harris 

E. W. Larkin 
R. C. Spence 
S. W. Thompson 

J. A. Yarboro 



290 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 



Mecklenburg County Club 





f 


4 


4 




1/ , : /:^,^^^:v^-:.: 



Motto — "IValch Charlotte Crow." 



OFFICERS 

George E. Wilson, Jr President J. L. Chambers Secreiar\) 

John Tillett I'ice President B. D. STEPHENSON Historian 

T. C. Guthrie Treasurer Will Tillett Jester 



MEMBERS 



L. L. Abernethy O. Alexander 
J. S. Cansler 

C. S. Cook 
George Graham 
R. H. Johnson 

E. S. Montgomery 
H. C. Long 

N. St. G. Vann 
John Tillett 



W. P. Belk E. T. Cansler, Jr. 

J. L. Chambers, Jr. 
J. R. Craven 
T. G. Griffith T. C. Guthrie, Jr. 

R. B. McKnight J. B. Halliburton 

W. M. Jones W. N. Dates 

J. J. McAden W. B. Rodman, Jr. 

B. D. Stephenson 
H. C. Smith 



J. M. Smith 



W. S. Tillett 



K. Tanner 



N. F. Rodman 
M. L. RiTCH 
Robert Hunter 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



291 




Guiljord County Club 

OFFICERS 

R. C. Wharton President 

Harry B. Grimsley Vice President 

W. B. Clinard Corresponding Seeretarv 

Andrew Jo-iNER, Jr Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
E. H. Alderman R. H. Armfield 

W. J. Crutchfield W. J. Forney 

H. B. Grimsley J. F. Hoffman 

T. J. Hoover J. S. Hunter 

A. Joyner, Jr. W. B. Clinard 

R. R. King. Jr. B. R. Lyon 

R. G. Merritt B. C. Murchison 

Dr. C. L. Rarer J. G. Roberson 

R. L. Scott R. M. Vanstory 

F. R. Weaver R. C. Wharton 

E. L. Williams A. R. Wilson 



292 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Gaston County Club 

OFFICERS 

F. G. Whitney President 

G. B. Mason ^'ce President 

R. W. Davenport Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

R. W. Davenport F. G. Whitney 

G. B. Mason J. P. Burke 

T. E. Howard J. H. Workman 

A. C. LiNEBERGER G. M. Cox E. A. Thompson 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



293 




Alamance County Club 



OFFICERS 

IflA C. MosER President 

Jas. G. Walker Kice President 

Earl V. Patterson Secretary and Treasurer 

John W. Lasley Corresponding Secretary) 



MEMBERS 



Claude C. FonvILLE (Graduate) 

W. Lee Cooper 
Blake E. Isley 
John F. Lynch 
RoBT. W. Isley 
V. A. Perrett 



Ro-^- L. Johnson 

W. Ira Ward (Law) 
W. O. Bason 
L. A. Cooper 
T. L. Morrow 
J. Albert Holmes 



James E. Holmes 
R. W. Holmes 



294 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Johnston County Club 

OFFICERS 

J. H. Rand President 

J. P. Cordon yice President 

R. E. Parrish Secretary 

H. A. Parker Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
E. J. Wellons C. W. Johnson 

E. W. Turlington J. I. Lee 

L. F. Turlington J. Eldridge 

E. Parker K. R. Ellington 

S. E. Barbour I. M. Bailey 
C. L. Lassiter 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



295 




Rockingham County Club 



OFFICERS 

T. M. Price President 

P. H. GWYNN, Jr yice President 

B. C. Trotter Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

M. H. Pratt R. C. Lindsay 

T. M. Price B. C. Trotter 

W. M. McNairy p. H. Gwynn, Jr. 

F. N. Cox B. H. Mebane 

G. W. Thompson 

P. J. Haizlip p. B. Stokes 

O. J. Bright R. L. Lasley 

J. L. Roberts J. W. Harris 



296 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 




Robeson County Club 

Motto — "As \ioii love your State, hold Robeson" 

OFFICERS 

A. J. HoDaiNS President 

W. B. TOWNSEND Vice President 

C. B. Pace Secretary 

J. A. McGoOGAN Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
A. A. McKoY W. N. Alford 

T. A. DeVaNE J. ToWNSEND 

J. R. Prevatt J. F. Sinclair 

O. Leach H. M. Pleasants 

Paul Dickson D. M. McMillan 

W. P. McKay E. S. Barker 

C. T. Marrow J. A. McLean 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



297 



) i .' 


,■ ■«• - ,- . .^ ''-■% 


«VC, k^ r-"^ VW Ik 


-If.: 


■"^' ''' ^ fl^ iS^- # **' 


f 
/ 


^f f f ^ Jtk 




'^tt^ . 



Winston-Salem Club 



OFFICERS 

L. B. WhITAKER President 

R. G. Stockton f"iVs( f^ice President 

R. M. Hanes Second Vice President 

H. A. VoGLER Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
J. G. Beard P. A. Bennett 

J. B. Clingman M. R. Dunnagan 

R. M. Hanes J. W. Hanes 

R. C. Journey B. N. Jones 

J. M. Labberton D. L. Rights 

R. E. Labberton N. S. Mulligan 

A. H. Patterson, A. M. R. G. Stockton 

C. A. Vogler H. a. Vogler 

C. T. Woollen ' L. B. Whitaker 

J. C. Whitaker C. W. Williard 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



299 




Surry County Club 



OFFICERS 

W. C. George President 

R. A. Freeman Vice President 

C. B. WoLTZ Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

J. H. Allred J. H. Carter 

R. A. Freeman A. D. Folger 

W. C. George Wm. Graves 

J. R. King 

H. E. RiGGS J. T. Dobbins 

C. B. WoLTZ A. E. WoLTZ 



300 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XI 





The merit of this book is largely due 
to the following artists: 

riDiss ipbocbc Hunter 

flIMss Dcra fiDorcI 
riDiss IWonna Burvwni 

ni>r. 3. 2). ^a\?lor, 3r. 

fIDr. IRusecIl Iben^erson 
flDr. Millie fll^ea^e prince 

flDr. Ma^e Stocftar^ 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 301 



AT EVENING 



The Question : 

Rose, more sweet than all that bloom 

In this bower of roses, 
Rose, more beautiful than all 

Dawning day uncloses. 
Star, more bright than all that shine 

In the sky above thee. 
Rose of the world. Star of my soul. 

Tell me again, dost thou love me ? " 

Her Answer : 

'Am I thy rose? Then, Love, thou art the dew 
That dost at eve revive my drooping heart. 
Am I thy star ? Then, Love, thou art the sun. 
My source of beauty, light, and life thou art." 

— H. R. T 



302 



THE 1911 YACKETY YACK 



V 1. XI 



THE LASSES POND AND FRITTER TREE 



Reverend Ezra Johnson Brown 

Was a man of reputation. 
He held amazed his hearers 

With his own interpretation 
Of the meaning of Old Jonah 

When he gobbled down the whale; 
The turning of pure water 

Into the purest of all ale. 



He also had opinions 

Of Daniel in the den, 
And warned his dusky people 

Of Ananias and his sin. 
He loved to talk of Eden, 

Of Naomi and of Ruth, 
And more oft than was suspicioned 

He departed from the truth. 



So it was this Sunday morning 
A new subject he had found. 

And once before his people 
He thus began expound: 



Now. my flock, yo' is here gathered 

Lak dar Shepard an' his sheep. 
An' I hopes yo's got dar feeling 

Of dar sinner, po' and meek. 
But I ain't gwine gid no exertation, 

An' I ain't gwine read no cree', 
Jes' gwine tell uf things up yander — 

Dar 'lasses cake and fritter tree. 



In dar book uf Hezekizer, 

Jes' what chapter, I fergits- 
But dat don' make no diffunce 

Jis' since dar story fits. 
In dis book, as I was saying. 

Is a picture, gude ter see, 
Uf a great big sea of 'lasses. 

An' mos' huges' fritter tree. 



In dar midst uf all uf Heben 

Stan's dis big wide sargum sea. 
An' in der midst uf dis, my lambs, 

Stan's der eber living hot fritter tree. 
What more better could yer imagin' 

Dan wadin' out into dis lake, 
Gif dat tree a little shuffle. 

An' fill yer craw wid batter cake. 



I ain't gwine hurt yer feelings. 

Kase I sees yer moving roun'. 
But don' yer think it's better 

Dan living on dis groun'? 
I know yer loves yo' chicken. 

Dat ya steals mos' ebery night. 
But yo' sho won't get to Heben, 

An' yo'U mis dis grashus sight. 



So I ax my congregashun 

Ter lebe dar crap game eber mo', 
Don' smile so at dar watermillion 

Or yo'U mis' dar udder sho'. 
Lebe dar ham-bone in da white fo'k's pantry, 

An' dar rooster, let him be. 
Den we'll all git back together 

'Neath dat big hot fritter tree. 

"WHICH" 



Vol. XI 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



303 




Ames Brown: "I never pretend to know a thing that I do not; when I 
don't know a thing I say at once 'I don't know'." 

Professor: "A very proper course; but how monotonous your conversation 
must be, Mr. Brown." 

Bill Ellis (to Brock Lyon) : "I know a man with such a bad cold that he 
has been afraid to take a bath ever since for fear of freezing the water." 
Brock faints ! 

A recent visitor from Raleigh, while talking to a student, said : 

"I saw your police force m Chapel Hill. He looked very prosperous." 



304 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

"The talk of Man would surely run dry if it wasn't for the little caskaid," 
remarked a Soph. 

Ratio and Proportion 
If. 

Applewhite : Hummel^Johnny Moore : Basnight, 

Then by product extreme^mean. 

Hummel — Johnny=^Applewhite + Basnight. 

Jimmy Nev., Jr. : "I caught the street car conductor, who owes me money, 
on the car platform last night." 

Professor Bruce Mason: "Did you get your money?" 
Nev., Jr. : "No, he did the same thing my other debtors do." 
Bruce: "What's that?" 
Nev., Jr. : "He put me off." 

Professor Bill Ellis: "You ought to learn the violin." 

George F. : "Why?" 

Bill: "It will give your chin a rest." 

"Are you over your rheumatism yet, Ed?" 

Ed Bond: "Pretty nearly; it's getting into my feet now." 

An 0\erheard Conversation 

She: "You claim you love me." 

He: "And so I do, darling." 

She: "Would you die for me," 

He: "Well, hardly. Mine is undying love." 

Professor Wilson (Biologist) : "The human frame is completely renewed 
every seven years, so in a short time you will be Miss Horsefield no longer." 
Miss H. : "Professor, what a strange way to propose." 

He talks and talks, and having said nothing, says it over again — Collier 
Cobb, Sr. 

The Chapel Hill town authorities arrested Marshall Wyatt some time ago 
for smoking a sewer pipe. 



Vol. XI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 305 

On this history class I sit. 
Gawd ! how I want to spit. 
But I must swaller if I can 
This tobacco hke a man. 

"Mr. Postmaster, what's the least you can take for a two-cent stamp?" 

— "Quince" Wood. 

"Verily, I say unto you, 'tis easier for a camel to go through a needle's 
eye than for me to put my foot in a number fourteen shoe." — BoB WiNSTON. 

Doubt that the stars are fire. 

Doubt that I do know yer. 
Doubt truth to be a liar. 

But never doubt that I'll throw yer. 

Professor Williams, to Psych. Class. 

"Ye call me Ph. D., and ye do well to call me Ph. D., who for ten long 
years has blessed this here institution." — Dr. Venable. 

The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power. 

And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave, 
Awaits alike the inevitable hour — 

The course in Psychology leads but to a five. 

G. W. Thompson was weighed in the balance and found wanting — a 
boot on Horace, and he got it. 

Tanner (sitting in his room figuring on his Y. Y. accounts). A voice out- 
side says: "Kenneth, come go get a drink with me." 

Tanner: "Sorry, but I haven't time." 

Voice: "Well, won't you go to the continuous report with us?" 

Tanner: "Thank you, but really I haven't time. I've got so much to do 
before supper." 

Five minutes later. Another voice: "Hey, Tanner, here comes George 
Wilson with a girl." 

Tanner: "My God! where is my coat and hat? Let me out of here." 

"When I comprehend my greatness, I catch myself shaking my own hand." 

— G. W. Thompson. 



306 THE 1911 YACKETY YACK Vol. XI 

Wyatt: "Boys, to-day you will look on my face for the last time." 
Boys: "You are not going away?" 
Wyatt: "No, I am going to raise a beard." 

At the boarding house: "Will you carve?" asked the landlady of Jack 
Harris, the Med stude. 

"Certainly; where is the body? — I mean brmg on the meat," correctmg 
himself as best he could. 

Pater (visiting his son, Dick) : "Why, dear me, Richard, where on earth 
did you get so many umbrellas, and what in Heaven's name are you doing 
with them?" 

Dick P. : "^ ou know you have always told me to lay up something for 
a rainy day." 

"Are you ill?" asked Dr. McNider of Willie Wakeley. "Let me see 
your tongue." 

"It's no use. Doctor," replied Willie, "no tongue can tell how bad I feel." 

So modest that he won't even do improper fractions — I. H. Hughes. 

French I may be "Deyed," but the Lord help first Deutsch. That is the 
"Voiles' " study I ever saw. 

Dr. Raper on Economics I : "Mr. F., what is the good of advertising in a 
newspaper? " 

F. : "To draw trade. For example: Willie B. Sorrell advertises in the 
Tar Heel. If a Freshman sees the ad. and does not know Willie B., he may 
give him some work. 

Froggy on Zoo I: "Mr. Freeman, what is Biolateral Symmetry?" 
George: "It is when the animal is first taken out of the water." 

Phil. IV. — G. W. Thompson: "If children don't think, why do they ask 
so many questions?" 

Professor Williams: "If it thought it wouldn't ask them." 

Laughs like a pitcher-pump sucking water — Gus Graham. 



PAGES 

TO-DAY 

SECTIONS 



ALL THE NEWS NOBODY ELSE WILL PRINT 

THE TAR HEEL 



WEATHER 
LOVELY 



NEWS SECTION 



HOLE No. 9699 



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



Price 5 Cts— VOL. XCIV 



THE BIGAMIST CAPTURED 

, S. Boykin, Jr., Noted Bigamist Captured in Alaska. 
Was Fleeing from a Suffragette Whom He 
Wedded in Boston. 



UNSUCCESSFUL ATTEMPT AT 

ASSASSINATING A GREAT 

ALUMNUS OF THE 

UNIVERSITY. 



(By Associated Press to Tar Heel) 

JKAGWAY, Alaska , November 23 — 
:hard S. Boykin, Jr., alias The Mor- 
n Kid. probably the most notorious 
amist in the country, was to-day over- 
en and arrested by a posse, a few 
es from this place. Boykin is 
nted in many cities and his pho- 
raph adorns more Rogues' Gal- 
ies than that of any other crook 
the world. At least four of his 
res are known, a Piute squaw, 

Afghanistan widow, an un- 
Dwn Salome dancer and a 
■ston Sufifragette. 
^en apprehended 
ykin was on the 
; of eloping with 
ss Kerchoo Un- 
.ub, the charm- 
; daughter of 
'S. PennicanBlub- 
■ Unglaub, the 
;nowledged leader 

the Arctic 400. 
is young lady is 
: of the season's 
Mitants, and is as 
asome a lass as 
^r wore fur trou- 
■S, or nibbled tal- 
■». 
When overtaken 

the posse, Eoy- 
1 heavily armed, barricaded himself in an 
I shanty, and swore to die ratlier than 
return to a suffragette home. The 
;dit of his bloodless capture belongs 
Mr. Jerg Whitaker, who realizing the 
iceptible nature of the villain to femi- 
le charms, hastened to the Aurora 
irealis Athletic store, and there pur- 
ased a pair of ladies' pink hose (size 
) Having donned the aforesaid 
siery, he cautiously approached the 
;st of the hill, standing on his hands 
that only the size 16's were visible on 
! horizon, and, at the same, time cry- 
; in a shrill voice. "Oh, you kid !" 
le effect on Boykin was instantaneous ; 
the frenzy of the excitement he cast 
de his Winchester, and having ar- 



ranged his hair and tie, he sauntered out 
of his fortress with that well-known 
V. M. I. lockstep, and one of those 
Wrightsville Beach smiles. When con- 
fronted by a dozen revolvers, and having 
discovered the ruse, he burst into tears. 




and between deep sobs, said that he did 
not mind so much being captured but 
that the disappointment had broken his 
heart. (At this juncture he attempted 
to commit suicide by beating himself 
over the head with a vanity set which 
he carried around his neck.) Late in 
the afternoon Boykin regained some of 
his former eclat, and was detected in 
the act of whispering sweet nothings 
into the ear of a Polar Bearess through 
the bars of his cell. His former help- 
mate, in Boston, has been notified, and 
although he begged piteously to be 
lynched, the guards hardened their hearts 
and in a few weeks he will probably 
grace a suffragette victor, loaded in 
chains. 



(By Leased Wire to Tar Heel) 
New York, November 25 — While tak- 
ing his morning constitutional in Gram- 
mercy Park the notorious author. Bumps 
D. Stevenson, was shot twice in his 
French hat, and once in a place which 
has not been located (Vagueness of early 
report renders us unable to state whether 
he was shot or half 'shot.) An eye wit- 
ness states that while the great man was 
walking in his usual musing attitude he 
accidently tripped on his left foot, 
causing him to fall roughly 
against the scoundrel who made 
the assault. The ruffian was in- 
furiated and drew his rusty re- 
volver, and committed the above- 
related crime. 

It will be remembered and rec- 
ognized by all cul- 
tured Americans 
that Stevenson has 
for years been the 
able assistant edi- 
tor of Pit Pot 
weekly, and also 
author of numer- 
ous psychological ' 
treatments most 
prominent among 
which arc, "The 
Secret of Prize 
Winning; or Prom- 
inent Men," and 
"How to be Socia- 
ble, yet not too 
Popular." It has 
since been found 
that the rogue who 
id the shooting is also an old Carolina 
man, none other than the famous quar- 
ter of 1910, and the father of Bob Win- 
ston 3d. He is well known in police cir- 
cles, having a record of 366 charges of 
drunk and disorderly conduct within the 
past thirteen months. It is said that his 
defeat by Virginia in 1910 started the 
poor fellow on the downward path. He 
began in 1912 drinking black cows and 
chewing chiclets, and now look at him, 
smoking cubebs and drinking the deadly 
"dopes" which caused his unprecedented 
record of police charges, and indirectly 
is responsible for his attempt on the life 
of Stevenson. It is no wonder that a 
man of such habits should lose his tem- 
(Continued on Page s) 



2— EDITORIAL SECTION 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



THE TAR HEEL 

University of North Carolina 

board of editors 

PLANK TOUGH Editor in-Chkf 

PHI. B. TAMORGAN 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief 

BUMPS PLEASEMSON 

Assistant Edilor-in-Chicf 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

I. H. SPUES 

B. BALL CARRYONE 

WAS MAN, Jr. 

Campus 

MISS WILSON City Social 

JOHNNIE WHITAKER, Jr. 

Pincy Prosfcct Social 

CY. THOMPSON 

Second Business Manaycr 

RUNT PITTMAN, Jr. 

Assistant Business Manager 



Published daily and Sundaily by the Major 

Sports Athletic Association. 

Entered as tenth class matter years ago. 
Printed by Ceph Woolen at the Boiler House. 
Subscription $8 per year any time. 
Single copies for the asking. 



We've heard the honor system has had 
infringements at a dozen points. Men 
crib at the Math board; they hold open 
books on oral quizzes ; they find books 
with a physics exam worked out figure 
for figure ; and yet all this our corrupt 
morals can overlook, but there is one 
thing of long standing that has come just 
to the point where it is no longer bear- 
able. It is the infringement of the honor 
system by the instructors. They do it 
daily, hourly ; they have been doing it 
fifty years, and the time for a change 
has come, and the Tar Heel feels itself 
truly expressing the sentiment of the 
student body in championing the move. 

How is it that an instructor assigns a 
lesson in the text, expects the student 
to prepare it, nay, trusts him to prepare 
it, and then at the next meeting of the 
class has the brazenness actually to ques- 
tion the honor of the student? We must 
submit to a detailed questioning on every 
point of the text. Ye gods! have we 
honorable Southern gentlemen submitted 
ourselves to such a rotten corruption of 
our ideals as to allow our honor thus 
hourly to be questioned? It is time to 



call a halt ; and I, for one, the Editor of scratch. All honor to Campaign Man 

the Tar Heel, will carry my trusty re- ager Webb, and on with College Edii 

volver and swear that I will blow out the cation ! 

brains of the first instructor who here- o 

after casts any such reflection on my 
integrity. 



THE DEATH OF "BILLY" NOBLl 



It is a source of gratification to the 
Tar Heel that at last the Yackety Yack 
has been put on a self- supporting basis. 
By the $1,000,000 gift of the Rockfeller 
Foundation, the Business Managers will 
be enabled, without soliciting one cent 
from the student body, to make their 
regular post graduation European tour, 
get married and establish themselves in 
a good, comfortable, paying business and 
still have a tidy bank account. With the 
coming of this beneficence it is hoped 
that the Faculty will see fit to change 
the four-year A. B. Course to six years, 
for now no student will have any Yack- 
ety Yack assessments to pay, and can 
easily save enough money to prolong his 
college course for a paltry two years. 



That college training sticks to a man 
is shown by the phenomenal success of 
Hon. T. Webb in Tennessee politics. In 
the gubernatorial campaign just ended, 
it is our pleasure to learn that his ma- 
chine was in such perfect order that 
without a single hitch his ticket went 
through and without one recorded 



The L'niversity mourns the loss u 
Professor emeritus "Billy" Noble. Hi 
soul winged its flight from this mort; 
clay, which is eternally preserved in A 
cohol, to the Noble land of teachers, an 
Democrats, yesterday, which was the on 
hundredth anniversary of his birthdai 
In that land to-morrow night there wi 
be a mass meeting of the alumni to bi 
him welcome. All that is mortal o 
him will be carried to the cemetery i 
"Lengthy" Brown's flying machine hears 
for interment. The funeral services wi 
be conducted in Memorial Hall at elevc 
o'clock next Sunday by the Rev. Di 
Foster Cox. 



NOTICE 

All the Alumni who wish to see th 
remains of Judge Brockwell, a man o 
former notoriety who was generally fu 
of University spirit, will find his bod 
preserved in Alcohol at the Stiff Housi 

ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION 

(Continued from Page i) 

per when some one mashed his pet con 

Sympathy is with the victim becaus 

the assailant could have avoided all tli 

trouble by using Blue Jay corn plaster; 



Tank Hunter. Inc. 

WATCH FOR THE RED TAXIS 
WITH THE GREEN DRIVERS 

Wc Always Expced the Seed Limit 

PO DA VE 

PROMISES EVERYBODY - SERVES NOBOD'V! 



iEIGN NEWS 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, XOVEMBER 28. 1949 



(By Special Cable to Tar Heel) 

ONTE Carlo. Nov. 24. — Never since 
Prince of Siam pawned the crown 
Is at the Roulette Wheel has Monte 

seen such high playing as in the 
week, when a young American mil- 
lire made the most assiduous and 
arate efforts to break the bank. After 
.g two million francs, the young man 
halently inquired if any amongst the 
okers possessed a check book ; on 
ral sympathizing spectators asking 
vhat bank he wished to draw, he 
nt-mindedly murmured, "Ah ! either 

the People's or Chapel Hill." Hav- 
settled his debts, he quietly saun- 

1 away, and when last seen was fig- 
; on his cufif and whispering to him- 

"Monsieur Nev, 650 centimes ; 
ame Argher. 10.000 sous, on last 
s board ; Maitre Gooch, 2 bogies, ag- 
ating 10 louis. I'm in a hell of a 
and got to meet that check in the 
ling; I wonder where Sneed Larkin 

the gentleman was traveling in- 
ito, your correspondent was unable 
scover his identity, but it is rumored 
he is none other than the notorious 
'haw Page, Jr., inventor of the Page 
;m of Cold Decks, and author of 
ifessions of a Con Man ; or Bogies 
*ve Writ." (Bull & Co., Publishers, 
jd in sucker hide, $1.50.) 
..gef?) was accompanied by a tall, 
,y looking animal who registered as 
'is Wallingford Spainhour, Jr., Mor- 
Dn, U. S. A. It is generally sup- 
!l that Spainhour's past career would 
jear investigation. During his brief 
' in the city he has been made de- 
'ant in three breach-of-proniise suits, 
ithe self-destruction of three cham- 
■laids is attributed to his charms, 
yesterday the body of a comely 
:g woman was found floating in the 
and tightly clasped in her hand was 
igment of paper on which was writ- 
'"For the love of Mike." The local 
"-e at first were at a loss to explain 
sentence, which at a glance appeared 
e an exclamation, until it was dis- 
red that "Mike" was Spainhour's 
lame (it corresponds with "Tootsie 
itsie" in French). 

ley do say that soft nothings fall 
1 his lips like J. Cheshire, Jr., from 
Trace of the Faculty — and that's go- 
iome. 

lis pair of adventurers will probably 
lin for quite a time, as they received 
esh shipment of check books yes- 
»y. 



(By Special Cable to Tar Hed) 

'liRis, Nov. 24 — A novel and startling 
ime has made its initial appearance 
he Champs Elysees during the past 
:, and has caused nnich excitement 

• iccount of its daring cut, which is 



extreme, even for Gay Paree. This 
latest rage is a revised sheath gown 
with very much more sheath than gown. 
Green hosiery and garters with tiny sil- 
ver bells are worn with the dress. The 
originator and first wearer of this cos- 
tume was the petite and piquant Coun- 
tess Joela Mecadenne, who, in company 
with Lady Emma Yael-Vetonne, startled 
the diners at the Cafe de I'Opera with 
this most Parisienne creation. Lady 
Yael-Vetonne is well known to all the 
evening promenaders and received great 



notoriety in a recent trial, in which she 
was acquitted of the charge of poison- 
ing her husband, the aged and wealthy 
Lord Percey Yael-Vetonne. 

The Countess Joela's disregard of the 
proprieties is well known, and her dance 
on the table at the Hotel Louis XV will 
be remembered by the Parisian roues 
(rounders) for years to come. 

On account of the daring of the gown 
and the shady reputation of its origi- 
nator, it is doubtful if it will attain to 
any great popularity. 



WAIT 'TILL 



A. B. RAHAM BLUTTZ 

Gets his old goods out of the cellar and 
attic. Then you will see some real styles. 
They must go to make room for goods 
under them 



SO COME and get fleeced 



Abraham BLUTTZ 



Tc f\m. ^='!» 






(V 



rickeT 4rom TKe Irnse- 
lr»\\\ At nee -%fl 



(v; 

fl Sca\K m The KEn«4 

_ (i) 

fl WHicK VdTk aloves 

)■ 
Srvy t\ Kee UerK 

<'"B I xTi l..u,lrs 

R 5 CREW IfXiTh n Tttonkt^. 




4— MAGAZINE SECTIOX 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



l\\ flS]Y THE HOMELIEST LIVING- BEAUTY- 





^ ^,mm ^^Jte-*E. C\)JS STtrnj- 




MY SECRETS OF BEAUTY. 



cheese, if applied correctly, and rubbed 
gently — mark tbat I said gently — will 
give the skin a soft, glossy finish. (Cau- 
tion : Use a small piece of cheese and 
treat I'ery gently, a big piece might get 
the best of you.) 

Now. having procured a beautiful ( ?) 
"•^^S^j-Blj^^j^^^^Ji^jjT complexion, the next thing is how to 

Tv^ FrvB' PflMPI F V/flN keep it. Of course, if too much cheese 

■V-rim ^-LUIII LLAlUn* l,as 1,^^,, used it will be hard to keep. 

but if the cheese has been used mod- 
erately there should be no trouble. 
I find that tlie best way to preserve 

one's complexion is to pickle it in alcohol. 

Some people prefer salt-water, or brine. 
[By Mme. Guts Stewart, the homeliest This, of course, gives the skin a swell 
Living Beauty] ■ appearance, but it often leaves it rough. 

I also make it a point to bathe my face 
When a student comes to college the at least once a week. Once a month is 
first thing he does is to clean up his com- often enough on the farm, but the dirt 
plexion and get rid of some of his green, of the city must be removed once a 
A quick, though expensive, treatment for week. Just before bathing the face it 
the latter is a visit to the Bursar's office, is a good plan to exercise a little — not 
where the young student can get rid of too much, but just enough to start up the 
all the green he wants to, and a little circulation. (No "bogies" accepted.") 
more. While exercising it is advisable to stand 

There are also various treatments on a rug so as to keep the feet warm, 
that may be had at the numerous ton- for if the feet get cold, the bath is liable 
sorial parlors, and beauty shops of to postponement. (If a big enough rug 
Chapel Hill. The treatments given in is not procurable in Chapel Hill, remem- 
these places are, however, rather severe, her that carpeting comes in any length.) 
and by the time the poor-dam-stude has It might be well to add that great care be 
payed his registration fees, he has little taken, while bathing the face, not to spill 
money left to waste on his beauty. It anything on the feet. Keep them per- 
is for this reason that I am giving this fectly dry. and don't let them know that 
inexpensive, yet very effective, method you have used Limburger on your face — 
of treatment. it might make them jealous, and no one 

To remove the greenness, frequent im- can do anything with jealous feet. Why, 
mersions in Green River will be found you can't walk with them. Neither foot 
helpful. Follow this up with a good will let the other take the first step. You 
application of Three Feathers, and com- have to hop along. Skipping isn't so 
plete the treatment with several baths bad, especially when you owe a lot of 
of Anheuser-Busch. This latter gives money, but hopping is 'detrimental to the 
the complexion that transparent, pink- constitution. (23d Amendment.) 
with-blue-border effect. Limburger Beside these ordinary and regular pre- 



cautions, there often arise emergenci 
that must be guarded against. Eve 
poor-dam-stude should have well cat 
logued in his mind a list of what shou 
be done in case of certain emergenci 
that threaten his health and beauty. 

In case of fire, ring the hre alarm, b 
don't call out the Chapel Hill Fire K 
partment, they might hurt something, 
a murder or assault call Jug Whitak' 
but have a care lest he arrest some oi 
If, however, it is only a hold-up, or 
fight, call the "doctor" and run. The 1; 
ter is always a safe course to follow, 
you want to protect your health a 
beauty. 

If you find a few stray hairs gro 
ing on your face, that ought to be on t 
top of your head, you had better get t 
blacksmith, or the carpenter, to dri 
them in for you. 

If, at any time, you should happen 
have a black eye, the best way to f. 
rid of it is by means of cold applic 
tions. If you are so fortunate as 
room in one of the dormitories, use t 
radiator, that is provided for the pi 
pose, as a cold compress. (Do not 
to sleep with it on or your roomra; 
will have to get a pick-axe to dig y 
out of the ice in the morning.) 

.-\nother danger that the innocent si 
dent is exposed to is that of stings. T 
stings of insects and professors < 
always irritating and may sometimes 
dangerous, especially when one is tryi 
to graduate. In many rural districts t 
remedy usually used is a slice of oni 
applied to the wound, but all you c 
get in Chapel Hill is lemons. My adv 
is, when you get stung take a "dop 
That is the motto of a great ma 
studes — "When in doubt, take a dop 

If, after trying all of my suggestio 
you still have a bad complexion, and s: 
want to get rid of it, my advice is 
apply the following mixture. If appli 
vigorously — using a hammer, if neci 
sary — it will not fail to remove y 
complexion. It has never failed yet 
NITRIC ACID 
GLYCERINE 



If, by chance, this should not remi 
all of your complexion, go to a Cha] 
Hill barber, he will remcne the rest. 

V. LAY. JINDLE^ 

You Die — We Flower You 




SHENRY HITS : College Extraci 



GAZINE SECTION THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



WS COiPEl 



SIX, AND NOTHING MORE 



:oth the Senior sore, 

leserved a four ; 

t me stand it o'er." 

Dggy" in a roar, 

ur work has been poor ; 

:, and nothing more." 

I Iiad passed Greek, 

graduate sleek. 

see old Bernard." 
vil, no, my God ! 
u didn't study hard," 
oth "Bully" Bernard. 

re's another six. 
I't I in a fix? 
a. fellow kicks 
might help his tricks ; 
rac* ain't so bad 
len he ain't so mad." 

each teacher's door 

e poor fellow bore 

; grades to deplore, 

d ask two points more ; 

th eyes on the floor 

:h said, "Nothing more." 

Gko. p. Wilson. 



HE PATHOS OF COLLEGE 
LIFE 

It's there to college? 
all book-knowledge, 
ere 't so I know 't were best, 
I would throw away the books 
id wildly drink in the rest. 

years ahead, 
banner red ' 
on't count the victory 

Plautus, Terence, Schiller, Poc, 
enaechphorniianabel Lee. 

1 what prize I 

'ildly high 

lOve these hackneyed masters? 

memories of the men I've known, 

ccesses or disasters ; 

influence, 
common sense, 
men I know I've known. 
ue more a million fold 
lan those I've had to "bone." 

e boys I've known 

as my own 

!artstrings— myself, my soul ; 

loved them more, it seems, it seems, 

id yet, each year the Icill. 



This one comes back, 
This one, alack! 

Has passed completely through 
My life and gone to live his life. 

Left but a niem'ry true. 

Why can't we stay 
At school alway? 

'T is a tragedy that we 
Can't stay alway, forevermore. 

We're happier than can be. 

W. M. P. 



OH, LOVE IS THE FOUNTAIN 
OF PLEASURE 



Oh. Love is the fountain of pleasure, 
But also the fountain of care. 

For joy it gives, in due measure. 
Much more, both of pain and despair. 

Howe'er, for the pleasure that's in it, 
The measure of grief we can bear 

-\nd so. for the joy of a minute. 
We take a whole life-time of care. 



INDIFFERENCE 



Upon a hill, nearby, 

A little flower grew. 

Telly, to see it die, 

I crushed it in the dew. 

My love for you is like 
The flower on the hill. 

Keep it fresh or strike 

And kill it ; as you will. 



THE PAYNE-ALDRICH TARIFF 
BILL 

.Aeroplanes are soaring high. 

Bin why in all creation 
.Should cost of living come to try 

Its hand at aviation? 

.\ bill's the cause, you understand. 

Briefly, without a hitch, 
That bill's Tariffic. Payneful, and 

In favor of .Mdllrich. 



A TOAST 

Here's to the school among the hills ; 

Here's to her students true; 
Here's to the fame of her Faculty ; 

Here's to old White and Blue. 

Here's to the class of 1912; 

Here's to the class to be; 
Here's to the day we graduate ; 

Here's to old U. N. C. ! 

C. M. S. 



Ed. Graham is tall and active. 
In English they say he's exactive. 
. But when he puts flat 
On his head a high hat, 
Why, then he is very (h)attractive. 



Good fellows, his whiskers denote — 
I don't know. It's a hell of a note. 
But when Viles strokes his chin. 
Boys, please do not grin ; 
For, really, he isn't a goat. 



There was a young student who tried 
To pass off French I — merely tried. 
When I asked what he made, 
He knelt down and prayed, 
Then said very simply, "I Deyed." 

There was a man in Chapel Hill 

Named Fry, don't you know, 
And once the happy little chap 

A mustache tried to grow. 
He bought himself a razor sharp 

And scraped with all his might 
Upon his little upper lip 

Till two hairs came in sight. 
Elated by this great success. 

More lather then he smeared, 
And scraped away upon his lip 

Till lonesome fuzz appeared. 
Then Fry's delight and happiness 

No one could quite express. 
But what was on his upper lip 

No one could really guess. 
A little line of feathery down, 

A fuzzy-wuzzy streak. 
Completed Fry's cute mustache — 

It was. indeed, a freak. 
And each night Fry would cover up 

This little streak of feather; 
It was too dear and delicate 

To risk out in cold weather. 
One night he put this cover on. 

But some one slipped it off ; 
Sad was the fate of Fry's mustache. 

For Jack Frost nipped it off. 



TRY THE MOST PALATABLE PUD 

MIMM'S EXTRA DBY 



PACKED IN ENG. 10 AND 14. 3 HOURS PER CASE 



6 ALUMNI SECTION 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 




Those of us whose sires graduated 
with the Class of 1911 will, no doubt, 
be much interested in the following in- 
formation relative to the post-college 
careers of that famous class. This in- 
formation was collected by Mr. Archie 
Dees, Jr., at the request of his father, 
a strong 1911 man. Mr. Dees has, afttr 
much labor, gathered statistics of nearly 
all of his father's classmates, but we can 
publish only the following in this issue. 

Mr. I. C. Moser, known as "Ike" by 
his classmates, became the leading law- 
yer of Rock Creek, entered politics, and 
is now the much respected mayor of his 
city. He has five sons at the Univer- 
sity. 

Mr. Edgar Turlington, the honor man 
of his class (see Yackety Yack, 1911), 
studied at Oxford, England, for three 
years, became a teacher, gradually rose 
in his profession, and is now Principal 
of Bingham's School, at Mebane. He 
was married at forty-five and Edgar, Jr. 
now represents him here. 

Mr. E. L. Williams, called "Punk," 
became a soap manufacturer at Greens- 
boro, and has accumulated a fortune on 
his world famous "Punk" soap. 

Mr. F. N. Cox entered the legal pro- 
fession at Leaksville, became a ringer, 
and the political boss of his district, was 
republican candidate for governor in 
1924, but was defeated by "Pat" Bivens, 
of Durham, and is now a notary public 
of his city. 

Mr. Paul Dickson invented a self-pro- 
pelling and self-guiding machine which 
does at once the work of plow, hoe, and 
weeder, and requires no one to manage 
it after being put into operation. He 
soon after entered the farming business, 
near Raeford, and has ever since sat in 
the shade, on summer days, smoking his 
pipe and watching his machine work for 
him. 

Mr. C. E. Mcintosh discovered the 
now famous Toshline gas, shortly after 
leaving college, and has since made a 
comfortable fortune in its manufacture 
and sale. 

Mr. "Jim" Cheshire founded Every- 
body's Theological Seminarv-. at Raleigh, 
became its President, and makes a spec- 
ialty of polishing and rounding out the 
education of our alumni. 

Mr. Alex Feild has justified the late 
Professor Patterson's opinion of him as 
a star of the first magnitude in the 
science of Physics by rising to the asso- 
ciate professorship of that science at the 
Bingham School. 



Mr. W. F. Taylor, known as "Dean," 
whose heroic struggle for the Phi Beta 
Kappa made him famous at college, has 
since devoted himself to making Phi 
Beta Kappa addresses at the leading pre- 
paratory schools of the state. 

Mr. G. W. Thompson, the metaphysi- 
cian of his class, after teaching psychol- 
ogy and logic at the Chapel Hill graded 
school for several years, and practising 
criminal la^v at West End for several 
years, law for several more, invented a 
gas-absorbing fertilizer, and has ever 
since been engaged in its manufacture 
at University Station. 

Mr. B. C. Stewart, called "Reddy," 
became a professional baseball pitcher, 
won a national reputation in a pitcher's 
battle with "Dave" Sloan, and was 
drafted to the Rocky Mount League, 
where he twirled until his retirement in 
1940. He died in 1945, and bequeathed 
his baseball talents to his son, B. C, Jr., 
who will twirl for us against Virginia. 

Mr. J. F. Oliver entered the chewing 
gum business at Mt. Olive, and amassed 
a fortune of two hundred and fifty dol- 
lars before his death. He was married 
live times and has twenty-seven surviving 
children, nine of whom are now at the 
University. He burst a blood vessel 
while in a heated argument with G. W. 
Thompson, in January, 1929, and died 
shortly afterward. 

Mr. J. E. Wood, known as "Quince," 
founded the Tight-wad Gun-shell Com- 
pany, of Elizabeth City, and has been en- 
gaged in the manufacture of a special 
tight-wad shell. He also invented an 



instrument to hold a lead pencil unti 
is used up to within an hundredth of 
inch of the rubber cap, and a receivei 
catch and save the wood lost in sharp 
ing pencils. 



BOTANY I LABORATOK 



On first examination with the na 
eye, I find the Freshman to have ( 
tain external qualities which distingi 
him from plants. Contrary to pi 
habits, he moves about, and utters ( 
tain peculiar sounds. Closer exami 
tion with the microscope shows him 
be made of cells which resemble th 
of green algae, a lower plant, that gn 
only in the freshest water. Innumer; 
chromataphores, light green bands, 
circle these cells. The action of the li 
upon the extreme greenness of tl 
bands causes him to exhale a la 
amount of carbon mixed with cerl 
combustible matters, thereby account 
for the above-mentioned sounds. As 
the motions, I discover that he move; 
different directions under different c 
ditions. When I make a noise beh 
him, he goes the way of least resistar 
when I cover him with a solution of 
he immediately moves toward wa 
Several solutions of tar changes 
greenness of the bands into a more s 
stantial color. The proper applicat 
of the latter process makes the Frt 
man a distinct member of the anii 
kingdom. 

H. Hedric: 




\MPUS SECTION 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



ON THE CAMPUS. 



.Mrs. Farres, a former student of the 
liversity, has returned this year to re- 
me her studies in English. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hanes are on the 
11 for a few days, visiting their son, 
jmes. 

The student body will be pleased to 
ar that Mr. Charlie Oliver has re- 
-ned to the University to take charge 
• college politics, which have been sad- 
mismanaged since the graduation of 
'; father, Mr. Frank Oliver, in 1911. 
Dr. Alexander "Sugarlump" Feild, 
ji. D., has resigned his chair in the 
.liversity to accept a position as Pro- 
lisor of Physics at Whitsett Institute. 
r. Feild is a man of rare personal 
arm and dignity, and the college will 
t be the same without him. 
ft is with no small gratitication that 
; Tar Heel announces that Messrs. 
;ibert Hanes and John Whitaker's new 
■ok, "Puns Old and New." is now on 
; market. This volume treats of the 
tory, development, and proper use of 
! pun, and is beautifully bound in calf 
th the tail inside. It will be used by 
ofessor E. K. Graham as a textbook 
23d English. 

ifoung Paul Bennet, Jr.. will be a 
jmising candidate for the football 
m next fall. 

\n item of interest to University boys 
;the affray which occurred in Char- 
te yesterday between Messrs. Odom 
;xander and S. H. Basnight, both 
iimni of this place. It is rumored that 
s was a renewal of an old quarrel, 
iiich arose from jealousy over Miss 
iweis. of New Zealand, 
fohn Manning Battle, a former base- 
lil star of Carolina, will hold down 
rd base for the N. Y. Nationals next 
ason. 

Or. Raper's latest work, "The Non- 
iTimittal Form of Speech," is just out. 
t treats, in a measure, on circumlocu- 
Tis, and also of ambiguities to a cer- 
m extent. No true student of Eco- 
mics should be without it. The book 
now on sale at Dr. Kluttz's new de- 
rtment store. 

Mr. Paul Dickson, of Hoke County, 
•merly of this place, has lately patent- 
for his own use a self-swinging ham- 
)ck. which eliminates all necessity for 
ertion. 



)CIETy AT PINEY PROSPECT 



Honorable Damd Dold Skynn, is also 
with her for a few days. 

The Muchinprints will fly to Hades- 
boro in their new ten thousand H. P. 
aeroplane, the "Jiminy der Grosse," 
next Monday. The nine upper decks 
have been engaged for their visitors, but 
the three lower ones will be left for such 
students as desire to go. 

Mrs. Leader Highlife came very near 
drinking a second cup of tea at the 
Servers yesterday, but Mrs. Justin Time 
happened to sneeze just at that moment 
and her attention was distracted. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dontgive Adam are vis- 
iting Mrs. McEvor Ondek. Miss Evo 
Ready i^ also a g^est. The house party 
will leave for Richmond next week to 
attend the aeroplane fight between U. N. 
C. and U. Va. 

"Your composition as a whole," said 
Professor Sneath, "deserves a great deal 
of praise, but I must object to the ex- 
pression, 'as fine as hen's teeth.' It is 
not merely uncouth, but also suggestive 
of nature faking, for it is common 
knowledge that hen's teeth do not exist." 

"Pardon me for disagreeing with you," 
muttered Dave Murchison, "don't combs 
have teeth, and don't hens have combs?" 

"Terrible panic in New York." 

"What's the trouble?" 

"The Singer building is up in the air; 
Brooklyn Bridge is suspended; the Sub- 
way is in the hole; but with all this, the 
Times building is still on the square." 



OUR QUESTION BOX 




( Ihe -Newport of the South) ■ 

VIrs. Dressta Kyll is entertaining Some are born damn fools 

;sts at her breezy Piney Prospect While others have it tlirust upon them 



Why does every one say, "To hell 
with Virginia!"? — Freshman. 

Ans. — Because of our warm regard 
for that institution. 

Why does the University need an ap- 
propriation ? — Baptist. 

Ans. — Editor unable to infoi-m. 

Why is the Chapel Hill Fire Depart- 
ment?— A. T. O. 

Ans. — Because it isn't. 

No. Although pajamas are considered 
good evening dress, they are not just the 
thing to wear at a dance. 

No. Upon entering a church you 
should not precede the lady. Send the 
chauffeur first with the automobile. 

Debutant. — It all depends on what 
you are going upstairs for. A good solu- 
tion would be for the lady and gentle- 
man to go up side by side. 

Yes. It is all right to pretend you are 
the groom when you are the best man at 
a wedding, but when you are chief 
mourner at a funeral, don't try to be 
the corpse. 

Is there any immediate danger of the 
University water supply being shut off? 
— Winston. 

Ans. — Yes, but that is no valid excuse 
for your leaving the wagon. 

My piano, although kept in perfect 
tune, sounds badly. Local tuners cannot 
improve it. Can you suggest what to 
do? — Pickwick. 

Ans. — Get somebody to play it. 

Please tell me what method is used by 
most artists of the piano. — Anxious 
Student. 

Ans. — Electricity and slots. 

When an engagement has been broken, 
what should the girl do with the presents 
given her by her fiance? — Miss P. 

Ans. — Sell them as soon as possible in 
order that they be not tarnished. 



lie, surplus — surplus. Her uncle, the 



-Wordsfellow 




8— THEATRICAL SECTION THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



THEATRICAL NOTES. 



Chorus girls are not as bad as they are 
painted. 

The audience at the last show was 
large and respectable. Two tickets were 
sold, one to a large man and one to one 
who looked respectable. 

Why don't some one put a troupe of 
trained women in vaudeville? 

If any one has the theatrical fever 
take the new remedy, "tickets." 

"The Fireman's Daughter" will be the 
next attraction in the city. The third 
time this show was given the hose was 
turned on the company and they were 
put out. 

Orchestras always have a good time. 
While the others are working they are 
playing. 

A noted manager was asked by some 
inquiring student here recently if there 
was much money to be made out of 
grand opera. The manager replied, "A 
good deal more out of it than in it, I 
should judge, from experience." 

The death scene in "Campus Scenes" 
was all right, only it should have oc- 
curred in the first act instead of the last. 



CHESTNUTS FROM SENIOR STUNT, 
1911 



Selections from Faculty Meeting 



Dr. Ven (waiting impatiently for 
several members of the Faculty to 
come) — Professor Williams, what 
time is it? 

Horace — I never carry a watch but 
I have an organic sensation (taking 
a peep at an alarm clock, pulled out 
of his coat pocket) that it is 3:29 p. 
m. (He takes two puffs on a cigar- 
ette and tosses it to the floor.) (Ven 
reaching over for the duck.) 

Dr. Ven — Horace you should be 
more economical, the University is 
greatly in debt. In fact, all of us 
should be more careful with our ex- 
penditures. 

Bully Bernard (drawling) — In view 
of that omni-present fact, I would 
suggest Mr. President , that we save 
our cigarette coupons. We could 
easily redeem these and almost sup- 
port the French department on the 
income. 

Professor Booker — As a favor J 
would ask here, that you also save th< 
baseball pictures for me. I intend U 
present a collection of them to Hei- 
delberg University art gallery next 
summer. 

Horace W. (impatiently) — Wonder 
if I've got time to go up to Nev's for 
a dope before this bunch gets here. 




Mile. Johnny Moore, (he prima donna with the beautiful back and voic 
will be seen here shortly in the "College Widow." She is shown in the pictur 
doing the Angle-worm Wiggle, which is her favorite. Mile. Moore is an ir 
tensely emotional actress. There is philosophy as well as fun in the "CoUe^ 
Widow" as is shown in the line "Jealousy is the Affection that one Woman fee 
for Another." 



"Froggy" Wilson — Well, Heidel- 
berg might accept such a collection, 
but Hopkins and my laboratory 
wouldn't think of it. Wouldn't think 
of it! 

Dr. Ven — Well, gentlemen, let's 
proceed to business. 

Dr. Herty — I feel it in my bones 
that Dr. Venable is right; we should 
proceed to business. 

Horny Handed Henry — Exackly 
suh! Exackly. I mutualizes in de 
verdict. 

Dr. Charlie Lee Raper — Dr. Vena- 
ble, it is quite clear to my mind, that 
we might plant a crop of cabbages, 
okra, pineapples, squash or prunes — 
some sort of vegetable in our now- 
dormant arboretum. This would yield 
(Continued on Page i6) 




r, (IntR^Ur'O'HwCU 
... ..vbTicv) 'Imf.SS.ME.* 

T3nRtcR,: 'Cftri* TftKe. 



THE TAR HEEL 



)RTING SECTION 


SUNDAY, 


NOVEMBER 28, 1949 


PRICE 5 CENTS 


30TBALL 


AERO-POLO 


PLANE RACES 


BASKET BALL 



VA.-CAROLINA FOOTBALL 
GAME. 



The Unconquerable Have Gone Down In Ignominious 
Defeat." 



• greatest onslaught of the century, 
irginia's attack was hose, but lose 
\rgely through failure to take advau- 
\ye of the high wind, and also suf- 
;red in a slight degree from penalties, 
hief features of the game was spcc- 
\cular flying tackles of the N. C. men. 
ully 100,CX30 people saw Virginia go 
m ill defeat at the hands of the Uni- 
ity of North Carolina eleven at Balli- 
Park on Thanksgiving Day. The 



pose the programs di'1 it. As early as 
10:00 a. m., mammoth derigibles were 
seen taking their places in aeroplanes. 
A perfect army of biplanes and mono- 
planes hovered silently over the field, 
awaiting the blow of the whistle. 

At 3 :00 p. m. everything was intense 
excitement. At exactly that moment 
5,000 loyal N. C. rooters marched into 
the stadium with hats off. After giving 
a thundering yell they took their seats. 



good ground gainer, and put up a stub- 
born resistance. Then came Coggs and 
Case who looked like two sofa-pillow 
punchers. They were followed by 
(Eagles), the behemoth of the squad. 
He weighed 217 pounds. Was President 
of the Y. M. C. A., at Virginia, and was 
so mild that if you stood on his sore 
toe he would only ask you to get off 
when meal time came. Behind him was 
Stephenson who wrote for (Va. An- 
nual), and was nick-named Love because 
of an unfortunate poem that he had once 
written. Jeruni, live feet three in his 
pajamas, and Jiggs, the human snake 
came next. .Attached to Jerum's belt 
were several ice bags, while Jiggs carried 
a minature umbrella, made to shade only 
the head in case a knock out blow was 
administered. Then came (Jollihew), 
the player who was so fat that he was 
unable to clap his hands. Behind these 




idstands were packed, the air stands 
e crowded, and every little nook and 
ler had a spectator all its own. Man- 
• K. Tanner, Jr., had pasted up bills 
1 all Richmond was red in the face. 

whole city was there conjested with 
sual excitement. And our Faculty 

there, too. Every professor and 
Eessorette was present. .\. special 
)band had been engaged and Presi- 
t P. Bennett had the seat of honor, 
looked as pleased as though he had 

reformed a cannibal tribe. I sup- 



Two minutes later the doors of the Vir- 
ginia gymnasium were opened and out 
flew their eleven. First came (Crow), 
the heavy-weight fusser of the school. 
Next came (Sparrow), a prominent 
figure in the U. Va. Glee Club, who had 
never done anything more daring than 
buck the line at a soda fountain. His 
propellers were painted the color of the 
grass. Then came (Ketchem), cham- 
pion catch-as-catch-can-andt-hold-on-tight 
player in the squad. Next in line was 
(Martin), a girl specialist. He was a 



came their coaches, nurses and trainers 
carrying rugs, chairs, and a chewing gum 
table. Three minutes later the N. C. 
gymnasium doors were opened, and a 
husky, and well-trained team came forth. 
The N. C. eleven had the distinction of 
possessing the only human humming bird 
in the game, in the person of Williejohn 
Tillctt. Williejohn's uncles were stars 
at Carolina in early part of the century. 
N. C.'s captain (TINY), with his new 
wings, resembled a bird of the order of 
Psittaci. 



10-SPORTING SECTION' THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



Thompson, Carolina's dread-naught Case kicked off for the Virginia. Meanwhile, his propellers were fix( 

full back, brought up the rear. 5,000 Car- Crutchfield received the ball. He sailed Playing was renewed at once. Thoni 

olina students rose up as one and yelled down the field at a terrific clip, and once son was penalized five yards for bei 

themselves hoarse. It was tlie most sen- when the Va. center made a flying tackle off side. Evidently the fond look of t 

sational sight ever seen at Balliboo Park, towards him, Crutchfield ascended pretty trained nurse gave him renew 

and how those students yelled and glib- quickly, and by a series of dodges he energy and fighting spirit. The teai 

bered with delight. After both teams swooped down towards the goal and lined up again, and N. C.'s captain fl« 

were on the field the crowd sat down landed fairly under the posts. Goal was around Virginia's right end for a gain 

and prepared to enjoy themselves some- kicked making score 11—6 in favor Car- fifty yards. Deafening applause frc 

thing frabjous. olina. Shrieks of unadulterated joy the stadium. By a fake glide ten yar 

TVT -Till came from all parts of the field. were added. Shrieks of joy from C: 

STORY OF THE GAME I^ DLTAiL j^^^^ ^^ ^^j^ juncture time was called olina bleachers, and desperate ones 

In 1845, Professor Ellis, of the chair for first quarter. A two-minute session "Hold 'em ! Hold 'em" ! from the V 

of Physics in the U. N. C, invented or was held by the Virginia players; they ginia gang. Both teams lined 

devised new rules of football. They had taken off tlieir nose guards, and a quickly, and began playing in a fashi 

were practically the same as before, the new set of biplanes was attached to each somewhat similar to "drop the handk< 

most important change being, that each nian. You could hear ripping diaphragms chief." The strain was telling on be 

player should have a wing, or plane, at- all over the stadium when they tripped elevens. Carolina was seven yards frc 

tached to each shoulder, being worked out on the field again. The two teams the goal. Then their quarterback ga 

mechanically by a small apparatus tied lined up and Winstonnotice kicked off his signal — the first two lines of "Hoi 

on his right leg. By pushing a small again. Virginia advanced the pigskin Sweet Home" — and passed the ball 

button the wings were made to fight the eight yards. Both teams lined up for a Williejohn Tillett, the human hummi 

air with a terrific force thus causing scrimmage. Virginia fumbles, and Guth- bird, who, by a magnificent effort, plac 

great speed. Speed could be regulated erie of Carolina recovers, and started the ball under the posts. The oval w 

as desired. So when these two teams out for a pleasant stroll through the shot between the posts making sec 

flew out on the field it was not a new opposition. The Carolina bleachers went 23 — 6 in favor Carolina, 

sight for the spectators. wild and gave that famous yell : Playing was resumed but no soon 

The toss up was rushed through, and ct k i, t i ''ad Carolina kicked off than the whis 

the two teams lined up, Virginia with the u^U\h'' .*"°'''"'^^'^*' blew for end of third quarter, 

ball. It would have done your eyes good MuckleDerry pie, Virginia held another session wh 

to see Jollihew adjust it carefully on a wh'^r^'" bauipop, ^-^^^^^ (Cobock), of Carolina was ui 

small handkerchief, saunter majesticallv J^ , l^^^i ^, ■ , r- .u ■ i ing upon his braves the importance 

up to it and kick it like an old woman Guthene! Guthene! Guthene! ^ ^^-^ ;,, ^ football game. They had 

urging a cat from behind the kitchen Hysterics from the aerostands. No all right. Soon the whistle blew for t 

stove. Wakely, a Carolina half back, more scoring was made during the re- end of the game. Virginia came ba 

caught it and glided smoothly up the niainder of the quarter, and time was with almost a new crowd. Carolina al 

field. Right at him came Sparrow, the soon called for first half. Score 17 — 6. put in a few fresh boys. Winstonnoti 

mildest man on the Virginia team. The balloon joyriders had a contin- kicked off. Jollihew of Virginia receiv 

They bumped about middle of the uous sail with no place to go between jt, and the whole Orange and Bl 

field. Sparrow's wings were disarranged halves. Many suffragettes were seen eleven gathered in front of line a 

by this collision, and he sustained a riding astride their aeroplane horses, started down the field. It looked like 

scratch on the head, from which a vio- During intermission people were moving flock of black martins going Sou 

lent headache immediately ensued. Jer- in all directions. The Carolina team performed the sai 

ums with his umbrella was by his side The North Carolina Faculty looked stunt. Both elevens clashed, and for fi 

in an instant, but 't was soon found out very comfortable. Professor Ellis was minutes a cyclone of dust, sweaters, di 

that a mere, small, shady spot was not beaming with pleasure. I never saw a hair, stockings, and wings swept up a 

capable of producing an immediate cure, man so wrapped up in a game as he down the field. The grand stand we 

At once Jiggs was called, and by the aid was then. Evidently the new football crazy. Finally the man with the b 

of the ice bags, mixed with encourag- suited him down to the ground. He veiled "Down," and time was taken c 

ing words from the coach he was soon applauded every play. Suddenly the ref- for several unfortunates. One Virgir 

up again. Meanwhile, Wakely had eree's whistle blew for the second half, player had an attack of monomani; 

gained 40 yards. They lined up quickly, Everj-thing quieted down. Thompson, of Carolina, was threaten 

and by one of those plays of pushing Carolina's center kicked off but the with conjestion of the brain but t 

the football through the thorax of the ball went only fifteen yards. Virginia's timely arrival of the trained nui 

opposing team, the N. C. dread-naught center swiped it, and was making a beau- thwarted all hopes. The players w 

full back was ushered over for a touch- tiful flight around N. C.'s left end, when didn't have two or three knots on thi 

down. Goal was missed. Score 5 — 0. suddenly he encountered a stubborn op- heads weren't considered loyal. In a f( 

The teams changed goals and Robertia position. Dazed by the collision he for- minutes playing was resumed. Virgini 

Winstonnotice, kinsman of Winston who got he had the ball but put both hands halfback started around Carolina's rig 

captained the Carolina team through to his head. Thompson, for Carolina, end. The Carolina quarter made a f 

a successful season in 1911, kicked off, grabbed the oval and ascended grace- ing tackle at him, but the big toe of I 

the Va. half back caught the ball this fully until he reached a height of eight right foot drug the ground for a sh( 

time; he flew through our boys so fast feet. No sooner had he risen when distance which caused him to devir 

that Garret was unable to get out of his Va.'s left tackle made a spectacular fly- somewhat. The Va. halfback fl( 

way, thus an unceremonious precipita- ing tackle, and by the art of the leger- swiftly past but ran out of bount 

tion on part of Garret. Teams lined up demain he snapped both of Thompson's Play was quickly resumed as time v 

for first rush, and by one of those loop wings, thus causing a sudden precipita- precious and the Virginians were anxio 

the loop attacks, the Va. quarter glided tion to terra firma. A trained nurse to at least add another 6 points to th. 

smoothly over for a touchdown. By a was called out on the field, and by her score. By using their noted V formati 

graceful kick he sent it between the posts few gentle strokes across Thompson's 5 yards more were added. A continue 

for the sixth point. Score Va. 6 — Car- cranium, mingled with numerous fond roar issued from the Virginia bleache 

■olina 5. glances, he was put in better trim. Their eleven was fighting hard. Thi 



ORTING SECTIOX 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



critical moment came. The Vir- 
ia center snapped the ball to the quar- 

the quarter in turn offered it to his 

back, but this gentleman evidently 
lined with profuse thanks for at this 
cture (Ruffin) dashed thru, snapped 
ball in his arms and sailed gracefully 
ards the Virginians' goal. He got 
re just in time, for as soon as the 
chdown was made and goal kicked, 
game was over. Some one said the 
;ree called time the right time that 
f all right. Immediately a simultane- 
cheer went up from all parts of field 

the more enthusiastic admirers of 
1 teams vaulted the railing and went 
)ugh the process of hand shaking, 
'< patting and the like. 
: was strictly a Carolina day. Bet- 
: was 2 to 1 in favor of Carolina, 
hundreds of followers of the Orange 

Blue left the stadium with a broken 
rt and a broken purse. . 
!y he sits at the lunch counter 
tudying his ways and means, 
what a drop from turkey and chicken 
o prosaic pork and beans, 
he Carolina squad were guests of 
imond branch of University of North 
olina Alumni Association for one 
k. The body of students returned to 
pel Hill, they too receiving a treat, in 

the Faculty suspended classes for 
hour 



TAFIMA 



You get 20 for 
15 cents, but you 
ought to get 50 



MURKISH 

MENDED 

COFFIN TAX 



If you smoke Tafimas you will 
win the game and love your wife. 
Get rich fellows, and they work while 
you sleep, but you wont sleep. 

Trinity & Duke, Inc. 



SPORTOGRAMS. 



jreat God, 1 believe the world's com- 

lo an end." 

Vhy so?" 

Because we finally, at last, in the end, 

nately beat Virginia playing foot- 

Jave you any other reason to believe 
other than that we haven't beaten 
n in over forty years ?" 
Veil, rather ; since that glorious 
nksgiving Day so many strange 
gs have happened that I am not to 
;urpriscd at anything now." 
Vhat, for instance?" 
Veil, 'Shorty' Jones has finally got- 
a job ; 'Rube' Oliver has stopped 
ing, except when it is necessary^ 
rge Wilson has at last found a man 
doesn't like him ; Horace Johnston 
succeeded in saying six words a 
ute ; Horny Handed Henry rang the 
on time twice in the same day ; 
5 Stewart has fallen off to the three 
:ired mark ; Kenneth Tanner loafed 
whole afternoon ; Williard has 
;ht a new suit of clothes ; 'Jim' 
kncy, Jr. has passed first Math ; 
mpson Webb actually put through a 
n piece of politics ; Dick Stockton 
e an old suit of clothes out on the 
;t ; Willie B. Sorrel charged a man 
len cents for an hour; Willie 



Wakely was seen on the street with a 
lady; Jim Cheshire, so I've heard, is 
president of a temperance league; Henry 
Smith said 'Damn' ; Harry Grimsley has 
learned some sense ; Bob llanes is walk- 
ing like ordinary people walk ; Kenneth 
Burgwyn looks like 'Guts' Stewart used 
to look, and finally, though you will call 
me a liar, and unusual as it may seem. 
Francis Preston Venable has done ex- 
actly what the students wanted him to 
do and helped them do it. Now, what 
other proof can be gotten?" 

"Hereafter I'll swear I'm going \r, 
believe every word you say." 

COMMON BOARD AT A 
GOOD PRICE 

DIXON'S 



THE SAME BOARD WITH 
NIGGERS 

DNIYERSITY OOT 



Bull Masty — "I read an account of a 
man wht. left his home one Saturday 
about six weeks ago to get a shave, and 
he hasn't been seen since." 

Roach S. — "Huh I I suppose he is still 
waiting for his turn." 

Joyner — "Pretty tough looking patent 
leather shoes you have on there, 
Ilanes." 

Hancs— "They were all right orig- 
inally but the patents expired." 



1)Y«ell SKiTTuouHt 
CRE<iiT To »toi 

TXRon«. Wow 
-rhJfT Jl've 




12— SPORTING SECTION' THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 

WINES AND LIQUORS 

PHILIP D. GROUCH 

DEALER IN 

Imported and Domestic Alcoholic Beverages 

SPECIAL CUT RATES TO "STEADY" CUSTOMERS 

(Students and Faculty Alike) 

OUR SPECIALTIES FOR 

REAL "COLLECH BOYSr 



Shampain (Domestic) per gal Ten Bits 

Shampain (Wild) per gal Six Bits 

Dope (sometimes called Cola Coco) per gal Two Bits 

Near Beer, per bbl One Bit 



ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO 
ALL SHIPMENTS MADE P. D. Q. 

For Further Particulars see our College Agents 



I 



COLVARD; CHESHIRE* and T. WEBI 

*NOTE— Shipments have been made. 



SIC SUPPLEMENT THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 




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14-MUSIC SUPPLEMENT THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 




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THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 



PAR HEEL WANT ADS. 



PERSONAL 



ANTED — I want a position. Am 
white, unmarried and well educated. 
Prefer to be assistant to dancing mas- 
ter. Believe in esthetics and culture. 
— L. N Johnston. 

ANTED— Purchaser. A facial mas- 
sage chair and manicuring table. — 
vIoNsiER L. Laub. 

ANTED — Boys with strong digestive 
powers. — Mrs. Dickson. 

ANTED— Cutter and fitter for high 
class tailor. Dickson & McLean. 

ANTED — Position in country by 
young man. Single. Four years ex- 
perience, gardening, caring for grounds 
and stock. — P. Dickson. 

ANTED— Position of any kind. Must 
have good pay, two days off for the 
races. Prefer responsible cashier's po- 
sition. Guarantee to have right tips. 
— D. B. Bryan. 

ANTED— 528,000 for University of 
North Carolina. 

ANTED — University students at 
Wake Forest. Come here and be sure 

of salvation. 

)SITION — Valet wants position. Must 
speak all European languages, be taste- 
ful and experienced traveler. — Dukf 
Nichols. 

ANTED— Safe place to invest $10,000. 
—Business Managers Yackety Yack 

DTICE — We will manage your cam- 
paign. — Oliver and Thompson. 

ANTED — Position as detective. Have 
had fitting education. — J. A. Hackney. 

ANTED — An invention in the specta- 
cle line to make all co-eds appear on 
the bright side of fifty.— L2W Tar 
Heel. 

ANTED — Somebody to see me. — W. 
R. Petteway. 

ANTED — To know who can eat one 
enth as much as Freshman Peace. 

ANTED— A baby rattler.— Babe Par- 
ker. 

ANTED— To know. The centrifugal 
force required to shake a penny from 
socket of Quincy Wood. 

ANTED— To buy Prince Blakington 
y Applewhite's Earl of Varsity and 
\11 American Calibre (in his own 
lead), share in the University for 
vhat it is vvorth and sell it for what 
le thinks it's worth, to equip two new 
lormitories. 



NOTICE — Private coaching classes 
in Psychology. Experienced in- 
structors. Apply immediately to 
Drs. MuUican and Mcintosh. 

FOR SALE CHEAP— I have a lim- 
ited number of my old English 
themes vyhich I am willing to dis- 
pose of at $1.00 per word each. If 
you wish any of them, please see 
me at once, as I have only a small 
supply at this price left. — DEAN 
TAYLOR. 

NOTICE— I wish to offer to the pub- 
lic a course of study in Self-expres- 
sion on "How to Look Important." 
No material required. Terms rea- 
sonable. Class limited to 500. — 
WIGGINS, (L) A. M. 

PERSONAL— Rumor has it that a 
certain Sophomore borrowed one of 
Sardine Taylor's old Enghsh 
themes, copied it, and handed it in 
under his own name, but, strange to 
say, he got a five on it. Who says 
there is nothing in a name? 





CSStt;-:'-'^ 



PATH H. ATTERSON 

We Supply Examples 
for Dr. Raper 



ODE TO LUKE LAMB 

They were sitting side by side, 

.And he sighed, and she sighed. 

Said he, "My darling idol," 

-And he idled, and she idled, 

Said he, "You shall have your private 

gig," 
.And he giggled, and she giggled. 
Said she, "My darling Luke," 
-And he looked, and she looked. 
Said he, "My own sweet belle," 
.\nd he bellowed, and she bellowed. 
Said he, "I will have thee if thou wilt," 
-And he wilted, and she wilted. 

BOER'S NEW GROCERY 

OUR BUTTER IS 40 CENTS 

A POUND AND IS WORTH 

EVERY SCENT OF IT. 

We Can Sell More Canned Toma- 
toes than any Coon Can Can. 

Every Person Can Buy these Canned 
Tomatoes. 

SOUTHERN 
SCALEWAY 

Planes Weakly to Uni- 
versity Station 



For Speed Try the Soathern 



TRY US 



6 Hours — Chapel Hill 
University — 6 Hours 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, XOVEiMBER 28, 1949 



SENIOR STUNT, 1911. 

{Continued front Page S) 

increasing returns, and to a certain 
extent help us outof debt. I was told 
by the President of the Dressner 
Bank, last summer, that it is quite 
profitably practiced by the German 
schools. 

Dr. Mims (high tenor) — Good eye, 
Charlie, good eye! 

Dr. Ven — Let us proceed at once to 
business of import. We can return to 
the minor details later. 

Dr. Herty — Exactly so. 

Horny Handed Henry — Certainly 
suh, certainly! 

Horace W. — Wish I had a dope! 

Dr. Ven — Dr. Wilson, read us the 
list of delinquents. 

Dr. Thorn Wilson — Your honor, 
sir, I present the following names: 
Mr. H. R. Ray, R. ]\I. Vanstory, Lew 
Wallace, Jack Oates. 

"Bully" — As for Mr, Ray he isn't 
worth a dam on Greek. 

Charles Lee — To a certain extent 
he isn't laden with knowledge in 
Economy. 

Billy Noble — If he knows anything 
of Pedagogy, he keeps it to hirnself. 

Horace W. — He troubles me a lit- 
tle, too, but Mr. Ray is excusable. 
He's engaged to one girl and in h've 
with another. I'd give a great deal 
to know what's the proper thing for 
him to do. Let's go to the next man. 

Thom Wilson — Mr. Vanstory. 

Dr. Dey — Not much on French. 

Jimmie Royster — Poor on English 
I, 2 and 9. 

Horace W. — Well, Mr. Vanstory is 
also excusable. So much of his time 
is devoted to Y. M. C. .\. work. Let's 
go on. 

Thom Wilson — Lew Wallace. 

Major Cain (awakening from a 
doze) — Wallace! Wallace! He's the 
fellow that wrote the chariot race in 
Ben Hur. (Everybody laughs and 
Major again falls asleep.) 

Collier Cobb — Mr. Wallace is excep- 
tionally tine in Geology. In fact, quite 
the best student with few exceptions 
that I've had since niv connections 
with this Hill. 

Jimmie R. — Collier you remind me 
of Baron Munchausen. 

Horace W. — Let's go on boys, we 
seem to have only perceptual knowl- 
edge of these men. 

Dr. Ven — Mr. Oates is the next 
man. 

Collier C. — What Oates is that? 

Ven— Jack. 

Collier — Beg pardon. 

Ven (louder) — Jack! 

Major Cain (half awakening) — You 
say you made jack — well I made-high, 
joker — and I'll count for game. (All 
laugh and raise a hullabaloo.) 



Ven — Order, gents, this is no poker 
game. 

Horace — For Ethical reasons, we 
should adjourn. I have an organic 
sensation that the time is not pro- 
pitious. 

Dr. Ven — We might as well ad- 
journ. 

Dr. Herty — Quite correct, let's go. 

Horny H. Henry — Exackly, gentle- 
men, exackly. 

Dr. V'en — Gentlemen, we'll close 



the meeting with prayer. Major C. 
will you please lead. (Major as ust 
is sound asleep.) (Louder) I s 
Major will you please lead! 

Major Cain (waking up) — I ji 
led the ace of spades. It's your pi; 
(They all raise a hullabaloo.) 

Ven- (angrily) — Gentlemen, this 
positively disagreeable (striking tal 
with his fist). My meeting is a 
journed at once. (Exeunt all.) 




-Time 11:30 p.Tn -Place ?- 



SPAY. G. ALDING 

Athletic Goods With a Name 

YOU PAY FOR THE NAME AND 
WE CAN GIVE YOU THE GOODS 



UNIVERSITY AESTHETIC STORE 




rjK«T Tim& .ItlillEB, Johns vn»'" 
-L tu^ll^ CftnT ii^ HthR^" 

cK«>»\ i\o "inoRfi Then'"""" 
yT de ho(\se it 




A man may wear pumps witho 
being on the water wagon. 

J. Hackney — "Willie, did you ev 
kiss by telephone?" 

Parsley — "Yes." 

Hackney — "What is it like?" 

Parsley — "Just like having a dollar, 
your mind." 

Duke V. — 'I'm crazy about that youi 
lady." 

Sandy Graham — "Why, Duke?" 

Duke — "Because she's so good loo 
ing." 

Sandy — "But beauty is only skin dec 
you know. " 

Duke — "Good lord, man, that's dc' 
enough for me. I'm no cannibal." 

Wiley Long — "What makes big Pn 
ker so fat?" 

Flabby H. — "He eats soldier food 

Wiley — "What efifect does that ha 
on him?" 

Flabby — "Don't it go to the front ?' 



18— COMIC SECTION 



THE TAR HEEL— SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1949 





— ^^■ 



"pfaktl Be^R across' SaKt\X'q J>ESflir' 








TcKni\tt Moore Ok iKIr.. (o-rktR ,>s 
t hell the TnohOQr^^ M'^ mdciE 

iK^TlS 4 PlctlRt of DrCook 








Nick ?cs1: Th^»a^ 3'H ?' 

"hail in ^h?j^gk n>TivqKv)t\K ojf <3irI' 



THE TAR HEEL— SUXDAY, XOVEMBER 28, 1949 




SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY 

Good Positions for Good Men 

Seven years ago the Southern Life and Trust Company, began a life insur- 
ance business. Its capital was S200.000.00 Today its capital and surplus amount 
to 5537,00000. All of this increase has been earned. It has insurance in force of 
$7,000,000 00. Briefly, this is the record of a successful Southern Life Insurance 
Company. 

One of the reasons for this exceptional record is that the Companv has been 
able to secure the services of ambitious men of character and ability. Men of 
this stamp are hard to find and we are glad to get in touch with them whenever 
we can. For such men we have a number of positions open, and their own 
qualities will furnish them with the best business capital which they can possess. 
During the past few years a number of University men have est ib ished them- 
selves permanently and well in this work. We would like to see more follow 
their example. 

Capital and Surplus, $537,000.00 SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST CO.-Greensboro,N.C. 

A. W. MCAM..TER, Manager ^, S !^"^'- "■ » ;^^'''li=""^ 

. ., „ ... Kercrences: Prof. E. K. Graham 

R. J. MeBane, Asst. Manager / p^. C. H. Herty 

Notk; — We refer to the above gentlemen because they know the kind of bus- 
iness that we do and the positions that we have to offer. 



ESTABLISHED 1895 

Southern Stock Fire Insurance Company 

1;. D. HiAlll, President 

The Southern Underwriters Underwriters of Greensboro 

D. A, Tompkins, President J. Van Limu.kv. President 

Home Insurance Company of Greensboro 

(Consolidated with Southern Underwriters iqqS) 
COMBINED ASSETS. $784,944.22 

Pioneers in Southern Insurance Development. 

All funds invested in the South for the South's upbuilding. 

Have established an enviable reputation for prompt and equitable adjustment 
of loss claims. 

These four Fire Insurance Companies— "The Original Four"— maintaining a 
just balance between progress and conservatism, have been consistently and per- 
manently successful ; having increased their combined assets from £100,000.00 in 
iSij5 to S7<S4,944.22 in 1911. 

A few good men wanted for permanent and responsible positions. 

A. W. McAlister, Manager Paii. W. Sthknck, Asst Manager 

GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROUNA 





ATERING to college men for the past five 
years, has given us a closer insight into the 
student's ideas of dress — a clearer under- 
standing of his desires than most tailors can 
boast of. 

^We have studied the question and as a result every gar- 
ment we turn out for college men is typical of the student. 
Every line expresses your individuality. The clothes are a 
part of you. 

^Our haberdashery is bought with a view to meeting the 
demands of the college man's taste. The lines are a bit 
daring but not "noisy. " 

^See our representative during his semi-annual visits to 
"The Hill' or if you miss him see our agents. 

MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE THE MOST 
CAREFUL ATTENTION 



A. WALKER <& C 

Tailors and Haberdashers 
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



A. G. BRENIZER, President 
R. A. DUNN, Vice President 



W. E. HOLT, Vice President 
A. T. SUMMEY, Cashier 



COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK 

OF CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



CAPITAL ------ $ 500,000.00 

SURPLUS AND PROFITS ------- $350,000.00 

GROSS ASSETS AND PERSONAL LIABILITY, $3,200,000.00 



Designated depositary United States; Depositary Mecklenburg County; 
Depositary City of Charlotte. 

Accounts of Corporations, Firms, Individuals, Merchants, Manufacturers 
and Capitalists solicited. 

Interest paid on Certificates of Deposits and Saving Accounts, four 
per cent per annum. 




••lii 1 IT. " *l s i_ f! ;; ;; T : ' Ipiti 




Charlotte 
if at ion a I SSan/c 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

Resources, $2,000,000.00 

Solicits accounts of Individuals, Firms 
and Corporations 

We pay 4' ■ on time deposits 



OFFICERS 

J. H. LITTLE, President 

JNO. M. SCOTT, Vice Pres. 

J. F. ROBERTSON, Vice Pres. 
W. H. TWITTY, Cashier 



GA'l LIN & 

NEW ^ORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA 


CO. 

CHICAGO 


Sheetings 
Drills 




Flannelettes 
Cotton \ arns 

(ALL NUMBERS) 


GAT LI S & 

NEW ^■()RK UOSTON PHILADELPHIA 


CO. 

CHICAGO 



S. B. ALEXANDER, Jr. E T. r.ARSED 



Alexander & Sarsecf 



COTTON AND WOOLEN MILLS 
MACHINERY, POWER PLANTS, 
WOODWORKING MACHINERY 



CharlottCf /forth Carolina 



Shafting Shuttles Packing Loom Supplies 

Pulleys Bobbins Hose Brushes 

Hangers Cans Cloth Machine Shop Tools 

Couplings Belting Skins Machinists' Fine Tools 

Roll Coverers' Tools 

the Cextile mill Supply €o. 

EVERYTHING IN 



LONG DISTANCE 'PHONE 

CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 



The 


Charlotte Supply C 

Charlotte, North Carolina 


ompan 


y 




BELTING— Leather, Rubber, Gandy, 


Balata 






Shafting, Hangers, Pulleys, Machine Shop Tools 






Everything in Mill SuppUes 







SACO-PETTE COMPANY 

BUILDERS OF IMPROVED 

COTTON MILL MACHINERY 

Cards, Drawing, Lapwinders, Evener Drawing Slubbers, Roving Frames, 
Spinning Frames, Spoolers and Reels 

Works at NEWTON UPPER FALLS, MASS., BIDDEFORD, MAINE 

A. H. WASHBURN, Southern Agent CHARLOTTE, N. C. 






AUCTION SALE 





Fire Proof 

150 
Rooms 

75 

with 

Private 

Bath 

European 

$1.50 
and up 



Cusine 
unsur- 
passed 






SELWYN HOTEL Edgar B. Moor, Prop'r CHARLOTTE, 




Hotel Buford 

C. L. HOOPLR, Manager 



Charlotte, North Carolina 



THE TATE-RPOWN CO. 



CHARL0T1 C, N. C. 

'HE finest of ready-for service Clothing, Fur- 
nishing Goods and Hats. We are agents 
for Christy & Co.'s English Hats, the Knapp 
Felt Hats, Dent's Gloves, Mark Cross 
London Leather Goods and French, 
Shriner & Urner Shoes - 

TAILOPINC. DliPAPTMIiNT 
42 SoLirh Trvon Street 




OLDEST : : LARGEST : : BEST 

CHARLOTTE 

STEAM 

LAUNDRY 

dflc-iinc-r's 



OUT-OF-TOWN ORDERS 
SOLICITED 



THE BEN VONDE 
COMPANY 

Expert Dyers and 
French Cleansers 

18 W. 5th St., CHARLOTTE N. C, 



Jr., at night: "\^'l1(.■rc \iiu 
t^'oing'. I'Vesh ?" 

l^'resh : "'1^) the I^.\])rL-ss 
( )ffic(.-. nol)(i(l\-'s fvcr tliure." 



flftccklcnburg Huto Co* 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

When in Charlotte visit our repair shop — 
Charlotte's leading repair shop 




Exclusive Agency in North Carolina for 

THE PULLMAN CARS 

E. T. JAMES, Manager 



CABINISS & COMPANY 

ITailors with St^le 



PHILLY RitCH, College Agent 



How to Own The Oliver Typewriter for 1 7c a Day 

You don't have to draw on vour Bank Account when vou pav on the Pennv 
Plan. 

You need not disturb your Dollars. Keep them at work earning interest! 

We offer our newest model, the Oliver Typewriter No. 5 — fresh from the factor^• 
— for Seventeen Cents a Day. 

The plan is printed in "black and white" on the Application Blank below. 

Simply fill out the blank, attach the small first payment, send it in, and on 
comes the Oliver! 

No tedious wait! No red tape! No long-drawn-out correspondence! 

You quickly own your Oliver and scarcely notice the outlay. You can. have 
the use of your machine while pennies are "paying the freight." 

You will never have a better chance to test the power of pennies. 

The Oliver is everywhere! 

It's the imiversal typewriter. Reels off real work with the ease and speed de- 
manded by this mile-a-minute age. Wherever you turn — in Business Offices, great or 
small — in the quiet of the Home — in the roar of the Railroad and Telegraph ser- 
vice — in the seething maelstrom of modem Newspaperdom — in countless kinds of 
scr\'ice — it's the sturdy, strenuous Oliver that's "making the wheels go 'round." 




OLIVEt^ 

TypeV\fri"tcr 

The Standard Visible Writer 



You need your Oliver now. It's 
yours almost for the asking. The big- 
gest hundred dollars' worth in .America 
— for Seventeen Cents a Day ! 

Send along the application blank, 
with a small first payment of SI 5 as an 
evidence of good faith. 

Your check is good — or send draft, 
post-office or express money order. 

THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER CO. 



APPLICATION BLANK 
Oliver Typewriter Co. 



r name until tlie machine is full.v pnid (oi 



r Town State.. 

\ References 



THE McADOO 



M. W. STERNE, Proprietor 



i 


^ * ^^ 


mmm^^^ '^^^^^^ 


■fc^ i^"""^ " '^^"Jb 



A STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS HOTEL 

THE PAST THREE YEARS THE MOST 
SUCCESSFUL IN ITS HISTORY 



GREENSBORO NORTH CAROLINA 



CUT FLOWERS 

Here you get Cut Flowers of almost everv 
conceivable kind grow n to perfection 

ROSES 

WHirt:, I'lNK AM) Kl.D 

CARNATIONS 

RKI), WHUE and I'lNK 

VIOLETS, Etc. 

Place your order ahead for the hall game, dances, etc., 
and he sure of getting the hest 

J. Van Lindley Nursery Co. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

HENRY C. SMITH, College Agent 



BUSINESS IN FORCE SURPLUS TO POLICY HOLDERS 

$10,023,000.00 $222,184.50 

YOUNG COLLEGE MEN 

slioiiUl not kt tlicir pride or prejudices keep them from soliciting lite 
insurance wlien, as a matter of tact, the protcssion is above the average 
and the standard being constantly raised. There is good money to be 
made by hustlers in the insurance tield and no other line affords such 
opportunities tor not only making money but tor buildmg up a good income. 

If not interested in the above vou probably need insurance. If so, 
why not patronize one of \our best Home Companies. Write us. 

Greensboro Life Insurance Company 

jlLI.-\N PRICE, Sec'y and .Agency Mi;r. GREENSBORO, N. C. 



THE SECURITY LIFE AND ANNUITY COWPANY 

GREENSBORO, N. C 

Splendid Progress— Constant, Conservative Growth 
ASSETS AND INSURANCE IN FORCE DECEMBER 31st 





Assets 


Ins. in Force 


1901 


S 3.262.00 


$ 601,800,00 


1902 


113.492.00 


1,477.000,00 


1903 


149,161.00 


2.040,900.00 


1904 


201.535.00 


3.086.100.00 


1905- 


278.424.00 


5.936.100.00 


1906 


- 382,684.00 


8,835.700.00 


1907 


545,587.13 


10.049 074.00 


1908 


748,248.96 


10,483,214.00 


1909 


960,604.91 


11,477.026.00 


1910 


1,221,047,90 


13,218,329.00 



Gross Surplus as to Policy holders 


$ 205,855.42 


Excess of Income over Expenditures 




1910 


251.343.40 


Net Gain in Earned Admitted Surplus 


44.066.44 


Increase in Insurance in Force, paid 




for basis 


1.742.803.00 


Excess Interest Earned .... 


15.673.44 



Mortality, 55 per cent, of the expected 



We believe in both " How much you have and what you have to show 
tor It." We have both quantity and quality. 

J. VAN LINDLEY, President GEO. A. GRIMSLEY, Secretary 



Li. prancis 
Hcines 

Photographer 




If 



Modern Portraiture 
Copying, Enlarging 
Kodak Finishing 



Greensboro, t G. 




Jrfarc/ware Co. 

of Sreensboro, ^. C. 



Rich Cut Glass, Imported 
China, Sterling Silver 
Chafing Dishes, Mani- 
cure Sets, Fine Cutlery 
and other goods suitable 
for Wedding and Holiday 
Gifts. Visit their Cut- 
Glass House when in the 
City :: :: :: :: :: 

uisitors aiwai/s ive/come 



UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT 

Quick and Polite Service Open Day and Night 

Regular Dinner 25c. Tables Reserved for Ladies 



GIVE US A TRIAL AND BE CONVINCED 
356 SOUTH ELM STREET GREENSBORO, N. C. 

FOUR DOORS BELOW RAILWAY DEPOT 

JOHN D. GALLINS, Proprietor and Manager 

uchi'ffman ^ewelrj/ Compani/ 

LEADING JEWELERS 
DIAMONDS WATCHES GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Columbia Lanndry Co. 

Artistic Launderers 

Dyers and Cleaners 

AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE 

114=16 Fayetteville St., Greensboro. N.C. 



RoKl Guilford 



GREENSBORO 



N. C. 



1899 RESOURCES $160,000.00 1910 

M. C. S. NOBLE, Pres.dent D. McCAULEY, Vice PresKieiit 

J. C. TAYLOR, Cashier 

Bank of Chapel Hill 

C HAPPX KILL. NORTH CAROLINA 



CAPITAL 
SURPLUS 



$15,000.00 
6,000.00 



INVITES YOUR PATRONAGE 

To everyone our best service is 
offered. ^Whether customer or 
not, your welcome here is assur- 
ed. ^Deposit your funds in the 
Bank of Chapel Hill : : : : : : 






DIRECTORS 




J.S. Carr 


T. F. Lloyd 


H. H. Patterson 


Clyde Eubanks 


D. McCauley 


L W. Pritchard 


C. H. Herty 


J. B Mason 


Thos. Ruffin 


A. A. Kluttz 


M. C. S. Noble 


R. L. Strowd 


C. L. Lindsav 




I. C. Taylor 



KLUTTZ 



Al THK BOOK STORE— THK 

I'l.ACK lo H^^ "^"o^R supplies 




^HE Latest in Fine Stationery, 
College Souvenirs, Die-Stamped 
Stationery, Cards and Calendars, 
Waterman's Fountain Pens, 
Blair's Keystone Stationery, 
Everything for the Student. 
CJUp-to-date Furnishings, Latest Fads in 
Fancy Shirts, Collars, Ties, Hats and Shoes. 
Select Jew^elry for men. Crossett's Shoes 
The Best Styles and Most Comfortable 
Wearing. Everything the Best and Up-to-date. 

SOMETHING NICE TO EAT— Lowney's 
Fine Candies, Cakes, Crackers, Pickles, 
Olives, Potted Meats :: :: :: :: 




BOYS, TRADE Wll If 
THE OLD RELIABLE 



A. A. KLUTTZ 



17 8 3 - - - 19 11 



Cbe University of nortb Carolina 



OFFERS CniiRSES IN THE FOLLOWING SCHOOLS : 

Academic, Graduate, Law, 
Medicine, Pharmacy, 
Chemical, Civil, Elec- 
trical and Mining 
Engineering 



FOR CATALOGUE, APPLY TO 

THE REGISTRAR, 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



The North Carolina State Normal 
and Industrial College 



GREENSBC1RO, NORTH CAROLINA 



THE North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College offers to ihe 
voting women of the State an education both liheral and practical. 
There are regular courses leading to tlie degrees of Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Pedagogy and Bachelor of M usic. Special 
courses are offered in the Theory and Practice of Teaching, in the Indus- 
trial and Domestic Arts, in Stenography and Typewriting, and in \"ocal and 
Instrumental Music. For graduates from other colleges: Advanced 
Courses, Special and Review Courses, and Practice Work in the Training 
School for Teachers. For catalogue and other information, address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, President 

C.REKNSBORO, X C 



Greensboro Female College 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

Elegant new buildings with modern comforts 
and conveniences, and new furniture and equip- 
ment throughout. 

Literary, Scientific, Classical and Business 
Courses. 

Schools of IMusic, Art and Expression. 

Full corps of able and experienced teachers, 
specialists in their several departments. 

Fall Term opens September 13, 1911. Terms moderate. For further 
information apply to 

LUCY H. ROBERTSON, President 



All Photographs in this book made by 
the Official College Photographers 



HOLLADAY 
STUDIO 



'^^ 



VSJ 






COLLEGE WORK A 
SPECIALTY 



Durham, North Carolina 



Brown-Rogers Company 




THE REACH CORK-CENTER BALL 

Centers made of Pure Para-Rubber and Core 
of Finest Cork This was the Official Ball of 
the World s Series, 1910, and is the Official Ball 
of the AMERICAN and SOUTHERN Leagues 
and must be used in all games. 



REACH'S NEW-MODEL CATCHERS' 

MITTS, with deep pockets, require n 
breaking in. The fastest fielders us 
the REACH Fielders' 

GLOVES AND MITTS 




We also carry a large line of 

STALL & DEAN'S 

Gymnasium Goods 

JERSEYS, RUNNING PANTS, BASKET- 
BALL PANTS, BASE-BALL UNIFORMS 
and SHOES, JUMPING and 
RUNNING SHOES 






We carry 

WRIGHT & DITSON'S 
Lawn Tennis Goods 

RACKETS, NETS, BALLS, COURT MAR- 
KERS, RACKET COVERS, TENNIS 
GOODS, SHOES, ETC. 



LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT 
WITH RKI.IAIU.E QUALITIES 



BROWN-ROGERS COMPANY 

Hardware and Sporting Goods ;: Winston-Salem, N. C. 



//ff^f^tA 


if^^^%i'^ \ 


Wmj 










Hlfti: 



--TAIL OKG " "PyipOHEK^-S-MTOK^ -" 



s) \ <^ (Lv <^ 



TUTORE than 50,000 feet of floor 
space. More than 100 ma- 
chines. Same management and 
policy for past 25 years : : : : : : 




THE STONE PRINTING 

™ MANUFACTURING 

COMPANY 

116-132 North Jefferson Street, ROANOKE, VA. 



The Largest : : Best Equipped 
=^=^ Most Modern = 

south of the Ohio and east of the Missis- 
sippi. More employees and more output 
than all other job printing plants within 
a radius of 100 miles. Light, heat and 
sanitary arrangements well-nigh perfect 



COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY 

ESTIMATES FURNISHED 



ARE YOU INSURED IN THE 

JEFFERSON? 



STRONGEST IN THE SOUTH 



* 




CONDITION DECEMBER 31st, 1910 

Assets -----% S,S1.943.6(. 
Liabilities - - - - 404.271. 3(i 

Surplus to Policyholders - 477,672.3(1 

1N.SUR.'\NCK IN lORCK S.705, l 3^^.0(1 



* 



Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co. 

Raleigh, North CaroHna 



JOS. a. BROWN 

l'r.-si.l,-,,r 



C. W f'.OLD 

and Sum \«-„ 



P. D. GOLD, Jr. 
Vice I'res. aiui Gfii. .\li; 



The 

Copcopan 

Hotel 



DORHflM 
HORTH CRROLilNfl 



WHEN IN DURHAM 

COME TO 

Fowler's Livery 
Stable 



Salmon ^ Salmon 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

Durham, N. C. 



Krn.DERs (II' 

Chemistry Building, Chapel Hill, N.C. 

East Dormitory, Trinity College, 
Durham, N.C 

Administration Building, Trinity Col- 
lege, Durham, N. C. 

Academy of Music, Durham, N. C. 

Duke Store and Office Building, 
Durham, N. C. 

Old Ladies' Home, Durham, N C. 

Fireproof Section, Golden Belt Man- 
ufacturing Co., Durham, N. C. 

Boiler Room. B. D T. Co., Durham, 
N. C. 

AND MANY OTHERS 



L. C. Richardson 

Heating and Plumbing 
Contractor 



DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 



DR. S. RAPPORT 

Eyesight 
Specialist 

Limits his practice on the eye todefects 

of vision requiring correction 

by the use of GLASSES 

DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 




Tillctt ; "Tell iiK- a reasmi 
why Chapel slimild be abol- 
ished." 

■j'aniier: "It's so damn 
imicli troid:)le for some of the 
i'acidty to make speeches." 



N. Underwood 

Contractor and Builder 
durham, north carolina 




Memorial M. E. Church, South, Durham, N. C. 



RECENTLY COMPLETED CONTRACTS 

Davie Hall, University of N. C, Chapel HUl, N. C, President's 
Residence, Infirmary, University of N. C, Chapel Hill, N. C, Chemical 
Laboratory, University of N. C, Chapel Hill, N. C, Memorial M. E. 
Church, South, Durham, N. C, U. S. Post Office Building, Durham, N. C, 
State Hospital Annex, Raleigh, N. C, B. N. Duke's and J. E. Stagg's 
Residences, Durham, N. C, Academic Building, Trinity College. 



MichaeFs 
Pharmacy 

DRUGS, MEDICINES, 
CIGARS, ETC. 

ICE DRINKS AND 
DUGHFS CREAM 

Durham. N. C. 



FINE ART 



J. J. Hitchcock 
Photograpbcr 



211 '_ East Main Street 
DURHAM, N. C. 



t STANDARD 
TEETH ' 



^ 



Candidates 

for Military, Naval, Police 
or Postal Service, must 
pass a severe examination 
of their teeth. 

TEETH BELOW STAN- 
DARD DISQUALIFY 
THE APPLICANT 

If you contemplate to 
enter such service, keep 
your teeth in line for it. 

SEE US ABOUT 
THEM 

Gold Fillings, $1.00 up. Silver Fil- 
lings, 50c up. White Fillings, 50c. Gold 
Crowns and Bridgework, $3.00, $4.00 
and $5.00. Extractions, 25c up. 

1NDE.PLNDLNT 
DLNTAL PARLORS 

Office Over Sneed-Markham-Taylor Company 
DURHAM, N. C. 

C. LAF. HUTCHISON, B. Sc, D. D. L. 

Licensed) 

Hours, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. 'Phone 630 



The Royall & Borden Co. 

106 AND 108 MAIN STREET 
Durham^ N. C. 

Sell all Kinds of HOUSE FURNISHINGS 

Have been in business twenty-five years and in that 
time have furnished most of the colleges and churches 
in this and adjoining states. No order too big for us 
to handle satisfactorily, and no order too small for our 
best attention. 

Call, or write for pictures, samples and prices of 
anything you need to go in the home. 




CATALOGUE ON REQUEST 





Prepares for the University of 
North CaroHna, for Business, for 
Life. 



SIXTIETH YEAR 

Thirty-seventh year under pres- 
ent management. 



tice that every one of your men ha 
cmpleled all of hie work ealief actorlly, an unusu 
I record for any school. Three of them stand 
raong the best men in the class. I hope you will 
end us many more just such students. ,' 
Sincerely yours, 

FRANCIS P. VENABLE, 

President. • 



FOR BEAUTIFUL CATALOGUE 
ADDRESS 

J. A. & M. H. HOLT 
Box 100 Oak Ridge, N. C. 



WAPPCNTOM HIGH SCHOOL 

WAPPENTOM, N. C 

Course of study required for granting of certificate 
given highest credit 16 units in the list of Accredited 
Schools of the University. EXPERIENCED FACULTY. 
All boarders under the immediate supervision of the 
principal. Separate dormitories for girls. 

Look up the Warrenton High School Club in the 
Yackety Yack. 

Total expenses for year, $2^5.00. 

TOW C/JiT?\LOGl.lt:, SDDRCSS 

JOHN C.l^AHAM, Principal WAI^I^CMTON. M. C. 



St. Marys School 

Raleigh, N C. 

THE DIOCESAN SCHOOL OF THE CAROLINAS 
FOR YOUNG WOMEN AND GIRLS 

COLLEGE :: MUSIC :: ART :: ELOCUTION 
BUSINESS : : PREPARATORY 

70th ANNUAL SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 20, 1911 
For Bulletins and Infonnation, Address REV. GEORGE W. LAY, Rector 




WHITSETT INSTITUTE 

W. T. WHITSETT. Ph. D., President 

WHITSETT. NORTH CAROLINA 

A First-Class, High-Grade Boarding School Established 1884 

Modern and Complete Courses of Study Two Hundred and Fifty Students Annually 

Send for Free Catalogue 



BUIE'S CREEK, NORTH CAROLINA 

Read the record of the Buie's Creek boys at the University for the past few 
years: Three class presidents one president of Senior Class this year ; four other 
class officers; eleven presidents of B. Y. P. U.; sixteen intersociety, two inter- 
collegiate, and five scrub debaters; four successive prizes for best Freshman 
debater; one president, one secretary, and one other member of Debating 
Union; four Senior orators; two Phi Beta Kappa; three Golden Fleece; two 
commencement marshalls; three assistants to faculty; four assistants in Ubrary; 
one licentiate; six class Football and Baseball; one Varsity Track; one Var- 
sity Football; one business manager Yackety Yack; one business manager 
Magazine; two others on Tarheel and Yackety Yack Boards; one vice president 
and one treasurer of Y. M. C. A.; four Glee Club; six men in Senior Class this 
year; seven men in Senior Class last year i including medicine i ; thirty-five 
men in University last year. 

The above needs no comment. For Catalogue, address 

REV. J. A. CAMPBELL, Principal, Buie's Creek. N. C. 




MAW 



F@iyiglialk(g(i|p)§fe5, E®m Y©A 



^ 
f 
^ 
? 
^ 
? 
^ 



prepares young men and women 
for positions of trust and respon- 
sibility, and assists tKem to 



IPAYHM 
F@SiT 



Comprefiensive courses of study, 
liberal policy, faculty of special- 
ists, strong lecture course, ideal 
location, excellent record of 48 
years, more than 47,000 alumni. 
Prospectus and Calendar may 
be had upon application .". .'. 






mmt Go Qiinini@§9 



Ao,lBoLo.lPr(g§o 



Clinchfield Route 

Carolina, Clinchfield and Ohio Railway 



THE SCENIC ROUTE ACROSS THE 
BLUE RIDGE 



HISTORIC SCENIC 

The Trail of Daniel Boone The Nolachucky Trace 
The Path of the Heroes of King's Mountain 



Shortest and Most Direct Route Between the 
NORTH and MIDDLE WEST and the 

CAROLINAS and the SOUTH 



Excursion Fares to Summer Resorts in the Picturesque 
Mountains of Western North Carolina 



EXCELLENT PASSENGER SERVICE 



WRITE 



J. J. CAMPION CHAS. T. MANDEL 

Vice Pres. and Traffic Manager Traveling Passenger Agent 

JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE 



SEABOARD 

AIR LINE 



Reaches the South, Southwest, West and East by the 
Shortest and most Direct Way, offering Unex- 
celled Double Daily Vestibule Pull- 
man 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, California, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Colo- 
rado, and all Western and Northwestern Points. 

CONVENIENT LOCAL TRAINS 



WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT OF 

Low Summer Excursion Rates and Reduced Rates 
for Special Occasions 

WITH STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES VIA DIVERSE ROUTES 

For Rates, Schedules, Pullman Reservations, etc., call on any SEABOARD 
Agent or Representative, or 

C. B. RYAN, H. S. LEARD, 

General Passenger Agent, Division Passenger Agent, 

PORTSMOUTH, VA. RALEIGH, N. C. 



Soathern Railaiay 

DIRECT IjINE to flllli POINTS 

floFth - South - East - West 



Convenient Schedules Excellent Equipment 

Complete Dining-Car Service 

Through Pullman Sleeping Cars to All Principal Points 

Very Low Round-Trip Rates to 
all Principal Winter Resorts 



If you are contemplating a trip to any point it will 
be to your advantage to consult or write the undersigned 
before making same. Will gladly and courteously 
furnish you with all information as to your best schedule, 
and most comfortable way to make the trip. 

W. H. PARNELL H. F. GARY 

Traveling Passenger Agent General Passenger Agent 

RALEIGH, N. C. WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Norfolk Southern 
Railroad 



New Short Line Through Eastern North Carolina 
EXPRESS TRAIN SERVICE 

BETWEEN 

Raleigh, Wilson, Greenville, Goldsboro, Kin- 
ston, Newbern, Morehead City, Washing- 
ton, Plymouth, Elizabeth City, 
Virginia Beach and Norfolk 



Via Norfolk to North and East 
Via Raleigh to South and West 



W. W. CROXTON, B. L. BUGG, 

General Passenger Agent, Traffic Manager, 

NORFOLK, VA. NORFOLK, VA. 



COLLEGE 
CUT 

Clothes 




From the Classiest Tailorifig Line in the Country 



"The Hopkins" 

The Snappiest Shoes for 1 oung Men of Taste 

Our Furnishing Goods are Selected 
Especially for College Trade 

The HOLT- GATES CO. 

Burlington, North Carolina 
DRANE & MOSEK, Aaents 




Your Kodak 
Man 

''Sussman'' 

223 ParK Ave. 



Artistic Framiag Developing aod Printing Enlarging Our Specialty 



When in Raleigh 
Visit the 

Tucker Bui /ding 
Pharmacy 



FOR 

YOUR DRINKS 

SMOKES 

ETC. 




The Raleigh Savings Bank and 
Trust Company 

Capital and Surplus - $ 450,000.00 

Deposits 2,100,000.00 

Assets 2,750,000 00 

JOSEPH G. BROWN President 

COL. A. B. ANDREWS Vice President 

HENRY E. LITCHFORD Cashier 

HON. R. H. BATTLE Attorney 

4% Interest Paid in Savings Bank 



Jolly & Wynne Jewelry Company 

DIAMONDS. WATCHES, JEWELRY 

Class Rings, Fraternity Pins and Medals Made to Order 

REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS 

111 our optical work we guarantee satisfaction 

128 FAYETTEVILLE ST. RALEIGH, N. C. 

BOVS, WHEN IN THE CITY, i.I\E US A CAM. 

TUCKER BUILDING BARBER SHOP 

1 FRRV NoilK, Prni,riPt<.r 

SINGES, SHAVES, SHOE SHINES, HOT AND COLD BATHS 

Under Tucker Building Pharmacy Ralkit.h, Nokth Carolina 

NORTH CAROLINA MEDICAL COLLEGE 

CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 

Entrance requirements those of the Association of American Medical Colleges 

Full Laboratory courses in 7 departments 

Excellent Clinics in Free Dispensary, Out-Patien/ Deparhiient and Hospitals 

STUDY THE DISEASES OF THE SOUTH IN THE SOUTH 

Fur catalogue and information, address 
ROBT. H. LAFFERTY, M. D., Registrar CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 




JUDGE BROCKWELL, TONSORIAL ARTIST 



LUMIMA WI!IQHTJ\TUX BEiCH .KC. fs 







Wrightsville Beach is conceded by all to be the 
Finest Beach on the Atlantic Coast 



THE ENTERTAINMENTS THIS SEASON WILL SURPASS ANY YET 
GIVEN AT LUMINA 



MLILRMARBLLAND 
GRANITL WORK5 




Designers and 
Builders of 
Granite and 



Mausoleums, 
Monuments 

and 
Head-Stones 

Catalogue Fur- 
nished on 
Application 



310 North Front St., WiLMlNGTON, N. C. 

FRANK MEIER, Proprietor 



COLLEGLATE DISCOUNT 



Xm. Stein iy CO. 

High-Class Tailoring 

in Every Detail at 

Moderate Prices 



Just Below "F" on Thirteenth 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 



The Salisbury Supply and Commission Co. 



IN THREE DEPARTMENTS 



MINING 

SUPPLIES 




MILL 

SUPPLIES 




ELECTRICAL 
SUPPLIES 



Seventeen years of success attained through 
the sale of satisfaction 



R. M. EAMES 

President 



F. E. LLOYD 

Manager 



R. D. EAMES 

Sec'y and Treas. 



THE EMPIRE HOTEL 

SALISBURY, N. C. 



O. W. SPENCER and MRS. LAURA B. CROUCH 
Proprietors 



RATES 

► 2.50 

Is.'so 



$; 



PER DAY 



MODERN 
IMPROVEMENTS 



First Stvuext: Did you take a bath? 

Second Student: Nol Is there one missing?— C. Widow. 

Lady of the House to Colored Cook: Have you got a little chocolate in 

the house, Mandy ? 
Mandy; Lawdy, Maam? Ise got tive. — C. H'ldtnu. 

Jean : Haven't you any common sense? 

Bean: No, my dear ! Nothing but Lincoln pennies. — C. ]Vidow. 

Cannibal: How did your chief get that attack of hay fever? 
Anothkr C.\nnibal: He ate a grass widow.-- C U'ii/o7v. 



THE JEFFERSON 



RICHMOND 
VIRGINIA 







'•"''«■ sit; !, .-t^ 




THE MOST MAGNIFICENT HOTEL IN THE SOUTH 

European Plan 

400 Rooms, 300 Baths 

Rooms Single and en Suite, With and Without 

Private Baths 
Turkish and Roman Baths 
Spacious Sample Rooms 
Large Convention Hall 



RATES $1.50 PER DAY AND UP 



Peoples 
House Furnishing Co. 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Lverything for Your Home, 
Room and Office. Write for 
Catalogue. Mail Orders 
Receive Our Best Attention 



High Point is the logical point at which University 

students should purchase their furniture, 

since it is the center of the furniture 

business of North Carolina 



i THLRLFORL, 5AVL MONEY 

m 

^ by ordering your furniture from us 



Wachovia Bank and Trust Company 

Corner Third and Main Streets WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 

CAPITAL, $1,250,000.00 

North Carolina's largest banking institulion is prepared to handle any financial matters for you in 
person or bv mail. With strength for safeguarding; modern methods and departments for transacting 
financial matters, and service in its truest sense, this institution solicits interviews and correspondence 
with those desiring banking connections. 

To those interested we will be pleased to answer any inquiries. We suggest you w-rite for copy 
of our monthly magazine. 



Hotel Raleigh 

Raleigh, ]V. C. 



Colleoe of Ipb^sicians anb Suroeons 

OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 
FORTIETH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN OCTOBER 1, 1911 

New building; modern equipment; unsurpassed laboratories; large and independent Lying-in 
Asylum for practical Obstetrics. Department for the Prevention of Hydrophobia and many hospitals 
for Clinical Work present to the Medical Student EVERY ADVANT.AGE. For catalogue and other 
information appiv to 

CHARLES F. BEVAN, M. D., Dean 

Corner Calvert and Saratoga Streets BALTIMORE, MD. 



HIGH POINT STEAM LAUNDRY 

Patronized by SK^ ol the U. N. C. Studenls 



T. J. HOOVER ( BEST WORK 

s. WILLIS Guarantees: LOWEST PRICES 

University Agents ( PROMPT DELIVERY 



WHARTON O TYREE 
STUDIO 



Workers in Artistic Photography 



RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



Tnlet Inn modern m all conveniences 



HuAKIi WaI K 



Beaufort, N. C. 






lf3 

9 



Steam Heat, Electric Lights, Hot and Cold Water, 
Up-to-date Bath Rooms, Light, Airy Dining Room, 
Facing Ocean, Large and Spacious Verandas; Every 
Room an Outside Room and All Facing Ocean, Arte- 
sian Water, Entire New Management. For rates and 
other information, address, J. A. PHILLIPS, Manager 







Stewart-Crook 
Hardware Co. 

Fine Tools 
Marine Hardware 

High-Grade "Reflex" 
Spark Plugs 

7 McLane PI., Balto, Md. 



'mNCHSSTSR 



"REPEATER 

Smokeless Powder Shells 

These shells cost a little more than black powder loads, 

but for bird shooting they are worth many times the difference, 

as there is no smoke to hinder the second barrel. They are 

by far the best low priced smokeless load on the 

market. When you buy, insist upon having them. 

THE RED W BRAND 



1 




Murphy's 

Richmond, Va. 


Carolina ! 

Carolina!! 

Carolina!!! 




■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■ ' ■ ' 1 



The Chas. H. Elliott Company 

THE LARGEST COLLEGE ENGRAVING HOUSE IN THE WORLD 

Commencement Invitations, 

Class Day Programs 

and Class Fins 



Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards 
and Photogravures 



WORKS: 17th Street and Lehigh Av 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



I Dance Programs I 

= and Invitations r 

I „,... j 

= Leather Dance = 

O 
s Cases and Covers = 

I Fraternity and I 

5 Class Inserts for S 

1 Annuals | 
r Fraternity and z 
I Class Stationery I 

Qii iiii^— II II liii- 




The Best Typewriter That Money 
Can Buy 

Costs One Hundred Dollars and its name is 

Remington 

The cost of a good operator during 

the average life of a Typewriter 

is Several Thousand Dollars 

And remember that no operator can do the 
most work or the best work except on the best 
machine. 

Compare your outlay for the machine with 
your outlay for the operator and you will see 
why it is true economy 
to buy the 



Remington 




fRA^cu 




FLAGS PENNANTS ARM-BANDS 

BANNERS PILLOWS SKINS 

^ou^h/ceepsi'e J^la^ Co. 

iPou^fhkeepsie, if. 2/. 

The quality and workmanship of these goods guaran- 
teed to be superior to those of any other company. 

tforman and Ou/ess 

College Agents 



Pickard's Livery Stable 

GEO. C. PICKARD, Manager 



Fine Horses, StyHsh Carriages, Fancy 
Rubber-Tired Buggies. We make a 
specialty of College trade. Open day 
and night :: :: Telephone No. 30 



CHAPEL HILL, North Carolina 

NEAR TELEPHONE EXCHANGE 



LEIMMERT 

1 9 East Fayette Street 

Plaza Building BALTIMORE, MD. 




The Popular Stu- 
dent Tailor and 
Maker of Stylish 
CLOTHES 




Our Prices are wilhin ihe 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 



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Count the pins-one .two -and tell 
at a glance the lightning lock ITHACA^ 

ITHACA GUN CO., Box 123, ITHACA, N. Y. ^ 



HUMTER'S STABLE 



W. J. HUNTER, Proprietor 



'Phone No. 67 



^ # Classy Teams 

DANCE and COMMENCEMENT 
ENGAGEMENTS SOLICITED 
Satisfactory Service Guaranteed 

The ONLY AUTOMOBILE Ser- 
vice to be had in CHAPEL HILL 



-^ 



-^ 



PICKWICK 

THEATER 

High-Class Motion Pictures 

Vocal and Instrumental 

Music 

Only highest class pictures shown. Cum- 
plete change of program. Open from 6;^^o 
p. m. to 9:45 p. m. 

EARNEST REMINGTON, Manager 



Patterson Bros. 

i)ru£f£/ists 

Chapel Hill. N. C 



W. B. SORRELL 

Jeweler and Optometrist 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Headquarters for University Jewelry, 
Souvenir Spoons, China Hat Pins, 
Belt Pins and Small Pins of 
Various Kinds, Etc. 

Write for Further Information 



H. H. Patterson 

FANCY GROCERIES 

Shoes, Dry Goods 

Notions 

I 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



C. B. GRIFFIN'S 

is the place if you want 
good medium priced 
SHOES or "just the 
thing" in 

GENTS' FURNISHINGS 



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WAKE FOREST NEWS 

"One young man made college expenses and had $300 
vacation money, during 1909, by devoting a few hours 
each week to writing life insurance." 



You can do as well and we offer you a contract with 
the old Mutual Benefit, one of the strongest institutions 
in the world. 

We want five young men now. Write at once for 
particulars. 

Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. 

JOHN C. DREWRY, State Agent 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



FRED MERRITT, Pressing 

'Phone loi 

Behind All Good -^ ..jyigp^g,, jg^^g 

Banquets i ou Will Find a^*?^?^ ^ 

LONG BILL JONES Prj^Hgiug 



How to Own The Oliver Typewriter for 17c a Day 

You don't have to draw on vour Bank Account when vou pav on the Pennv 
Plan. 

You need not disturb your Dollars. Keep them at work earning interest! 

We offer our newest model, the Oliver Type'vriter No. 5 — afresh from the facton.' 
— for Seventeen Cents a Day. 

The plan is printed in "black and white" on the Application Blank below. 

Simply fill out the blank, attach the small first payment, send it in. and on 
comes the Oliver! 

Xo tedious wait! No red tape! No lony-drawn-out 'orrespondence ! 

You quickly own your Oliver and scarcely notice the outlay. You can have 
the use of your machine while pennies are "paying the freight." 

Y^ou will never have a better chance to test the power of pennies. 

The Oliver is e- ^rywhere! 

It's the universal typewriter. Reels off real work with the ease and speed de- 
manded by this mile-a-minute age. Wherever you turn — i" Business Offices, great or 
small — in the quiet of the Home — in the roar of the Raihoad and Telegraph ser- 
vice — in the seething maelstrom of modern Ncwspaperdom — in countless kinds of 
service — it's the sturdy, strenuous Oliver tliat's "making the wheels go 'round." 




OLIVET^ 

The Standard Visible Writer 



You need your Oliver now. It's 
yours almost for the asking. The big- 
gest hundred dollars' worth in .America 
— for Seventeen Cents a Day ! 

Send along the application blank, 
with a small first payment of SI 5 as an 
evidence of good faith. 

Your check is good — or send draft, 
post-office or express money order. 

THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER CO. 



rrrTT APPLICATION BLANK '^"^' 

The Oliver Typewriter Co. 

Gentlemen: — 1 accept your nlfer ol" the latest model 
Xo. 5 Oliver Standard Typewriter for Seventeen Cents 
:i Day. Enclosed please find S15 as- evidence of good 
faith. I agree to save 17 cents a day and remit the 
balance, $85. in monthly installments. Title to remain 
in your name until the machine is fully paid for. 

Xante _ 

Address 

Town State : 

Re/e 



My Grandmother's School, My Mother's School, and the School for My Daughter 

SALEM ACADEMY AND COLLEGE 

•WINSTON- SALEM, N. C. 

ATTENDANCE THI,-. YEAR HVK HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE 

Special Departments in Art, Music, Domestic Science, Expression, and Business 

IN FURNISHING YOUR ROOM MAKE IT HOMELIKE 
For Elegance or For Economy 



J. E. GRAIN'S Furniture Store 

The Only Fxclustve Furniture Store in To'wn 



New from Cover to Cover 

WEBSTER'S 

NEW 

INTERNATIONAL 

DICTIONARY 

JUST ISSUED. Ed. in Chief, Dr. 
I W. T. Harris, former U. S. Com. of Edu- 
cation, a General Information Practically 
Doubled. Divided Page : Important Words 
Above, Less Important Below, d Contains 
More Information of Interest to More 

People Than Any Other Dictionary. 
2700 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. 

400,000 'WORDS AND PHRASES. 

GET THE BEST in Scholarship, 

Convenience, Authoniy, Utility. 



E. |W. UZZEIiL S GO. 

GENERAL 

PRINTERS, BINDERS AND 
BLANK BOOK MAKERS 

Agents for Best Loose- Leaf 
Ledger on the Market 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



This Space Reserved for 
HARRIS WOOLEN CO. 



(incorporated ) 



A SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATION 
FOR DOING HIGH-GRADE WORK 



CAPITAL STOCK, $30,000 00 

One of the best equipped schools in the South. THE LARGEST. The 

strongest faculty. MORE GRADUATES IN POSITIONS than all other business 

schools in the State. BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND, and ENGLISH. 

Write for Handsome Catalogue. 

Address KING'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Raleigh. N. C.. or Charlotte, N. C. 

W.. :,ls,. tcioli Hookkfcim:!:. Sl„.rl li.-ui.l, I'riiiii;nishi|., yW^ \'\ mull, .'^eiid l..r Horn.' Study Circular 



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luain 


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ot the Town 





WHKN 


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Cafe 


Open 


at 


All 


Hours 



L. 


D 


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CENTRAL HOTEL 




We 


Appreciate ^ our Patrona 


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BOGER 






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CKNIRAL IIOIKI.