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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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Collertion of jRottfi Caroliniana 

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: E17ITEI7 BV TME. I 
l7inLECTIC nMt7PHILnnTHRUPK LITERARY 
5UCIETIE5 AMP THE FR71TERNITIE5 UFTHE 

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CHni7EL MILL, N^RTH CnR^LIMPI 



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Dedication 6 

Julian Shakespeare Carr 7 

In Memoriam 11 

Board of Editors Yackety YacK 12 

Greeting 14 

Faculty 15 

Calendar 28 

Senior Class — Officers 31 

Senior Class History 73 

Senior Class Roll 74 

Junior Class— Officers and Roll 80 

Junior Class History 87 

Sophomore Class — Officers and Roll 90 

Sophomore History 99 

Freshman Class — Officers and Roll 102 

Graduate Department 103 

Special Students 109 

Co-eds Ill 

Law Class— Officers 114 

Moot Court Officers 1 114 

Law Class Roll 116 

Senior Students in Law 118 

Junior Students in Law 119 

Special Students in Law 121 

Second Year Medical Class 124 

History Second Year Medical Class 127 

First Year Medical Class 128 

Pre-Med. Class 130 

Senior Pharmacy Class 132-134 

Junior Pharmacy Class 132 

Song of the Alumnus 138 

The Relation of the Alumni to the University 140 

Alumni Association 1 44 

Ode— (Poem) 1 50 

Dialectic Literary Society 1 53 

Philanthropic Literary Society 1 59 



Debating Union 165 

Carolina-Pennsylvania Debaters 166 

Carolina-Tulane Debaters 167 

Carolina-Vanderbilt Debaters 168 

Inter-Society Debaters 169 

Sophomore-Junior Debaters 170 

Freshman-Sophomore Debaters 171 

Carolina in Intercollegiate Debating 173 

Tau Kappa Alpha 1 74 

Commencement Honors 177 

Fraternities: 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 181 

Beta Theta PI 183 

S igma Alpha Epsilon 1 87 

Zeta Psi 191 

Alpha Tau Omega 195 

Kappa Alpha 199 

Phi Delta Theta 203 

Sigma Nu 207 

Kappa Sigma 211 

Pi Kappa Alpha 215 

Phi Chi 219 

The Non-Fraternity Man 223 

Gimghouls 225 

Golden Fleece 230 

Gorgon's Head 229 

Phi Beta Kappa 232 

Cupid's Flight 234 

German Club 236 

Young Men's Christian Association 24 1 

Ministerial Club 245 

Brotherhood of Si. Andrews 245 

De Rerum Natura — (Poem) 246 

Publications 247 

Athletic AssoctATioN 252 

Coaches 254 

Football 256 

Baseball 260 

Track 264 

Basket-Ball 268 

Athletics at Carolina 270 

Wearers of "N. C." 272 

Tennis Association ^ 275 

Class Athletics 279 

Musical Association 287 

Dramatics 291 

Research Societies 294 

Clubs — State. School and County 296-307 

Our Artists 307 

Miscellaneous Locals. Drags, etc 310-334 

Advertisements 



Cli' a token of profoiinb esteem 

an6 in recognition of Iiii. untirina ^e^otion to l)if 

dlnui ^Hater anb loyal serrices to bi:^ State 

tl)is tl)e tnvlftlj rolunie of the 

yackety IJack is 

respectfuIlY bebicateb to 

(Bcneral 3uliatt Sl^akcspcarc Carr 





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Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



3uUan Sl)aKc$peare (Law 



IN the address of presentation of the "Carr Building" to the trustees of 
the State University on Commencement Day, 1900, the speaker thus 
refers to its donor: 

"Foremost among those who have learned a North Carolinian's duty to 
North Carolina and taught it to the State is the donor of this beautiful building. 
A native of this quiet village, a North Carolinian of the purest strain, a Tar 
Heel boy, a Chapel Hill boy, a University boy; who, when battles were to be 
fought, and marches made, and hunger borne, and privations endured, was a 
private in the ranks with ragged sleeves, fightmg m defence of his country. He 
has helped to build up this new North Carohna, puttmg his own shoulders to 
every forward movement that has taken place in his State in the past quarter 
of a century." 

At the reunion held at the Commencement of 19 1 1 , of the Class of 1 868 — 
the last class that was graduated under the presidency of Governor Swain — 
there occurs this reference in the address on that occasion : 

"There is another who, though not registered as a member, yet recited 
with us on certain studies, and we claim him as a classmate." 

In view of his well-known public spirit, his liberality, his love for his Alma 
Mater and for the well-being of the inhabitants of Chapel Hill, where he was 
born and his youth was spent and where his parents lived and died, I would 
paraphrase the words of Vergil in describing his hero, when shipwrecked on 
the unknown shore, he is carried by his goddess-mother to the palace of Queen 
Dido, and sees on the walls of the beautiful temple pictures illustrative of the 
siege of Troy, and recognizing himself as a conspicuous figure in the group 
of distinguished actors in that great war, /Eneas breaks forth in uncontrolled 
amazement and exultation : 

"Quis iam locus. 

Achate 
Quae regio in ierris veslris 

Non plena donoris 
lam fama lotum vulgata per urbem." 

These words I would apply to Julian Shakespeare Carr. 



8 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Mr. Carr was born October 12th, 1845, and in 1862 we find him a stu- 
dent ill the State University. But he could not rest content away from the 
battlefields of his country, and though too young for enlistment, he joined 
Company "K," 41st North Carolina Regiment, known as the 3d North 
Carolina Cavalry, as a volunteer, and served in that famous command, with 
gallantry and fidelity, until the end. Returning home direct from Appo- 
mattox, he resumed his studies at the State University, but before his gradua- 
tion he left to go into business at Little Rock, Arkansas. Not content to 
make his permanent home elsewhere than in his native State, he returned to 
North Carolina in 1 870, and locating in Durham, he purchased a one-third 
interest in what afterwards became, under his efficient management, the world- 
famous Durham Smoking Tobacco Company. After years of successful 
operation, when the business had assumed mammoth proportions, Mr. Carr 
sold out his interest at approximately a million dollars, and has since devoted 
his time and talents to his large banking and other financial interests, chiefly 
cotton manufacturing, being the head of the largest manufactory of hosiery 
and yarns in the South. Ardent and loyal to the cause of the Southern Con- 
federacy, to which he gave his early youth, for many years he has been Gen- 
eral of the North Carolina Division of the United Confederate Veterans' 
Association, to which position he has been annually elected without opposition. 
No needy Confederate soldier appeals to him in vain, and his speech in the 
Senate at the session of the General Assembly of 1910, of which he was a 
member, in advocacy of a monument to the women of the South, was surpris- 
ingly eloquent and appealing. 

Always a Democrat, he has been a delegate-at-large to many national 
conventions of his party, and in 1900 received the complimentary vote of two 
states for the office of Vice President, on the Democratic national ticket for 
that year. 

He was strongly endorsed for the office of Postmaster General in Presi- 
dent Cleveland's second administration. He has been a candidate before the 
people for the office of Governor and United States Senator, and in each case 
received a most flattering vote. 

General Carr's liberality to the benevolent and educational institutions of 
the State will ever be memorable. His gifts of ten and twenty thousand dollars 
to Trinity College; his successful efforts to save the Greensboro Female Col- 
lege; his gifts at different times to Wake Forest College, Davidson College, 
Elon College, St. Mary's School, and the Baptist University for Women, will 
not be forgotten; and his Alma Mater, the State University, "points with 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



pride to one of the stateliest buildings on its beautiful campus and has chris- 
tened it 'The Carr Building' in honor of its donor." 

To General Julian S. Carr, in acknowledgment of his deep interest in the 
welfare of the youth of the land and as one of our most generous and distin- 
guished alumni, this Annual of the University of North Carolina for the year 
1912 is respectfully and lovingly dedicated. 

W. H. S. BURGWIN. 




Hit nn»cinoui5 of 
dbarlcs Brantley H\?cock 

'80 



2)ie& Hpril 4. 1012 



12 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol- XII 



J W. Morris. Jr • Editor-w-Chief 

J C LOCKHART ^"'""''' Manager 

W. D. BaRBEE ^"^'""^ Manager 

COMMITTEES 
HUMOR 

T Q l-lTTK,Trp W. S. TiLLETT. aanman I. R. WiLLlAMS 

. O. n UIN 1 h-K , 

D. J. Walker Luke Lamb 

ART 

Walter Stokes J' ^- B^"^-^' '^'"" ^^ H^B. Marrow 

H. E. RiGGS W. C. Lord 

literature 

J H. RovsTER J- ^- ^°^'""''' ^'^'"'""' „ ^ G^V. Strong 

W. B. Young B. H. Mebane 

STATISTICS 

W S TiLLETT ^- ^- ^^'^'^°'^' C/i«''™a" I. R. Williams 

H. E. RiGGS T. H. Norwood 

organizations 

W P Belk Walter Stokes. Chairman j ^ Battle 

athletics 

A. J. Warren ^^- ^^ ^'^^'^- ^''"■'•""" ^ ^ J, S. Hunter 

D. J. Walker B. H. Mebane 

photographs 

W B Young ^- ^- ^^'^■^'"'- *^''^''"""' T. H. Norwood 

■ G.V. Strong T. H. Rovster 

special 

Luke Lamb, Chairman 

J. D. BousHALL W. C. Lord 




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16 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



JP^acuU^ 



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

Student, University of Virginia. 1874^79; University of Bonn, 1879-80; A. M., Ph. D., University 
of Gbttmgen, 1881; Student, University of Berlin, 1889; LL. D., University of Pennsylvania, 
1901; D. Sc. Lafayette College. 1902; LL. D., University of South Carolina, 1905; LL. D., 
University of Alabama. 1906; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1880-1900; 
President, ibid.. 1900—; Fellow of London Chemical Society; Member of German Chemical 
Society, American Chemical Society, Phi. Society; Author of "Qualitative Analysis," "History 
of Chemistry." "Inorganic Chemistry" (with Professor J. L. Howe), "Development of the 
Periodic Law"; .i K E; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Kemp PlumMER Battle, A. M., LL. D. . . .Professor Emeritus of Historv 

A. B.. University of North Carolina, 1849; A. M., ibid., 1852; Tutor in Mathematics, ibid.. 
1850-54; LL. D., Davidson College, 1879; President, University of North Carolina. 1876-91; 
Professor of History, ibid.. 1891-1907; LL. D., ibid., 1910; Professor Emeritus of History, 
ibid., 1907 — ; Author of Various Historical Treatises on North Carolina; among others, 
"History of the Supreme Court of North Carolina." "Early History of the City of Raleigh," 
"Colonial Leaders of the Church of England." "History of the University of North Carolina"; 
Di. Society. 

Thomas Hume, A. B., D. D., LL. D Professor Emeritus of 

English Literature 

A. B., Richmond College. 1855; Graduate Student, University of Virginia, 1858; Principal and 
Professor of English. Roanoke College for Women. 1867-71; D. D., Richmond College, 1882; 
Professor of English, Norfolk College, 1880-85; Professor of English Language and Literature, 
University of North Carolina, 1885-1902; LL. D., Wake Forest College. 1892; Professor of 
English Literature. University of North Carolina, 1902-07; Professor Emeritus of English 
Literature, ibid.. 1907—; LL. D., ibid.. 1910. 

Walter Dallam Toy, M. A Professor of the Germanic 

Languages and Literatures 

M. A., University of Virginia. 1882; Student, University of Leipzig, 1882-83, University of 
Berlin, 1883-85, College de France, 1885; Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures. 
University of North Carolina, 1885—; Student, University of Berlin, 1910-11, Author of a 
number of editions of textbooks of Modern Languages; Phi. Society. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 17 

William Cain, A. M Professor of Malhemalics 

A. M., North Carolina Military Polytechnic Institute. 1866; Professor of Mathematics and Engi- 
neering. Carolina Military Institute. 1874-79; Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. South 
Carolina Military Academy, 1882-89; Professor of Mathematics. University of North Carolina. 
1889 — ; Author of "Theory of Voussoir Arches," "Solid and Braced Arches," "Theory of 
Steel Concrete Arches," "Retaining Walls." "Stresses In Bridges," "Notes on Geometry and 
Algebra," "Brief Course m the Calculus"; Phi. Society. 

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

A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina, 1883; Professor of Philosophy, Trinity College 
(N. C), 1885; B. D., Yale University, 1888; Fellow, Harvard University, 1889; Professor of 
Philosophy, University of North Carolina, 1890—; Phi. Society; .]■ K i;. 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph. D Professor of Zoology 

A. B.. Johns Hopkins University. 1883; Bruce Fellow, ibid., 1887-89; Ph. D., ibid.. 1888; 
Assistant. United States Fish Commission; Professor of Biology, University of North Carolina, 
1891-1904; Student, University of Berlin, 1902-03; Professor of ZoSlogy, University of North 
Carolina, 1904—; American Society of Zoologists, Vice President 1908. President 1911; 
Author of various memoirs and papers on zoological subjects; Phi. Society. 



Collier Cobb, A. M Professor of Ceo/ogi; and Mineralog]! 

A. B., Harvard University, 1889; Assistant in Geology, Ibid., 1888-90; Instructor in Geology, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Boston University, 1890-92; Assistant, United Slates 
Geological Survey; Instructor in Geology, Harvard Summer School, 1891; Assistant Professor 
of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-93; Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, ibid.. 
1893 — ; A. M.. Harvard University, 1894; .Author of various memoirs and papers on geological 
subjects; Fellow, Geological Society of America, Association of American Geographers, Mining 
and Metallurgical Society, Boston Society of Natural History; Fellow of American Association 
for the Advancement of Science, American Forestry .Association ; Fellow of the Seismological 
Society of America; Member of Association of Harvard Engineers: Lecturer on Geology, 
Summer School of the South. 1902-08; Professor of Forest Geology, Biltmore Forest School. 
1904—. 

Charles Staples Mangum, A. B., M. D Professor of Anaiom\; 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1891; M. D.. Jefferson Medical College, 1894; Assistant 
and Demonstrator, ibid., 1894-95; Graduate Student. University of Chicago, 1906; Professor 
of Anatomy, University of North Carolina, 1896—; GImghoul ; Z * ; Wearer of the N. C. 

Edward Vf.rnon Howell, A. B., Ph. G Professor of Pliarmac^g 

Dean of the School of Pharmacy 

A. B.. Wake Forest College, 1892; Ph. G.. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1894;' Professor 
of Pharmacy and Dean of the School of Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1897 — ; 
Member of American Chemical Society, American Pharmaceutical Association; GImghoul; 
i; A E; Wearer of the N. C. 



18 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble. . Professor of Pedagog]) 

Student, Davidson College and University of North Carolina; Commandant, Bingham School, 
1880-83; Superintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C, 1883-98; Professor of Pedagogy, 
University of North Carolina, 1898—; Author of ■'Williams's Beginners' Reader," "North 
Carolina Supplement to Maury's Geography"; Co-Edilor of "Davies Standard Arithmetic"; 
Phi. Society; K 1'; Shriner. 

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

Dean of School of Medicine 

Student, University of North Carolma, 1882-86; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid.. 1886; M. D., Long 
Island College of Medicine, 1897; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1901, 1903, Har- 
vard University, 1902, 1906; Professor of Physiology, University of North Carolina, 1901 — ; 
Dean of the School of Medicine, ihiJ.. 1905—. 

George Howe, Ph. D Professor of the Latin Language and J^iterature 

A. B., Princeton University, 1897; A. M., Ph. D., University of Halle, 1903; Student, Oxford 
University, 1903; Professor of Latin Language and Literature, University of North Carolina, 
1903—; Author of "Fasti Sacerdotum P. R. Publicorum" (Leipzig, B. G. Teubner, 1903); 
Phi. Society; Gimghoul ; Z ^I' ; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D Professor of Economic Geology 

Ph. B., 1893, Ph. D., 1896, Yale University; Assistant in Chemistry, Yale University, 1894; 
Assistant in Mineralogy, ibiJ., 1895; Instructor in Mineralogy, Harvard Summer School, 1895; 
Instructor in Mineralogy, Yale University, 1896-97; Lecturer in Mineralogy, University of 
North Carolina. 1898-1901; Professor of Economic Geology, ibid.. 1904—; State Mineralogist 
of North Carolma, 1897-1905; Slate Geologist, 1906—; Fellow, Geological Society of America. 
American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member, Metallurgical Society of 
America, American Institute of Mining Engineers, American Chemical Society, American Peat 
Society, American Forestry Association, Natural Geographical Society, Appalachian Engineering 
Association; Author of many articles and bulletins on various scientific subjects; Phi. .Society; 
Gimghoul; A T 0; 2 S. 

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

and Industrial Chemistry 

Ph. B., University of Georgia, 1886; Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1890; Instructor In 
Chemistry. University of Georgia, 1891-94; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, ibid.. 1894-1902; 
Student, University of Zurich and University of Berlin, 1899-1900; Professor of Chemistry, 
University of North Carolina, 1905—; Dean of the School of Applied Science, ibid.. 1908-11; 
Member of American Chemical Society; Councillor at Large; Fellow, American Association 
for the Advancement of Science, London Chemical Society, Society of Chemical Industry, 
Deutsche Chemlsche Gessellschafi, La Sociele Chimlque de France, American Forestry Associa- 
tion, Society of American Foresters; Di. Society; Gorgon's Head; K A; X H M, 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 19 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B Professor of Secondary) Education 

A. B., University of Norlh Carolina, 1903; Superintendent of Schools at Asheboro, N. C, 1903- 
05; Professor of Secondary Education, University of North Carolina, 1905 — ; Slate Inspector 
of Public High Schools, 1905—; Director of the University of North Carolina Summer School; 
Phi. Society; Odd Number Club; Phi Beta Kappa. 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D Professor of Pharmacologv 

Assistant In Biology, University of North Carolina, 1899-1900; Assistant in Anatomy, ihiJ., 1900- 
01; M. D., Ibid.. 1903; Student, University of Chicago, 1906, 1907, 1908; Professor of Phar- 
macology, University of North Carolina, 1905 — : Gorgon's Head; — N. 

Charles Lee Raper, Ph. D Professor of Economics 

Dean of the Graduate School 

A. B., Trinity College (N. C), 1892; Instructor in Greek and Latin, ibid., 1892-93; Professor 
of Latin, Greensboro Female College, 1894-98; Fellow in History, Columbia University, 1899- 
1909; Lecturer In History, ibid.- 1900-01 ; Associate Professor of Economics and History, 
University of North Carolina, 1901-06; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1902; Professor of 
Economics, University of Norlh Carolina, 1906 — ; Dean of Graduate School, ibid., 1909 — ; 
Author of "The Church and Private Schools of Norlh Carolina, an Historical Study," "North 
Carolina, a Study of English Colonial Government," "The Principles of Wealth and Welfare," 
"Railway Transportation: a History of its Economics and of the State's Relation"; Phi. Society. 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M Professor of English 

Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1898; Librarian, ibid.. 1899; Instructor in English, ibid.. 
1899-1901; Associate Professor of English, ibid.. 1901-04; A. M., Columbia University, 1902; 
Student, ibid.. 1904-05; Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1904—; Dean of 
College of Liberal Arts, ibid.. 1909—; Dl. Society; Gorgon's Head; ^ A E; Phi Beta Kappa. 

William Chambers Coker, Ph. D Professor of Botany^ 

B. S., University of South Carolina, 1894; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1901; Student, 
University of Bonn, 1901-02; Associate Professor of Botany, University of Norlh Carolina, 
1902-07; Professor of Botany, ibid.. 1907—; Contributed the Botanical Section in "The 
Bahama Islands," McMillan Co., 1905; also Author of "Plant Life of Hartsvllle"; X ^'; 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. D Professor of Pure Mathematics 

A. B.. University of North Carolina, 1898; A. M., ibid.. 1899; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid.. 
1898-1902; Student, University of Chicago, 1901; Ph. D., University of Norlh Carolina, 1902; 
Fellow and Tutor in Mathematics, University College and University of Chicago, 1902-03; 
Associate Professor of Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1902-08; Professor of Pure 
Mathematics, ibid.. 1908 — ; Student, Cambridge University, University of Berlin, the Sorbonne, 
1910-11; Member, Authors' Club, London; Author of "The Twenty-Seven Lines on the Cubic 
Surface" (Cambridge University), "Interpreters of Life, and the Modern Spirit" (London and 



20 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

New York). "Mark Twain" (London and New York), "George Bernard Shaw: his Life and 
Work" (Aulhonzed), (London and Cincinnali) ; Translation (wilh Barbara Henderson) of 
Emile Bonlroux's "Wilham James" (London, New York, and Bombay); Conlribulor to Journals 
and Magazines, scientific and cultural, in England, France, Germany, Finland, and United 
States; Di. Society; Gimghoul ; i: X; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Joseph Gregoire deRoulhac Hamilton. Ph. D Alumni Professor 

of Histor]) 

M, A., University of the South, 1900; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1906; Associate Professor of 
History. University of North Carolina, 1906-08; Professor of History, ibid., 1908—; Di. 
Society; Gimghoul; K .\. 

Andrew Henry Patterson, A. M Professor of Phvsics 

Dean of the School of Applied Science 

Ph. B., B. E.. University of North Carolina, 1891; A, B., Harvard University, 1892; A. M., 
ibiJ.. 1893; Instructor in Physics, University of Georgia, 1894-97; Adjunct Professor of Physics 
and Electrical Engineering, ibid.. 1897-98; Professor of Physics and Astronomy, ibid.. 1898- 
1908; Student, University of Berlin and Charlottenburg Technische Hochschule, 1905-06; 
Student, Cambridge University, 1906; Professor of Physics, University of North Carolina, 
1908—; Dean of the School of Applied Science, ibid., 1911 — ; Author of "On Increasing the 
Frequency of Electric Oscillations' (in conjunction with C. H. Arnold), "Some Points on 
Lightning Protection," "The Pinch Effect in Undireclional Electrical Discharges," "The Elec- 
trical Nature of Chemical Energy," etc.; Sphinx Society (University of Georgia); Di. Society; 
Gimghoul; i: -\ E; Wearer of the N. C. 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph. D Professor of Historv 

Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Professor of Mathematics, Rutherford College (N. C). 
1900-02; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1906; Acting Professor of Economics and History, 
Alleghany College, 1906-07; Associate Professor of History, University of North Carolina, 
1907-09; Professor of History, ibid., 1909—; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Edwin Mims, Ph. D Professor of English 

A. B., Vanderbilt University, 1892; Fellow and Assistant in English, ibid., 1892-94; M. A., ibid.. 
1893; Professor of English Literature, Trinity College (N. C), 1894-1908; Fellow and Assistant 
in History, Cornell University, 1896-97; Ph. D., ibid., 1900; Professor of English, University 
of North Carolina, 1908—; Author of "The Life of Sidney Lamer" in the American Men of 
Letters Series; Editor of Carlyle's "Essay on Burns," Stevenson's "Inland Voyage and Travels 
with a Donkey," and Southern Prose and Poetry; Joint Editor, South Atlantic Quartsri^. 
1905-09; Contributor to leading American Magazines; -i K E; Phi Beta Kappa, 



Patrick Henry Winston Professor of Larv 

Student, University of Texas, 1897-98, University of North Carolina, 1899-1900; Graduate, 
United States Mihtary Academy, 1905; Student, University of North Carolina School of Law, 
1905; Professor of Law, ibid., 1909—; Student, University of Michigan, 1910; Gimghoul; * A 9. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 21 

William Morton Dey, Ph. D Professor of the Romance 

Languages and Literatures 

B. A., M. A., University of Virginia, 1902; Student in Paris, 1903; A. M., Harvard University, 
1904; Austin Teaching Fellow, ihiJ.. 1905-06; Ph. D., ibiJ.. 1906; Student in Spain and 
Italy, 1906; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, University of Missouri, 1906-09; 
Professor of Romance Languages, University of North Carolina. 1909—; A K E; Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A. M Professor of Civil Engineering 

Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1902; Instructor in Mathematics, Ibid., 1902-06; A. M„ 
ibid.. 1904; Student, Cornell University, 1905, 1906, 1911; Associate Professor of Civil Engi- 
neering, University of North Carolina. 1906-10; Professor of Civil Engineering, ibid.. 1910—; 
Di. Society; Phi Beta Kappa. 

James Finch Royster, Ph. D Professor of English 

A. B., Wake Forest College, 1900; Student, University of Chicago. 1900-02, University of Berlin. 
1902-03; Acting Instructor, University of Colorado, 1904-05; Fellow, University of Chicago, 
1905-06; Associate, ibid., 1906-07; Ph. D., ibid.. 1907; Associate Professor of English, Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, 1907-10; Professor of English, ibid., 1910—: Gimghoul; i: X, 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A. B Professor of Law 

Dean of the School of Law 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1887; Student, School of Law, ibid., 1890-91; Professor of 
Law, ibid., 1904-09; Dean of the School of Law. 1910—; Associate Editor of "American and 
English Encyclopaedia of Law"; Author of "Due Process of Law"; Phi. Society; Gorgon's 
Head; K A. 

Charles Wesley Bain, A. M Professor of Creek 

Student, University of Virginia, 1883-85; A. M., University of the South, 1895; Professor of 
Ancient Languages. University of South Carolina. 1898-1910; Professor of Greek, University 
of North Carolina, 1910—; Author, Homer's "Odyssey, " Bk, VI and Bk, VII, "Selections from 
Ovid," "Bain's First Latin Book"; Contributor to American Journal of Philology, Classical 
Review, The Nalion. and newspapers; Member of Classical Association; X <J); Di. Society; 
Gimghoul, 

Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A. M Professor of Law 

A. B.. Davidson College, 1881; A. M., ibid., 1887; Professor of Law. Trinity College (N. C). 
1904-10; Professor of Law, University of North Carolina, 1910—; Editor of "Cases in Con- 
tracts," 1908; Co-Edilor with Professor S, F. Mordicai (Trinity College), "Remedies by 
Selected Cases," 1910. 

Karry Woodburn Chase, Ph. D Professor of the Philosophv 

of Education 

A. B., Dartmouth College, 1904; Teacher in the Groveland High School (Mass.), 1904-08; A. M., 



22 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Darlmouth College, 1908; Director of the Clinic for Subnormal Children. Clark University, 
1909-10; Ph. D., ihiJ.. 1910; Professor of the Philosophy of Education, University of North 
Carolina, 1910—; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Wade Hampton Brown, B. S., M. D Professor of Pathology 

B. S., University of Nashville, 1899; Student, University of Chicago, 1902, 1903; M. D., Johns 
Hopkins University, 1907; Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology, University of Virginia, 
1907-08; Instructor in Pathology, University of Wisconsin, 1908-10; Assistant Professor of 
Pathology, ;;.;./., 1910-11 ; Professor of Pathology, University of North Carolina, 1911—. 

Alvtn Sawyer Wheeler, Ph. D Associate Professor of Organic 

Chemistry 

A. B.. Beloit College, 1890; Student, University of Chicago, 1895; Student, Cornell University, 
1897; A. M., Harvard University, 1897; Assistant in Chemistry. ihiJ.. 1897-1900; Ph. D., ihid.. 
1900; Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1900—; Student, Uni- 
versity of Berlin, University of Bonn, Swiss Federal Polytechnic, 1910-11; Member of Amer- 
ican Chemical Society, German Chemical Society; Phi. Society: B 6 D; X II M; Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

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

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1894; A. M., ibid., 1896; Ph. D., ibid.. 1898; Student, 
University of Chicago, 1903, 1906; Associate Professor of Latin, University of North Carolina, 
1902-; Registrar, ibid.. 1908—; Phi Beta Kappa. 

William Stanly Bernard, A. M Associate Professor of Creek 

Student, Episcopal Theological Seminary (Va.), 1893-93; A. B.. University of North Carolina, 
1900; Librarian, ihid.. 1900-01; Instructor in Greek, ibid.. 1901-06; A. M., ibid.. 1904; Asso- 
ciate Professor of Greek, ibid.. 1906—; Student, University of Chicago. 1906. Columbia Univer- 
sity. 1909, 1910, 1911; Phi. Society; Odd Number Club; Gimghoul ; * A H. 

Louis Round Wilson, Ph. D Associate Professor of Library 

' Administration 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Librarian, ibid.. 1901 — ; A. M., ibid.. 1902; Ph. D., 
ibid., 1905; Associate Professor of Library Administration. 1907—; Student. Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1910; Di. Society; Phi Beta Kappa. 

Robert Baker Lawson, M. D Associate Professor of Anatomy 

Student, University of North Carolina, 1897-1900; M. D.. University of Maryland, 1902; Instruc- 
tor in Anatomy. University of North Carolina, 1905-06; Demonstrator in Anatomy, ibid.. 1906- 
08; Associate Professor of Anatomy, ibid.. 1908—. 

George McFarland McKie, A. M Associate Professor of 

Public Speaking 

Graduate. Emerson College of Oratory, 1898; A, B.. A. M.. University of North Carolina, 1907; 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 2% 

Student, Harvard University. 1907-OS; Instructor in English, University of North Carolina. 1899- 
1908; Associate Professor of Public Speaking. iVxd.. 1908—; Di. and Phi. Societies. 

John Manning Booker, A. B As.&odaic Professor of English 



A. B.. Johns Hopkins University, 1901 ; Student. University of Munich, University of Heidelberg; 
Associate Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1909 — ; Gorgon's Head; * -i O. 

Oli\ER Towles, a. B Associate Professor of the Romance Languages 

A. B., University of Virginia, 1906; Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1906-09: Student in 
France, 1908; Associate Professor of Romance Languages, University of North Carolina, 
1909—; Gorgon's Head; * -i 6. 

Thomas Felix Hickerson, A. M Associate Professor of Civil 

Engineering 

Ph. B.. University of North Carolina, 1904; Instructor in Mathematics, ihij.. 1905-08; A. M., 
ibid.. 1907; S. B.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1909; Associate Professor of Civil 
Engineering,. University of North Carolina, 1910—; * -i H. 

Parker Hayward Daggett, S. B Associate Professor of Electrical 

Engineering 

Assistant in Electrical Engineermg. Harvard University, 1908-09; S. B., ihiJ.. 1910; Acting Pro- 
fessor of Electrical Engineering. University of North Carolina. 1910; Associate Professor of 
Electrical Engineering. ihlJ.. 1910 — ; Associate Member, American Institute of Electrical Engi- 
neers; Member, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education; Noith Carolina Academy 
of Science. 

James Munsie Bell, Ph. D Associate Professor of Physical Chemistr]; 

B. A., University of Toronto, 1902; M. A.. ibiJ., 1905; Assistant in Chcm»s(ry, Cornell Univer- 
sity, 1902-03; Graduate Scholar in Chemistry, ibid.. 1903-04; Sage Fellow in Chemistry, ibid.. 
1904-05; Ph. D.. ibid.. 1905; Associate Professor of Physical Chemistry. University of North 
Carolina, 1910 — ; Scientist in Soil Laboratory Investigation, U. S. Department of Agriculture; 
Di. Society; :i Z ; X II 11. 

Robert Anderson Hall, Ph. D Associate Professor of General 

Chemistry 

B. A., University of Chicago, 1905; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid.. 1905-07; Ph. D., ibiJ., 1907; 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Armour Institute of Technology, 1907-08; Assistant Professor 
of Chemistry, Clemson College, 1908-10; Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of North 
Carolina, 1910 — ; Secretary and Treasurer, Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Secretary and 
Treasurer of the North Carolina Association of the American Chemical Society; North Carolina 
Academy of Science; Di. Society; 2 S; X II -M. 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



George Burridge Viles, Ph. D Associale Professor of Germanic 

Languages and Literatures 

A. B.. Harvard University, 1892; Instructor in Modern Languages, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 
1892-95; A. M.. Harvard University, 1896; Instructor in German, Cornell University, 1896- 
1902; Ph. D.. ihiJ.. 1902; Student, University of Leipzig, 1902-03; Instructor in German, Cor- 
nell University, 1903-04; Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, Ohio 
Stale University, 1904-06; Associate Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, ihiJ.. 
1906-03; Diplome Superieur Alliance Francaise, Pans, 1908; Student, The Sorbonne, 1908-09; 
Acting Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, University of North Carolina, 1910-11; 
Associate Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, ihiJ.. 1911 — . 

George Kenneth Grant Henry, A. M Instructor in Latin 

A. B., Hamilton College, 1900; A. M., ihiJ.. 1904; Instructor in Mathematics. University of 
North Carolina, 1908-C9; Instructor in Latin, ihUl.. 1909—: A T. 

John GroneR Beard, Ph. G Instructor in Pharmacy 

Assistant ;n Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1903-09; Ph. G.. ibid.. 1909; Instructor in 
Pharmacy, ihid.. 1909—; K i;. 

Vivian Leroy Chrisler, A. M Instructor in Phy^sics 

A. B., Piedmont Collefe, 1902; Assistant in Physics, University of Nebraska, 1906-09; B. S., 
ihiJ., 1908; A. M., ibiil.. 1909; Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Piedmont College, 1909- 
10; Instructor in Physics. University of North Carolina, 1910—. 

TheOPHILUS Randolph Eagles, Jr., A. B Instructor in Mathematics 

A. M., University of North Carolina. 1903; Professor of Mathematics and Science. Catawba 
College, 1908-09; Professor of Mathematics, Bethany College, 1909-10; Instructor in Math- 
ematics, University of North Carolina, 1910 — . 

William Henry Fry, A. B Instructor in Ceologv 

Assistant m Geology, University of North Carolina, 1908-10; A. B.. ibiJ.. 1910; Instructor m 
Geology. ibiJ.. 1910—. 

George Mark Sneath, A. M Instructor in English 

A. B., Yale University, 1907; A. M.. ibid.. 1910; Instructor in English. University of North 
Carolina, 1910—. 

John NottinGH.AM Ware, A. M Instructor in French 

A. B.. A. M.. Randolph-Macon College. 1901; Student m Pans. 1909; A. M.. Johns Hopkins 
University. 1911; Instructor in French. University of North Carolina. 1910—; K i;. 

John Wayne Lasley, A. M Instructor in Mathematics 

A. B.. University of North Carolma, 1910; Fellow in Mathematics, ibid.. 1910-11; A. M., ibid., 
1911; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid.. 1911 — ; Phi Beta Kappa. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 25 

Daniel Huger Bacot, Jr., A. M Instructor in Historv 

A. B., College of Charleslon, 1908; Assistant in English, ibij.. I '508-09; A. M., ,hij.. 1909; 
Student, Harvard University, 1909-11; A. M.. ibid.. 1910; Instructor in History, University of 
North Carolina, 1911—. 

John Elliott Wood, A. B Instructor in Drawing 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1911; Instmclor in Drawing, ibiJ.. 1911—. 



instructors anb Assistants 



James Talmage Dobbins, A. B Fellorv in Chemistrv 

William Lewis Jeffries, A. B Toch Fellow in Chemistrv 

Charles Wilson Williard, S. B LeDoux FelloTv in Chemistry 

William Renn Thomas, A. B Fellow in Latin 

Sheldon Asa Saunders Assistant in Anatomvi 

David Bryan Sloan, A. B Assistant in Bacteriology 

William Battle Cobb Assistant in Botany 

Paul Roby Bryan Assistant in Chemistry 

Carnie Blake Carter Assistant in Chemistry 

Clarence BalLEW Hoke Assistant in Chemistry 

Fleming Ross Weaver Assistant in Chemistry 

Charles Alexander Vogler, A. B Assistant in Geology 

Cyrus Dunlap Hogue, A. B Assistant in German 

James Ambler Speight Assistant in Histology 

ThaddeuS Earl WilkERSON, Jr Assistant in Histology 

Robert Willis Bobbitt Assistant in the Librarv 



26 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. Xll 

Thomas Michael RamSAUR Assistant in the Librar}; 

William White Rogers Assistant in the Librar\) 

Cyrus Richard Wharton Assistant in the Library 

George Pickett Wilson Assistant in the Library 

Caleb Kight Burgess Assistant in Phy^sics 

John Burton ClinGMAN Assistant in Surveying 

Wesley Critz George, A. B Assistant in Zoology 

Lee Franklin Turlington, A. B Assistant in Zoology 

OTHER OFFICERS 

Walter Dallam Toy, M. A Secre/arp o/ the Faculty 

Louis Round Wilson, Ph. D Librarian 

Nan Spotswood StruDWICK Assistant Librarian 

Robert Baker Lawson, M. D Director of the Gymnasium 

James Richard Allison 4ssistant in the Gymnasium 

Albert Edgar Woltz, A. M Bursar 

Charles Thomas Woollen Proctor 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D Registrar 

Mar\'IN Hendrix Stacy, A. M Recorder of Absences 

Edmund Pleasant Hall General Secretary of the Young Men's 

Christian Association 




ZHLEl^UnU 



191! 

J«ne5-July 15 
June 15— Aug. 25 
Sept. 5—9 
Sept. 11 — 13 
Sept. 14 

Oct. 12 

Nov. 28 
Dec. 7—8 
Dec. 22 

1912 

Jan. 2-3 
Jan. 4 
Jan. 15-25 
Jan. 26 
Feb. 22 
April 10—12 



June 2 
June 3 



June 4 
Sept. 4—7 



Summer Term for Teachers. 

Summer Law School. 

Examinations for the removal of conditions. 

Entrance examinations and registration. 

Lectures begin. 

University day. 

Thanksgiving day. 

Fall d.inces. 

Chrlslmas recess begins. 



Registration. 
Lectures begin. 
Mid-year examinations. 
Lectures begin. 
Washington's birthday. 



and Carr's 



Dantes and Junior week exer 

Medal foi Junior orator. 
Selection of Commencement orators. 
Last day for the delivery of graduating theses at 

Registrar's office. 
Senior Class day. 
Baccalaureate sermon. 
Alumni day. 

Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 
Inter-society debate. 
Commencement day. 
Summer vacation begins. 
Examinations for removal of conditions. 



SENIORS. 




Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 31 



Senior (Tlass Officers 



R. A. Freeman President 

A. W. Graham, Jr Vice President 

W. D. Barbee Secretarv-Treasurer 

Blake Isley Statistician 

P. H. GWYNN Architect of Last Will and Testament 

C. W. Teague Class Orator 

B. D. Stephenson Class Poet 



32 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




ALEXANDER MORSE ATKINSON Enfidd 

"Silence it, the sanctuary of^^OViJcnce." 

.' ;.. '^ . I 

Age 23; bright 6 feel 2 incK^s^^ weight .1^0 pounds. 
Athletic Association; Hahfax Caufity Club; Class Football 
(3, 4); Varsity Track team (4, 2,|3%; All-Class Foot- 
ball (3); Member. ElectiricaL Engine^j^Sociely ; Wearer 
of ihe N. C; Captam, Track Team^TL. W. Electrical 
Engineering. ^^. 

"Bic Bov" is the tallest man iii^ tli^ f^lass. , Threw the 
hammer clear away in the V. P. il. traclc 4n<ei and on 
arcount of his enviable record was made /captain of the 
learn. He is a liiarcl , WjorkSIi^w^^oljJesn'l make much fuss 
about it. 



(^ . "^ . (Ztk-ino^a-o-n 



WALTER DORSEY BARBEE. 



"Render unio Cfsetn^the rfflTrgi thai are CtcsortNui^unio — " 

Age 22i height 6 feet ; weight 1 S^'ipounds.'*' Plii. Society ; 
Alhleti/ Association; Glee Club (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. 
Trea^rer; Class Football and Baseball (3, 4) ; Captain. 
Clasfe Baseball (3) ;^ Secrerary-Jreasurer tiass (4); Busi- 
nes^ Manager. Yackety Yack*^ (4)r-S. C. A. Club; 
Wake County Club; Press Association; L. W. Teacher; 



ARb" has a sweet tenor voice and fickle heart. He 
has made every musical organization from tba Chapel Choir 
up; and has averaged changing girls once a month-r-.lhis. 
howeverv -may be charged directly to his song mood and 
good fellowihip. He signs the checks for half the orjani- 
zations in college, makes his class teams, and studies in 
the interim. 




^c/^cVSu....^^..^^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



33 




r,^^^,^T^A^y^t^i-i^i^^ 



FRANK PENDLETON BARKER Pembroke, Ky. 

"LoVe is the on/); fiolver that can combat ambition." 
Age 22; height 5 feet 11 J2 inches; weight 165 pounds. 
D,. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Webb School Club; German 
Club; Coop; Athletic Association; Class Historian (1); 
Class Foofbarrt^; Class Tennis Team (1); President 
Class (2); Scrab Varsity Football Team; Assistant Editor, 
Tar Heel (3) ; Assistant Manager Baseball (3) ; Captain 
of Championship Class Football (3. -() ; Varsity Track (2, 
3. 4); Secretary, N. C. Club (4); Pennsylvania Debater 
(4); T K A; Ph, Beta Kappa; A K E; ^•. M. C. A. 
Cabinet; Political Club; Commencement Ball Manager; 
Amphoterothen ; Gimghoul; L. \\. Law. 

"Frank," "Barkis," "Spoujax"— hHis classmates voted 
him the best all-round man in his clas?.' He is a Penijsyl- 
vania^debaler. Phi Beta Kappa man^3tale champion in l6w 
hurdles, a favorite in the Di. Society and artiong the ladies, 
and with all a jolly good fellow. He can make a speech 
in Chapel and a spiel in Arboretum, too. we've heard. 
Energetic, broad-minded and of high ideals he has ever 
stood for the best in college life. His policy of "Give 
me a little deviL but not a do-nothing" may some day make 
him a Kentucky colonel among Night Riders. 



EMMETT HARGROVE BELLAMYTTT. .Wilmington 

■He hath no khare mho usi(»4f'7j«1.«" ='■'' 

Age 20; height 3 feet 8? i inches; WeBj[l|^'f^ fitthds. 
German Club: Homer School Club; Phi'. Society ;pY^M. 
C. A.; .Athlel.c .Associalion; New Hanover Counly Club; 
Class Fooiball (2, 3, 4); .Ml-Class Poolball ( i) ; His- 
torical Socieiy; 1 A E; L. W. Law. ■g::_, // ,, 

"Emmett" came lo us from Davidson m ouyoophomorc 
year. We have ihougSt a lot of him ever since K/ showed 
such good judgment. Made quite a reputation as an orator 
of our class banquets., Wfculd be a good alhlele. 
Bja-geMi fellow, we 



but he is too — well, if hfe wai 
would "say~hrzyr ~' J ) 




34 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




ROBERT WILLIS BOBBITT Henderson 

"Mo^t blamcleiis Is he; content in the sphere of common 
duties." 

Age 24; height 5 feet ll'l inch^i; weight 155 pounds. 
Phi. Society; Y. M. C. .\.; B. C. A. Club; Assistant in 
the Library (3, 4); .'\lhlelic .Association; Class Tennis (4). 

A "goocf^eggr^ a hard worker^ and as independent as he 
pleases; that's Bobbilt. He thinks that he always has more 
to do than he really has. consequently he is continually in 
a sort of jerky hurry.^ i^acl is. he hasn't given us time to 
understand, him. -He gives the library the benefit of his 
services, and has ambitions to .be knowTi-«9-a "L^a^n Pull." 
He was for thiee years a strong Haptist of the anU*-d«ncing 
type, but finally succumbed to the temptations of social 
life and took dancing lessons in his Senior year. He imagines 
he has been in love, but it's all an illusion. 



QlAMio-U^Jch 



JOSEPH DOZIER BOUSHAL L, .Jr., 

~"oinceri/i; is the most^ compendious wisddn 

Age W; height 'SSfeel II inches; weight 140 pounds. 
Alhle-li<FAJsocl'all'oa; Y. M. C. A.; Chemical Journal 
Club; Assistant Manager, Football Team (3): Commence- 
ment Ball Manager (3); Editor "I'acKETV ^'ack (4); 
Phi. Society; German Club; U K A- .Assistant Leader. 
German<Club Dance (4) ; L. W. Medicine. 

"J(/e7 has been trying to shake off his Nemesis ever sirtce 
i^^^homore year. But German is a hard thing to shake 
offv^t^e is quiet and unobtrusive, but a sincere and loyal 
friend. He-can work hard when he._\vants to, and is sincere 
in all that iTe does. - -— ' ' 




"^.(^-^.u-^-L-UULX. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



35 




CALEB KNIGHT BURGESS Old Trap 



"IVilh ihcm the seed of wisddf^JiJ I . 
And milh ml) own hand niroaghfio m 



Age 20; height 5 feel 
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi. Sc 
Tulane Debate (4); T K 



inches; weight 138 pounds 
:ty-; "Corrtmencement Debater; 
; L. W. Law': 



"Doctor Bukcess" of the Physics Department has taken 
the intellectual here serioustv and has proved himself a 
gaod student. Pairing his first years with us he contracted 
the habit of mating "Is" and '^s". a habit which he 
struggled inighlily, but in vain, to throw off in his Senior 
year. H^ aulls not his palm with the enierlammenl of each 

v'-hatched. unfledged coniradcyet iherfe are^a^avored fe 



vho kno 
ind 



to be 



_ od fellr, 
rker. The 



He is a good debater 
class expects much of 



WALTER CARTER Sahsbury 

"The force of his own merit maizes his way." 

Age 22; height 5 feel 10 inches; weight 150 pounds. 
Athletic Assbcialion ; Track Squad (2); Gym Team; N. C. 
in Gym'; Miember of Wearers of N,. C. Club; Class Base- 
ball (3); Commencement Marshal ;;Cla5i Football (4); 
Electrical Engijiteting Society; L. W. Electrical Engineer- 
mg. - ^ , ' ' 

'Walt" is one ot ihe boys-and a jolly, good fellow. 
He is the nerviest man in the class. When he was a Soph- 
omore not even a pistol m the hahds qf an excited Freshman 
could slop him. He is an aThletF; too. He can do the 
stunts in the Gym ; is a good track man ; played on his 
class teams and was ajways there with ihe goods. <' Wait 
rooms with Jim Craver, but plays with live wires and with 
Daggett in an electrical engineering course 




-<j^oJcfe:F^,.:^tz:^ 



36 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




CLYDE LUCIUS GATES y.^rgg^W'Hill 

Age 21; heighl 5 feel 11 iri^^gl weight 148 pounds. 
Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Mimsl^rial Club; Dramatic 
Club; L. W. Teacher. 

"Cates" is a charter member of (he "Ring Buster 
League." He is also a mighty logician. Got a diploma in 
Public Speaking and then strove mightily for one in Phi- 
losophy II. 



C^ , /- ^ (L 4/JZ2^ 



WILLIAM PRESTON CLI>S:fe,. .Whila^yt^o?^ 

'-'~*i*J^5) ;ur4a«gan /o Jr^st^/^e chanil^J^ ^^ 

AggTTTl^ei^ " "^ 

Athletic Associi 



veight 1 2^ pound: 
W. Law 



"Cline" graduated li<im Lenoir College in 1906, and 
was successful in business for five years. Th^n he joined 
us in our Senior year to gel a diploma from U. N. C. 
Dr. Mims says he has a "good eye" for poelrj'. His voice 
is clear and cheerful. But no less so than his "chirping." 
is his thinking, which always rings with crystalline optimism. 
Yet, in a businesslike way he makes you fee! that life 
is real and earnest. 1 le will always fight a good fighf, and 
then be ready for any fate.- 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



37 




JOHN BURTON CLINGMAN Winston-SaUm 

"Room! Ma\e majj/ / ^"^^ ', 

Hunger commands: my valoi^ must obey!" 

Age 23; height 5 feet 11 inches; weight 165 pounds. 
Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.: Wmston-Salem Club; Assistant 
in Mathematics (4) : L. W. Civil Engineering, ,' 

"J. B. " is one of the big men ct the class, and without 
a doubt the biggest eater. He gets more than his money's 
worth at Commons Hall every day. and put the management 
in a hole the first month he boarded there. And had he 
been entered in the race he would have run Higgins a close 
second for the official light wad of the class. With his 
other big qualities he is also a big "Math. Bull." 



/I' 'J UlAaA^'VVlAaa/ 



WILLIAM BATTLE COBB.^._^ Chapel Hill 

^~^ profess not itd^tngi^nly this- 

g^jS^'ii^ Let each man Jo his best." 

'^; ■'•.'■ -">'. A "~ ' 

Age ^&t Jiei~ghti5^«*i 5^ j inches; weight 106 pounds. 

iBhirSo'clety ; Attltetrc-iaa^aai^lUriN Warrenlon High 

Club; Member. WeareMUle W C. ClubijjjSk 

(2, 3); L. W. Botany-f ' - .^- / -" 

"Biluy'X \^ys»eol theVswifrest that 
turned Inis duality to gooJ^dvantage in brin^n^ ho^e the 
honors from the track meets. Track work. Botany, and 
Zoology, are_hTS_serlQUi^^ei^i(>3£^qeft*4^^while s^t-hack and 
the ladies claim his lig)rt<r moments. He 
ately fond of raising chickens. 



have, and tias 




CjlJ^. QoJXiis. <^3-^L~ 



38 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




CHARLES SPURGEON COOKE Charloiie 

" Love is belter than fafne^^^^^7\ 

Age 20; height 5 feel l^^nches; weifW- 1^ poi^s. 
Di. Sociely; Mecklenburg^'outily Qubj .Yr^'M.^^t^.: 
Alhletlc Association; Hisloricat SocielyV French Dranfatic 
Club; Tennis Association; Scrub Basket-ball Team (3); 
Press Association; Official Scorer, Basket-ball Association; 
Commencement Marshal; Class Tennis Team (3, 4); Dra- 
matic Club; Manager. Senior. Tennis Team; L. W. Cotton 
Millingc= . 






"SpUg" is very careful aboul his dress and ihey say hr 
aspiies to be a heait smashci. lie wa:^ manager cf o*j.- 
first and best baskel-ball team. He won. cJ»«inction for 
his class by-^iis e^cell^nt tennis ptay4ng-^^*Spug ' is a gt'od 
student and his specialty is History. 



(MM>.>iU^ 



CHARLESJOWLER COWELL Washington 

"The frM^^^eJ from (g^. is Ae sJi>eeiest of pleasures." 

Age^^1jji«lghr 5_ fe?t-6 'SS:he^^__BfeighM^lE2i'nds. 
Chemical jqurrml Club; Phi. S oia|t|^^y. ^CTFGrA. ; Class 
FootbaTTfeam (2. ^J, 4) ; Scrub fJ^II Team (I); Ath- 
letic Association; L. W. Chemislry.- -V"-^ 

- ^ --. " — .-it 

"Big Chollie" domes'to us from the TapRiver metrop- 
olis. That he is a consistent worker is evinced by his noc- 
turnal "boning" — for the Pickwick. "Big Chollie" thinks 
that he is some "Chemistry Bull," but hasn't yet succeeded 
in analyzing his capacity, to find out why he is so diminu- 
tive. He is very-fbiKl of fogtball, dancing, and snipe hunt- 
ing. 




(^A.. 7^^^.^^-Z<_ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



39 




y^./^, UtiSl^^''-C<-i>^ 



JAMES ROX^LAND CI^VEN Charlotte 

''Right noi^le is th^ merit." 

Age 22; height 6 feel; weight 165 pounds. Athletic 
Association; Mecklenburg County Club; Oak Ridge Club; 
Scrub Football Team (1,.^ 3^4); Class Baseball (I. 2. 
3); L. W. Medicine. *"*" {^ 

"Jim" is easy going, never goes ahead at full slcam except 
on French II. He must have thai to graduate. Jim has 
played baseball and foolba^f or.- four,. years with typical 
college ^^'i^.T^^^f^^^^'J,!^^^ 



,--> 



HENR^^LEVELASd \CRAVER Lexingtrfh 

' ^hc (n-utcsl Iralhshr^i^k: 

. And se are, (hi)§rJalesf mTn}'- 

Age 26; heighll 5 feet -5 inches ; 
Di. Society; Alhlejie Associalion; 
Y. M. C. A<r-Djvidson County Club. 



He 



liard \vorker and lakes life 
lo his o.wn bus 



) aiicnas lo tiis o.wn business and tffes il Mil 
djy canj^o ■tJeryhiml)^;^4-U J / 




ously. Ht 
d 4^ it bille: 



40 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




WILLIAM JESSE CRUTCHFIELD Greensboro 

"He has no leisure mho uselh il nol." 

Age 22.; height 6 feel; weight 175 pounds. Di. Society, 
Athletic Association; Class Football (1); Scrub Football 
(2); Scrub Varsity (3); Varsity Football (4); Guilford 
County Club: Royal Order of Gobblers; L. W. Retired 
Financier. 

"Jesse" is another one of our football stars. He worked 
consistently and finally made the V^arsity in his Senior 
year. He embodies that rare combination of "good eggness" 
and good student. His ambition is to become a retired 
financier, but to accomplish this he will have to sever his 
membership with the sons of rest. 



BEECHER TATTE DENTON... AKEharline 

friendihip 



"The houn of 



:_. Til 



greaL^a^st^e, anJy(^^^naL' 

19; height 5 fe 
Di. Society; Athletic AssocJatiJiG';* 'Tennis Association 
Mecklenburg County Club; ^^ M. C. A.: Historical So 
ciety; French Dramatic Club (1): L. W. Undecided. 



'*Sl — A farmer transplanted to college. Has taken a 
lot of economics and knows how to apply it. especially in 
household economy. Never says anything, but just grins. 
Damon of the Damon and Pythias twins; who room to- 
getbet. walk, talk, arid hoot logeiher. A'"gffbd egg and an 
excellent student inclined toward the bookworm type. 




/.cT^£^'yv^-rTy^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



41 




.r?/^f-^^- 



^/?/258fcV /-R-UTH- ■ ■ Tobaccoville 
"Thit stone philo^ap}iQTs ijyvam so loTt^rbaV£ sought" 

Age 26; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 1 6JD pounds. 
Di. Society; Y. M. C, A.; Fors/lhe^$&D«y ClOb; Politi- 
cal Club; L. W. Business. ^ "" 

"Daub" is a great disciple 0t |-Jbface. rf*~ t)6s expe- 
rienced the organic sensations, seen the precepts, and is ^ow 
about to discover a fourth reality. He is president of ' the 
Repubhcan forces in the University and a worthy successor 
lo Nugent Cox. Bids fair to go to the legislature -wilhin 
after |5>kduaUoi»^J((^ (J „-,.,'/' 




FREDERICK BLOUNT DRANE ^.^^^.^ Edenion 

"A man iW'B^hom tj^p^rfi^As' nv guile^ 

Phi. Society; A/lvp^fjV.^^'^A.: Arbletic" Associa- 
tion; Track Teaiit ^f) i-Min'steriSl' Club ; Class Secretary 
and Treasurer (3); Class Finance Committee (1, 2. 3); 
Senior pi^llTeam; Y. M. C. A; Cabinet; Gym'Team 
(4); CIj^ss Ecpresenlative (4) t L. W. Ministry. 

' ( J-'^- ..^ 

"Fred.'L "Parson" is a paVson-to-be, but he is an all- 

'round good fellow, nevertheless. \ Thri class football field 

and the track are his playground); and he has done good 

work on: both. Wheii the Phi. Society, the Y. M. C. A.. 

or the Class Finance Committee want any help, they usually 

call on Fred. And he is strong with the fair sex, too. 




•^/\JL^ . /3. /^5>T«-0^^-t^ 



42 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




b^vlSblajux. ui. ^oilijouU 



WILLIAM WHITE FALKNER Warrenion 



"Life 






Age 19; heig\a,:|"°R^§^ Tiches; w, 
Athletic Association; Tennis Association 
Vice President. Warrenton High School 
kal Journal Club; Historian, First S>a 
German Club; II K A; L. W. Medicine 



■ight 127 pounds. 
; Y. M. C. A.: 

Club (2) ;' Chem- 
r Medical Class; 



"Bill" is another Warrcnion man who has made good 
grades through his entire college course. He is queer but 
nevertheless a good fellow, .Took up medic me tk(^ the begin- 
ning of his Senior year and how he swears by "Dr. Charlie." 
We predict for ' Bill" a great success as a physician. 



JAMES SM1TH_PAUL FENNER Raleigh 

i>/io never thinly." 



T'^M'^gi'/?"? 



; Weight 140 pounds 
Halifax County Club 



Age 22; height 5 feet 9 inche 
Athletic Assodation; Phi. Society; 

Press Association; German Club; Carolina Cotillion Club 
Greater University Club (2); ^'. M^ C. A. (2); T. M. 
Horner School Club; - X; L. W. Undecided, 

. "Peck." "J. Paul" talked about "Cousm Billy Bond' 
for two years, but we finally broke him from that, "f-'eck 
has almost mastered the art of blowing a harmonica, much 
to the delight (?) of everyone , iir, ,tf|e South Building. 
"J. Paul" is a good fellow, ibesid^/ being fclessed wit'i 
a keen sense of humor. Loves lo^^talk^— Ohi You can look 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



43 




ALONZO DILLIARD FOLGER Dobson 

"Eat, drinl(. and le merry, for to-morroi> ^irmav die." 

Age 23; height 6 feel; weight 160 pounds. AlhleUc 

Association; Y. M. C. A.; Clasi Baseball (2, 3); Di. 

Society; Class President (3); Manager. VarSily Baseball 

Team; Golden Fleece; L. W, Law. 1 

"Lonnie" iy^'*^ widest-known, best-liked, and 
found-faUlt-wilh maa in the class. Widest kno-wn be 
of his ready wit and strategy, most liked for his "good 
eggness. ' and found fault with because of Kis Rip Van 
Winkle propenslliei. Boosting athletics is his, serious work, 
college politics his hobby, and books an occasional -lieces- 
sily. We pi^dto 'gftSf^ S>fc'&S5 for ibis member sV the 



v_^ftI^,^-^/£^ 



ROBERT ALEXANDER FREEM.^N Dobson 

"Lil(e a strong man he runneth a gooct^lKe, 

Age 28; height 5 feel tL inches; weight l48 pounds. 
Di. Society; Golden Fleece; Phi Beta Kappa; \President. 
Student Council; Surry County ClubT-^tjMid^/^rtsociation; 
Historical Society; Pwsijlfnt.^ Senior ^ss;( Sbphomore- 
Junior Debater (2) ; T-'MsC^.; 3fapW(^re-Junior De- 
bater (3); CommincemenLJiebaj£r;!_Ajiii>liofcrothen; L. 
W. Law. Mr=^i^^S^^^^,S^^- \ 

"Bob" is dignifitd^_stubborn, brilliant, indusllious. etc. 
As president of the 'Senior Clasj the carnpus depends on 
him — and he is very dependable. Ad at dealer, we are 
proud of him. 'Jhe worst thing we have against "Bob" is 
that he is a member L3_f that "Freair'SgclelT." known as the 
Phi Beta Kappa.J^~ii^£Svet,J!e::BjfeJeasrfreakish of that 
freakish bunch. "^'^ " ~ 




LA^.^ ^A 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




i^tt::^ 



SAMUEL MALLETTE GAY^IS, Jr>u\ . . . HilUboro 

"Lilt isi'^efu/erec/ inoil agreeablfi^^b^pi^^^ole occupation 
ivS^^iri^^l r I and leisure. 



Age 20; heigRb Siket 9 inches ; ""wetaku HO pounds. 

"Gat" — You have to know him to like him. He knows 
how lo think, and he makes the mo3t of that knowledge. 
Doesn't hurt himself studying, but he makes more "Is" than 
"5s." Another "Latin Bull" from Warrenlon High School. 
He expects^to_J>e- a ^ i v il _en gi p ^^ ■- or J^ law^erM In eithe 
field 2S^' predict thai "Cat" will 



ALEXANpiR HAWKINS GRAHAM Hillsboro 

"\onng polilicians have evemiorc a iaini j>f vanil}/." 

Age 21 ; height 6 ff^Cl; wei^t 1 '^, fx^unds', .DlTSociely; 
AthlelicJAssociahon; German Club; SecretaryrTreasurer, 
German Club (4); Leader of German Club Dance (3); 
Commencernent Marshal -^'AeKErv \'acis Editor (3); 
Class Historian (4); CortKyGor^n's Head; 
Law. \ — ' I 



L. W. 



tha 



the 



additii 

\, ■ 



lo that ha 



"Sandv" kn 
politics, and i 

orator of no mean abrhty. N<i)hmg les?~thnn the Si 
"Sandy." Hectook'^ shine at Botanit»Jbot-.h 



signs^'t^<- bemg 
(trongesf men in the 'c 



, o( colleg 

h.mself a 

ate fo 

show 



of the 




O/^J^^a 



<^i<^9C_^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



45 




AUGUSTUS WASHINGTON GRAHAM, 

Oxford 



!«• 



"Yon Craham hath a lean and /lungrl; look- He ihinks loo 
much: _^ 

Such men are danilerous." ' ' ^ ^ 

Trt<6S I 

Age 20; height 6 feet; weight 136 piuSUi^ Di. Society; 
Athletic Association; Associate Editor of Tar Heel (3); 
Editor of Yacketv Vacs (3) ; Debating Union (3) ; Class 
Football (3, 4); Track Team (3); Vice President Class 
(-4); Granville County Club; Horner School Club; Phi 
Beta Kappa; A K E ; L. W. Law. 

"Gus." "Caesar" — He is just a student. Phi Beta Kappa 
in a walk, a star in the Di. Societj'. and on the sly a ladles' 
man. A moralist in principle. Stoic In plillosophy, and 
a "Sfrm Jim" in appearance. He can clear the bar in 
the high jump, but n^revels In a rgum ent, and a laugh. The 
logic of his reasoning clothed as It is in natural oratory 
will some day analyze the foundations of democracy and 
place him with the rest of his class high in the estimation of 
his commonwealth. 



WILI^m^GRAVESl.lIl'wM, . .V Mount Airy 

mo\e,t]a4{hi i'gh no^iorej 
IMen ae'ri deceivers eVeTf' ',\ 

Guilford College, 1907-08. 1908-09, i9e^-10; Di. So- 
ciety; Athletic Association; President. Surry County Club; 
Manager, Glpe Club; German Club; li 1.1 U. 

"BlLL^"^Ue h^t dressed man In our class. He is good 
looking, lazy; mysltrious, and indifferent. Gels up in the 
mornn(J,..only when he fecl^ so inclined. The only recog- 
nized "lady killer" i^'the class. Has a girl in every port 
and swears it's the DesI plan. 




AXvKna juc^ 



46 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




PRICE HENDERSON GWYNN. Jr Leaksville 

"Resolve to rum or ruteihir'^f, 



Age 19; height 5 feel 10 inches; weiglil 1 50 fxSunds. 
Di. Society; Athletic Ass^cialiou ; Y. M. C. A.; Class 
Prophet; Manager, Class Baseball Team (^) ; Exchange 
Editor, Magazine (3) ; Associate Editor-in-Chief. Maga- 
zine (4); President, Rockingham County Club; PJii Beta 
Kappa; L. W. Law, U^^ 

'"P ' IS a pleasant, congenial fellow when hp IsTTiot on a 
t;ioutli. But sometimes, for reasons he knows not why, the 
isorld to him ii all wrong. "'P" is vice president of the 
Republican Club, a co-worker with "Daub," and a strong 
supporter of the "Ring Busters." He is a bright fellow and 
will make-iiis maiilc m^lKe^-worldr- ' V 



ROBERT MARCH HANES Wmston-Sa 



"Elernal sun&hine 



elites on his head." 



Age 21; height 3 feel 10' j inches ;*^^ight 154 pounds. 
Athletic Association; Coop; Secretary-Treasurer. German 
Club (3); President, German Club '(4) ; Editor, YacKETV 
Yack (3) ; lie^dfiX, Gorgon's Head Dance (3); Manager, 
Musical Associafioir (3) ; Assistant Manager, Varsity Base- 
ball Team (3) ;' Manager. Varsity Track Teim (4); Man- 
agcl^Slar Course (4) ; Student Representative on Council 
0)'. Y. M, C A.: Commencement Marshal; Gorgon's 
Head; Golden Fleece; i: A lO; L. \W. B«.sipe^s, ^ 

"Bob" sees the sunny side. If he has ever been giouc'iy, 
no one has yet found it out. Is a friend to everybody, and 
the most popular man in the class. "Bob" has held down 
some of the hardest jobs in college, mostly of the managerial 
variety. .A good student, especially in Geology, but he 
doesn't like the flavor of "Mimm's Extra Dry." 




i^mjUAe<z>^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



47 





iMfflST ^H^RGRETT Sylvester, Ga. 

flluJe ami caiU ll peace." 

Age 21; height 6 feet 2', inches; weight 184 pounds. 
Athlelic Association; Tennis Association; "i'. M. C. A.; 
Di. Society; CosraopollTan Club; Class Football (2, 4); 
Coop; Gorgon's Head; If A; L. W. Banking. 



"Sunrise," "Haines" comes 
State. Hr is a Kard worker as i 
ing in three years. However, he 
has plenty of time to mix with hi 



us frona^ the "Cracker" 
evidenced by lii5r.graduat- 
5 not a grind, and usually 
friends. He takes a part 



lie/. and^,^,|^g,^j^ ajK\,g^jia_l^lto5jt,_^ 



^^^/.fL^H^^^A^fSPC^ 



WILLIAM FRANKLIN HENDRIX Umonville 



"/( is tranquil people ntbo accomplish 



chr 



Age 23 ; Rlsel#ft" 9 *^l 
Y. M. C. A.; Aftllelic'As; 
(1, 2, 3); Captain, Class Baseball Tx^>\t^iJ\-Eresbman- 
Sophomore Debater (I); Sophomore-Junior 'Debater (2); 
Assistant TVIanagcr, Varsity Football Team (3); Manager. 
Varsity Football Team \(4) ; Di. Society; Golden Fleece; 
L. W. Law. //fAV-S, "--K ^-^ ^"- y \ 

"Bill" is consiy<JrW>lh^'^KT4wdest.of-nK5 skr^d.> He 
uses this charactewhc sbrewdness flh successfully managing 
the Varsity fo6(ba|l team, 'in manipulating politics, and 
passing "hou'rs"" without jvvorjc. This shrewdness in con- 
nection wit^ his ofaloricMwi^ropenBilies promises gr,9at suc- 
cess for "BH^^ Horace predicts tl^V "B,U" will "be in 
the legislative halls within the next five years, and we have 
great faith in Horace's predictions. 




(Ap!!lS:^ju.ja^ 



48 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




BRYAN VANCE HE^RY, J?,, L.lesv.lle 

"He could on either side dispute, '' -S2s 

Confute, change sides, and slill confute." 

Age 22; height 6 feel l'_ inches; weight 138 pounds. 
'Association; Historical Society: 



Di. Society; Athfetic Asso 
L. W. Law. ^ft 

"Vance" has the nibii of ' 



wit, but otherwise he make 
to us from Wake Forest ii 



kn 



seccMid year, and straightway made a hit with us. He 
'Ws everyone on the campus, sluc^i^^^a ht|[e befpue ex- 



aminations, and argues a lot. A fervor for t!)e Law has 
recently seized upon his soul, and if arguing is a necessary 
requirement of law. we predict that he will he one of the 
most brilliant lawyers of our class. 



CARLISLE HIGGINS . ... , Eunice 

*'>! pennp saVeJ « /mo pence clear. 



/. 



pin a :<l<i^'s a gr 



Agti23; htight 5 feet 8'., inches; weight 166 pounds. 
Di. SJciely; Class Baseball TeSm (3); Athletic Associa- 
tion; Treasurer, Athletic Association (4); Historical So- 
ciety; Debating Union (4); Ampholerothen ; L. W. Law. 

"Carusle" — You can tell by the losy bloom of health 
on hil^'cfleet" &'al he is a son of the mountains. Had a 
peaceful struggle in his Senior year with French II. He 
even dreamed in French. Bui came out all right ia the'cnd. 
He is the official economist of the class by almost unani- 
mous vote. Carlisle is one of the good solid fellows of 
the class. 




(L<aj-i 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



49 





fRANK- BRUCE H001C£R\S. HKKV. .TMSreenvVlle 

C,^*^- "yl// IDC as^ I'sl/oL^f^ted/oac.'VJON't 

" \ HrtVL- TO 6TrtNT) 

Age 2<k, height 5 feet 10''^ inches; weight I5S pojAds 

Phi. Sdd^ety; Athletic Associati&ns^_^eside 

Club. :r^_ ~ 

"BRiTeSU— "{^ot an active parti< 
cranks'-VHollefeeJ^e, nor yet a 

I) orW--wBo~^-fnefer?il!R^let the co|le^. amuse him, rathe 
taan amuse thexpllege^^^^kal thus is a i^ood policy is 
efvidenced best m Brb«£ himself. We ha\cn't the shghtest 
doujjt^at he will make 



County 



panJ/Sn the "quips and 
laVe iL his work, Bruce 



c^-(^-M^ 



FREDERICK WILLIAM HOSSFELD, Jr.. .Morganton 



"EverM-^ffiurdil^ hoi-o-champion lo def end it; f or emtr is 
■^ -^ aimm/i ratl(allrc." 



\ 



Age ^^fe/1jeiEh4— tef|Set ; weight 206 pounds./ Athletic 
AssociationV^i^eta^^^^; I^isroTical Soci/y; L. W. 



Undecided. 



"Whass'at? Whass'a^" Just '"Big Hoss," that's all. 
Distinguished by his gigjiflic volume, his knocking (inanimate 
thing;) and boxing {human things) ; his chara"cteristic stride 
on the football field, his willingness lo argue on aflT^^ubject 
(preferably iclicion), al any hme. at any place, with any 
personj under any ciu umslances, but his arguments are 
usually of two fprms, circular a^id reduclcu ad absurdum. 




C^'^M:fjd4^ 



A 7/ 



50 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




BLAKE ELLIOTT ISLEJ 
"At night me'll 



WILLIAM EMIL HOSS^ELD Morganion 

"And this is lii^i iJi(til<=tfvitaMors should I fail?" 

Age 18; he.ghmnfTiw^^iig^'l^eO pounds: Ath- 
letic Association; Tenms^^&cigfe^; (Secretary, Phi Beta 
Kappa; L. W. Civil Engineering. ^^ | 

"Hoss," "XX'ii.liam" — Jusl plain "Hos5^' as diTTinfuishFd 
from "Big Hoss." Will talk a year all night about any- 
thing until his small-eyed brothei comes around. As a 
bndge player he is an artist, but then he is alj artist at 
anything he goes at, since he made the secretai-yship of the 
Phi Beta Kappa witlroiit looting at a book> Had^^ood 
temper until he made a "3" on Chem. 1. tikes^^good 
joke but can't tell one for laughing. "Hoss" is a good 
all-round fellow and will make good. 




Burhngto 



Age 19; height^^Sft^feel ^'j inches; weight 147 pounds. 
Y. M. C. A.; DuHSocietyr'President. Alamance County 
Club; Gym Sq"atJ; .Class Statistician; L. W. Undecided. 

"BlXke" -.Eiaro^^^^to us from Trinity in our Sophomore 
yea<<;^"V^f.aIl lilse BlakeNahd we think -that filake likes us. 
at lea»Pl^ goes into everything ._wjih his whole heart. He 
has woi^sjniich_idisirn€JTt3t.--in -the.,, ckissroom and in the 
"Gym." He carries an attractive side-line of music. 




li^>iLaJUc_ ^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



51 




F AIRLEV PAffERSON VmES-"".: .r*^.Laur,nburg 



■■So cndi the blooJv hu 



of the da)).' 



Age 20; helgKr 5 feel 9 inches; weight 140 pounds 
German Club; Athletic Association; Manager, Class Base- 
ball Team: (X)-, i) A E ; L. W. Banking. 



"FaibV," "Handsome" — The luckiest man m college since 
his brother Jesse left us. Has the enviable faculty of 
knowing exactly the right ihmg to study lor examination — 
and no mote. Has spent most of his time at the Irrtv-but 
never fails to take his constitutional every night in. ttre~-FO«Jl 
of a trip to the Pickwick. Z^^ 



^ !\^30-^-.j.0-\~ 



CLARENCE WALTON JOHNSON. .:.. Four Oaks 

"/( h d gpp^' 'Jlpine lhar^ollot>i)his own Inslruciions." 

Age 2>;-^hpgKt .S^ffd^-TOchej^ weight 150 pounds. 
Y. M. C. A.; PK'i. Scjriiiyt Athleti,/ Association; Tennis 
Association; Johnston County Club;'B. C. A. Club; Y. 
M. C. A. Cabinet;, VolutUeer Pandv L. W. Missionary. 



"C. W.." "StRaioit^Wc^'" Aslviry punctilious, and 
regular as the walch hi ^r&^s oij^ )>ou when he's in a 
hurry- and he is always in a hurry. Gels his nickname 
from his rather stiff carnage, which tg 'acquired in military 
drilf'al Bui^V Creek. His stsjid^nejs/ persistence of force, 
and good Intellect will make him a good missionary, if he 
enters thai calling, and we believe he will. 




52 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 





Age'^-^OT height '^^IS^^^incfi^; weight 

"JoHJ*'-' -dropped down among -us, flcm <lie weste( 
of rtEeTSlaJej 7or~ih« lasl lap in lh<- rate for a' shfeepskin. 
John has a maniaTor literary^ ^degrees, having annexed one 
froiS'<5afawfiM-'C«llete, last year, he is now in Lest of 
anoMr?Tff5"l^fi^-^l«l^ is- reading poetry and-solving fpohlical 
problems with Representative Johnson. To know John well 
IS to know a good student, a good friend, and ^"good fellow. 



JUC-. 



FQHht ^^a^J^DRICK Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age 21; height^ |5 ihil fl^^^es; vmffi 160 pounds. 
Medical Society; Yi Mj, CJ A.^^^; L. W^ Meditine. 

"Kent" was formerly'? «uKjecl of Wake Forest, but the 
Ministerial Atmosphere was loo close for him fhere ; he 
hailed for U. N. C; an? joined us in our Junior year. Since 
hlC*ttiv^l carodng lis, he has decided to study medicine, and 
promises to make good in his profession. He is a sober- 
minded fellow and has his own ideas about everything. 
"Kent" is a good mixer and his main hobby is reading the 
"Smoke Eyes." 




VAv_ \^ 4<^.vJbv:c;^A^, 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



53 





JAMES CONRAD 

"Lcl mililnes&ev^'i^end' ihv longue 

Age 20; height 5 feel 8' _. incbe.s,' ^weiyit -i4^Vo"nds. 
Phi. Sociely; .Alhlelic Associahen; Y. M. C. A.; Pill 
County Club: . Pre^^.A^soeiation; .§crtik=-Baseball Team 
(3); Class Fdolfeall "0)^ r^\] . 

He IS an innoeeftr^peacefutjook^ngfell^v, but a bad man 
when you slir up his Irish. He^ Js a ball ptayec.and plays 
the game ^^ ^IJ^it^s ^^th. Studies, h^<aBa 'iviUjnake 



JESSE CLEVELAND L.ASSITER. . . ,x^;7^,„Ju^an 

"Whal harmony h ihis? My SooJ f'ru^Ji'.''Haff!^''' 

Agt--20s , he\ghl 5 feet 1 jiK^^; wei'shi 150 pounds 
Di. dp^'ty; ,CL Club (3. 4)(;^ni«'rsitytf^i;iM;(3. 4); 




"LassiHr"^^ 
self. He piides h7i 
bass voice, and on pas: 
and wiltiout even looku 



Bg' on Wiith he prides him- 
hU red lop; boots, on his big. 
■_' EconomicsB' without a book, 
al a bookJ| He is, moreover, a 
star member of the Glee ( lub and the "ffciaj Ipafer of the 
class. Lassiler, however, like 'Collins lam" has a head 
of his own and will some dgr periiajis hult^^i^elf to the 
front. 





54 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




JOHN CLEGG LOCKHART Chapel H.l 



■He ha 



to persuade 



anj 



aJ to contrive, a long. 
..ha^d-^iPi execute." 

Di. Society; Y. M'.:t.*A.; Athletic Association; Tennis 
Association; Golden Fleece; George Washington Scrub 
Debater; Freshman-Sophomore Debater; Secretary. De- 
bating Union (5); Vice President Class (3); Commence- 

(it Marshal^^^^)^^^re5.dent, V. M. C. A. (4); Busi- 
YACKETYrYAciK (4). 

of many affairs; He has ipore .^p, .do 
than any man in the class — jand he is always on the -job. 
The ladies are dear to hlT heart, and if he jsn t talking 
about '4he ,Y^M. C. A. j^tp YA^^EVi^AtR.," politics, or 
debating, he is sure lo be talkii 
you want a thing done right, 
him out and he has made good. 



ess Manager, Yai 
John is our r 



JOEL JENKINS McADEN Charlotte 

"There i{s<ifide<fti'e4 deviltry beneath his mild exterior." 
foo Ut-^ ^ ,'>*^. 

Age 2\; PhS%M '5' ieej' 5 inches; weight 146 pounds. 
2 ti^J?t.i:ierman CJub; Warrenton High School Club; 
Dran)iti4.,CIub'(2); President. Dramatic Club (4); Meck- 
lenburg •XTdiinlyJ^BK; Aljlletic Association; L. W. Bank- 
ing- ~ (s/J^'^ 

He wears a smile of seraphic innocence and possesses the 
voice of a cooing dove, buti in ; his violet eyes the devil 
twinkles, and things are not w*hat they seem. His charming 
piquancy, his manner shyly vivacious, and his mischievous 
gaiety make hun,,to the f eininjjie "hg^tt "''^tf^-'?'^'' '^'""*'"''' 
IS to the stone. '''^ lUl^C-^^^W^. , ."-'- 



'^ 





^riy\^ a^du — , 



Vol. xn 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



55 




MONROE ANDERSON McI 



" 'T' 15 nrong to tal^e detighl in iinnoijmg our friends." 

Age 21; height 5 feel II inches; weight 143 pounds. 
Athletic Association; Tennis AssccialioiL; -Y^M. Q. A.; 
Di. Society ; German Club; Assistant inl'-EfftiajW (3); 

A K E. '.'""^""'.".n-.-.i 

" -- :J . ^-V^ 

"Mac" is stingy with his affections, t)ut his concentration 
has made it stronger to those who know him best. He is 
not much in getting grades, but a bundle of general infor- 
mation has been collected irom some place. He likes to 
"peep and botanize-upon tn^ V^gin flora." quoting poetry 
in the meanwhile. 




'^^^'-•"^1^ (ylr ^€^^ 




JOHN DUNCAN McLEAN .^.^^.Voss 

"Bool^i arc for the ithafiarU idle limes* 

Age 24; hefejir5 feel 7 inchesk\weight 164 pou 

"J. D.." "Mac''%(\, hand-n^^P)\ from 1911. and a 
good one. too. He worfc"«'atlhe ^riiftshop, sticks fellows for 
the Pickwick, conver^e^ on politics and conslilulicnal law, 
and cusses Physics 1. Is rather sensitive about his figure; 
however, he laugHs Vociferously at everything, and quite 



often pullrott a soc~. 
egg. Steady^n^^bl" 



b^,'on^ himself 




11 "Ma,," IS a goo 
;oods7] ( I *J*- 




56 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 





HENRY BURWELL MARROW Henderson 

..,7.. . C^' 

t 'IS reason s part /T^^i 
To govern anj lo gaarcl the hearti 

Age 24; height 6 feeliNveighl 1 flit-^Tim^sr^T^i. So- 
c.ely; Press Associ^lion (2, 3); ^^ M.' C;. A.; Historical 
Society. Assistant Editor of >ACKkTy 'i'a^, (4)j^? ^ 

"H. B. ' is otS-af the bestdialaijced. -Well-grounded men 
in ihe clasi. He has ^tudj^ well'Jurrn« Ills college course, 
and on tlif side has -lauglrt- at the graded scljoolv Always 
I lings a young lady lb the star .;our^ — each iime a different 
lady. H. B. says that he makes -tbese otiartgerln order to 
better s^ldy fiuman nature. To u ca n xounl on JVlarrow for 
a logical reason for anything he does. 



C^f^^Mz.^-^.^^-^^^ 



WILLIAM PETER MOORE Fonta Flo 

"His hront is luet rvilb honest stveat. 



Fo 



he :aJkes!/)it>l anv^an.' 



pounds, 
cal So- 



I 311 

j Age t25* hiight \Vfee/ 4 ijn5f«e§r^eight 145 
pl"S9^W;''Class'Foolhalf|j, 2, 3, 4); H.stor 
cTelyT^LTvWT T cat hing. .^ \ 

"Pete." as h/is famiR^Vly kn'owa to all of U5, has neve. 
been what _piig'^f^E_^talled a u:ood Fie.vi in any sense 
whatever. He has lusl^^ri a so)ffl,*stqady I9l2 man. A 
fair student wtlii n,. particuTTr^enlHeij^ies' toward the' Phi 
Beta K.appa. a gcod class athlete foi^ four years, and a gDod 
conscientious worker in ihe literary society, about snms^^ip 
his activities. Pete's sKyi wtt aiKi^ g«iidli^yj#^ke^klin a good 
companion at any jirutk'^^^fli/* prides himself on his good 
looks and his knowledge of 14lh English, which has come 
to be his hobby. 




CkJ.(^M^^z^^ie^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



57 




LAWRENCE NELSON MORGAN Goldsboro 

"Never to he doing^Maih 



Age 22; height 5 fee<^'4 inche 
Vice President of das'! (2); \^inr 
Assistant Editor, Magazine (3); Ti£ 
Tar Heel (4); Tar Rahy Board 



ation (4); Phi. Society: Odd Number Club; 
: P^esideBI, Pm Beta Kappa; L. ^X■. Jou 



"Monk" is president of the Phi Beta hCappa. edilor-ji 
chief of most every college puhlicalion. and still has 
to lalk and joke with any one who comes along. Has/take 
every "bull" coarse in college, but has never macl/ better 
than a "1" on ^J of iheni. .\ ihornuphly gcfbd fellow, 
popular with b;;^ *e_facully and llie sUidenls; we predict 
tor him a greaT success in life. 




Ti(o-.?^™P^- '^'^• 




JAMES WARD MORRI, 

"A (iike'^fil&r'^ sleep 

" ■" "- ' ', Tier 111 

Agf^J; TieTghl 5 feet^ inches; vyeighT-t^O pounds. 
Phi. Society; Y. M, C, A.; German Club; Alhiell^l^- 
ci^lioni Leader-junior Prom. (3)V-$d;ior.Jr'ACKt-Syihi 
(i) :: Rreside(xti fHorida'.Club : Horner ClubiJV.I MJjC.- 'A, 
^ajsiijfet.-l:^') : - v£dilor-»t.-Chlef, ;^'AcKi«__Y*c1^ (4) ; 

I a prbm&teii) ^t-4tSs£Sie social side of 
■as largely instrumental in making the 
fie is a good talker, wnlei, speaker, 
iHe lime demands il. Ho has the harden 
of publishing the Yackety Yack this ye^r. and hi^ done 
his pari: to mak e M_*^'rce5s. - He fiopas lo^e a lawyer some 
day, and our predSTion is that he will make good 





58 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




DAVID f^lD MURCHISON. 

I '■■-^ '""fe/V the truth ami sha. 



(l(nington 



PHI- 
Tf,e—JeVd(- 

Age 2S^heighl 6 feel; weighl 160 pounds. $'|J^^ : 
Phi. Sooe^y: Chemical Journal Club; L. \V. Medicine. 

, "Dave," "Mluih" — Works hard in ewiylhmg he under 
tat*5'.*'Gan cat mi>re buckwheat cak*s at one silting than 
any one man in collei;f. He is one jof j Frbggif's proteges 
and spends most of his time in the zoif ' ab<]>ral(iry," crush- 
ing the weed. Dave is a good musician and dancer, and 
winner with (heJal die^ 




^'^y02v/«.^-6uyV(r«A 



CLARENCE EDWARD NORMAN Concord 

"His virtue Txas iilvern." 

Age 20; height 5^^,5pr\' ' inches; weight 148 pounds. 
Di. Society; Atl\lel]t;\' Association; Tennis Association; 
Glee Club (4); Deulsclier Verem^Jj;^}, 2); Track Squad 
(3); Y. M. C. A. Cafemet (3.J^%;;7Secretary, Y. M. C. 
A. (4) ; L. W. Foreign Missionaw^^^ |.i;. 



"CLARENCE^^lf "there was a pri 



for the mn!l 
inquisitive man Iji the Univeisily, Clarence would cerlainly 
get it. However, this is not an allogelher bad propeniily. 
for it almost got him a Phi Beta Kappa key. Clarence i' 
one-flf -^id^ itfpsl- dependable ni;n on the campus, he doesn I 
mind work and as a result he is one of the best men in 
our dfafir~THe- predoioijiant latcrest of Clarence, outside 
of his classroom work during his college course has been 
the religious activities of the Young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciation. 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



59 







Mars Hill 
n- / helJ 



JAMES LA^'RENCE ( 

••/ am largh. heller than I thoughl ; I d. 
' \ io much oooJness. 

-^.- ■ / vt 

Age 21; height 5 feet 10 inches; weight 154 pounds. 
Phi. Society; Athletic Associa(i«Br; . Historical Society; 
Odd Number Club; Florida Club; Ed.tor-tn^ef, Mag- 
azine: Class Football (1,2V. Scrub Foo|baU-~^; Varsity 
Football (4). L. W. Law. y,,^-''^"^ 

. : J . 

"Orr" possesses— much natural .il.ili|y. He is our best 
poet, and one/ of our best athletes. But football, editorial 
duties, and poekc medilalion, together \vilh a natural aver- 
sion to books, hait't'ei^t him \i4m /wjW'S to"* much. 




THADDEUS SHAW PAGE Biscoe 

"They Taho rfre^^^/caicJ //icniic/vei mus/ al^ay^ please. 

Age 20; I^eiigjht 3 feel 1 1 inches; weight 140 pounds. 
Athletic Asso^i^pn; Di. Society: Y. M. C. A.; Class 
Baseball (1); Scrub Baseball (2) Vlrsity Baseball (3); 
Member, Wearers of the N,.iiX-Qjib; Coop; Gorgon s 
Head; K .\ ; L. W. Farmirf*,,^,^'^ 

Well, Well!^Uor^ho>^hertJ. I do believe it is our 
old friend ■'Thad" of basebair fame. "Thad" is one of 
Jimmy's proteges; .but that' doesn't keep him from being 
one of the most popular in the class. Believes in studying 
enough to pasjfc'tTra" work,', and en]oys life , the^ /^st g f -the 
time. "^=^— '^■^..^M'^/^'^ '' " 




Jk-aJlr^ -1 OL^t 



60 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




HAL LYNCH PARISH, Jr H,llsbor< 

"Never idle a moment, hut thrifty and thoughtful of others.' 



Age 19; height 5 fe^t 9',j injtes; weight >25 pounds. 
Di. Soc.ely; Phi Be«i Kappa j/A^etic Assi^giahW^JZen- 

Association; Rlectrical EngHtJET' 
Electrical Engme^mg. ^ ^;\ f^/ 

•Baby"— Frpml Httrslum, and yet he i 

the key he Wears so pr<»niitienlly, shows 
name of "Baby" \t}. Jiis Freshman year c 
sweet soprano \oiccA-and il hasn't changed yet.. - H/ spends 
most of his lime at '\yorlt. but doesn't let ihat/keep him 
away from the front seaK^ the Pjckwick, ^nd^ trip home 
every two weeks. 




^2;¥<=^ Cui>2^t:^0ty 




Age 30; height ^^« "6^ j }ncSes ; w^eigh? 1 3 5 pounds. 
Phi.,Soc.ety; Y. M||^;,A:;' L- W. Teacher. 

Here IS cne ol iSe quiel kind, seldom seen or heard from; 
somrwhal aged, but that liinn'l hurl him — much. He pursues 
his work hnd le'5 olhri- l-llcw theirs. Came to us last 
spring. afterbeiriB .-™i a vear. W'c were glad to adopt 
him. 'Withal _a pleasanl Iclluw and eonscreiritous hard 
workeis- 




HLLBOkU 




-^ J OLjuy^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



61 




JAMES DICKSON P, 



Age 20; heiglit 5 feet 




Meredith. Fla. 



"WhateVer/is popular deserv 



ght l38\pounds. 
Coop; German Club; Athlellic Associa^&WClass Historian 
(3); Sub-Leader, February Germa? (SjV ^^KETY YaCK 
Ed.lor (3); II K A; L. W. Busipfcss. - ) I 

"Dick." 'Rbc" came i(. us horn FI'Midd aiScTweflxtvere 
glad to- get him. Is a jolly good I, llou- and liked: M &^%ry- 
body. Makes good gra"^" and d.ipin'l have lo work for 
them. Was afrafd of the ladie;, u'.fn we first got him. but 
you should see him now. Thinks he will try the lumber 
business. 



y.cte-f^iGJUu. 



~1 EXIT I ■ I 
C0l|DMBU5~WASFlllHl^t<>N EAGLES PITTMAN 

Hm^r^'^^^^^itakers "-^ ^-^ 




aihl unsBicr n>hal I 



for: 



luikfv 

/ ' : . 

5j^eet S' _ inches; weigfrt— 133_pound: 

Society ;'*Y;'TVK C. A.: ."\lhlflic AssfeSlSh ; Gyi 

Te^iji (2); Manager, Class Baseball Teani Q.): Cla; 

tfall Team (3. 4); Assistant Manager. Tar //ec/ (3) 

Marshal' (3); Buiineiss Manager, Taf0.tc\ (4) 

Jtant in Library (1); L. W. Teachiis^--^i=? 



"Pitt" has studied hllle but read much. This reading 
has never inlerfeied with his duties on the ^ Tar Hec/. 
As a business Manager, he Is ode of ihe best we have. Has 
been active in ser.v3ng the inleE^sts of the class ever since 
he has been in 'cdllege. I |<,eep 'your eye-oa^"Pill," he'll be 
business manager of the Standard Oil Company, some of 
these days. 




62 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




r 



"Type of the wise idS>^^^ bul pev^>r«am 

Age 21; height 5 feet 9 incjjes; wetght 130 pounds. 
D,. Society; Y. M. C. A.-; AtHlelic Association; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (45; Tennis Association; President, Rock- 
ingham County Club (3) ; President. Oak Ridge Club (4) ; 
Carolina Cotillion Club; Assistant Leader. Cotillion Hop 
(3); Class Football (3, 4); Manage,. Class Football (4); 
Class Baseball; Dramatic Club (4); iL. W. Engineering. 

"ToMVv" is a splendid representative of the average 
University man. He plays; class football, does his duty 
to tlie Y. M. C. A., lakes some part in the work of his 
society, dabbles a little in politics, and studies Occasionally — 
enough to.pasj his jiKpik with ease. Witb^l he is a thorough 
good feltoft-.^^Wrllope that he will be able to live down 
his abominable habit of making puns. 



impr 





AgeT29; helgKl.5 feel II inches; weight 150 pounds 
Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (2); Alhletil: 
Association^. Whitselt High School Club; L. W. Businesi. 

"QuiNVi^— We is well worth knowing, though it is difficult 
to become ac<^ualnled with him. He will sell you a suit 
of clothes and guarantee you satisfaction — because he sold 
it to y,<iu.>^H^Aies not pride himself as an athlete, nor a 
4eba(<^nor for rrtakrriii^ high grades; but he passes his wuxk 
ana^ A-«tg n 4> or^ all -tkat — 




^C?^. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



63 




JAMES HALL RAN^^J^- 

"Not muOi talk— a gr^al. sn^iet'W', 

/ (;~\ ^% r vt: 

Age 21; Height 5 , jeel 'g^l!^«; wei'g^l 
Ph.. Society; Y. M. C. A.;' Alhlclic Assoc 
Association; Secretary. Johnston County Club (I) 
dent JolinMon CouaLy. Club (3); .Associate Editor. 
HcA (3. 4); Associate Editor, Ma%azmi (4); Vice Pr 
dent. Hibtorical Society; Press Association. 

"JlMMtE" — Another devotee to the printed page 
shown by\ his official lilU — the greatest bookworm oV our 
class. He \ame lo'collcEe for what comes out of boojts and 
:arry lilrte else away wilh him. He should ha^'e made 
Phi Beta Kappa by all mean;, and would have, had he 
begun with half the z egt be ^ | ; Wdjyifc ?14QW£yf. he will 
succeed, for to him who toils nothing is inipossible. 




Yadk.nville 



inches; weight 135 pounc 

A.; .Athletic .Association; Cla 

liness Manager. Ma'l.az'mc (4) ; L. W. 

"Thad" "SxSt of tl>5?5iraid. si ^^nrl.e,s and one 'of the 
best busine:S*b^K*^in lTTe"^s-, He spent one-half his tii..- 
during his Senior year boning on French II and olhei halt 
soliciting adverlisemenis for the .Wu^Jzinc. He is. moreover, 
the h-sl aulhonly ,n . ollrge .-.n ielii;n,n, and rould he put Ins 
religious VK\\s in practice be would be aicuosl a model sort 
of fellow. ^ ^ ■ "^^"^ " 




^^-^.^ 



64 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




HENRY EUilENE RIGG3 Dobson 

"All hafe'ifiJ'gifitofcsbiicf^^^jJeiD pojsesse^ o£ misJom." 
Age ISVheigKfVfeetlSLinches; weight 150 pounds. 



Di. Society; \Y. M.^ C. A);' Athletic 
County Club; As^Qciale ^^rdiior of ^> 



L. W. Law. 



Association ; Surry 
CKETV "V'ack (4) ; 



"He" — Some think thai "He" is lazy, but he just ap- 
pears that way. Never does, anything off-ham) — ev^n_ lakes 
deliberate aim wRen lie smiles at yon. — »tle is a good 
student, and a pedagogue of the old school. Holds ihe 
chair of "Miscellanies" in the Chapel Hill High School. 
Give him lime and he is one of the best we have. 



CHARLES ABRAM ROBERS^. .'-^V^obersonville 

"IheSrun derived Irom labor is ihe saealesl of pleasures." 

^Age 22; height 5 feel S'j inchesV Weigljt M45 pounds. 
Plji.'Sociely; Martin County ,Club'; y,;M. C. A.; Athletic 
As^ciation; L. W. TeScher.' " ' \ 

".Abe" hails iiom Martin County. an,dl is a true son of 
the sod. Hasn't decided wtethei he^ will return to the 
paternal acres a^ter graduation; ^r set forth as a pedagogue. 
Very quiet anti l^nassumin^, , but always there '-with the 
goods. Has w'oVked hard, and vvill make good at whatever 
he goes in for. if he keeps up his present pace. 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



65 




WILLIAM WHITE 



.Timberlake 



■■/ am lhe"^r^;j>^' of courtcs])." 

Age 24; height 6 feet; weight 154 pounds. Phi. Society; 
Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Historical So- 
ciety; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant in Library (4). 

"White"— The Class of 1912 is glad to have White 
Rogers as one of its members. During his college course 
he has proved to be a loyal friend, a diligent student, and 
a devoted member of his class. Every man has his faults. 
So has Ke, He misses Horace Williams's classes every 
term for no other purpose than to go lo see his girl. He ran 
the library for Dr. Wilson this^ year and got up his term's 
work on the night before each vexaminalion, making some 



THOMAS SAMSON ROYSTER Townsville 

"Life is rendered : mosl agreeable fcji allernale occupation 

/ w.T.') n' ','!*''.^'^ \anJ leisure." 

Age 21; height 6 feet 1-4 inches; weight 170 pounds. 
Phi. Society; Athletic Associalion; President. Warrenlon 
High School Club (2); Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Associalion; 
German Club; Chemical Journal Club; 11 3v .V; L. W. 
Medicine. ' > 



"SAP^spent the first two year 
ing, and since that lime has be' 
on his work. He likes Latin, 
to the "boot" he's had on Or 



of his college course work- 
lucky enough to get "3s" 
but wc believe that is due 
Howe since his Freshman 
year. "Sap" has never been in love but likes to advise 
others in their love affairs. Wants lo study medicine, but 
hasn't yet decided lo honor thai profession. "Sap" will 
make his mark, we are sure. 




T»v«-'«^ 



S<Av»-mM^^ 



66 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




HOWARD BENTLY SH0FJvIER.l%fe&yWe. Te 
"For he'i a jolh iocj lAloS."^ 



Age 25; height 6 fjer 
letic Associalion ;, -I^ So^i 




Club; \\'elJlr5J?ool 
Club; Scrub FobU)^'^): ^\,A E , L. W. Law. 

_ <a:\ v.' ) 

"BuTTERpjJP." "SiVsry came to usf from Vanderbilt, 
strained a 'p^fer'and ga^duated m Iwoyyears. He believes 
in steady hard work npllowed with^^enty of good cheer. 
Has the proper dimension^ fory-ti^ jollv Dutchman and fills 
the bill exactly. Is extremely [ muEicaflly-inclined and loves 
to sing just to see how inuchHuj(;S ht can make. Shows 
his optimism to the world by giving forth conitanlly lyrical 
bursts of rapluie, either m "grand opera ' oi ' breakdown" 

riety. Stands for sonietHTng wei jh 'w hile, and can back 



A/^Ji^J^^CcZAX 




/ tlV?OX£nUSE = '''■* 

JESSE RICHARB50N SLOAN. . . : ■ .^TPIiS|^b 

••A'or.e bul himself coalJ be hi paralkLjJ^ 

Di. Society; Athletic .Association; Tennis Associal 
Macon County Club; French Dramatic Club (I). 

"Cick" hails from the mountains, and has to come through 
ihree^states to get here, but he is always oii lime — at the 
Pickwick. It is rumored that he is a" great ladies' man. 
However that may be, he is endowed with the remarkable 
gift of being able to blind Major Cain and Ed. Mimms, 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



67 




LUCIUS EUGENE STACl' Ruih. 



dton 




Age zS'PxJreight 5 Je?t 8 _ inches! \ 
Athletic Associatiou^"7T3i.' Societv . Class BaSebaJI'"( 1 , 2, 
3); Class Football (3^%v S~ob-W.iily Baseball (2); All- 
ClaSS Baseball (\ , ^l^^M-CUsd Football (3): L. W. 
Lhemistry. 

■^t,UKE" — Each 
Wlli^ P. M^gurrv"': ,__ 

"Lake's" linje is ilakeh up with^tShymlsiry ai^ th^ £iii 
We' don't undeTsTand the, -affinity. ^' ''tuke"", is one'of the 
"old guafd" TO class a<M^fe=y=wg— feeliCTJ r^ B f^TiK ' co uld 
have made the Varsity, had he^laken the lime to try. 




rs, in turn, won the 
- the story -e|ids here. 



lid rathe7'li!ntiJJian it PVVjii/en*.' 

^gel20; neighf 

^ly; Dramatic'^tfufrMetklenbura C nunly Chib; Win- 
ner of Preston Cup (2): Fditor. Ma?.ozr,c (3); Editor. 
TarlHecljy^i^^d Number^vb; ,L. W. Journalism. 

■■BREyAM>r'-;.a<jyriler, a ^Btlfl* books, a dreamer of 
dreams.' Brevard is someliij^^f a recluse, and yet his 
writings, and he writes much, prove to us that Doty is alive 
to that which goes on around hiny^ He is a newspaper man 
in every fibef of his being, encA him the Charlotte Ob- 
server is the law and (!«• ittisnel. H 




'U-rJyfi^l, 



68 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




CLAUDE EDWARD TEAGUE Cameron 



■'/ doubl the Tl>isdom of being loo IDue— 
/ see much wisdom in some folly." 



Age 23; height 6 feet; weight 155 pounds. Phi. Society; 
^■. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Historical Society; 
Golden Fleece; Class Football Team (3, 4); Class Base- 
ball (I); Track Squad (2); Member of University Coun- 
cil; Press Association; Manager, Glass Football Team (3); 
Class Orator (A) ; Commencement Debater (3) ; Winner, 
Bingham Prize (3); Amphoterotlien ; L. W. Teacher. 

/ "Claude" is a solid fellow with a ruggedness of charac- 
^^1^ 'ahdia doggedness of determination. He is as persistent 
in his efforts as he is unwayerirtg in his opinions. With the 
same constant persistency Keysets about winning a debate 
or winning a girl. We cannot lell whether he will be as 
successful in the latter as in the former; but we believe 
he can always be depended on to deliver the goods. 



ROBERT LINN VanPOOLE Salisbury 

"Man is nol an organism: he is an intelligence served h\/ 
organs." 

Age 25; height 5 feet 9'^ inches; weight 138 pounds. 
Di. Society; Athletic Association; jSf'. |M. C. A.; Vice 
President, Rowan County Club. |^ 

"Bob," "Van" studies Psych under the new regime, and, 
strange to say, likes it. Holds the proud distinction of never 
having missed a ball game played on the hill. R. L. holds 
another "first place." but it is rumored that he used peroxide 
to win It. (See Senior Superlatives.) 




/f^Jf ^^^-^^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



69 




WILLIAM EASTON WAKELEY Orange, N. J. 

"Yel Ihe life of a mhote life iliss m/ien love is deaJ." 

Age 23; height 5 feet Wyi inches; weight 165 pounds. 
Athletic Association; German Club; Secretary, Athletic 
Association (4); Scrub Football (1, 2); Captain, Scrub 
Football Team (3); Sub-Vars.ty Football (3); Vars.ly 
Football (4); Varsity Track Team (1, 2. 3); Sub-Vars,ly 
Basket-ball Team (3); N. C. Club; Coop; i: X; * X; 
Gimghoul; L. W. Medicine. 

"Bill," "Willie" came to us from New Jersey and 
brought the characteristic ^'ankce enterprise with hira. Is 
a good athlete and his track ability stands him 'well in his 
runs to Tarboro, but on account of "heart" failure he has 
stopped this strenuous service. We are sorry that he has 
changed his course to medicine as we don t see as much 
of him as formerly. Is a hard worker but manages to find 
time to make a pun on most anything at any time. 



LINGAH WANG Peking, China 

"Bui the banils that ntere p/ajjet^ 

B}) that heathen Chinee, /.Z'V.i 

And ihe points thai he ma,i^^ (ZZ'X I' 
Were quite frightful to sit^ 



1^(,d(Unds. 



Age 28; height 5 feet 6 Ji^che^iVeight ISfi*,^ 
Phi. Society; L. W.tfDnsi^l«.S«&fcw) ' i' „/ /^ 

For sociability our ' Celestial member is excelled' by none 
of us. Plays cards and chess superbiy. Speaks Enghsh 
perfectly, and writes good themes. Corresponds in Chmese 
v/kh all sorts of high muck-4-mucks, and writes for Chinese 
journals. Subscribes tolhe "Teachings of Confucius," though 
the Y. M. C. A. nonchalantly collected from Jiim a mem- 
bership fee. ThougS of the higher social order in his 
country, he approves the recent revolution, and admires 
Yuan Shi K.ai. Won all our hearts at our banquet by 
inviting us to come over and eat chop suey with him. 




C7<£-^^^ />^ 



70 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




CYRUS RICHARD WHARTON Gibsonville 



'The lover of fcoa^j^Vi ihe riche 



tan^^piesl of men." 
■-^iifeche^ _^eight 130 pounds. 
Dramalic Glub; Athletic Asso- 
1 Debater's Prize; Freshman- 
GommenceiBcnt Debater (3) ; 
^ J |Chl>r;H^resldent, Debating 
Union (4); Pennsylvania-^efeafer (4); Amphotcrolhen ; 
L W Law — - ll '■"^^ iniib. "< 

hichi?Be"Stt<aw^ in ctioos- 

tudies, clolHesJ aljd 'l^iirsaft^; aWd"he has 

them ail. ^feaba^SJ is his favorite pastime. 

an ijS^aai^jI^'^-WdJtlter. He lost twelve 

a Of bate, but- 'he ^gained a 



"Dick" has an arislociati 
g his friend 
ade good in 

ihis he is ^^ ijS^daO^^ 
junds winningj^ Pepns3^1v 
ep" that weighs considerably more. 



t.R^.\J^ 



JOHN CLARKE WHITAKER Winston-Salem 

"/■// he mcrrv, /'// he free. I'll he 

Age 20; height 5 feet 10'/< inches; Wsfghf+SO^pounds ; 
Athletic Association; Glee CluTj (30-^ W^ns^on-Syepl"Ctub ; 
Scrub Baseball Team (3); Odd Number Club; Tar Bahp 
Staff ;.,Reai!stofjLa5t Will, and Testament (4); German 
Club; Gorgt>riVi4ead; Assislalit Leader. Gorgon's Head 
Dance; ^J=^.X^Coop; L. W.I'Explorer. 

"John7^"Whtt." "Snf.tvN'Kz" came to /us from Guil- 
ford in his Junior year, hut has long since outgrown that. 
A remarkable exanaple. of | deleimuia1ion,^perseverance, pa- 
tience and goodness when' it comes to Math, U, Besides 
this Nothing Iiduliles hini oxi,cpl ilial there are too few hours 
in the day to a.-mmnd.ile Ins s.li.dult ..f Iwenly-four hours 
a week, the Tar Bah\i, baseball, and Senior Stunt. A rare 
mixture of good sense and humor and his broad smile can be 
heard from the South Building to Bob Hanes's joint. Is 
deseivedly popular with men and ladies alike. 




(^lirLj^<L^ 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



71 





'^fr'arm ache n>i//i ai'if and agoni; iDUh Tuordi." 

Age 24; height 5 feet 11 inclifi»4— weisJit-WO^pounds. 
Phi. Society; Secretary, Medical Society; Y. M. C. A.; 
Tnnily Park Club; Scierit.fic Club; L. W. Medicine. 

"WiLhi" was never seen when nol ip a liurry. He is one 
cf our Faculty members, being Dr. Brown's technician. 
Has decided-!o become a doctor and every one who knows 
him feels sure he will make good ,n his profession. -Wilk" 
good student, a good fellow, and a good friend. 
't- 



y.^^; 



J^eY^^'-^-"''^^- 



iJ^c^^^^r 



ROBERT WATSON WINSTON, Jr Raleigh 

"In evcrtp ran\, or grcal or small, 
'J^ is indusir]) supports us all."^-J^^ 

~J^<?^; hel^6 feet ; weigl^ 1 60 puiadi*,^^ Class 
"FSST&lLif); Captain, Class Fo<ilball ( I )' Cliss Baseball 
(2); Scrub Baseball (3); \'arslly Football (2, 3, 4); 
Varsity Tijac-k (l^iaV; Assistant Leader, German Club 
Dance (2),!; |Y, M. C, ^.'y Phi. Smleiyr Corgons Head; 
Golden Fleeie; Captain. FiraHjall Team (4) j N. C, .Club; 
Coop; L. """ 



W. La 



6i H 1 



' Bob" a born leader, and a'Sffnter through and through. 
One of the best athletes CarolmTfl: has ever produced; a 
good track man and a star on the- football leanl. Showed 
his adaptability by making f^ttR place on the pitching staff 
of the Varsity- BasetrSfL^eam, ineBe-5Eeftr. -A hard worker 
In every phase of college activities. In spite of his "Jew 
derby," "Bob" has won the love and respect of the whole 
University, and his name will be mentoned in future years 
with those of Carolina's many heroes. 




72 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




, AH \ 

EMMOR HARRISON YeS^^TTON . . .\. . I^Goldsboro 

"O girls, come Jo'wn, (he boys are here!" 

Age 21; height 5 feet 8'/j inches; weight 134 pounds. 
* A (I; Phi. Society; German Clubj- Atlillet\c Association; 
^ . M. C. A.; Tennis Association 

"Emma"— No, "Emma" is not i co-ed, bill the nearest 
approach to one ^p tr^e .class. Revels in "billets doux and 
talcum powder." for a pastime. Discourses at length upon 
the broadening influence of a lour lo London and Edin- 
burgh. Harrison is a good fellow, a good mixer, and an 
entertaining lalk^r^ ' We wish him the beitjf luck. 



}fU 




Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 73 



Senior (Tlass HfistorY 



^"^ OME authority on colleges and universities has, after long years of 
11^% study, announced that every class has what is known as its "Fresh- 
^"^ man year. " Lest we be criticized we admit that we were forced — 
mind you! — into undergoing that embarrassing experience. We were hazed, 
snow-balled, and blacked quite conventionally. Under the kind guidance of 
the Sophomores we developed a discouraged sort of melancholy that bade fair 
to make us a crowd of idle pessimists. The Warrenton High School Club 
noticed our pitiful condition, diagnosed the case, and prescribed a powerful 
stimulant: "Shorty" Jones as class president. 

The remedy was excellent. \^e woke up. What "Shorty" couldn't 
smilingly lead us into, he kicked us into. We became interested in everything. 
Our baseball team beat the Sophomores and won the championship. Our 
goal line wasn't crossed in football. We had eight men on the Varsity teams; 
social "bulls" and embryo Phi Beta Kappa men were as numberless as the 
sands of the sea. 1912 was "looking up." 

From the tyranny of Jones, W. M., we passed into the really golden days 
of our youth. Dr. Patterson, that famous student of "grats " and "xs," has 
very aptly said: "To every action there is an equal reaction, and in a con- 
trary direction." From a year of oppression we passed into a year of anarchy, 
under Frank Barker. We felt it our duty to welcome the Freshmen. We 
gave a most hearty welcome to all we could find, and dutifully hunted for the 
rest. For nine months we conducted a campaign of welcome that not only 
kept both us and the Freshmen pleasantly occupied, but also made the two- 
dollar damage fee, figuratively and literally, look like thirty cents. Feeling 
that the Carr "Barn " was no place for Freshmen, we induced the Faculty to 
make them move. 

But we couldn't devote all our time to Freshman-culture; President Barker 
wouldn't allow it. We took enough time to capture, again, the baseball cham- 
pionship, and to keep our record in football. When we went home in June, 
we had a tired, but a satisfied, feeling. 

Another reaction set in at the beginning of our Junior year. After electing 
as president that celebrated divine. Rev. Alonzo Folger, we expressed our- 
selves as being unalterably opposed to hazing. Think of it! This radical 



74 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

change can be due to one of only two causes : either the famous puritanical doc- 
trines of our new president, or to our sorrow at the absence of our most promi- 
nent men — Jones, W. M., and "Fat Boy" Manning. But, whatever the 
cause, the change came. We settled down quite seriously to the problems of 
college life. We played hard and studied hard. We put out winning class 
teams. We produced nine Phi Beta Kappa men. And, most of all, we 
cooperated with the Sophomores in abolishing all forms of hazing at the 
University. 

This year we feel rather old. President "Bob" Freeman, that all-wise 
philosopher, sets us an example of well-balanced dignity that all of us try in 
vain to imitate. We feel that we, as a class, have done well. Our students 
are still making ones; our debaters are still out-talking their opponents; our 
baseball team still wins; and our football team has played its last game without 
ever having its goal line crossed by an opponent. We feel just "a wee bit" 
proud of our record; and, too, we feel as if we could do it all again. 

"There's the rub." We Tvanl to do it all again. We hate to know that 
our college days are almost over. But we can't stay here forever. It is only 
a few more weeks before we dash for our last eight-thirty, and sleep through 
our last last-hour class. We hate to go. We have had a good time. Long 
after our youngest grandsons are alumni of the University, we, gray-haired, 
will doze over the morning issue of the Tar Heel and muse over the good old 
times when we were at Chapel Hill. 

Historian. 




Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 75 



(Tlass 4^oem 



" * * ¥ Haply someday rve meet again; 
Yet ne'er the selfsame men shall meet; 
The years shall mal(e us other men." 

— Sir Richard Burton. 

O Comrades on the path of learning. 
We near the goal of years of yearning; 
We've loitered neath The Poplar's shade. 
We've talked and sung and laughed and played. 
But now the hour draws on apace 
When each his own life-path must trace. 
One moment tries each sturdy heart — 
The last hand-clasp before we part. 

We stand in proud and strong array; 
Each one is restive for the fray. 
Our life of sport and study palls. 
We long to leave these classic walls; 
And from our lips is breathed a prayer 
For strength to struggle, do, and dare. 
Ah, who will wage a losing fight? 
And who will scale fame's lofty height? 

Is this a time for mournful lays? 

We'll meet again in other days. 

Ah, yes, but not as now we are. 

For then we shall have wandered far. 

And seen! And lived! And grown in lore — 

The boys we knew will be no more; 

And so we dread with sinking heart 

The last hand-clasps before we part. 

B. D. S., '12. 



76 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Senior Superlatives 



Mosl Popular Bob Hanes 

Best Athlete BoB WiNSTON 

Biggest Ladies Man Gus GrahAM 

Best Dressed BiLL GRAVES 

Handsomest BiLL GRAVES 

Most Lad\)like JOEL McAden 

Greenest Clyde Cates 

Most Businesslike C. W. E. PiTMAN 

Best All- Round Man Frank Barker 

Hardest Worker "Monk" MORGAN 

Greatest Politician L. N. JOHNSTON 

Most Religious Fred Drane 

Tightest Wad CARLISLE HiGGINS 

Best Writer "Monk" MorgaN 

Most Dignified BoB FrEEMAN 

Best Orator L. N. JOHNSTON 

Biggest Bookivorm J. H. Rand 

Best Debater L. N. JOHNSTON 

Best Egg Dick Phillips 

Biggest Gas Bag "Peck" FenNER 

Laziest Sam Gattis 

Ugliest R. L. VanPoole 

Biggest Rounder Thad Page 

Hottest sport Joel McAden 

Biggest Loafer J. C. LasSITER 

Biggest Liar LoNNIE FoLGER 

Biggest Knocker CO. ARMSTRONG 

The Easiest Mark CLYDE CateS 

Class Statistician. 



-■-sffi&^'«4«£^!:'^ 




JUNIORS 



P^, 




80 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Junior (Tlass 



R. O. Huffman President 

B. H. MebanE Vice President 

D. L. Rights Secretary) 

J. H. Caldwell Treasurer 

M. L. RiTCH Historian 

G. L. Carrington Poet 

ROLL 

Earnest Hamling Alderman Greensboro, N. C. 

Di. Sociely; Gilford Counly Club; Alhlehc Association. 

LOWERY AXLEY Murphy, N. C. 

Di. Sociely; Varsily Track (1); Class Football (3). 

James Edgar Bagwell Loray, N. C. 

Iredell Counly Club (1, 2, 3); Vice President, Iredell Counly Club (3); Scrub Football (1, 2); 
Class Football (3); Di. Society; Press Association. 

Isaac Mayo Bailey Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Johnston Counly Club; S. A. D. C. 

Swade Emmitt Barbour Clayton, N. C. 

Engineering. 

Stein Hughes Basnight New Bern, N. C. 

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

Paul Archer Bennett Winston-Salem, N. C. 

German Club; Athletic Association; Winslon-Salem Club; Di. Society. 

Samuel Robert Bivens Monroe, N. C. 

David Remus Blalock RougeiTiont, N. C. 

Phi. Society: Y. M. C. A. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 81 

Merritt Edward Blalock, Jr Norwood, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. ; Athletic Association ; Track Squad ( 1 ) ; X'arsily Track Team (2) ; Class Football 
(1); Scrub Football (2, 3); Assistant Manager, Track Team (3); Wearers of N. C; 
German Club (1, 2, 3); Horner Club; E. E. Society. 

Charlie Edward Brown Bell Cross, N. C. 

Whitsett Club; Phi. Society; Camden County Club. 

Paul Robey Bryan Goldsboro, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Chemical Journal Club; Wayne County Club; German Club; Assistant in 
Chemistry; Phi. Society; X H JI. 

Philip Burch Sellers, S. C. 

Class Football Team (3); Trinity Park Club; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. 

John Carroll Busby Salisbury, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Historical Society; Dramatic 
Club (2. 3); President (3); Press Association; Freshman-Sophomore Debate (2); Junior 
Tennis Team; Secretary-Treasurer, Vice President, Rowan County Club (2. 3); Sophomore- 
Junior Debate (3), 

Joe Yogne Caldwell Statesville, N. C. 

Di, Society; Y, M. C, A.; Athletic Association; Tenn.s Association; Class Football Team (2. 3); 
President of Iredell County Club; Treasurer of 1913, 

George Carmichael Wilmington, N. C. 

New Hanover County Club; Athletic Association; German Club; Gimghoul ; - A K. 

George Lunsford Carrington Durham, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Press Association; Class Poet (3); Class 
Football Team (2, 3) ; Captain (3) ; Tar Heel Board (2, 3) ; Amphoterothen. 

Carnie Blake Carter Morganton, N. C. 

Journal Club; X H M ; Carbon Club. 

James Washington Carter Morganton, N, C, 

Joseph Palamountain Cordon Clayton, N, C. 

Phi, Society; Athletic Association; Johnston County Club; Class Tennis Team (1); Manager 
Class Tennis Team (2); Class Baseball Team (3), 

Ellis Merton Coulter Connelly Springs, N, C. 

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

Victor Aldine Coulter Newton, N, C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Chemical Journal Club; X II M. 

GiLLAM Craig Mount Olive. N. C. 

Phi. Society; Union County Club. 



82 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Archibald Battle Deans Wilson, N. C. 

Alhletic Associalion; Wearer of N. C; Varsity Foolball (1. 2, 3); Secretary, Dramatic Club (2); 
Member of ihe Royal Order of Gobblers; Oak Ridge Club; Wilson County Club; <!> A O. 

Frederick Downing Carthage, N. C. 

Fields Lilburn Euless Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Athletic Associalion; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Association (3); Circulation 
Manager of Tar Heel (3); Class Historian (2); Webb School Club; Di. Society. 

Henry Beauregard Furgerson, Jr Halifax, N. C. 

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

Robert Frederick Gray Wadesboro, N. C. 

Athletic Association. 

Alvah L. Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Whilselt Club; Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore-Junior Debate (2). 

Elisha Carter Harris Elizabeth City, N. C. 

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

Woodfin Grady Harry Grover, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Associalion; Tennis Association; Cleveland County Club. 

E. B. Hart Louisburg, N. C. 

German Club; Journal Club; Carbon Club; <!> A H; X II M. 

Frederick Huffman Higdon Higdonville, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Di. Society; Class Foolball. 

Clarence Ballew Hoke Lenoir, N. C. 

Troy Jay Hoo\er High Point, N. C. 

Thomas Spurgeon Hughes Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Wearer of N. C. ; Gym Squad; German Club; Class Football 

(3) ; <{. -i e. 
John Speight Hunter Gieensboro, N. C. 

Athletic Associalion; Tennis Association; President, Tennis Association (3); Class Tennis (2); 
Class Baseball (I, 2); Captain, Sophomore Baseball Team; Guilford County Club; Y. M. 
C. A.; Glee Club (3); Assistant Manager, Glee Club (3); German Club; Editor, YacKETY 
Yack (3); Marshal; li O IT. 

Robert Obadiah Huffman Morganton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Manager, Class Baseball Team (2); Glee Club; 
Orchestra; Band; Assistant Manager, Varsity Foolball Team (3); Class President (3). 

Mitchell Ray Ingram TaylorsviUe, N. C. 

Di, Society; Y. M. C. A.; La Cercle Fran^ais; Historical Society. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 83 

Robert Waldon Isley Liberty, N. C. 

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

Elisha Wiley Joyner Nashville, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Whitsetl Club; Historical Association. 

Robert Campbell Journey Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Di. Society; Winslon-Salem Club. 

Miss Watson Kasey Houston, Va. 

James Clyde Kelly Carthage, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Phi. Society; All-Class Baseball Team, 1910-11; Moore- 
Lee County Club; Raeford Institute Club. 

Frank Hunter Kennedy Houstonville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Oak Ridge Club; Treasurer, 
Iredell County Club (3); Band (2); Class Baseball (2); All-Class Baseball (2). 

William Albert Kirksey Morganton, N. C. 

John Madison Laberton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Winston-Salem Club; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Di. Society; Electrical Engineering. 

John Franklin Lynch Burlington, N. C. 

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

Albert Rosenthal Marks New Bern, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Phi. Society. 

Archibald McLoid McEachern Jacksonville, Fla. 

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

John Wesley McIver Sanford, N. C. 

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

Arnold Artemus McKay Maxton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Historical Society; Robeson County Club; 
Associate Editor, Tar Heel (3) ; Press Association. 

Banks Holt Mebane Spray, N. C. 

Manager. Class Football Team ( I ) ; Assistant Dance Leader (2) ; Class Tennis Team (2) ; Class 
Poet (2); Le Cercle Frangais (I); Bingham Club; Tar Bah\, Board (3); Odd Number 
Club (2, 3); Editor. YacKETY Yack (3); Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Tar Heel (3); Vice 
President, Junior Class; Assistant Manager, Varsity Football Team (3); Debating Union (3); 
Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; Gorgon's Head; Z >I'. 

Fred Wilson Morrison Spencer, N. C. 

Di. Society; Rowan County Club; Class Football Team (3); Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. 



84 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Thomas Hart Norwood Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Editor, Yacketv Yack; Y. M. C. A.; 
Wayne County Club; German Club; <J> A H. 

William Clyde Oates Hendersonville, N. C. 

James Oliver Overcash Statesville, N. C. 

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

John Lloyd Parker Ahoskie, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Class Baseball Team (2). 

Theodore Partrick, Jr Clayton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Ministerial Band; Dramatic Club. 

J. Theo Perkins, Jr Morganton, N. C. 

Di. Society; Historical Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association. 

Virgil Addison Perrett Whitsett, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Whitselt Club; .Alamance County Club. 

Hubert Conner Petteway Freeman, Fla. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Florida Club. 

Walter Raleigh Petteway Tampa, Fla. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; .\thlelic Association; Florida Club; Secretary of Class (2); Freshman- 
Sophomore Debate (2). 

Guy Berryman Phillips Trinity, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society: Athletic Association; Press Association; Class Baseball Team; All- 
Class Baseball Team; Class Football Team; President, Rudolph County Club. 

Jasper Louis Phillips Kinston, N. C. 

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

William Nicholson Post Wilmington, N. C. 

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

I\AN Marriatt Proctor, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Athletic Association; German Club; Blues Band; - <I> E. 

Thomas Michael Ramsaur China Grove, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Rowan County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Class 
Tennis Team (3). 

Edgar Ralph Rankin Gastonia, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Gaston-Lincoln County 
Club; Press Association; Class Football Team. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 85 

Leland Brown Rhoades Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Douglas LeTelle Rights Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Dl. Soclely; Y. M. C. A.; Press Associalion; Winslon-Salem Club; Class Football Team (2, 3); 
Class Baseball Team (2); Band; Glee Club; Orchestra; Assistant Editor, Tar Heel; Maga- 
zine Board; Odd Number Club; Secretary. Musical Association (3); Class Secretary (3); 
Athletic Association. 

Marvin Lee Ritch Charlotte. N. C. 

Scrub Football Team (1); Track (I); Varsity Football Team (2, 3); Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; 
Class Baseball (2); Athletic Association (1. 2. 3); Mecklenburg County Club. 

James Hunt Royster Townsville, N. C. 

Athletic Associalion; German Club; Class Football Team; YacICETY YacK Editor; II K A. 

Roland M. Sawyer Elizabeth City, N. C. 

James Blaine Scarborough Mount Gilead, N. C. 

Dl. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tenms Association. 

Reece Webster Scott Monroe, N. C. 

Lacy Lee Shamberger Biscoe, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Tennis Team. '09; Manager, Class Tenms Team, 1910-11; Tennis Associa- 
tion; Athletic Associalion; II K A. 

Horace Sisk Waco, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Class Football Team; Press Association; Presi- 
dent, Cleveland County Club; Historical Society. 

Peyton McGuire Smith Elizabeth City, N. C. 

-i K K; Class Football Team (1, 2. 3). 

Marshall Turner Spears Lillington, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; Assistant Business Manager, 
Tar Heel; Assistant Editor of Magazine; Debating Union; T. P. S. Club; German Club; 
Amphoterothen ; K .\, 

Walter Stokes, Jr Nashville, Tenn. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; German Club; Class Football Team (2, 3); 
Editor, Yackety Yack; Assistant Manager. Track Team; Coop; Amphoterothen; Gorgon's 
Head; A K E. 

Thomas Edgar Story Blowing Rock, N. C. 

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

Robert Strange, Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Class Football Team (1. 2); Assistant 
Baseball Manager; New Hanover County Club; Phi. Society; - .\ E ; Gimghoul ; Assistant 
Leader of Gimghoul Dance; Varsity Football Team (3); 'Wearer of N. C; Amphoterothen. 



86 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Jonas Herman Swink Woodruff, S. C. 

Di. Society; Scrub Baseball Team; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association. 

Alexander Taylor . '. Morganton, N. C. 

William Smith Tillett Charlotte, N. C. 

Class Football and Baseball Teams (1); Scrub Football and Baseball Teams (2); Wearer of 
N. C; Varsity Basket-ball Team (2, 3); Varsity Football Team (3); Di. Society; Athletic 
Association; Editor. Yackety Yack ; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Assistant Leader, Fall 
German ; — A K ; Gimghoul ; Coop. 

Henry Rowland Totten Yadkin College, N. C. 

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

Jackson Townsend Marietta, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Robeson County Club; Secretary, Oak Ridge Club (2); 
Dramatic Association; Assistant Manager, Magazine (3). 

Charles White Tunis Norfolk, Va. 

Athletic Association; Carbon Club; Chemical Journal Society. 

Norman St. George Vann Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association; President Class (I); Press Association; Dramatic Club; 
Class Football Team (I, 2, 3); Track Squad (1); Warrenton High School Club; Mecklen- 
burg County Club; Di. Society; German Club; H K A. 

Daniel Joshua Walker Union Ridge, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society: Athletic Association; Historical Association; \'ice President, Oak 
Ridge Club; Yackety Yack Board. 

Fleming Ross Weaver Greensboro, N. C. 

Guilford County Club; Athletic Association; Chemical Journal Club; Assistant in Chemistry; 
X II M. 

Archibald Lee Manning Wiggins Durham, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Tar Heel Board; Odd Number Club; Dl. Society; Ampholerothcn. 

IsHAM Rowland Williams Faison, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; H. M. S. Club; Class Baseball 
Team (I, 2); Captain (I): All-Class Baseball Team (2); Manager. Class Football Team 
(3); Editor Yackety Yack; K i;. 

Albert Robert Wilson, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

George Pickett Wilson Soudan, Va. 

Phi. Society; Assistant Editor of U. N. C. Magazine: Assistant Librarian; B. C. A. Club. 

John Hillary Workman Cherryville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Gaston County Club; Press Association; Historical Society; Class Football Team (3). 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 87 



IFuRior (Tlass Ufistor^ 



IN September, 1909, the University received a consignment of the fresh- 
ness annually entrusted to its care. The conglomeration consisted of 
one hundred and eighty-eight separate and distinct characters. On a 
dark night in a lonely spot, "Nap" Vann was elected to lead the Class through 
the joys and sorrows of the first year. In rapid succession ball games, boning, 
Pickwicks, quizzes, mass meetings, chocolate shakes, and snowballs passed by. 
However, despite the havoc played in our ranks by blacking crowds and first 
Math., we were able to deliver one hundred and fifty-five members safe into 
the Sophomore Class. 

September, 1910, saw a bolder band of loyal sons of 1913 in possession 
of the campus. R. W. Scott was elected to preside over the class deliberations 
for the year. The abolishment of hazing, brewing of political pots. Sophomore 
banquet, and class baseball championship were among the activities and glories 
of this year. Our Class was indeed well represented in the various depart- 
ments of college life. 

The third chapter of our college history was opened with a feeling of sad- 
ness, for a loyal member of our Class, Melvin Buckley, died of fever during 
the summer of 191 I. As presiding officer for the year, R. O. Huffman was 
unanimously elected. Here on the summit of three years' experience we survey 
our surroundings. Among our athletic stars we have Tillett, Ritch, Porter, 
Swink, Blalock, and others. We have a liberal share of Phi Beta Kappa 
men, orators, business men, social stars; in fact, we have a class of all-around 
good fellows. It is true that there have been rival factions, but the Class is 
finding itself and the feeling of good fellowship will prevail throughout. 

Having contributed, therefore, our share of stars to the college firmament, 
and having eluded the fatal snares of Math., Physics, and Psychology, we are 
now ready to enter upon the last lap of our college course. 

Historian. 



SDPHDMDRES 







ifitti0> 



r' ^r» fty- 






r e'-B> 




i» vj- 















90 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. Xll 



Sophomore (Tlass 



C. E. BlackstoCK President 

J. L. Chambers Vice President 

R. C. Spence Secretarv and Treasurer 



ROLL 

LoNNiE Lee Abernethy Charlotte, N. C. 

Varslly Football Team (1, 2); N. C. Club; Varsity Track Team (1); Oak Ridge Club; Mecklen- 
burg County Club; Electrical Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Secre- 
tary of Class (2). 

Willie Trimigan Alexander Creswell, N. C. 

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

Reynold Tatum Allen Kinston, N. C. 

Captain. Class Football Team (1, 2); Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; 
K S. 

Joseph Henry Allred Mount Airy, N. C. 

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

Troy Monroe Andrews Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Lewis Angel Franklin, N. C. 

Blake Deans Applewhite Wilson, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Phi. Society; N. C. Club; Winner, Freshman Prize in English; Press Asso- 
ciation; Manager, Class Football Team (I); Track Squad (1); Scrub Baseball Team (I); 
Varsity Football ( 1 , 2) ; <I> -^ 8. 

Roy Hanes Armfield Greensboro, N. C. 

Grady Daniel Askew Harrellsville, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Oak Ridge Club; IT K A. 

Benjamin Franklin Aycock Fremont, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 91 

James Wilson Battle Montgomery, Ala. 

Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Warrenton High School Club; Y. M. C. A. 

William Speight Beam Shelby, N. C. 

Class Secretary (1); Press Association; Manager, Dramatic Club; Di. Society; Editor. Y. M. 
C. A. Handbook; Cleveland County Club; Y. M. C. A.; German Club. 

Reuben Holland Bell Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association. 

Clarence Ernest Blackstock Weaverville, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Press Association; Buncombe County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society; 
Class President (2). 

Anthony Kennedy Blakeney Kershaw, S. C. 

OcTAvius Blanchard Bonner New York, N. Y. 

Athletic Association; Horner School Club; Class Baseball Team; German Club; Manager of 
Class Baseball Team (2). 

James Preston Burke Bessemer City, N. C. 

Dl. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Gaston County Club; Manager. Class Baseball 
Team (I). 

Edgar Thomas Campbell Jessama, N. C. 

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

John Scott Cansler Charlotte, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; German Club; B 8 II. 

David Hill Carlton Boomer, N. C. 

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

Joseph Lenoir Chambers, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Sub., Varsity Football Team (I); Scrub Baseball Team. (I); Varsity Foot- 
ball Team (2); N. C. Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Associate Editor, Tar Heel (2); 
Odd Number Club; Vice President Class (2); German Club; i: .\ E. 

Daniel Russell Clark Tarboro, N. C. 

Warrenton High School Club; Athletic Association. 

George Thomas Clark Wilmington, N. C. 

Warrenton High School Club; New Hanover County Club; Class Football Team (1); Class 
President (1); German Club; i) \ E. 

Collier Cobb. Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Warrenton High School Club; Varsity Track Team (I); N. C. Club;. Athletic 
Association. 



92 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Hubert Walter Collins Holly Springs, N. C. 

Ph.. Society. 

Frank Davis Conroy Cullowhee, N. C. 

Clifford Newton Cox Ashboro, N. C. 

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

Henry Leon Cox Cullowhee, N. C. 

Willie Frontis Creole Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Paul Clifford Darden Fremont, N. C. 

George Frank Drew Jacksonville, Fla. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Secretary and Treasurer, Florida 
Club; Editor. Y. M. C. A. Handbook; A T 1.'. 

Macon Rush Dunnagan "i'adkinville. N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Press Association; Tar Heel Editor; Athletic Association; Winston- 
Salem Club; Class Historian (2). 

James Eldridge Dunn, N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

Clayton Willard Eley Menola. N. C. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Class Football (2). 

Roy Vance Erwin Bell Buckle, Tenn. 

Athletic Association; Scrub Football Team; German Club; - A E. 

John Gilmer Feezor Silver Hill, N. C. 

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

Thomas Wiley Ferguson Kendal, N. C. 

Class Football Team (2); Oak Ridge Club; Di. Society; Athletic Association. 

Arthur James Flume Palatine Bridge, N. Y. 

John Robert Gentry Waynesville, N. C. 

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

Cecil Norwood Gibbs Lake Landing. N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

Charles Benjamin Green Kittrell, N. C. 

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

William Shepard Griswold Durham, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 93 

Thomas Claiborne Guthrie, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Mecklenburg Counly Club; Webb School Club; Class Foolball Team (I); ^ A E. 

Willis Douglas Hackney, Jr Wilson, N. C. 

John Wesley Hanes Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Class Foolball Team (I, 2); Varsity Baseball Team (I); Glee Club (I); N. C. Club; Adver- 
tising Manager, Tar Bah^ ; Athlelic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Woodberry Forest Club; 
Winston-Salem Club; German Club; 2 A E, 

Edward Manning Harden Wilmington, N. C. 

Meade Hart Mooresville, N. C. 

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

Samuel Grady Hartley Yadkin College, N. C. 

Di. Society; Electrical Engineering Society; Davidson Counly Club. 

Madison Vespucius Higdon Deets, N. C. 

John Albert Holmes Graham, N. C. 

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

James Eugene Holmes Graham, N. C. 

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

Ralph Wendell Holmes Graham, N. C. 

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

George Ricks Holton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Dl. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Winslon-Salem Club. 

Joseph Lloyd Horton Farmville, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Pitt Counly Club; Scrub 
Basket-ball Team (I). 

Leslie Ray Hummel Goldsboro, N. C. 

DeWitt Talmage Hunter Matthews, N. C. 

Di. Society; Union Counly Club. 

Albert Warren James Laurinburg, N. C. 

James Talbot Jeffries Goldsboro, N. C. 

Lemuel Ray Johnston Haw River, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Alamance County Club. 



94 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Troy Isaiah Jones Helton, N. C. 

Di. Society. 
Andrew Joyner, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Press Association; Tar Heel Editor; Odd Number Club; Guil- 
ford County Club; Z -V. 

Donald George Kelly Clarkton, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association. 

Daniel Lamont Knowles Mount Olive, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Wayne County Club; Scrub Baseball Team (1). 

Robert Law Lasley Wentworth, N. C. 

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

Oscar Leach Raeford, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Press Association; Y. M. C. A.; Robeson County Club. 

James Grover Lee Roxboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

Joseph Ira Lee Four Oaks, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Johnston County Club; Y. M. C. A. 

Calvin Myers Little Charlotte, N. C. 

Albert Anderson Long Farmington, N. C. 

Henry Cyrus Long, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Class Football Team (1); Class Baseball 
Team (1); Varsity Basket-ball Team (1, 2); Scrub Football Team (2); German Club; 
N. C. Club; Mecklenburg County Club; K A. 

Willie Jones Long Garysburg, N. C. 

Vice President Class (1); Phi. Society; Warrenton High School Club; German Club; Athletic 
Association; — -\ E. 

William Campbell Lord Wilmington, N. C. 

Class Football Team (1, 2); Class Baseball Team (1); Athletic Association; German Club; - X. 

William Peter McKay Red Springs, N. C. 

Roy Bowman McKnight Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Scrub Football Team (2); Scrub Basket-ball Team; Athletic Associa- 
tion; Mecklenburg County Club. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 05 

John William McIntosh Denver, N. C. 

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

Davis Lee McWhorter Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Wayne County Club; Y. M. C. A. 

Hugh Mease Canton, N. C. 

Charles White Millender Asheville, N. C. 

Orchestra; Tennis Association; Glee Club; Band; <I> -i 6. 

Malcolm Norx'al Oates Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Varsity Tennis Team; Tennis Association; Athletic Asso- 
ciation; Y. M. C. A.; BO II. 

Thomas Frank Oates Grover, N. C. 

Frank Redding Owen Yadkin College, N. C. 

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

Ezra Parker Benson, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic .Association; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary of Johnston County Club. 

Samuel Iredell Parker Monroe, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Union County Club; Class Football Team (I); All-Class 
Football Team (1); Manager. Class Football Team (2). 

James Gibson Pate Gibson, N. C. 

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

Lewis Banks Payne Norfolk, Va. 

Elbert Sidney Peel Williamston, N. C. 

Jesse Shepherd Pell Spartanburg, S. C. 

Howard Stephen Pember Westerly, R. I. 

Athletic Association; Tennis Association: Electrical Engineering Society; Scrub Football Team 
(1); N. C. Club; Varsity Baseball Team (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Orchestra (I, 2); Band 
Leader (2); President, Musical Association (2); Cosmopolitan Club; <!> -i 0. 

Henry Austin Pendergraph Durham, N. C. 

Edwin Jerry Perry Wilson, N. C. 

William Franklin Pitt Elm City, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Class Football Team (2); Athletic .Association; Warrenton High School Club. 



96 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Madison Hampton Pratt Madison, N. C. 

Horner School Club: Rockingham Counly Club; D.. Society. 

Joseph Robert Pre\att Lumberton, N. C. 

Lemuel Alexander Price Unionville, N. C. 

William Nelson Pritchard, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Press Association. 

James Turner Pritchett Lenoir, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Winner. Freshman Debater's 
Prize. 

Jesse Forbes Pugh Old Trap, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. 

Lucius Henry Ransom Huntersville, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Scrub Basket-ball Team (I); Class Football 
Team (2) ; Mecklenburg County Club. 

Robert Marsh Ray Oxford, N. C. 

Ralph Augustus Reed Winston-Salem, N. C. 

John Glenn Roberson Greensboro, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball Team (1); Guilford County Club; Class Football 
Team (2). 

Jesse Lee Roberts Wentworth. N. C. 

Melvin Robinson Atlantic, N. C. 

John Robert Ross Charlotte, N. C. 

Mecklenburg County Club; Athletic .Association: Tennis Association. 

Kenneth Claiborne Royall Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Wayne County Club; Class Football 
Team (2); ^ K E. 

Alfred Mark Schultz Greenville, N. C. 

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

Robert Lee Scott Greensboro, N. C. 

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

Benjamin Belber Sears Como, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 97 

Watson Newberry Sherrod Enfield, N. C. 

Ph.. Society. Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Halifax County Club; Tnnily Park School 
Club; Tennis Association. 

Royal Grady Shoaf Lexington, N. C. 

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

Norman Clifford Shuford Fairview, N. C. 

Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Track Team; Buncombe County Club. 

Hudson Claud Sisk Waco, N. C. 

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

Harold Thomas Sloan Franklin, N. C. 

Di. Society; Tennis Association; Macon County Club. 

Junius McRae Smith Charlotte, N. C. 

Di. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Varsity Basket-ball Team (I); Class 
Football Team (2); Glee Club (2); N. C. Club; :i; \ E. 

Ralph Case Spence Kipling, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic .Association; Varsity Track Team; N. C. Club; Tennis 
Association; Class Treasurer (2); Trinity Park School Club; A K E. 

Percy Bethel Stokes Ruffin, N. C. 

Di. Society; Rockingham County Club. 

Isaac Richeson Strayhorn Durham, N. C. 

Di. Society; Durham County Club; Athletic Association; Sophomore-Junior Debater (2). 

George Vaughan Strong Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Track Team (I); Gym Team (2); 
Yacketv Yack Board (2); German Club; /- <!'. 

James Arthur Struthers Grists, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Horner School Club; Phi. Society; Carbon Club. 

Lewis Holmes Swindell Swan Quarter, N. C. 

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

Card Duffy Taylor New Bern, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Class Football Team (1, 2); Gym Squad (1, 2); German Club; :i X. 

William Clarke Thompson Lewiston, N. C. 

Class Treasurer (I); Warrenton High School Club; Athletic Association; K .\. 



98 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

W. Reid Thompson Teer, N. C. 

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

Henry Albert Tolson Newport, N. C. 

Phi. Society. 

William Bartel Townsend Red Springs, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; German Club; Robeson County Club; K 1. 

John Groner Tyson Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; Wayne County Club. 

John Alfred Walker Germanton, N. C. 

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

Leroy Byron Wall Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Felix Litaker Webster Wilkesboro, N. C. 

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

William Pell Whitaker, Jr Durham, N. C. 

Z ^; Gym Team. 

Seymour Webster Whiting, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Freshman-Sophomore Debater (1). 

Henry Stuart Willis High Point, N. C. 

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

Stellie Robert Winters Stem, N. C. 

Alexander McAlister Worth Asheboro, N. C. 

William Beauregard Young, Jr Wilson, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Athletic Association; Class Football Team (1); Scrub Baseball Team (I); German 
Club; K r. 




Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 99 



Sopl)omore (Tlass Hfistor^ 



IN the fall of the year 1910, two hundred and three Freshmen entered 
the University, to prepare themselves for carvmg out their career m 
the dark veil of the future. We were indeed fresh, and as a result of 
cur freshness underwent all of the trials and humiliations that fresh Freshmen 
are called upon to endure. Early in the year, under cover of darkness and in 
great fear of interruption by Sophomores, we gathered near the station to per- 
fect our organization. We elected the officers, choosing George Clark, of 
Wilmington, to steer the ship of state safely by the Sophomonc shoals through 
the verdant sea. 

We, with the changing color of the leaves in the fall, also suffered a slight 
change in appearance, and settling down as good citizens of the campus, entered 
into all forms of college activities. In athletics our Class broke an old record 
by capturing thirteen coveted Carolina sweaters in its Freshman year: four in 
baseball, four in football, three in basket-ball, and two on the track. We also 
became active in Y. M. C. A. work, debating, and in all other phases of col- 
lege life, including incidentally some efforts toward performing the work 
assigned by our professors. 

Last fall our Class returned, but our ranks had been thinned until there 
were only one hundred and forty survivors. After the upper classes had or- 
ganized we, unmolested for the first time in cur history, met in Gerrard Hall 
and selected as our guide Clarence Blackstock, of Buncombe County, who 
has ably led our Class through its most trying year. 

An important step was taken by our Class when we adopted a resolution 
allowing the Freshman Class to organize in Gerrard Hall, a privilege which 
no former Freshman Cass had ever been permitted to enjoy. More important 
than this is the firm stand we have taken, not merely in appearance but also in 
reality, against all forms of hazing. The influence we have exerted against 
this menace will occupy a prominent place among the many successes and dis- 
tinctions won by the Class of 1914. 

HlSTO'^IAN. 



FRESHMEN 




102 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



freshman (Ziass 



L. E. Jones President 

J. M. McIVER Vice President 

W. O. HuSKE Secretar]) and Treasurer 



ROLL 

Richard Blythe Abernethy Charlotte, N. C. 

William Matthews Arrington Mount Airy, N. C. 

DeWitt Ray Austin Charlotte, N. C. 

John Nathaniel Austen Charlotte, N. C. 

JusTO Nathaniel Azpiazo Chaparra, Cuba 

Kenneth Hubert Bailey Wakefield, N. C. 

Hugh Allen Barnes Maxton, N. C. 

Vernon Meredith Barnes Taylor, N. C. 

William Edward Baugham Washington, N. C. 

Daniel Long Bell Graham, N. C. 

Edward Dobbin Belvin Raleigh, N. C. 

Hoke Berrymore Black Greenville, S. C. 

Sidney Alderman Blackmer Salisbury, N. C. 

Luther Avon Blue, Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

Claude Alfred Boseman Enfield, N. C. 

Berry Binford Bost Matthews, N. C. 

Thomas Callendire Boushall Raleigh, N. C. 

Robert Lloyd Brinkley Elm City, N. C. 

Roland Angus Brown Red Springs, N. C. 

Joseph Shepard Bryan Scott's Hill, N. C. 

Jesse Davis Bullock Bethel, N. C. 

Bacchus Bright Byrd Swiss, N. C. 

Claude Carl Canady Benson, N. C. 

Richard Willard Cantwell Wilmington, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 103 

Austin Heaton Carr Durham, N. C. 

Mathew Lee Carr Farmville, N. C. 

Hardy Abram Carroll Mizpah, N. C. 

Frank Winford Carter Maxton, N. C. 

Daniel Elwood Clinard Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Robert Floyd Coats Angler, N. C. 

Charles Donald Coffey North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

William Edwin Coffin, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

Edwin Fuller Conrad Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Howard Clarence Conrad Pfafftown, N. C. 

James Marmaduke Cox Norfolk, Va. 

Russell Mills Cox Washington, N. C. 

Thomas Craven Charlotte, N. C. 

Dudley Warner Crawford Sugar Hill, N. C. 

John Robert Crawford, Jr Goldsboro, N. C. 

Alfred Ewing Cummings Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Lee Roy Davis Bladenboro, N. C. 

John Tucker Day Walkertown, N. C. 

James Gillespie Dickson , Raeford, N. C. 

Wade Stafford Dunbar Oak Ridge, N. C. 

Larlie Dock Edgerton Fremont, N. C. 

GuRNEY Edvertt Edgerton Fremont, N. C. 

Opie Gray Edwards Spring Hope, N. C. 

Carl Edgar Ervin Troutman's, N. C. 

George Willard Eutsler Greensboro, N. C. 

Ferdinand Johnson Faison Clinton, N. C. 

Patrick O'Brien Robinson Farmer Mount Olive, N. C. 

Kenneth McKinnon Farrior Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Bascom Lee Field Climax, N. C. 

Robert Greenson Fitzgerald Linwood, N. C. 

Adger Carter Forney Greensboro, N. C. 

Henry Price Foust Greensboro, N. C. 

Manly Fulcher Atlantic, N. C. 

Walter Pliny Fuller Bradentown, Fla. 

Alfred Long Gaither Statesville, N. C. 

Sidney Alexander Goyle Goldsboro, N. C. 

John Wilson Giles Reidsville, N. C. 

Tom Etheridge Oilman Jacksonville, N. C. 



104 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Henry Lewis Graves Carthage, N. C. 

Claude Tip Hall Woodsdale, N. C. 

Amri Bernis Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

Luther Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

Graham Harden Burlington, N. C. 

William Renny Harding ^'adkinville, N. C. 

Allen Bostick Harper Chapel Hill, N. C. 

George Arthur Harper Chapel Hill, N. C. 

LuBY Alexander Harper Greenville, N. C. 

William Henry Harrell Williamston, N. C. 

Julian Gilliam Hart Louisburg, N. C. 

Aubrey Carlisle Hatch Mount Olive, N. C. 

Berlie Lee Hine Winston-Salem, N. C. 

William Vance Haggard Aulander, N. C. 

Branston Beeson Holder Walkertown, N. C. 

Curtis Averet Holland Greensboro, N. C. 

Alvert Graham Horton Wakefield, N. C. 

Ernest Hough Brandy Station, Va. 

Robert Strowd Houston Monroe, N. C. 

James Boethner Hughes Black Mountain, N. C. 

William Oliver Huske Fayetteville, N. C. 

Alexander Galloway Irwin Reidsville, N. C. 

Chris Leonard Isley, Jr Burlington, N. C. 

James Talbot Jeffreys Goldsboro, N. C. 

Julius Johnson, Jr "^'anceyville, N. C. 

James Newton Jones Graham, N. C. 

Leslie Edward Jones Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Millard Bishop Jumper Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Edward Yates Keesler Chapel Hill, N. C. 

David Herbert Killifer Bradentown, Fla. 

Wade Kornegay Dover, N. C. 

Clifton Samuel Kurfees Germantown, N. C. 

Henry Dionysius Lambert Angier, N. C. 

James Oliver Lathone Huntsville, Ala. 

James Augustus Leak, Jr Wadesboro, N. C. 

Charles Dennis Lee Faison, N. C. 

Edmund Jones Lilly, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

Thomas Baxter Lilly Mount Gilead, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 105 

SiGMUND BaaCH LiNDAU Greensboro, N. C. 

Sterling Albert Lipscomb Durham, N. C. 

Robert Eugene Little, Jr Wadesboro, N. C. 

Oscar Newton Lovelace Mooresboro, N. C. 

Edward Willis Lupton Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Horace Lusby Lewisburg, Tenn. 

David McPherson McArthur Red Springs, N. C. 

George Allen McBane, Jr Spray, N. C. 

Fred Bays McCall Charlotte, N. C 

John Marion McCants Guthriesville, S. C. 

John McMillan McI\er, Jr Gulf, N. C. 

Alphonzo McLamb Huntley, N. C. 

Walter Guy McLeod Maxton, N. C. 

Oliver Cromwell McQuage Salisbury, N. C. 

James Reginald Mallett Salisbury, N. C. 

Charles Preston Mangum Kinston, N. C. 

Frederick Cain Manning Durham, N. C. 

Owen Meredith Marshburn Eagle Rock, N. C. 

Dennis Raymond Martin , Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Grover Adlai Martin East Bend, N. C. 

Harry Augustus Martin Ashevilie, N. C. 

William Owen Baldwin Maxwell Charlotte, N. C. 

Frederick Hamilton May Wendell, N. C. 

John Mayo, Jr Bethel, N. C. 

William Leonard Merriman Wilmington, N. C. 

Thomas Lenoir Michael Canton, N. C. 

Thomas Yancey Milburn Washington, D. C. 

David Columbus Moore. Jr Greenville, N. C. 

John Lindsay Morehead Spray, N. C. 

John William Moser Rural Hall, N. C. 

Ophir Carmel Nance High Point, N. C. 

Albert Ray Newsom Marshvilie, N. C. 

GiLMORE Lynn Nisbet Waxhaw, N. C. 

William Snow Nunn Kinston, N. C. 

John Daffin Odom Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Alexander Bate Outlaw Elizabeth City, N. C. 

William Mansfield Owen Yadkin College, N. C. 

Benjamin Carl Parker Monroe. N. C. 



106 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



RoscoE Edward Parker Selma, N. C. 

Mercer Cranor Parrott Kinston, N. C. 

B. F. Paty Tullahoma, Tenn. 

Don Thurman Peterson Day Book, N. C. 

James Solomon Phelps Clemmons, N. C. 

Emmett Judson Pope Mount Olive, N. C. 

James Valentine Price, Jr Madison, N. C. 

William Dorsey Pruden, Jr Edenton, N. C. 

William Trent Rayland Salisbury, N. C. 

William Kirkpatrick Reid Gastonia, N. C. 

William Henry Rhodes. Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Robert Harper Rouse Kinston, N. C. 

Joseph Vance Rowe Small, N. C. 

Leon MeROOT Sahag Teheran, Persia 

Samuel Floyd Scott Haw River, N. C. 

Roland Watts Sheppard Sanford, N. C. 

Marshall Boyce Sherrin Wingate, N. C. 

William Montague Sigler Pinners, Va. 

John Frank Sinclair Maxton, N. C. 

Herbert James Singleton Red Springs, N. C. 

Charles Austin Sloan Graham, N. C. 

Claiborne Theveath Smith Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Edwin Chambers Smith, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Major Thomas Smith Reidsville, N. C. 

John Benton Stacy Ruffin, N. C. 

William Raney Stanford Teer, N. C. 

Lewis Jacob Stein Wilmington, N. C. 

Joseph Arrowood Stewart Matthews, N. C. 

Percy Bethel Stokes Reidsville, N. C. 

Matthew Augustus Stroup Cherryville, N. C. 

Walter Thomas Strupe Bethania, N. C. 

Arthur Herman Styron Wilmington, N. C. 

John Moorhaj Tamraz Tabriz, Persia 

Millard Filmore Tate Marion, N. C. 

John Douglas Taylor, Jr Wilmington, N. C. 

William Raymond Taylor Louisburg, N. C. 

Frank Lafayette Thigpen Tarboro, N. C. 

Alonzo Thomas, Jr Beaufort, N. C. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



107 



William Wvatt Thomas Charlotte, N. C. 

Earle Hinson Thompson Wilmington, N. C. 

William Lewis Thorp, Jr Ro:ky Mount, N. C. 

Edward Lloyd Tilley Bahama, N. C. 

Jesse Eli Turlington Benson, N. C. 

Bertrone Edward Twine Edenton, N. C. 

George Robert Waldrop Rutherfordton, N. C. 

William Copehart Walke Avoca, N. C. 

Henry Grady Walker Poplar Branch, N. C. 

Basil Manly Walton Morganton, N. C. 

William Parrel Warlick Reepsville, N. C. 

Albert Thomas Weatherly Garmon, N. C. 

William Person Mangum Weeks Trinity, N. C. 

Henry Fuller Welborn Farmer, N. C. 

Benjamin Fletcher Wellons Smithfield, N. C. 

Clifton Forrest West Dover, N. C. 

George Betton Whitaker Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ihomas Bascom Whitaker Oak Ridge, N. C. 

Zack Lanier Whitaker Oak Ridge, N. C. 

Paul Linwood White Scotland Neck, N. C. 

James Vivian Whitfield Wallace, N. C. 

John Allen Wilkins Draughon, N. C. 

Warren Rand Williams Sanford, N. C. 

Philip Woolcott Raleigh, N. C. 

Richard Becton Yelverton Fremont, N. C. 

Roy Lee Yelverton Fremont, N. C. 




108 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



(Bra6uate iDepartment 



NAME YEAR 

Bradford, Lawrence Howard I Greenville. Tex. 

A. B. 1911, East Texas Noimal College; Philosophy; English; Economics. 

Daily, John Napoleon 1 Terrell, Tex. 

A. B. 1910, East Texas Normal College; English; Philosophy; Education: Candidate for A. M. 
Dobbins, James Talmace 1 Rockford 

A. B. 1911; Chemistry; Physics; Economics; Candidate for A. M. 
Eagles, Theophilus Randolph 2 Chapel Hill 

A. B. 1908; Mathematics; Economics; Enghsh; Candidate for A. M. 
Faires, Rosabelle SlMONTON 3 Chapel Hill 

A. M. 1909; German. 
Fry, William Henry 2 Chapel Hill 

A. B. 1910; Geology; Zoblogy; Chemistry; Candidate for S. M. 
George, Wesley Critz 1 Elkin 

A. B. 1911; Botany; Zoology; English; Candidate for A. M. 
Hall, Edmund Pleasant 1 Chapel Hill 

A. B. 1910, University of Ga.; Philosophy. 
Harris. John Wharton I Reldsville 

A. B. 1911; Zoology; Physics; English; Candidate for A. M. 
Henry, George Kenneth Grant 4 Chapel Hill 

A. B. 1900, A. M. 1904, Hamilton College; Lalm; Greek; French; Candidate for Ph. D. 
Irwin, James Preston 1 Charlotte 

S B. 1904; Chemistry. 
Jeffries, William Lewis I Edgefield, S. C. 

A. B. 1910; Chemistry; Physics; Economics; Candidate for A. M. 
Knight. Burke Haywood 1 Williamsion 

A. B. 1911; Chemistry; Zoology; English; Candidate for A. M. 
Lasley, John MoYNE 1 Burlington 

A. M. 1911; Mathematics; Candidate for Ph. D. 
McKay, John Archibald I Bule's Creek 

A. B. 1911; Botany; Zoology; Physics; Candidate for A. M. 
McLean, John Lacy I Maxton 

A. M. 1908, Davidson College; Physics; Drawing. 

Patterson, Earle Victor 1 Burlington 

History; English; Education; Candidate for A. B. and A. M. 
Rankin, William Walter, Jr 1 Charlotte 

B. E. 1904. N. C. A. & M; Mathematics; Physics; Education; Candidate for A. M. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



109 



Ray. Hubert F^y I Ralcjgh 

Geology; Phjsics; Economics; Candidate for A. B. and A. M. 
Slade, Thomas Bog, Jr 1 Hamilton 

Physics; Chemistry; Mathematics; Candidate for S. B. and S. M. 
Stanbury, Walter Adair 1 Chapel Hill 

A. B. 1908, Trinity College; Philosophy. 
Thomas, William Renn 1 Hiddemte 

A. B. 1911; French; Latin; Education; Candidate for A. M. 
WiL liard, Charles Wilson 1 Winston-Salem 

S. B. 1911; Chemistry; Botany; English; Candidate for S. M. 
Wood, John Elliott 1 Elizabeth City 

A. B. 1911; Mathematics; Physics; English ; Candidate for A. M. 



Special Students 



Alexander, William Trinnigan 2 

Anderson, William Hubert 1 

Bailey, Isaac Mayo 3 

Bailey, Tyra Clingman 

Barker, Ebbie Basil 

Beam, William Speight 2 

Blanton, Lawlon 

Biirrus, Thomas Preston 

Coffin, William Edwin 

Crouch, Auley McRae 

Flippin, Eugene 

Griffin, Mark Alexander 

Hummell, Leslie Ray 2 

Hunter, Dewitt Talmage 2 

Jackson, Walter Edgar 

Jennings, Olm Henry 

Kanner, Abraham Olio 

Krilzer, Henry Rowland 

Langslon, Charles Earnest 

Long, Ray Hamilton 

McKenzie, Benjamin Whitehead 

Mallett, John Percy 

Moore, Allen HoyI 

Moore, Julian Eugene 

Nelson, Charles Elhridge 



.Spei 
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Medic 

Law 

Medic 

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Teach 

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Medi 
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Creswell 

....Mars Hill 

. . . .Smilhfidd 

Kenly 

Trenton 

Shelby 

Shelby 

Fairfield 

. . . Greensboro 

Roberdel 

. Mount Airy 

Wingale 

. ...Goldsboro 

.... Matthews 

Hertford 

..Poors Knob 
.Sanford, Fla. 

Spencer 

. ..Winterville 

Monroe 

Salisbury 

Salisbury 

. .Washington 
. Wadesboro 
. Murfreesboro 



no 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Oppenhcimer, William L 

Parshley. Anihony Roberts 

Paul, John Daniel 

Payne, Lewis Banks 

Phillips, Jefferson Haywood 

Ray, Rilz Clyde 

Russell. William Kitchen 

Shoor, Abraham 

Smith, John Leroy 

Spencer, Marc 

Stacy, Miss Mary Mart!-a 

Starr, Henry Frank 

Stockarfl, Tracy 

Summers, Miss Rachel Lawrence 

Swink, Jonas l-lcrman ■. . . . 

Tumage, Allen Hal 

Uzzle, Edward Foy 

Wall, LeRoy Byron 

Winters. Sellie Robert 2 



.Ele. 
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, Medicine Rocky Mount 

Ministry Hertford 

Law Pungo 

Medicine Norfolk, Va. 

Teaching Wakefield 

Medicine Beaver Creek 

Medicine Oriental 

■ Medicine .. ..Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Teaching Jamesville 

Mining Lexington, Va. 

Teaching Rutherfordton 

Medicine Salisbury 

Medicine Reidiville 

Statesville 

Finance Woodruff, S. C. 

Farmville 

! Medicine Raleigh 

: Law Tobaccoville 

; Journalis.-n Stem 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



111 




do'iEb yion 



ROSABELLE SiMONTON FaIRES Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A. M.. 1909; Studying German. 

Watson Kasey Houston. Va. 

Junior Academic Course. 

Mary Martha Stacy Rutherfordton. N. C. 

Special Sludenl; Preparing lo Teach. 

Rachel Lawrence Summers Statesville, N. C. 

Special Sludenl. 



114 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Xaw (Tlass Officers 



FALL TERM SPRING TERM 

L. P. McLendon President B. L. Baker 

E. T. CaNSLER Vice President H. G. DoRSETT 

W. C. WOODARD Secretar]) and Treasurer W. L. Warlick 



Officers of tl)e !^oot (Tourt 



JUDGES 

Fall Term B. L. Baker, W. C. Coughenour, J. A. McLean 

Spring Term CD. HoGUE, L. P. McLendoN 

OFFICERS 
Fall Spring 

Clayton Moore Sheriff J. D. Daniels 

F. T. DupREE Clerk O. Jones 

C. M. Johnson Solicitor H. W. Williams 

W. L. Small Constable W. L. Small 



116 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



(ran6i6ate$ for £ C. ^. iDegree 




BAXTER LLOYD BAKER Paw Creek 



"Men of few niorJs 



Ihe hesi 



Age 28; height 5 feel JO.!.; inches; weight 135 pounds. 
A. B. Erskine College, 1907; Judge Moot Court, Fall Term, 
191l-'12; President of Law Class, Spring Term, 1911-'12. 

"Baker," the sandy-haired man from the Palmetto 
Slate, came lo us in the fall of 1910, with a B. A. from 
Erskine College. The ties that bound him were too strong 
lo evade without gra\e danger of a breach of promise suit, 
so lie look unto himself a wife. Baker is a model student 
(his name 15 the first on ihe Senior Class roll), but his note 
book filled with miniature characters resembling Egyptian 
Hieroglyphics is destined lo become the eighth wonder of 
the world. 



EDWIN THOMAS C.ANSLER, Jr. 

"Hish-erecleJ ihoiights sealed in a hearl of courles\)." 

Age 22; Treasurer Law Class; Vice President Law 
Class; German Club; Athletic Association; H H II. 

"Barrister" — The speediest man in the Law Class. 
Studies some — not much — but always knows enough to pass 
examinations, and he passes them wilh some speed. Ed is 
neat, cute, and otherwise attractive. Although he loves the 
ladies, curiously enough, he flatly denies it. 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



117 




LENNOX POLK. McLENDON 

"The simplest recorJ of ihee hath morth." 

Age 22; Kappa Sigma; B. S. North Carolina A. & M. 
College, 1910; Vice President Law Class, Spring Term. 
President Law Class, Fall Term, 1911; Dialectic 



1911; 

Society; German Club; Ju 

lane Debate; T K A. 



Order of Gimghouls; Tu- 



' Mac" is one of the brightest stars of the Law School. 
He loves to argue with Prof. Winston as to what the 
North Carolina law is on a particular point, and can back 
up his side all right, with "what Judge Clark says." More- 
over, "Mac" is already an attorney and councellor-at-law, 
we have no fear in predicting that this worthy son of old 
Anson will prove an ornament to his profession. 



JAMES SOUTHERLAND PATTERSON. Chapel Hill 

"M\) onl\) boolis uere aoman's lool(s 
And folly's all (/icy taught me." 



Age 22; height 5 feel 9 inches; ■ 
Di. Society; German Club; Gimghoul ; 



eight 130 pounds 



Presents that rare combination of good egg and good 
student. Modest, unassuming, but a hustler. Gets what he 
goes after. One of the Law Class representatives in the so- 
cial side of college life. His highest ambition is to be a big 
corporation lawyer. 




118 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Senior Students in Caw 



Baxter Lloyd Baker Paw Creek, N. C. 

A. B., 1907. Ersklne College. 

Walter Raleigh Bauguess Jefferson, N. C. 

Charles Wetmore Broadfoot, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

Kenneth Ogden Burgwin Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Edwin Thomas Cansler, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

William Chambers Coughenour, Jr Salisbury, N. C. 

A. B., 1908. 

Cyrus Dunlap Hogue Chapel Hill, N. C. 

B. A.. 1909. University of the South. 

John Allan MacLean, Jr Maxton, N. C. 

Lennox Polk McLendon Wadesboro, N. C. 

B. S., N. C. A. and M. College. 

Spencer VanBokkelen Nichols Wilmington, N. C. 

James Sutherland Patterson Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A. B., 1910. 

William Henry Rhodes Riverdale, N. C. 

William Thomas Shore Charlotte, N. C. 

B. S., 1905. 

Robert Wright Strange Wilmington, N. C. 

Charles Alexander Vogler Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Frederick Mills Volz Staunton, Va. 

LL. B., 1911, Washington and Lee University. 

Robert Emmett Whitehurst New Bern, N. C. 

Henry Elliot Williams Linden, N. C. 



Vol. Xn UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 119 



3uuior 5tu6ents in Caw 



Odom Alexander Charlotte, N. C. 

A. B.. 1911. 

Connor Middleton Allen Kinston, N. C. 

Karl Braswell Bailey Elm City, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 
John Manning Battle Rocky Mount, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 

Caleb Kight Burgess Old Trap, N. C. 

William Bobbitt Byrd Asheville, N. C. 

Wade Hampton Childs Lincolnton, N. C. 

David Stowe Crouse Lincolnton, N. C. 

Watson Louis Daniel Winston, N. C. 

Earnest Stanhope Delaney Matthews, N. C. 

A. B., 1910. 
Baxter Lee Fentress Summerfield, N. C. 

A. B., 1910. 

William Bennett Planner, Jr New Bern, N. C. 

Robert Alexander Freeman Dobson, N. C. 

Charles Smith Grindstaff Sylva, N. C. 

Vance Henry Lilesville, N. C. 

John Edward Hines Pollocksville, N. C. 

James Giles Hudson Spencer, N. C. 

Gary Pope Irby Laurens, S. C. 

John Thomas Johnston Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Ovid Winfield Jones Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A. M., 1909. 
Robert Ruffin King, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 



120 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Luke Lamb Williamston, N. C. 

Earnest Woodard Leary Edenton, N. C. 

Joseph Raymond Lee Faison, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 

John Hall Manning Durham, N. C. 

A. B., 1909. 
George Bason Mason Gastonia, N. C. 

James Ward Morris, Jr Tampa, Fla. 

Edgar Franklin McCulloch, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 

Bennett Nooe, III Pittsboro, N. C. 

Young Sorobabel Parker Selma, N. C. 

John Daniel Paul Pungo, N. C. 

William Ransom Saunders Smithfield, N. C. 

Robert Johnston Shipp Newton, N. C. 

Walter Lowry Small Elizabeth City, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 
Richard Gordon Stockton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 

Fitzhugh Ernest Wallace Kenansville, N. C. 

George Hahn Ward Waynesville, N. C. 

Wilson Lee Warlick Newton, N. C. 

B. S., 1910. Calawba College. 

Lindsay Carter Warren Washington, N. C. 

Samuel Hamilton Wiley Salisbury, N. C. 

Eugene Herbert Wood Gaffney, S. C. 

B. S., 1909. Clemson College. 

William Coleman Woodard, Jr Rocky Mount, N. C. 

A. B., 1908. 

Thomas Brooks Woody Bethel Hill, N. C. 

Jere Perry ZoLLICOFFER • Henderson, N. C. 

A. B.. 1911. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 121 



Special 5tu6ents in Caw 



Carpenter, Jesse Earl Trinity 

Cooper, Gordon Bennett Clinton 

Daughtridge, John Clarence Rocky Mount 

DoRSETT, Henry Grady Chapel Hill 

DuPREE, Franklin Tell Cardenas 

Hannah, Harry Burgwyn Siler City 

Johnston, Cyrus Murray Goldsboro 

Long, Thomas Sparrow Lake Landing 

McCargo, Thomas Bouldin, Jr Mount Airy 

Moore, Clayton Williamston 

Smith, William Alexander, Jr Hendersonville 

Spiers, Percy Townsend Wentworth 

Wells, Loyd Armstrong Wilson 

Williams, Wade Hampton Hiddenite 

Willis, George Thomas Newbem 

Winston, Randall A\era Selma 

Wright, William Augustus Wilmington 






ELEGY OF THE DEPARTED PUP 



The Pensive Pup and the Bunny Bun 

And the Guinea Pig Goo la Goo 
Were playing one day at Phinapazii 

In Bernier Sanguine's Zoo. 
The Pensive Pup had won the galV|e 

For PhinApaziz, you know, 
Is a game where every Animalite 

New GermiCeeds must show. 
The Guinea Pig wept Tubercleteroo 

And the Bunny Bun, they say. 
Split a Canlpigal of Bacilli drops 

On the grassy Playgroundplay. 
O why do the Animalites cry out? 

And why Does the Guinea Pig wail? 
The Pup has cavorted to Heavenkalite 

And w^ars a Martyrloo tail. 
Then, why cry out at the Vivisect ? 

Heaven's betteR than Earthbelow. 
The Pup is bled, the soul is sped 

To the Land of the "Wedon'tknow." 






i 






■EbI^ 



124 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Sdconb year ^e6ical (Tlass 

James Richard Allison President 

William Parks Belk Vice President 

Sheldon Asa Saunders Secretary and Treasurer 

ROLL 
James Richard Allison Pisgah Forest, N. C. 

A. B., 1911; Presidenl. Second Year Med. Class; Member, University Council; Medical Society; 
Gym Instructor. 

Charles Wallace Armstrong Troy, N. C. 

Trinity Park Club; N. C. Club; Athletic Association; Medical Society. 

Ralph Henry Baynes Hurdle Mills, N. C. 

Williams Parks Belk Charlotte, N. C. 

Dl. Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Vice President Class (2); President, Medical 
Society; President, N. C. Club (2); Yackety Yack Board (2); A. B., 1911; Turtle 
Club; <!' X; A K E. 

Earnest Linwood Bender Pollocksville, N. C. 

Irvin Manning Boykin Boykin, S. C. 

Medical Society; K A; ■!■ X; Secretary and Treasurer Class (I); Turtle Club; German Club. 

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

William Brown Burleson Plum Tree, N. C. 

Medical Society. 

Fred Floyd Cherokee, N. C. 

Clair Cruse Henderson Lowell, N. C. 

Gaslon County Club. 

John Fox Kendricks Rock Hill, S. C. 

<l> X; Turtle Club; Medical Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Club. 

Franklin Harris Lackey Fallston, N. C. 



126 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Paul Barringer Means Concord, N. C. 

Di. Society; Alhlelic Associalion ; Y. M. C. A.; Medical Society; Tennis Association. 

Adlai Stevenson Oliver Selma, N. C. 

Medical Society; Athletic Associalion; Class Historian; Y. M. C. A. 

Karl Bushel Pace Maxton, N. C. 

Medical Society; Robeson County Club. 

Robert Eunice Parrish Smithfield, N. C. 

Band (I, 2, 3); Johnston County Club; President, Johnston County Club; Cotillion Club; Turtle 
Club; Medical Society; Press Association. 

Paul Augustus Petree Germantown, N. C. 

Medical Society; Y. M. C. A.; Assistant at Infirmary. 

Hickman Ray Raleigh, N. C. 

Nathaniel Fulford Rodman Norfolk, Va. 

Y. M. C. A,; Oak Ridge Club; Horner Club; Athletic .^ssoclatlon; German Club; Medical 
Society; Turtle Club: German Club; <I> X ; .\ T !.'. 

Sheldon Asa Saunders Aulander, N. C. 

Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Medical Society; Secretary and Treasurer Class; Assistant 
in Anatomy. 

David Bryan Sloan Ingold, N. C. 

President Class (I); Medical Society; Assistant in Bacteriology (2); Turtle Club; Athletic Asso- 
ciation; Y. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; A. B., 1910; K i:. 

Lee Franklin Turlington Mount Airy, N. C. 

A. B., 1910; Assistant m Zoology; Vice President (1); Medical Society. 

John Manning Venable Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Varsity Football Team, '09, '10. '11; Athletic Association; N. C. Club; German Club; Turtle 
Club; Medical Society; Vice President; Commencement Ball Manager. '09; Assistant in 
Physiological Chemistry; A. B., 1910; Gorgon's Head; A K E. 

John Barret Walker Union Ridge, N. C. 

Medical Society. 

Andrew Jackson Warren Hurdle Mills, N. C. 

Phi. Society; Medical Society; 1-' T <!., 

Thaddeus Earl Wilkerson Roxboro, N. C. 

Assistant in Histology and Pathology; Medical Society; Secretary (2). 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 127 



Ufistor^ of tl)e Second ^ear ^e6ical (Tlass 



^^* ' HE present Second Year Medical Class shows a marked advance 
M '^ over previous classes in the amount of college trammg its members 
^^•^ have had. Out of twenty-eight members who entered last year, six 
were college graduates, eight had two or more years of college training, and 
the other fourteen had one year of pre-medical training. This shows a gradual 
movement in increasing the standard of the Medical Department. This pre- 
liminary training has shown its advantage in the fact that the Class as a whole 
has taken a higher standing than previous classes. 

The members of the Class have not only made good in their classroom 
work, but also have been active m college affairs. We have furnished two 
men for the Varsity football team, one for the baseball team, one for the track 
team, and an instructor in the gymnasium. Besides, we have been represented 
on the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and Yackety Yack Board. 

The Class has continued the work in the Medical Society inaugurated some 
years ago. The meetings of the Society have been more regular than formerly. 
They have proved of much benefit in interesting the members in important med- 
ical subjects. The Medical Faculty has kindly cooperated with the members 
in making the programs more attractive and beneficial. 

A spirit of fellowship and congeniality has prevailed among the members 
throughout the two years. Wherever we have been engaged, at lecture, lab- 
oratory, or stiff-house, at all times we have always had a good word and pleas- 
ant greeting for each other. We hope that this spirit of good fellowship and 
hard work that we have acquired at Carolina will continue to manifest itself 
wherever we may pursue our further studies. 

Class Historian. 




128 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

^irst y<iav Mle6ical (Tlass 

L. DeK. Belden President 

G. R. Roberts Vice President 

J. N. ToLAR Secretary-Treasurer 

D. E. Rogers Interne 

W. W. Falkner Historian 

ROLL 

Louis DeKeyser Belden Wilmington, N. C. 

S. B., 1910. 

Baxter Israel Bell Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Alexander McNeill Blue Carthage, N. C. 

A. B.. I9n. 
William Ernest Brackett Lawndale, N. C. 

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

Thomas Thomas Covington, Jr Laurinburg, N. C. 

u K \. 

Forrest Elliott Shelby, N. C. 

William White Falkner Warrenton, N. C. 

II K \; Historian. 

Ollie Edwin Finch Kittrell, N. C. 

William Gifford Francis Waynesville, N. C. 

John Wharton Harris Reidsville, N. C. 

A. B., 1911. 

John Ray Hege Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Wooster Hassell House Stokes, N. C. 

Chester Lawrence Lassiter Wilsons Mills, N. C. 

James Shepard Milliken Pittsboro, N. C. 

w X; tl> X ; German Club; Athletic Association. 

Thomas Lacy Morrow Mebane, N. C. 

Ivan Morrisett Proctor, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Grady Rudisill Roberts Lincolnton, N. C. 

Lincoln-Gaston County Club; Di. Society; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A. 



130 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Da\id Eugene Rogers Franklin, N. C. 

Robert Cannon Sample Hendersonville, N. C. 

* X; B. S., 1911. Davidson College. 

Edwin Harold Shuford Hickory, N. C. 

James Stevens Simmons Graham, N. C. 

B. S.. 1911. Davidson College; K i: ; * X; German Club; Alamance County Club. 

William Henry Sloan Garland, N. C. 

B. S., 1911. Davidson College. 

Ralph Edwin Stevens Sanford, Fla. 

Musical Association. 

Thomas Johnson Summey Brevard, N. C. 

Roy DeWitt Summer Fletcher, N. C. 

Julian Nolley Tolar Sanford, Fla. 

Musical Association; * X. 

William Easton Wakeley Orange, N. J. 




PRE-MED CLASS 



132 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Senior ^btirmacY (tlass 



OFFICERS 

A. G. WEBB President 

C B. RHINEHART Vice PresiJenl 

F. G. FETZER Secretary and Treasurer 

J. D. WHITEHEAD Historian 

MEMBERS 

GARLAND MARVIN ATWATER Oxford 

KELL\' EDWIN BENNETT Bryson Cny 

FRANK GOODSON FETZER Wadesboro 

LESTER BO^D MULLEN Huniersv.lle 

CHARLES CICERO RINES North Wilkesboro 

CHARLES BAIS RHINEHART Asheville 

JOSEPH NORWOOD STINSON Wmston-Salem 

ALEXANDER GRADY WEBB Chapel Hill 

JEFFERSON DAVIS WHITEHEAD, Jr Enfield 

TluRior ^l)armac^ (tlass 



OFFICERS 

T. J. MAY President 

W. O. SMITH Vice President 

W. L. FUTRELLE Secrelar\) and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

HERMAN H. BOONE Benson 

LAWRENCE EUGENE BRADSHER Roxboro 

ARTHUR SAMUEL CASSELL. . .North Wilkesboro 
JAMES MOSELEY CHESNUTT Hamlet 

CHARLES LEE COX Warsaw 

WILLIAM LEON FUTRELLE Wilmington 

IRA WALTER HINE Old Town 

OTIS VANCE JONES Swan Quarter 

EDWARD VERNON K.YSER Rocky Mount 

FRANK HALIBURTON LUNN Wilkesboro 

CLAUDIUS McGOWAN Greenville 

THOMAS HILLARD MAY Louisburg 

JOHN CRAN'EN MOORE Elm Ciy 

ELLIOTT NOLLEY NICHOLSON. .. .Murfreesboro 

ELMER JESSE PITTMAN Fairmont 

CHARLES WINGATE REED. . Washington. D. C. 

RALPH PEEL ROGERS Durham 

ROGER DERRICK SANFORD Laurmburg 

LEON SMITH Stanley 

WILLIAM OSCO SMITH Durham 

BEVERLY TOWNSEND SUSTARE Matthews 

LOWRY REID WILSON Gastoma 

LAMAR HERBERT WINSTEAD, Wilson 



134 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Senior ^^barmac^ 




KELLY EDWIN BENNETT Bryson City 

"Be not loo mindful, Ust ^ou forget." 

Age 22; height 5 feet II inches; weight 166 pounds. 
Y. M. C. A. Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 

"Kelly" enjoys athletics, but has never tried for any of 
the teams. He says he is somewhat of a baseball artist, 
though he spends his time in another art. viz: photography. 
He can be seen on the Athletic Field at every game with 
his kodak. When he is not taking pictures he can be found 
in the Lab., either working or talking about his girl. Kelly 
is a good fellow, and we believe he will come out all right. 



OTIS VANCE JONES Swan Quarter 

"He fails ahnc who feehh creeps." 

Aoe 24; height 6 feet; weight 170 pounds. Pharmaceuti- 
cal journal Club: Y. M. C. A. 

"Casey" is his nickname, and he says he is going to 
keep up the record of the original. He is a man who ran ask 
mor? questions than any one man living. Out of the 958 
official preparations and crude drugs, he has learned one. 
Sassafras. We can see no way he registered, except under 
the Grandfathers Clause. He is one who doesn't let his 
studies interfere with his plans. 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



135 




CHARLIE BAIS RHINEHART AshevUle 



"When a man is single he live. 
He doem'i give a darn, and doe 



at his ea 
as he pie. 



Age 23; height 5 feet II inches; weight 130 pounds. 
Vice President (2) ; Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 

"Chicken" came to us from the Class of 'II. He dropped 
out a year, however, and during thai lime he found for 
himself a "better half." He came back this year to get him- 
self a diploma, and we are sure that he will get that, also. 
He used to be fond of argument, but we don't know how 
he is now. He can be found at Pick's Hotel, but after 
June, perhaps, he will be found in Asheville, rolling pills. 



ALEXANDER GRADY 'WEBB Chapel Hill 



-Clcanlii 



xt lo godliness. 



Age 22; height 5 feel 8 inches; weight 135 pounds. 
President (2) ; Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 

We don'l know why he is called "Mary,'" but that's his 
name. "Mary " likes Pharmacy Lab,, and thinks that he 
can make most anything, and we don't doubt him. He is 
a hard worker, and is sure to make good. He loves the 
Gym. for he goes down to take a bath about three times a 
day. "Miry " is a good tsg, and we wish our President 
a prosperous future. 




136 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




JEFFERSON DAVIS WHITEHEAD, Jr Enfield 

"Honest labor brings happiness." 



Age 20; he 
Pharmaceutical 
Historian (2). 

He ha 



Jour 



feet 11 i 
lal Club; 



ches; weight 160 pounds. 
Halifax County Club; 



names. Sometimes it is "While," and some- 
times it is "Black." but he usually comes to either call. 
"White's" hobby is Chemistry 111, and he is some bull on 
unknowns. He is not as fond of Christler's Physics as he 
is of Dr. Howell's Pharmacy. "White" has worked for 
one of the State Boaid. and thinks he has a 'boot" on him. 
All the girls like "White," but he is too busy to give them 
much attention. He tells us that he is going to roll pills 
for the Navy, and we wish him much success. 



FR.AiNK GOODSON FETZER Wadesboro 

"Take everv man to be a genlteman imtil he proves lo be olhermise." 

Age 22; height 5 feet 5 inches; weigSt 122 pounds. Kappa Sigma; German Club; Tennis Associa- 
tion; Athletic Association; Secretary and Treasurer (2); Pharmaceutical Journal Club. 



We call this one "Skinny." Wc all lik< 
man in the class. He ihmks himself a bull 
We understand that he is tond of the fair 
fondness. "Skinny" is also fond of jokes. 



him for he is a good eglJ. "Skinny" is the only registered 
in materia medica. and we will give him close on it, too. 
r sex, which he admits, and he gets v£'lue received for his 
ind never fails lo enjoy those of Dr. Howell. 




138 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



^\K Soiuj Of tbe aiuinnui? 



■waben IF'm an ol? Blumnus, witb cbilCircn on m^ knee, 
H'll tcacb tbcm tbat tbc alphabet bcoins witb tl. IR. C. 
II 'II sJbow their little fnuiert' how to finC with ieaC>\: 6kill 
Che fon^e^t L'pot on earth to me tbiti ^ear ol^ Chapel Mill. 

iril tell them how a jfre^bman iireen-IF eaine to eolleiie here 
"Cwa^ earlv} in tbe harvest trnie, an^ 'SO tbe vjean, 
anO how II loohe^ with pleasure to tbe eomino month ot June, 
Hi? II walheO acroti!? tbe eampu^ to the wbi^tlino ot a tune. 

11 'II tell tbem bow tbe Sophomores woulC rinii tbe eollecie bell, 
auci bow the\: tooh the elapper out anc^ hiC it in tbe well: 
anC* how thev blaehe^ tbe Jfreiibmen, an^ tirea^ei' the ebapcl seats, 
anCi eows put in tbe beltr\i tower witb aerobatie feats. 

H'll tell tbem ot m\-> boarf>inii bouse, an^ bow tbe touab bcetstcal? 
XlUas tanned anC solC> aiiaiu as bi^e, tbe finest boots to make. 
H'll tell tbem bow tbe bill of fare was "varied" everv> Cia^, 
So that we rea? it forward once, an& then tbe reverse wav). 

II 'II tell tbem bow, as Junior, 11 broke so mauv hearts 

Chat CupiC, ^ouhtless, ha^ to buv a new suppU} of C>arts. 

a Senior, too, II strolle^ around with Mcinitv auD priC>e. 

anfi for nn: ver^ant Jfreshman C>a\is, II wisbe^ aiiain anc> siciheC. 

.iGut ll'm iioiuii to he an /ns. 2>., or else an XX. ,li3.. 

H'm thinkiuti of an a. m., perhaps a IPh. H)., 

anC ll'm thankful, as II stanC* here to=Ca\i, a full a. ,li3.. 

Chat the Jfaeultv have not conferred' tbe prouC> ^eoree "IH. C5." 



t.^^ ^'-*., -^i'^iK 



TroT 



^^/ X v^ 








140 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Ol)e delation of tl)e Alumni to tl)e li^niversit^ 



^ ^ ' HE above title was framed by the Editors of the Annual, who bade 
■ '^ me write under it something pertment thereto, and write seriously. 
^^•^ Seriously in the YackETY Yack! Why not? This book is the 
fullest, freest expression of student thought, and if you think that he, the 
composite student, is not serious, even under all his seeming levity, you do 
not know how to read the most unique product of American literature, you 
are distant a million years of forgetfulness from your own college days, and 
you would not be a proper person to receive an invitation to deliver the Inter- 
Society Address or any other address where the eight hundred or fewer authors 
of this book might hear you. In such opportunity you would run perhaps the 
scale on "alma maters," "her dear sons," "classic shades," "at the feet of 
Wisdom," and from the "full experience" of a number of years (say ten) of 
"active life" hand down "my convictions" on, say, "that infatuate delusion of 
the demagogic agitator, the referendum and recall," or some other burning 
question, to some schoolboys. Now that would be real humor — to these same 
"schoolboys"; sometimes they take it sadly when it's an overdose. Seriously, 
it is quite a serious mistake to insist upon the width of a chasm between this 
so-called experience of an active life and university pursuits, which chasm cer- 
tainly does not exist. It tends to sentimentalize the sympathy and minimize the 
interest which the alumnus should feel in his university. Upon the alumnus 
depends the welfare of his university; that is the thesis of this paper, upon 
alumnus, not upon president, faculty, or trustees, or legislators, in a university 
which is the product and creation of a democratic state. Presidents, teachers, 
trustees come and go, can be suppressed even, likewise legislators, who are also 
amenable to the votes of their constituents, but the alumni go on forever. His 
the voice and example which ultimately moulds public sentiment for or against, 
and none better than he knows the needs, defects, advantages, opportunities 
of his own university. He can mar, as he has Princeton, or can make, as he 
has scores of splendid universities in America. Here I long to tarry just a 
moment in reverence to those old fellows, our elder brothers, who have added 
star after star to the crown of glory our Mother wears, who have paused in 
the "full experience of an active life" to toil and fight for her, and who know 
no greater joy than to return to her bosom as opportunity permits. All honor 
and love to the memory of Colonel Kenan. "Has Colonel Kenan come yet?" 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 141 

was a familiar Commencement question from student, teacher, alumnus. We 
all knew him, for somehow, mysteriously, he knew us all; all the Phis, at 
least. There are others whose names and deeds are wrought mto this structure. 
There are K. P. Battle yonder, "Old Pies," and R. H. Battle, arm-in-arm, 
walking down Commons Hall after Alumni Luncheon, with the light of eternal 
youth shining from under their white hair; and note the reverential silence which 
stills the buzz of the assembled banqueters as they see and feel and remember 
how potently these two have rendered service to U. N. C. To your own 
reflections I commend you for the remainder of this paragraph and to Dr. 
Batde's History. 

The relation of the alumni to the college or university should be, as inti- 
mated, not a relationship of sentiment only, even such sentiment as gives amply 
to endowment; but one that justifies and demands practical influence in the 
direction of its affairs and policy. It arises from the relationship previously 
existing. In those educational institutions established by a commonwealth, 
such as North Carolina, and supported by taxes, the will of the whole people 
expressed through their Legislature under the Constitution is the final authority 
on all matters pertaining to them. It is a state function. This authority, how- 
ever, has been delegated more or less to a Board of Trustees. The members 
of these boards will ever be, from the exigencies of the need, predominatingly 
alumni of that institution, or patrons who educate their children there. Just 
the same relationship as demands that directors of railroads be chosen of those 
who are conversant with railroad affairs. The vital question here is, how 
seriously does the alumnus feel it his duty to be conversant with the affairs 
and policy of his university? How many alumni are there of the University 
of North Carolina who, like Charles Francis Adams of Harvard, have de- 
voted study and thought to matters of curricula, government, athletics, and 
can or do express themselves thoughtfully thereon — like Taft, also, of Yale? 
Nor should this duty of an intimate knowledge of the minutiae of college mat- 
ters devolve on members of the Board of Trustees alone. The relationship 
should bind every alumnus. None so busy or far distant who may not in some 
way aid with his thought, and keep in touch to that end. When there is demand 
for those who should assume legal direction of affairs, it is the alumni as a 
whole who should be best qualified to name these men through their legislators. 
It is a question for thought, in which there is a difference of opinion, whether 
this function should be exercised by the Board itself, or by the President of 
the institution, or left to political log-rolling. In the first place, the Board 
would become self-perpetuating; in the second, the President would be tempted 
naturally beyond the true functions of his office; no need to characterize the 



142 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

third. All that is meant here is that these questions are questions, and impose 
on every alumnus the duty of serious thought thereon. Just at present Amer- 
ican universities are passing through an agitation (perhaps movement) as to 
whether autocratic or democratic principles should prevail in the management 
of the internal affairs of an institution of learning. Witness the recent contro- 
versy in Columbia University, New York. This question is rendered simpler 
in universities established and maintained by the voting public of democratic 
commonwealths. Whichever policy eventually prevails, no alumnus can fail 
to realize the tremendous difference in results, or to realize his own obligation 
to give calm and dispassionate thought to such a movement. The relationship 
of child to parent gives the child the inherent right to an active interest in the 
welfare of that parent. Yet, idle criticism is worse than no interest at all. 

Again, given a state university constitutionally established and main- 
tained — that IS by the voice of a democratic majority — a hundred years of 
useful existence —by that time those who are not for it are against it, sometimes 
actively. Upon whom does it devolve to take up the political battle for it? 
Who must see that it has fair play and receives that just maintenance without 
which it cannot fulfil the purposes for \s'hich it was established? Its friends 
are not confined to its alumni, but the relationship of the alumnus peculiarly 
fits him to present the cause of his university, its influence, its needs, its oppor- 
tunities. To Jeffersonian Democrats the first duty of the state is to assume 
the education of its citizens. To be absolutely frank, if there is any logic at 
all in the words above, education is a function of state as much as taxation. 

Other functions of the alumni in relation to the uni\ ersity might be enlarged 
upon. They will suggest themselves. 

How this relationship may turn to practical usefulness is a more imperative 
topic. Its answer is expressed in the one word, Organization. Organization 
means cooperation. So long ago as 1899 President Alderman realized the 
tremendous power of an organized alumni and issued a pamphlet of exhortation 
and advice to that end. President Venable, amid his multiplying duties, has 
urged it; but better still, the alumni themselves have awakened to the need of 
organization and have been slowly forming into local units, called Alumni 
Associations. These have been effected geographically by towns and counties. 
The next step is cooperation or federation. Therefore, last Commencement, 
1911, a sort of constitution was enacted by the General Alumni Association 
at the Alumni Luncheon. This constitution establishes a General Assemblv 
of the Alumni composed of delegates from the local associations according to 
pro rata representation. This Assembly is a forum for discussion of all matters 
pertaining to the interests of the University. It furthermore elects a body of 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



143 



fifteen, known as the Alumni Council. This Council has the full management 
of all business and funds of the General Assembly of the Alumni. Its chief 
officer is known as the General Secretarv of the Alumni. He is to be a capable 
salaried official and to devote his entire time to the duties of his office. Here 
then IS the skeleton of a perfect machinery for effecting a closer relationship 
between the alumni and the University. Will the alumni respond and heartily 
cooperate? If they are in earnest, a full delegation from every local associa- 
tion will be present at roll call of the General Assembly on Monday of Com- 
mencement Week, 1912. 

No movement of importance in recent years has so elicited the interest of 
the students of the University, as the request for these thoughts implies. They 
are themselves organizing County Clubs in the University, microcosms, as it 
were, of the local county associations. There should be a relationship estab- 
lished between the two. 

Wm. S. Bernard, '00. 




144 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Obc Alumni Association. 



THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION 

Thomas Stephen Kenan, '57, President Raleigh, N. C. 

Walter Murphy, '92, General Secretary of the Alumni Salisbury, N. C. 

THE ALUMNI COUNCIL 

Robert Bingham, '5 7, Chairman ■ Asheville, N. C. 

William S. Bernard, '00, Recording Secretary Chapel Hill, N. C. 

J. Y. Jovner, '81, Treasurer Raleigh, N. C. 

W. H. Swift, "01, Greensboro, N. C. 

V. L. Stephenson, '06, Charlotte, N. C. 

R. H. Sykes, '97, Durham, N. C. 

H. Clyden Clement, '03, Salisbury, N. C. 
Wm. J. Andrews, '91, Raleigh, N. C. 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus, '01, Elizabeth City, N. C. 
A. S. Barnard, '93, Asheville, N. C. 

D. B. Teague, '10, Raeford, N. C. 
J. K. Wilson, '05, Elizabeth City, N. C. 

P. D. Gold, '98, Raleigh, N. C. 

T. D. Warren, '95, New Bern. N. C. 

J. D. Carr, '95, Wilmington, N. C. 

The organization effected by the Alumni on June 3d, I 9 1 1 , is as follows: — (1 ) A 
deliberative body to be known as The General Assembly of the Alumni, composed of 
delegates from the local associations according to pro rata representation, which assembly 
shall meet annually during Commencement Week. (2) A directing board to be known 
as the Alumni Council, elected by the General Assembly. The Council has control of 
all funds and direction of all business of the General Association. (3) Local Associa- 
tions known by the name of their respective counties and towns; e. g., Waf^e County 
Alumni Association, Raleigh. For details of plan write to 

Wm. S. Bernard, Chapel HUl, N. C. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 145 



Xocal Alumni Associations 



Alamance County Alumni Association — Burlington 
W. H. Carroll, '86, President E. S. W. Dameron, '04, Secrelar\) 

Anson County Alumni Association — Wadesboro 
W. K. BoGGAN, '87, President Dr. J. E. Hart, '97, Secretary 

Bertie County Alumni Association — Windsor 
Francis D. Winston, '97, President Francis Gillam, Secretary 

Cabarras County Alumni Association — Concord 
L. T. Hartsel, '96, President J. W. Cannon. Jr.. '03, 5ecre/ari; 

Caldwell County Alumni Association — Lenoir 
A. A. Kent, '97, President J. L. Harris, '01, Secretary 

Catawba County Alumni Association — Hickory 
L. F. Abernethy, '06, President B. B. BlackwelDER, '06, Secretary 

Chatham County Alumni Association — Siler City 
T. G. Hannah, '02, President J. S. London, '04, Secretary 

Craven County Alumni Association — New Bern 
A. D. Ward, Esq., '85, President Wm. Dunn, Jr., Esq., '04, 5ccrc(ari; 

Cumberland County Alumni Association — Fayetteville 
Maj. E. J. Hale, LL. D., '60, President Chas. C. Rose, Esq.. '00, Secretary 

Davidson County Alumni Association — Lexington 
Z. V. Walser, '84, President J. L. SPRUILL, '03, Secretary 

Durham County Alumni Association — Durham 
R. H. Svkes, '97, President — , 5ecre/ari; 

Edgecombe County Alumni Association — Tarboro 
J. T. Bridges, (?), President George Howard, '85, 5ecre(ari; 

Edgecombe County Alumni Association — Rocky Mount 
Jas. B. Ramsey, '02, President R. M. Wilson, '09, Secretary 

Forsythe County Alumni Association — Winston-Salem 
Howard A. Roundthaler, D. D., '93, President 

Jas. a. Grey, Jr., '08, Secretary 



146 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Granville County Alumni Association — Oxford 
A. W. Graham, '68, President F. M. Pinnix, '97, Secretary 

Guilford County Alumni Association — Greensboro 
J. A. Brooks, '90, President C. A. Hines, '08, Secretary^ 

Guilford County Alumni Association — High Point 
W. P. Ragan, '98, President T. J. GoLD, '03, Secretary 

Henderson County Alumni Associat:on — Hendersonville 
Michael Schenck, '95, President Louis Hesterly, '09, Secretary 

Iredell County Alumni Association — Mooresville 
E. W. Brawley, '94, President A. C. Kerley, '02, 5ecre(arij 

Johnston County Alumni Association — Smithfield 

E. W. Pou, '84, President H. P. Stevens, '03, Secretary 

Martin County Alumni Association — Williamston 
Sylvester Hassell, '03, President H. A. Biggs, '07, Secretary 

Mecklenburg County Alumni Association — Charlotte 
W. F. Harding, Esq., '94, President J. H. Parker, '06, Secretary 

New Hanover County Alumni Association — Wilmington 
Marsden Bellamy, Esq., '99, President Louis Goodman, '02, Secretary 

Orange County Alumni Association — Hillsboro 
John W. Graham, '57, President S. P. Lockhart, '03, Secretary 

Pasquotank County Alumni Association — Elizabeth City 
J. P. Overman, '70, President J. K. Wilson, '05, Secretary 

Perquimans County Alumni Association 
Affiliated rvith Pasquolanlg County Alumni Association at Elizabeth City 

Pitt County Alumni Association 
President C. S. Carr, '98, Secretary 

Randolph County Alumni Association — Ashboro 
A. C. McAlister, '58, President H. B. HiATT, M. D., '03, Secretary 

Robeson County Alumni Association — Red Springs 
Dr. J. L. McMillan, '79, President Hamilton McMillan, '5 7, Secretary 

Rowan County Alumni Association — Salisbury 
Walter Murphy, '92, President J. M. Julian, '95, Secretary 

Sampson County Alumni Association — Clinton 

F. B. Johnson, '97, President L. C. Kerr, '10, Secretary 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



147 



Union County Alumni Association — Monroe 
W. B. Love, '06, President J. C. M. Vann, "07, Secretary) 

Wake County Alumni Association — Raleigh 
J. Martin Flemming, M. D., '57, President Jno. W. Hinsdale, '00, Secretary 

Wilson County Alumni Association — Wilson 
T. J. Hadley, '62, President F. C. Archer, '06, Secretary 

Atlanta, Georgia, Alumni Association 
Shephard Bryan, Esq., '91, President Jerome Moore, Esq., Secretary 

Birmingham, Alabama, Alumni Association 
Warren Kluttz, '99, President W. H. Oldham, '05, Secretary 

New York City Alumni Association 
Hon. Augustus VanWyck, '64, President Francis A. Gudger, '97, Secretary 

Norfolk, Virginia, Alumni Association 
Horner Winston, Esq., '04, President Geo. Berkeley, M. D., '03, Secretary 




ALUMNI PROCESSION, COMMENCEMENT 




PRESIDENT BATTLE 
(Ex-President of the University and Friend of Everybody in Chapel Hill) 



150 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Ode 



Cool evening breeze blow gently o'er 

Her slender form, if thou wouldst know 

To scatter fragrance sweeter far 

Than perfume rare on Afric moor. 

Where wild, luxuriant lilies grow, 

Which fresh and living incense breathers are. 

Stir lightly wisps of auburn hair 
That nestle round her temples white, 
Low murm'ring in her dainty ear, 
Caressing skin so soft and fair. 
And if she speaks, waft in the night 
Her words to me, how^ever far or near, 

Mingling with baser currents, sweep 
O'er flowery meads and crystal streams; 
Rustle through leafy limbs, and soar 
Above the ■white-loam-crested, deep. 
Blue sea, illumed by wan moonbeams. 
Which, ghostly, flit on every desert shore. 

When thou dost brush my face I'll dream. 

Though crushed with harrowing care, alone 

Upon the earth's remotest lea, 

A wild phantasmal dream, and seem 

To feel her cheek against mine own; 

Naught short of Heaven could be so dear to me. 

Unless thou wast to gently blow 

The innocence of her glad heart 

From shore to shore to strangely bless: 

Such charms thy magic art would know 

Thy zephyrs would with ease impart 

To all the world a pure sweet joyousness. 

—B. H. M., '13. 



D 



D- 



D- 



■a 






PCI ET 




154 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



iDialectic Citerar^ Society 



ROLL OF ACTIVE MEMBERS 



ALDERMAN, E. H. 
ALLRED, J. H. 
AUSTIN. D. R. 
ANDREWS, T. M. 
AXLE^'. LOWRY 
BEAM, W. S. 
BLACK.STOCK. C. E. 
BARKER, F. P. 
BUSBY, J. C. 
BURKE, J. P. 
BYRD, B. B. 
BLACKMER, S. A. 
BLANTON, L. 
BRADFORD, L. H. 
CALDWELL, J. ^^ 
COULTER, D. H. 
COX, C. N. 
CARLTON, D. H. 
CANSLER. J. S. 
CATES, C. L. 
CATES. M. F., Jr. 
CARROLL, H. A. 
CONRAD. E. F. 
CRAWFORD. D. W. 
CARR. A. H. 
COX. H. L. 
DANIELS. J. M. 
DAUB, H. W. 
DUNNIGAN, M. R. 
DAY, J. T. 
DAILY, J. N. 
EULESS. F. L. 
ERWIN. C. E. 
EUSTLER. C. W. 
FEEZOR. J. G. 
FREEMAN. R. A. 
FERGUSON. T. 
FOLGER. A. D. 
FORNEY, A. C. 



GRAHAM. A. W 
GATTIS. S. M. 
GENTRY. J. R. 
GRIFFIN, M. A. 
GWYNN. P. H. 
HARRY. W. G. 
HARTLEY. S. G. 
HART. MEADE 
HENDRIX. W. F. 
HIGGINS, C. 
HOLMES. J. A. 
HOLMES. J. E. 
HOLMES, R. W. 
HOOVER, T. J. 
HILL, T. F. 
HENRY, B. V. 
HIGDON, F. H. 
HOLTON, G. R. 
HAMILTON, O. S. 
H.ARDING, W. R. 
HOLDER. B. B. 
HIGDON, M. V. 
INGRAM, M. R. 
ISLEY, B. E. 
IRVIN, A. G. 
ISLEY, C. L.. Jr. 
JOHNSTON, L. R. 
JOYNER. A.. Jr. 
JOURNEY, R. C. 
JONES. J. N. 
JONES. T. I. 
JOHNSTON, C. L. 
JUMPER, M. B. 
KENNEDY, F. H. 
KRITZER, H. R. 
KEISLER, E. Y. 
KURFEES, C. S. 
L.^SLEY, R. L. 
LONG, H. C. 



LOCKHART, J. C. 
LASSITER. J. C. 
LINDAN. S. B. 
LATHAM, J. O. 
LUSBY, HORACE 
LAMBERT, G. L. 
LOVELACE. O. N. 
LILLY, T. B. 
MEBANE, G. A.. Jr. 
MOORE. W. P. 
MORRISON. F. W. 
MOSER. J. W. 
MARTIN. G. A. 
MICHAEL, T. L. 
MALLET, J. R. 
McKNIGHT, R. B. 
MclNTOSH. J. W. 
McQUAGE, O. C. 
McKENZIE, B. W. 
McCALL, F. B. 
NANCE, O. C. 
NORMAN, C. E. 
NEWSOM. A. R. 
NESBIT. G. L. 
OWEN, F. R. 
OVERCASH. J. O. 
OWEN. W. M. 
OATES. M, N. 
PARKER. S. 1. 
PERRETT. V. A. 
PHILLIPS. G. D. 
PRITCHETT. J. T. 
PRICE. L. A. 
PRATT, H. 
PRICE, J. v., Jr. 
PARKER, B. C. 
PETERSON, D. T. 
PATY, D. F. 
PHELPS, J. S. 



156 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



ROLL OF ACTIVE MEMBERS 



RIGGS, H. E. 
RIGHTS, D. L. 
REECE. J. T. 
ROBERTS, J. L. 
ROBERTSON. J. G. 
RITCH. M. L. 
RAMSOUR, T. M. 
RANKIN, E. R. 
REED, R. A. 
RAGLAND, W. T. 
SCOTT, R. W. 
SHUFORD, N. C. 
SHOAF, R. G. 
SISK, H. C. 
SISK. HORACE 
SMITH, J. M. 



STORY, EDGAR 
STRAYHORN, J. R. 
STOKES, P. B. 
SLOAN, J. R. 
SLOAN, H. T. 
STACY, J. D. 
SMITH, M. T. 
STANFORD, W. R. 
STROUP, M. A. 
SHERRIN, M. B. 
STARR, H. F. 
SCOTT, S. F. 
STROUPE, W. T 
TROTTEN, H. R. 
THOMPSON, W. R. 
THOMAS, W. W. 



VANPOOL. R. L. 
WALKER, D. J, 
WALKER, J. A. 
WILLIS, H. S. 
WORKMAN, J. H. 
WEBSTER, F. L. 
WHARTON, C. R. 
WIGGINS, A. L. M. 
WILLIAMS, W. R. 
WALDROP. G. R. 
WARLICK, W. F. 
WALTON, B. M. 
WHI TAKER, G. B. 
WEEKS, W. P. M. 
W.-XLL. L. B. 



INACTIVE MEMBERS 



ALLISON, J. R. 
ALEXANDER, O. 
BAGWELL, J. E. 
BENNETT, P. A. 
BIVINS, S. R. 
BRACKETT, W. E. 
BAUGHNESS, W. R. 
COULTER, V. A. 
CONROY. F. D. 
CRUTCHFIELD, W. J. 
CLINGMAN, J. D. 
CARTER, J. H. 
COOK, C. S. 
CRAVER, H. C. 
DENTON, B. T. 
DOWNING, F. B. 
GEORGE, W. C. 
GRAVES. Wm, 
HINE, J. W. 



HUNTER, D. F. 
HUFFMAN, R. O. 
HARGRETT H. H. 
HOKE, C. B. 
HUDSON, J. G. 
KING, R. R. 
KIRKSEY, W. A. 
LASLEY, J. W. 
LABBERTON, J. M. 
L^'NCH, J. F. 
MASON. G. B. 
MEBANE, B. H. 
MORROW, T. L. 
MEANS, P. B. 
MclVER. J. W. 
McLENDON, L. P. 
McEACHERN, A. M. 
NICHOLS, SPENCER 
PATTERSON. E. V. 



PERKINS, J. T., Jr. 
PAYNE, L. B. 
PAGE, J. S. 
PATE, J. G. 
PARISH, H. L. 
PATTERSON, J. S. 
ROBERTS. G. R. 
RANKIN, W. W. 
STOCKTON, R. G. 
SHOFNER, H. B. 
SWINK, J. H. 
STACY, L. E. 
SCOTT, R. L. 
STEVENSON, B. D. 
SCARBOROUGH, J. B. 
TILLET, W. S. 
WARD, G. H. 
WOODY, T. B. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 157 



iDiakctic CiterarY Society 



' ^^1 WHENEVER an Alumnus of the University returns to Chapel 
^ j[ / Hill one of the first places he visits, if he is a member of the 
^^^^ Dialectic Society, is the Di. Hall. That he does this shows the 
prominent place that the Society holds in his recollection of college days. 
And rightfully does the Society hold this place of abiding prominence in his 
memory, for during the hundred and seventeen years of the existence of the 
University as a leader in the educational life of the State and Nation, the 
Dialectic Literary Society, whose counterpart is found in the Philanthropic, 
has been the most important factor in determining and moulding student life 
at the University. 

Without speaking further of the worthy record of the Society, for it is 
known to all Di. men, it would, perhaps, be of interest to attempt to account 
in part for the maintenance of its place of honor in University life and in the 
esteem of its members. The spontaneity of the work done in the Society 
seems to me to be largely responsible for its value and its abiding influence. 
To work out some system whereby the business of the Society may be facili- 
tated and its efficiency raised, or to prepare a debate for some contest is not 
looked upon as a task which it is better to do indifferently or to shun altogether; 
but, on the contrary, it is accepted as a labor which it is a privilege and an 
honor to do, and it is done with a patience and an excellence inspired by joy 
in the thought of being able to do something for which to be remembered and 
that will add further distinction to the Society for which, in times past, many 
worthy men labored when students here. In the Society the students have a 
time-honored institution whose present honor they alone are responsible for 
and whose present record is their honor or their disgrace. This responsibility 
they assume with seriousness and they bear with joy and pride. Something 
like this seems to me to account for the fact that whenever two or three Di. 
men are gathered together to talk of college affairs, they attest by their conver- 
sation the esteem in which the Society is held. And the Society in her archives 
holds recorded evidence of the seriousness and earnestness of purpose of her 
members, and in the many portraits that adorn her walls she bears witness to 
their honor. 

W. C. G. 



160 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



^oll of 4^bllantbropic Society 



FRESHMEN 



BAILEY, K. H. 
BAILEY, T. C. 
BARKER. E. B. 
BARNES. V. M. 
BAUGHAN. W. E. 
BELL, D. L. 
BLUE. L. A. 
BOSEMAN. C. A. 
BOUSHALL. T. C. 
BULLOCK, J. D. 
BRYAN, J. S. 
CANADY, C. C. 
CANTWELL. R, W. 
CARR, M. L. 
CHESNUTT, J. M. 
COATS. R. F. 
COX, J. M. 
COX, R. M. 
DICKSON. J. G. 
GRAVES. H. L. 
EDGERTON. E. D. 
EDGERTON. G. E. 
EDWARDS, O. G, 
FAISON. F. G. 
FULCHER. MANLEY 
FULLER. W. P. 
OILMAN. T. E. 
HALL, C. T. 
HAMILTON, A. B. 
HAMILTON. LUTHER 



HARPER, A. B. 
HARPER, G. A, 
HARPER, L. A. 
HARRELL, W. H. 
HATCH. A. C. 
HORTON. A. G. 
HUSKE. W. O. 
JONES. L. E. 
KANNER. A. O. 
KILLEFFER. D. H. 
KORNEGAY. ■W.^DE 
LUPTON, E. W. 
LEE. C. D. 
LILLY, E. J. 
LONG, T. S. 
LIPSCOMBE, S. A. 
MARSHBURN, O. M. 
MARTIN, D. R. 
MAY, F. H. 
McCANTS, J. M. 
McGOWAN, C. 
McLAMB, A. 
MERRIMAN, W. O. 
MOORE, D. C. 
NELSON. C. E. 
ODOM, J. D. 
OLDHAM, R. W. 
OUTLAW, A. B. 
PARKER, R. E. 
PARSHLEY, A. R. 



PAUL, J. D. 
POPE, E. J. 
PRUDEN, W. D. 
PHILLIPS, J. H. 
RHODES, W. H. 
ROWE, J. V. 
SAHAG, L. M. 
SHORR, A. B. 
SINCLAIR. J. F. 
SLOAN, C. A. 
STEIN, L. J. 
SMITH, E. C. 
SMITH. J. L. 
TAMRAZ. J. M. 
TAYLOR, W. R. 
THORP, W. L. 
TILLEY. E. L. 
TURLINGTON. J. E. 
TWINE, B. E. 
WALKER, H. G. 
WEATHERLY, A. T. 
WELLONS, B. F. 
WEST, C. F. 
WHITE. P. L. 
WHITFIELD. J. V. 
WILKINS, J. A. 
WOOLCOTT. PHILIP 
WELLS. L. A. 
YELVERTON. R. B. 
YELVERTON, R. L. 



162 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



JUNIORS AND SOPHOMORES 



ALEXANDER, W. T. 
APPLEWHITE. B. D. 
ASPIAZO, J. A. 
AYCOCK, B. F. 
BAILEY, I. M. 
BASNIGHT, S. H. 
BELL. R. H. 
BLALOCK, D. R. 
BROWN, C. E. 
BRYAN, P. R. 
BYRD. W. T. 
CAMPBELL, E. T. 
CARRINGTON, G. L. 
COBB, COLLIER, Jr. 
COX, B. W. 
COLLINS. H. W. 
CRAIG. GILLAM 
CREDLE. W. F. 
DARDEN, P. C. 
DREW, FR.ANK: 
ELDRIDGE, J. 
EMMETT. J. M. 
ELEY, C. W. 
GIBBS, C. N. 
GREEN, C. B. 
HAMILTON, A. L. 



HARRIS, E. C. 
HATCHER, M. A. 
HORTON, J. L. 
JOYNER, E. W. 
KELLY, J. C. 
KELLY. D. G. 
KNOWLES, D. L. 
LONG, W. J. 
LORD. W. C. 
LEE, J. G. 
LEE, J. I. 
LEACH, OSCAR 
MARKS, A. R. 
McKAY, A. A. 
McWHORTER, D. L. 
NORWOOD, T. H. 
PARTRICK, T. H. 
PARKER, J. L. 
PEEL, E. S. 
PARKER, EZRA 
PETTEWAY, H. C. 
PETTEWAY, W. R. 
PHILLIPS, J. L. 
PERRY, E. J. 
PREVATT, J. R. 
PENDERGR.APH, H. A. 



ROBINSON, M. 
RAY, R. M. 
RHODES, L. B. 
ROYALL, K. C. 
SCHULTZ, A. M. 
SPENCE, SAMUEL 
SPENCE, R. C. 
SWINDELL. L. H. 
STRONG, G. V. 
SHERROD, W. N. 
STRUTHERS, J. A. 
SPEARS, M. T. 
STOKES, W., Jr. 
STRANGE, R., Jr. 
TOWNSEND, J. 
TOWNSEND, W. B, 
TOLSON, H. A. 
TYSON, J. G. 
TATEM, HARRY 
WILSON, G. P. 
WILLIAMS, I. R. 
WHITING. S. W. 
WOODLEY, E. S. 
YOUNG, W. B. 



SENIORS 



ARMSTRONG, C. O. 
BARBEE, W. D. 
BOBBITT. R. W. 
BOUSHALL, J. D.. Jr. 
BURGESS, C. K. 
BELLAMY, E. H. 
BRADSHER, L. E. 
COBB, W. B. 
CORDON, J. P. 
COWELL. C. F. 
DRANE, F. B. 
FENNER, J. S. P. 
FURGERSON, H. B. 
HOOKER, F. B. 



HOUSE, W. H. 
HUGHES, T. S. 
JOHNSON, C. W. 
JOHNSON. C. M. 
JOHNSTON, L. N. 
LAMB, LUKE 
LANIER, J. C. 
MARROW, H. B. 
McKAY, J. A. 
McLEAN. J. A. 
MORGAN. L. N. 
MORRIS. J. W.. Jr. 
MURCHISON. D. R. 
ORR, J. L. 



PARKER, J. L. 
PITTMAN, C. W. E. 
QUINCEY. C. P. 
RAND. J. H. 
ROBESON, C. A. 
ROGERS, W. W. 
ROYSTER, T. S. 
SMALL, W. L. 
SMITH, McG. 
STRANGE, R. W. 
TEAGUE, C. E. 
WANG, LINGOH 
WINSTON, R. W. 
YELVERTON, E. H. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 163 



Ol)e 4^l)ilantl)ropic Citerar^ Society 



Motto : Virtue, liberty, and science. 

/.^•^ HE PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETY had its origin 
M "^ in "The Debating Society" organized the same year the University 
^^■^ was founded, in 1 795. In August of the same year, for some reason, 
a division was made, one part becoming "The Concord Society" and the other 
retaining the original, "The Debating Society." A year later both societies 
changed their names, "The Debating Society" becoming the "Dialectic" and 
the "Concord" becoming the "Philanthropic." 

The history of the Philanthropic Society is one of close parallelism to and 
of happy association with the University. For many years membership in one 
society or the other was compulsory, and on the societies rested the task of 
maintaining discipline among the student body. In 1891, however, member- 
ship was made optional, which left the societies the opportunity for freer action 
and fuller development in the art of debating. Except for the trying years 
following the Civil War, when the doors of the University were closed, the 
Philanthropic Society has held regular weekly meetings and has continued to 
meet regularly to the present time. Three public debates between the two 
societies are conducted each year, and m these contests the Philanthropic 
Society has won its full share of honors. In the last few years a system of inter- 
collegiate debates has been arranged, and colleagued with the Dialectic, the 
Philanthropic has sent its debaters against those of other colleges, and the 
results have been brilliant successes. 

By a practice which has become an established custom, men coming from 
the western part of the State join the Dialectic, while those coming from the 
eastern section join the Philanthropic. Accordingly, the Philanthropic Society 
has been restricted in its influence to one section; but its value in shaping the 
life and destiny of the State and Nation can never be determined. In Presi- 
dents' cabinets, in Congress, in the State's highest offices, in college faculties — 
everywhere, in fact, we find its members occupying positions of trust and 
honor and distinguished because of their real worth. The walls of the Society 
are adorned with oil portraits of illustrious members who have gone out from 
its halls and brought credit to the organization that first taught them skill in 
dialectics and nurtured the spirit of fraternalism and respect for the moral and 
social virtues. 



164 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Thus the Philanthropic Society has been, by precept and example, a 
ftrong, vital, permeating force for good among the student body. But what 
of the future? What guarantee have we of future service? The Society is 
not one of past glory and cherished memories alone; it is to-day as vigorous 
and as influential as it was in former days. Present day problems are proposed 
and discussed with a gusto bordering on enthusiasm. Inspired by the past and 
realizing the high standard set before them, its members are resolute and 
willing, and if the present and past are any index to the future, there is just 
cause for optimism. 

A. A. McK. 









^(. 




B 


/llil'.;.:'.:. ..,.^ 




STOfi/£ 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



165 







C. R. Wharton Di Prcsideni 

M. T. Spears Phi Secretary 

C. K. Burgess Phi. 

C. W. HiGGINS Di. 

L. N. Johnston Phi. 

B. H. Mebane Di. 



166 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Morti) (Tarolina- Jpenns^lvania iPebate 




QUER^': 

Resolved, That all forest and mineral 
lands now in the possession of the United States, 
in the several states, should be retained by the 
Federal Government. 



Affirmative: 
Pennsvln'ania 

Negative: 
Carolina 



Won by Carolina 



Carolina represented by: 



F. P. Barker, '12 
C. R. Wharton, '12 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



167 



!!^ortl) (Taroliaa- Oulane iDebate 




QUERY: 

Resol\'ED, That all corporations doing an 
interstate business should be chartered and regu- 
lated by a Federal Commission. 



Affirmative : 
Carolina 

Negative: 
TULANE 



Carolina represented by: 

C. K. Burgess, '12 

L. P. McLendon, Lavv.'IZ 




168 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



!5tortb (TaroUna-Vanderbilt iDcbate 




QUER^': 

Resolxed, That all corporations doing an 
interstate business should be chartered and regu- 
lated by a Federal Commission. 

Affirmative: 
Vanderbilt 

Negative: 
Carolina 



Carolina represented by: 

C. D. HOGUE, Law. '12 
C. E. Teague, '12 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



169 




debates 




COMMENCEMENT 
DEBATE. 191 1 

QUER^': 

Resolved. That United States Senators should be elected by direct vote of the people. 



Affirmative: 
Phi. 

Negalive: 
Dl. 

Debaters: 

C. K.. Burgess. Phi. 
C. E. Teague, Phi. 
R. A. Freeman. Di. 
C. R. Wharton, Di. 




Won by the Affirmative 




170 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




Sopbomore- 
^Junior 
debate 




QUERY: 



Resoln'ED, That American municipalities should adopt the commission form 
of government. 




Affirmative : 
Phi. 

Negative : 
Dl. 

Debaters: 

S. W. Whiting. Phi 

W. R. Pettewav, Phi. 

J. C. Busby, Di. 

I. R. Stravhorn, Jr., Di 

Won by the Affirmative 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



171 




Sopbomore 




QUERY: 



Resol\ED, That the United States Postal Department should carry packages up to eleven 
pounds in weight, charging at the rate of sixteen cents for the first pound and six cents for each 
additional pound or fraction thereof. 



Affirniative: 

Di. 

Negative: 
Phi. 



Dehalers: 

Di. 

G. A. Martin, '15 
C. E. Blackstock, '14 




Phi. 




J. G. Lee, '14 



T. C. BOUSHALL, '1 5 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 173 



(TaroUna in intercollegiate iDebating 



2 B^MONG all the universities of the country we believe that the Uni- 
^f^^ versity of North Carolina holds a unique position in the field of 
Jr ^ *^ intercollegiate debating. Unique for enthusiasm, work, and train- 
ing, and consequent attainment. 

It takes enthusiasm, hard work, good training to insure success in any 
worthy activity. These things, we are glad to say, are much in evidence 
among the debaters here at the University. A goodly per cent, of the students 
thoroughly appreciate the value of debating. To the debater, debating is a 
game of the intellect, intensely interesting and extremely worth while. The 
debater loves the forum with the same sort of whole-hearted enthusiasm with 
which the athlete loves the diamond and the gridiron. Also, the debater works. 
He digs hard for an understanding of the fundamentals of the question for 
debate, for a masterful logic, and for a clear, strong, accurate, hard-hitting 
expression. Nor does the debater work only by fits and starts. The repre- 
sentative Carolina debater is in training from his first year until he graduates. 
The Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies, each with an enrollrnent 
of over two hundred men, almost exclusively devote their attention to debating. 
And every debate, whether it be intrasociety. intersociety, or intercollegiate, 
is on a competitive basis. Every debating team is chosen by a preliminary 
contest. Every debater has strong competition, and he must work hard for a 
place to win it. This enthusiasm, this work, and this training give to the indi- 
vidual the highest type of self-development — development that is truly repre- 
sentative of the University. 

Our attainments in debate are commensurate with the enthusiasm, the hard 
work, and the thorough training of the Carolina debater. We cannot measure 
the incalculable self-development that has been gained by each individual 
debater, but our noteworthy record is highly indicative of splendid achieve- 
ment. Out of thirty-three debates with foremost universities we have lost 
only ten. Our record in detail is: with Georgia, fourteen debates have been 
held and nine won; with Vanderbilt three, three won; with Johns Hookins 
two, two won; with Washington and Lee two, one won: with George Wash- 
ington two, one won; with Virginia four, two won; with Tulane one, one won; 
and with Pennsylvania five, four won. 

C. R. W. 



174 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Oau IKappa ^lpl)a 



-rXHE TAU KAPPA ALPHA SOCIETY is a national organization, 
founded for the two-fold purpose of recognizing excellence in public 
speaking and of developing interest in oratory and debate among the under- 
graduates of American colleges and universities. The charter of the North 
Carolina Chapter was granted by the National Council May 30th, 1910. 
Any student who represents this University in intercollegiate debate is entitled 
to membership m the Society. 



Professor IZ. K. Graham 
F P. Barker, '12 
C. D. HoGUE, Law,' 1 2 

C. K. Burgess, '12 



MEMBERS 



Professor W. S. Bernard 
C. R. Wharton, '12 
C. E. Teague, '12 
L. P. McLendon, Law, '12 




TAU KAPPA ALPHA 




C. E. McINTOSH Winner of Willie P. Mangum Medal, 1011 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



177 




(Tommencement Hfonors, 19U 



A. L. Field William Cain Prize in Mathematics 

Robert Drane Harris Prize in Anatomy 

F. W. Morrison Eben Alexander Prize in Greek 

E. L. Williams Worth Prize in Philosophy 

A. C. LinebeRGER Early Enghsh Text Society Prize 

J. A. Austin Henry R. Bryan Prize in Law 

W. C. Guess (first) Prize in North Carolina Colonial History 

E. C. Ward (second) Prize in North Carolina Colonial History 

W. L. Jeffries Toch Fellowship in Chemistry 

B. H. Knight Babbitt Scholarship in Chemistry 

J. T. Dobbins Fellowship in Chemistry 

G. W. Thompson W. J. Bryan Prize in Political Science 

L. N. Morgan Ben Smith Preston Cup 

C. E. Teague Bingham Prize 

C. E. McIntosh Mangum Medal 






178 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Q}l}t utrmnrjj nf a grrat 

(Han xxtbn Jntr mtt nf 
tltr Impart 




SS^^^iSS^^^^^ 



180 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



iDelta ^apjpa Cpsilon 



Founded at Yale in 1844 



Colors 
Crimson, Blue, and Gold 



Publications 
Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 
Journal 



BETA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Established in 1851 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

President F. P. Venable 

Dr. WiLLiAivi Morton Dev 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1912 



Dr. Edwin Mims 



Frank P. Barker 

Fred B. Drane 

Class 1913 
Peyton McG. Smith 

Class 1914 

Kenneth C. Rovall 
Ralph Spence 

Lawr 
J. Clarence Daughtridge 

J. P. ZOLLICOFFER 
Medicine 

John Manning Venable 
William P. Belk 



Augustus W. Graham 
M. A. McIvER 

Walter Stokes, Jr. 



S. V. B. Nichols 



B 0. TT 




■ < A 



184 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



!^eta Ol)eta pi 



Founded at Miami College in 1839 



Colors Flower 

Pink and Blue Rose 

Fraternity Journal 
Beta Theia Pi 

BETA CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI 

Founded as "Star of the South," Chapter of "Mystic Seven Fraternity." Consolidated with Beta Theta Pi in 

1889 

frater in facultate 
Alvin S. Wheeler 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

William Grax'es 

Class 1913 
John Speight Hunter 

Class 1914 

John Scott Cansler Malcolm Norval Dates 

Lewis Banks Payne 

Law 

Edwin Thomas Cansler Robert Ruffin King, Jr. 

William Thomas Shore Walter Lowry Small 

Richard Gordon Stockton 

Robert Johnson Shipp 




BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY 



188 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Sigma ^Ipba Cfsilon 

Founded at the University of Alabama in 1836 



Colors Flower 

Old Gold and Purple Violet 

PUBLICATIONS 

The Record, Phi Alpha (secret) 

XI CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Established. 1857. Suspended, 1862. Re-established. 1885 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Edward Kidder Graham 

Edward Vernon Howell Andrew Henry Patterson 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

Emmett Hargrove Bellamy Joel Jenkins McAden 

Robert March Hanes David Reid Murchison 

Fairly Patterson James Howard Bently Shofner 

John Clarke Whitaker 

Class 1913 

George Carmichael Robert Strange, Jr. 

William Smith Tillett 

Class 1914 

Joseph Lenoir Chambers, Jr. John Wesley Hanes, Jr. 

George Thomas Clark Willie Jones Long 

Roy Erwin Junius McRae Smith 

Thomas Claiborne Guthrie, Jr. Alexander McAllister Worth 

Law 

Odom Alexander Danid Stowe Crouse 

Charles A. Vogler 



«^ 



[■^ ^ 






mp- 



jiSI^ 















192 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



£eta Ip^i 



Established, I85C. Suspended. 1868. Reorganized. 1885 



Color 
White 



UPSILON CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
George Howe, Ph. D. Charles S. Mangum, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

Robert Watson Winston, Jr. Alexander Hawkins Graham 

Class 1913 
Banks Holt Mebane 

Class 1914 

George Vaughn Strong, Jr. Andrew Joyner 

William Pell Whitaker, Jr. 

Law 
John Hall Manning 



196 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Founded in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute 



Colors 
Old Gold and Sky Blue 



George Frank Drew 

Lindsay Carter Warren 
Kenneth Ogden Burgwin 
Henry Elliot Williams 
Charles Wetmore Broadfoot, Jr. 
Wilson Lee Warlick 



Flower 
White Tea Rose 
Publication 
The Palm 

ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER 

Established. 1879 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D. 

FRATER IN URBE 

Robert Strange McRae 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

James Ward Morris, Jr. 

Class 1914 

Henry Bryan Broadfoot 

Law 

James Sutherland Patterson 
John Allan MacLean 
Clayton Moore 
Luke Lamb 

William Bobbitt Byrd 
Edward Franklin McCulloch 

Medicine 

Nathaniel Fulford Rodman 

Pharmacy 
Joseph Norwood Stinson 



200 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



(SOUTHERN) 

Founded al WashinBton and Lee in 186, 



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 

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. 
D. H. Bacot, A. M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

Thaddeus Shaw Page 

Class 1913 

Marshall Turner Spears Haines Hilsman Hargrett 

William Nicholas Post 

Class 1914 

William Clark Thompson Henry Cyrus Long, Jr. 

Law 
John Manning Battle 

Medicine 
Irvine Manning Boykin 




■I DeitaThcta Fi>*Tr«N.TT. 



204 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



i}h'x i>eUa C5l)eta 



Founded at Miami University in 1848 



Colors Flower 

Argent and Azure White Carnation 

Publications 
Scroll and Piilladiuin (secret) 

BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA 

Established 1884 

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 1912 
Emmor Harrison \'el\t.rton 

Class 1913 

Archibald Battle Deans Thomas Spurgeon Hughes 

Edwin Badger Hart Thomas Hart Norwood 

Class 1914 

Blake Deans Applewhite Calvin Myers Little 

Howard Stephen Pember 

Law 
William A. Smith 



208 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Sigma ytu 

Founded at V. M. I. in 1868 

PSI CHAPTER 

Established. 1868 



Flower 
While Rose 



Colors 
Black, White, and Gold 



Publication 
Delta of Sigma Nu 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. D. 

fratres in universitate 

Class 1912 

James Smith Paul Fenner William Easton Wakeley 

Class 1914 

William Campbell Lord Allen Hal Turnage 

Edward Manning Hardin Carl Duffy Taylor 

Law 

Samuel Hamilton Wiley 

Medicine 
James Shepard Milliken 




-!8M»V^*;i»_».S>-, 



«Xo' 



.^ 




212 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



IKappa Si^ma 



Founded al the University of Bologne in 1400. and Established in America at the University of Vii 

December. 1867 



Colors Flower 

Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Lily of the Valley 

Publications 
Caduceus and Crescent and Star (secret) 

ALPHA MU CHAPTER 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble John Groxer Beard 

John Nottingham Ware Charles Thomas Woollen 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1912 

Thomas Bog Slade, Jr. C. H. Thomas 

Class 1913 
Isham Roland Williams 

Class 1914 

William Bartel To^x'NSEND Reynold Tatum Allen 

William Beauregard Young, Jr. 

Law 

Lennox Polk McLendon 

Bennet Nooe, Jr. William Ransom Saunders 

Baxter Lee Fentress Connor Middleton Allen 

Medicine 

Louis DeKiser Belden Da\id Bryan Sloan 

James Stephen Simmons 

Pharmacy 

Frank Goodson Fetzer 

Special 

John Lacy McClean 



216 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. Xn 



4^1 IKappa Alpba 

Founded at University of Virflinia in 1868 



Colors Flowers 

Garnet and Old Gold Lily of the Valley and Gold Standard Tulip 

Publications 
The Shield and Diamond, The Dagger and Ke]) (secret) 

TAU CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Established in 1895 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1912 

Joseph Dozier Boushall, Jr. William White Falkner 

James Dickson Phillips Thomas Sampson Royster 

Class 1913 

James Hunt Royster Lacy Lee Shamburger 

Norman St. George Vann 

Class 1914 

Grady Daniel Askew 

Medicine 

Thomas Thomas Covington 

Law 

Watson Louis Daniel Harry Hannah 

William Chambers Coughenour 



/L^\ 






^^•^S^ 










220 THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



IDbi (11)1 

(MEDICAL) 



Colors Flower 

Olive Green and White Lily of the Valley and Leaves 

Publication 
Phi Chi Quarterly 

SIGMA THETA CHAPTER 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class 1914 

William P. Belk John F. Kendrick 

Ir\ine M. Bovkin Nathaniel F. Rodman 

James A. Speight 

Class 1915 

James A. Milliken Robert S. Sample 

J. Steve Simmons J. Nall Tolar 

William E. Wakeley 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 223 



Ol)e yton- Sralzvnil^ yUan 



^y** " HE students at the University are divided, part into secret organiza- 
A^ ^m tions and part not. Between these parts there is, and there always 
^^^ will be, a conflict of opinion and a difference of thought and action. 
This is inevitable. It is based upon the difference of viewpoints — that of the 
organization, and that of the individual — from which the two divisions of 
the student body look at any question. It is not to be regretted, however, 
so long as the conflict and difference do not degenerate into blind partizan- 
ship nor fanatical allegiance. It is a sign, not of weakness, but of life and 
strength. 

The thing that clouds the question, the thing that arouses bitter antagonism 
on one side and bitter defense on the other is this: the organization, the fra- 
ternity, is looked upon as a mark of class distinction, as a thing that in some 
way gives superiority to its members, as a thing that separates the few from 
the many. If this be true, if this be the purpose of the fraternity, then the 
fraternity has no right to exist in a democratic college community. Consciously 
or unconsciously, every man makes distinctions, but no organization which 
deliberately fosters such distinctions has a right to life. 

A few fraternity men do appear to think that membership in a Greek letter 
order elevates them above their fellows, but I do not believe such to be the 
opinion of a large number of fraternity men at this University. Certainly, I 
know that to the average, straight-thinking, fair-minded non-fraternity man any 
such opinion is mere rot of the most inconsequential variety. No man who 
possesses within himself a decent respect for the powers given him can ever be 
hurt by the attitude of this small minority in the fraternities. Life here is too 
free, too open, and the fraternity men as a body are too democratic, for any one 
to be troubled by what a few think. 

In a number of ways the fraternity man is fortunate, very fortunate. The 
course of his life here is made smooth and easy. Friends here before him 
have prepared the way for him. He receives the support that organization al- 
ways gives, and he gets the inspiration that comes from close friendships. He 
is given immediate social standing in the college community. He has a readier 
means of access to the friendship of a number of the Faculty. The fraternity 



224 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



is for any student a very valuable asset. Every normal student wishes to have 
these things in his college career. The lack of them and the desire for them 
are the causes, it must be admitted, of much blatant and insincere opposition 
to fraternities. 

The fraternity is an asset, but it is not an essential asset. It is not necessary 
to friendships, honors, respect, or success of any kind here. The fine thing 
about our life at Carolina is that a man, if he be a man, can make of his life 
what he pleases. The non-fraternity student, by the uprightness of his life, the 
strength of his character, and the force of his power to think and act, can make 
of himself what no mere organization can give — a man. He can, with justice 
to all and fairness to himself, be sincere, broad, and independent. He can win 
respect and leadership, he can win the closest friendships, he can win in himself 
that higher thing — the consciousness that he is the inferior of none, the brother 
ofaU. 

Lawrence N. Morgan, '12. 




\**\ Order of Gim£houl3 




Ghoul-Ghoul-Gim-Cqimghoul 
Iky Yaixjag. eedgtszbvl 
Ucolzuzs bbcknsnnu 
Dlqbuicnsbuj dl zbyrn. 
Is grig. 

-Valmar AAIII. 



RULERS 




' 


R. 

K. D. 5. 

w. s. s 

N. G. P. 


SUBiJEGTS 





249 ^. H. Manning 

379 C. D Hogue 

276 W. E. Wakeley 

281 W. S. Tillell 



A. H. Pallersoix 262 «J. S. Paltersorv 

G. S. Mangum 272 P. H. Winstoix 

A. Hendersoi\ 276 W. E. Wakeley 

V. Howell 277 G. A. Vogler 

W. S. Bernard 278 G. W. Baii\ 

fiJ. G. DeR. Hamilloix 279 G. D. Hogue 

George Howe 281 W. S. Tillell 

^. H. Pral! 282 L. P. McLendon 

W. G. Goughenour 283 George Garmlchael 

sJ. H. Manning 284 Robert Strange. Jr. 

«J. F. Royster 283 H. W. Chase 

286 W. G. Woodward. (Jr. 

287 F. P. Barker 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



229 



01)^ (Borgon's 3'(zab 



William DeBerniere McNider, M. D. 



Edward Kidder Graham, A. M. 
Alexander Hawkins Graham 
John Manning Booker, Ph. D. 
Richard Gordon Stockton 
John Manning Venable 
John Clarke Whitaker 
John Manning Battle 
Robert March Hanes 
Lucius Polk McGehee, LL. B. 
Robert Watson Winston, Jr. 



Charles Thomas Woollen 
Oliver Towles, A. B. 
L. DeK. Belden 
Thaddeus Shaw Page 
Banks Holt Mebane 
Hanes Hilsman Hargrett 
David Reid Murchison 
William Morton Dey, Ph. D. 
Walter Stokes, Jr. 
Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D. 



^ 



Senior Or6er of tl)e ^ol6(in JP^leece 



faculty members 

Henry Horace Williams Edward Kidder Graham 

Edwin Mims 



active members 
Alonzo Dillard Folger, ' 1 2 John Clegg Lockhart, ' 1 2 

Lawrence Nelson Morgan, ' 1 2 Robert Alexander Freeman, ' 1 2 
Robert March Hanes, ' 1 2 Claude Edward Teague, ' 1 2 

Robert Watson Winston, Jr., '12 William Franklin Hendrix, '12 
John Thomas Johnston, '09 



232 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 





Founded at William and Mary College December 5, 1776. 
Alpha of North Carolina, Established 1904 



OFFICERS 

LAWRENCE NELSON MORGAN Prc^iJcni 

WILLIAM EMIL HOSSFELD Sccrdar], 

THOMAS JAMES WILSON. Jr.. Ph. D Permanent Trc 



^M^^r^^t^ 



MEMBERS 
FRANCIS PRESTON VEN,'\BLE. Ph. D., LL. D. 

WILLIAM CH.AMBERS COKER, Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins 

GEORGE HOWE, Ph. D., Princelon 

HENRY MacGILBERT WAGSTAFF, Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins 
WILLIAM MORTON DEY, Ph. D.. Harvard 

HARRY WOODBURN CHASE, Ph. D., Clark 
EDWIN MIMS, Ph. D., Vanderbili 
Mrs. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. A. M.. "02 
ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. Ph. D., '98 MARVIN HENDRI.X STACY, A. M., 02 

EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM. A. M., 93 NATHAN WILSON WALKER, A. B., 03 

LOUIS ROUND WILSON, Ph. D.. 99 JCHN WAYNE LASLEY. A. M., 10 

THOMAS JAMES WILSON, Jr., Ph. D., '94 

Class 1911 
JOHN ARCHIBALD McKAY 

Class 1912 
ROBERT ALEXANDER FREEM.AN FRANK PENDLETON BARKER 

PRICE HENDERSON GWYNN, Jr. CALEB KIGHT BURGESS 

HENRY LYNCH P.ARISH, Jr. FREDERICK WILLIAM HOSSFELD. Jr. 

.AUGUSTUS WASHINGTON GRAHAM, Jr. WILLIAM EMIL HOSSFELD 
LAWRENCE NELSON MORGAN 



234 THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Cupids Flight 



She was my phantom of delight 

I loved her true with all my might, 

Till once 1 sat in soft moonlight. 

My love was burning at its height. 

And thinking sure it was all right, 

1 squeezed her hand a trifle tight. 

Of course it was an oversight. 

But quick she smacked with left and right. 

I saw the stars extremely bright. 

And heard poor Cupid in his flight 

Thus bemoan his shameful plight 

Oh Love! it is a cruel thing. 

-F. P. B.. '12. 



236 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



(B 



erman 



(Tlub 



R. M, HANES, Pres. 



OFFICERS 

J. D. PHILLIPS, V. Pres. A. H. GRAHAM, Sec. & Treas. 



ALEXANDER. O. 
BARKER, F. P. 
B.^TTLE, J. M. 
BEAM. \V. S. 
BENNETT, P. A. 
BYRD, W. B. 
BONNER. O. B. 
BOYKIN, I. M. 
BOUSHALL. J. D.. Jr. 
BRYANT. P. R. 
BROADFOOT. C. W.. Jr. 
BROADFOOT. H. B. 
BURGWYN. K. O. 
CANSLER, E. T. 
CANSLER. J. S. 
CHAMBERS. J. L. 
CLARK.. G. 
CARMICHAEL. G. 
DAUGHTRIDGE. J. C. 
DREW. F.. Jr. 
ERWIN. R. V. 
FALKENER. W. W. 
FENNER. J. S. P. 
FENTRESS, B. L. 
FETZER. F. G. 
GRAHAM. A. H. 



MEMBERS 

GUTHRIE. T. C. Jr. 
HANES. J. W. 
HANES. R. M. 
HART. E. B. 
HUNTER. J. S. 
LONG. W. J. 
LORD, W. C. 
MANNING, J. H. 
McADEN, J. J. 
MclVER, M. A. 
McLENDON, L. P. 
MEBANE. B. H. 
MILLIKEN. J. S. 
MOORE. C. 
MORGAN. L. N. 
MORRIS. J. W.. Jr. 
MURCHISON, D. R. 
NOOE. B. 
NORWOOD. T. H. 
PATTERSON. J. S. 
PHILLIPS. J. D. 
POST. W. N. 
PROCTOR, 1. M. 
RAY. R. M. 
ROYSTER. J. H. 
ROYSTER, T. S. 



RODMAN. N. F. 
SAUNDERS. W. R. 
SIMMONS. S. 
SLADE. T. B. 
SLOAN, D. B. 
SMALL. W. L. 
STOKES. W.. Jr. 
STRANGE, R., Jr. 
STRANGE. R. W. 
STRONG. G. V. 
TAYLOR, C. D. 
TILLETT, W. S. 
TOWNSEND, W. B. 
VANN, W. St. G. 
VENABLE, J. M. 
WAKELY. W. E. 
W.ARLICK. W. L. 
WARREN. L. C. 
WHITAKER. J. C. 
WILLIAMS. H. E. 
WILLIAMS. I. R. 
WINSTON. R. W.. Jr. 
WOODARD, W. C. Jr. 
YELVERTON. E. H. 
YOUNG, W. B. 
ZOLLICOFFER, J. P. 




BALL MANAGERS 




COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 



242 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XH 



youns ^Ken's (Tbrlstian -A^ssoclation 



OFFICERS 

Edmund P. Hall, General Secrelar\) 

J. C. LOCKHART, '12 President 

F. B. Drane, '12 Vice President 

C. E. Norman, '12 Secretary 

W. D. Barbee, '12 Treasurer 

CABINET 

C. W. Johnston Bible Study 

F. B. Drane Religious Meetings 

C. E. Norman Missionary 

J. L. Chambers Membership 

C. E. Teague New Students 

C. W. E. Pittman Self Help 

T. M. Price Book Exchange 

D. L. Rights Extension 

A. L. M. Wiggins House 

R. M. Hanes Lyceum 

W. D. Barbee Finance 

F. P. Barker Social 

J. W. Morris, Jr Publications 

T. M. Ramsaur Conferences 

ADVISORY BOARD 

E. K.. Graham, '98, Chairman 

L. R. 'Wilson, '99 A. H. Patterson, '91 

Geo. Stephens, '96 R. H. Lewis, '71 

Robt. Strange, '79 A. M. Scales, '93 

J. K. Pfohl, '98 F. P. Venable 

J. Sprunt Hill, '89 J. H. Pratt 

M. H. Stacy, '02 J. C. Lockhart, ' 1 2. £.v O^icio 



244 THE 1912 YACKETY4YACK Vol. XII 



J^ouriij Mien's dbristiaii Association 



^ ^ " HE object of the University Young Men's Christian Association, as 
■ '^ expressed in its Constitution, "is to unite all students who desire to 
^^^ strengthen the spiritual life and influence of the University; to pro- 
mote growth in Christian character and fellowship and aggressive Christian 
work, especially by and for students; to train its members for Christian serv- 
ice; and to lead them to devote their lives to Jesus Christ." 

To accomplish this aim, which the Association has set for itself, it engages 
in many activities, which contribute toward making life on the campus pleasant 
for the newcomer and stimulating for every student. It strives to be of the 
largest service to the University community and to enlist as many men as pos- 
sible in religious work. 

Each week the Association holds meetings to which all students are invited; 
on Sundays it conducts Bible and mission study classes, and sends out students 
to teach in the Sunday Schools of the community; it conducts the Lyceum 
Course, and publishes the handbook and directory of students; from time to 
time it gives social receptions, and makes its building the center of the campus 
social life. 

The Y. M. C. A. is coming to hold a more and more important place in 
the student life of the University and to make a definite contribution to the 
development of every well-rounded University man. It has already reached 
the point where there are few, if any, to whom it does not render a service, and 
its hope is that with every passing year that service may become more efficient 
and genuine. 

J. C. L., '12. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



245 



^tlinisterlal (TUib 



The Mmislenal Club was organized ,n 1907, and 
who expect to make the Christian ministry their life \ 
tian fellowship, development, and service. 



ed of all t^io 
object is lo 



MEMBERS 



students in the University, 
lite these students in Chris- 



C. O. ARMSTRONG free iVill Baptist 

C. L. CATES Missionar}) BaptUt 

F. B. DRANE Episcopalian 

J. R. MALLETT Episcopalian 

C. E. NORMAN L-Ahcran 



A. R. PARSHLEY Episcopalian 

T. H. PARTRICK Episcopalian 

T, M. RAMSAUR Episcopalian 

H. R. TOTTEN Methodist Protestant 

B. W. WALTON Episcopalian 

HONORARY MEMBERS 

REV. W R. SMITH Baptist REV. W. A. STANBURY Methodist 

REV. H. \V. STARR Episcopalian 



!!6rotl)erl)oo6 of St. Andrews 



Chapter No. 1352 

The Brotherhood of St. Andrews is an organization whose sole object is the spread of Christ's King- 
dom among men, especially young men. Its members arc required to keep two rules: the Rule of Prayer, 
which is to pray daily for the spread of Christ's Kingdom among men, and the Rule of Service, which is 
lo make at least one earnest effort each week lo lead some man nearer to Christ, through His Church. 

OFFICERS 

REV. DR. H. W. STARR Rector F. B. DRANE Vice Director 

J. P. BURKE Director D R. CL.ARK Scaelarv 

■W. O. HUSKE Treasurer 



BURKE, J. P. 
BONNER, O. I 
CLARK, D. R. 
DRANE, F. B. 
FENNER, J. S. 
HUSKE, ■»■. O. 



MEMBERS 

JOYNER, A., Jr. 
KILLEFFER, D. H. 
LAMBERT, G. D. 
LILLY, E. J., Jr. 
MALLETT, J. R. 
MAX'WELL, ■W. O. B. 
THOMAS, A. A., Jr. 



MOORE, A. H. 
PARSHLEY, A. R. 
PARTRICK, T. H. 
PRATT, H. M. 
PRUDEN. W. D., Jr. 
RAMSAUR, T. M. 



246 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



"De Rerum Natura" 



Why is it, 1 often wonder, 'Why cast aside our holdings 

That a man's most cherished goal For a greater thing that's new 7 

When once attained is barren — Truly distance lends enchantment 
Just a goal that spurs his soul? To the golden apple's view ! 

But why when we have pulled them 

Do they lose their luster bright? 
'Why should it be that gathered fruit 

'Comes common to our sight. 

Why is it attainment of wishes This world was first a chaos, 
Ne'er calms nor satisfies? A filthy, fertile fen; 

1 ask of my goddess of reason; A dark and dank and dismal place. 
Then to me my goddess cries: And you a feeble man. 

At first you groped your way from this; 

Now you advance with skill. 
Because Cod let ambition 

And to grasp things be man's will. 

Now satisfaction, know you, This lack of satisfaction 

To the fullest great degree, Is the cause of growth in men. 

Each in his own attainment And it's made us what we are now 

Would stop prosperity. Instead of what we might have been. 

W. S., Jr. '13. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



247 




YACKETY YACK— Published annually by the Lilerary Soc.elies and Fralernilies. Edilor-ln-Oiief, 
J. W. Morris, Jr.; Business Managers, J. C. Lockhart and W. D. Barbel. 

UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE— Published six limes a year by Literary Societies. Editor-in-Chief, 
J. L. Orr; Business Manager, J. T. Reece. 

THE TAR HEEL— Published once a week by the Athletic Association. Edilor-in-Chief, L. N. 
Morgan; Business Manager, C. W. E. PiTTlviAN. 

THE TAR BABY— Published six times a year by the Tar Bahy Board. Names of Nurses, B. H. 
Mebane, L. N. Morgan, C. D. Taylor, John WHtTAKER, C. P. Mancum; Treasurer, 
W. E. WaKELEY; Advertising Manager, John W. HaNES. 

ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY JOURNAL— Published quarterly by the Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society. A. H. Patterson, W. C. Coker, J. M. Bell, Editors. 

THE CATALOGUE— Published annually by the University. 

U. N. C. HANDBOOK AND DIRECTORY-Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

ALUMNI BULLETIN— Published quarterly by the University. 

JAMES SPRUNT HISTORICAL MONOGRAPH— Published annually by the University. 

JOURNAL OF PHILOLOGY — Published semi-annually by the Philological Club. 

JOURNAL OF PHILOSOPHY— Published annually by the University. 



*'fe; 





#= ^^^ 



252 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Athletic Association 




RAYMOND LEE. Vice President 



DR. J. F. ROYSTER Alhk-lic Adviser 

NAT. J. CARTMELL General Athletic Trainer 

ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

W. C. GEORGE G. L. CARRINGTON W. F. HENDRIX DR. J. F. ROYSTER 

L. N. MORGAN R. M. HANES A. D. FOLGER J. H. MANNING 

FACULTY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS 

DR. C. H. HERTY DR. GEO. HOWE DR. C. S. MANGUM 

PROF. A. H. PATTERSON 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



253 





HENDRIX, Football 



FOLGER, Baseball 




HANES, R. M., Track CARRINGTON, Basket-Ball 

MANAGERS 




BRANCH BOCOCK 
Football 



CHARLES A. CLANCY 
Baseball 



n.:j.:cartmell 

Track 



FOOTBALL 




256 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Varsity J^ootball Oeam, 19U 



Branch Bocock . . . 
R. W. Winston, Jr. 
W. F. Hendrix. . . . 



. . . Coach 

. Captain 

.Manager 



Name Position Weight 

Applewhite L. E. 155 

Small L. T. 170 

Deans L. G. 170 

RiTCH C. 170 

Orr R. G. 1 70 

Abernathv. L R. T. 190 

Manning R. E. 15 7 

Strange R. E. 148 

Venable L. E. 155 

Tillett Q. 142 

Chambers R. H. B. 150 

Winston, Capt L. H. B. 164 

Coffin F. B. 143 

Wakeley F. B. 157 

Crutchfield C. 167 



Height 

5-10 
5-1 1 

5- 9 

6- 1 

5- 9 

6- 1 
5-1 1 
5- 8 
6 

5- 6 

5-11 

6 

5- 8 

5-11 

6 



Age 

19 

22 
22 
22 
21 
22 
22 
20 
21 
19 
19 
20 
18 
22 
22 



Nicholson R. E. Parker 

Moore L. E. Patterson . . . 

HusKE R. E. Erwin 

Long L. E. Ervin 

Auten R. T. Seigler 

Abernathy, R R. G. Shofner 

Hossfeld L. G. Pendergrass . 

Blalock R. H. B. Leak 

Craven R. G. 



.L. H. B. 

...Q. B. 
.R. H. B. 
.L. H. B. 
.R. H. B. 

. . . L. T. 
C. 

. . . L. E. 



258 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



J^ootball ^ecor6 — Season \9\\ 



October 7 North Carolina 12 Wake Forest 3 

October 14 North CaroHna 12 Bingham 

October 21 North Carolina 5 Davidson 

October 28 North Carolina 12 U. S. S. Franklin 

November 4 North Carolina V. P. 1 

November 1 I North Carolina 21 U. of S. C 

November 1 8 North Carolina 4 Washington and Lee 

November 30 North Carolina Virginia 28 

Total Scores : North Carolina 66 Opponents 31 



BASE BALL. 




260 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



Varsity baseball Oeam. 19\\ 



Charles A. Clancey, Coach James A. Hackney, Captain 

E. F. McCULLOCK, Manager 

Players Age Height Weight 

I. F. WiTHERINGTON, C 20 

J. D. Calmes, 1 St B 19 

C. H. Hasty, 2d B 22 

R. C. LiNDSEY, S. S 22 

W. B. Edwards, 3d B 20 

H. S. Pember, L. F 20 

J. A. Hackney, Capt., C. F 20 

J. W. Hanes, R. F 19 

T. S. Page, L. F 20 

J. R. Lee, P 21 

F. J. Dulls, P 21 

D. B. Sloan. Sub. P 21 



5- 9 


160 


5-10 


165 


5- 9 


170 


5-11 


158 


5-11 


175 


5-10 


164 


5- 8'_. 


150 


5- 9', 


150 


5-11 


140 


5-1 li_. 


153 


5- 9 


160 


5- 9', 


150 



Scrub baseball Oeam. 1911 



R. W. Winston, P. Knowles, C. Worth, 3d B. 

Chambers, P. J. Whitaker, 1st B. Young, L. F. 

Sloan, P. Battle, 2d B. Devane, C. F. 

Swink, C. Bailey, S. S. McLean, R. F. 



262 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



K, yt. (T. 'baseball. Season of 19U 



Oak Ridge I University of N. C 4 

Catawba College 2 University of N. C. (2d team) .... 1 5 

Davidson 1 University of N. C 2 

Atlantic Christian College 4 University of N. C. (2d team) .... 5 

Amherst University of N. C 1 

Amherst Rain 

Lafayette 3 University of N. C 2 

Lafayette 2 University of N. C 8 

Wake Forest University of N. C i 

Virginia 3 University of N. C I 

Virginia University of N. C I 

Wake Forest University of N. C 2 

Guilford Rain 

Winston League 8 University of N. C 12 

Davidson 4 University of N. C I 

University of South Carolina Rain 

Virginia University of N. C 1 

Navy Rain 

Lafayette 2 University of N. C 6 

Catholic University 4 University of N. C 1 

Georgetown University of N. C 3 

Guilford 2 University of N. C 3 

V. P. 1 1 University of N. C 

Washington and Lee I University of N. C 9 

Washington and Lee 4 University of N. C 3 

Opponents 42 University of N. C 81 



I«*CK 




264 THE 1012 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



OracK Oeam, 19U 



N. J. Cartmell Coach 

C. B. RUFFIN Captain 

R. G. Stockton Manager 

100 Yards State Intercollegiate W. and L. V. P. 

R.W.Winston 11 II 

F. P. Barker 3 3 

Quarter 

J. F. Hoffman I I 3 1 

W. E. Wakely 3 1 3 

A. W. Solomon 2 

High jump 

A. W. Graham 2 Tie 2 

7'n>o Mile 

E. V. Patterson 1 1 1 

C. Cobb 2 I 

T. V. LORENS 3 

["ole Vault 

W. M. Parsley 1 1 I 

M. E. Blalock 1 Tie 1 

G. V. Strong 3 

High Hurdles 

W. M. Parsley 3 4 3 2 

C. B. Ruffin 2 2 2 

Half Mile 

J. E. Hoffman 1 1 1 2 

E. V. Patterson 3 

T. V. LoRENS 3 

220 Yards 

R. W. Winston 2 1 2 1 

W. E. Wakely 3 



266 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Shot Put 

A. M. Atkinson 3 3 3 I 

Gordon 2 2 

Low Hurdles 

F. P. Barker 1 2 1 2 

G. C. Wood 3 

Hammer Throw 

A. M. Atkinson 2 1 1 1 

L. L. Abernethy 3 

Gordon 3 

Mi7e 

R. C. Spence 2 -2 2 I 

W. Cobb 3 3 2 

Broad Jump 

M. E. Blalock 3 3 2 

W. P. Belk 2 1 

State Meet N. C, 57 A. and M.. 41 W. F., 19 

Intercollegiate Meet Virginia, 76 N. C, 47 W. and L., 46 

N. C, 62 V. p. I.. 47' . N. C, 69>^ 




268 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



!!^a$Ket-!Sall Ocam 



Nat. J. Cartmell Coach 

J. M. Smith Captain 

G. L. Carrington Manager 

Chambers, J. L Left Guard 

Erwin, R. V Right Guard 

Carrington, G. L Center 

Smith, J. M Right Forward 

Tillett, W. S Left Forward 

McKnIGHT, R. B Substitute 

SCORES 

Durham \'. M. C. A 29 North Carohna 18 

Elon College 5 North Carolina 36 

William and Mary 21 North Carolina 35 

Guilford College 35 North Carolina 20 

Virginia Christian College 17 North Carolina 43 

Durham Y. M. C. A 26 North Carolina 18 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 37 North Carolina 28 

Durham Y. M. C. A 29 North Carolina 28 

Wake Forest 15 North Carolina 18 



270 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



^tl)letic$ at (TaroUna 



J ■" MONG the several phases of college life in the University, athletics 
^^^M holds a prominent place. It is the one ground where every student 
^^ M^ can meet on a common footmg, and where party rivalry plays no 
part. There is no partiality seen on the athletic field; and the fraternity and 
non-fraternity men meet with a single interest on the side lines, or bleachers, 
to cheer for their team. For several years we have been growing towards 
representative athletics; and each season sees us nearer our ideal — victorious 
teams recruited from the student body. The result has been a loyalty and 
support from the students, even in defeat, that is excelled in few other colleges. 

The various branches of athletics in the University give every type of stu- 
dent a chance to make good somewhere. For those who lack the weight and 
temperament necessary on the football field there is track and baseball, where 
speed and endurance, or a sure eye may win them a place. In addition to 
these, tennis, basket-ball, and the gymnasium afford an opportunity for athletic 
achievement. In every branch there is the same requirement for nerve, skill, 
and self-reliance that gives to our college sports their prominence and popu- 
larity. That the college community as a whole is availing itself of the oppor- 
tunity for athletic participation is shown by the fact that last fall there were 
four teams on the Varsity football field, and that every spring sees more than 
fifty candidates for baseball honors before the "canning" process begins. The 
gymnasium is always crowded, and the tennis courts are in demand at all times. 
A great interest is taken in class athletics, and here rivalry and class spirit com- 
pensate for the lack of skill and honor. 

The athletic season of 1911 was an exceptionally successful one. Under 
the supervision of a trio of the best coaches here in years, Carolina was able to 
capture the scalps of many of her old rivals. In baseball she won sixteen of 
the twenty-two games played, two of these being one-to-nothing games against 
Virginia. The track team was able to bring back the trophy cup from the 
State Meet at Raleigh, besides winning two other meets and making a credit- 
able showing at the Southern Intercollegiate Meet at Charlottesville. With only 
mediocre material. Coach Bocock was able to develop our best football team 
in five years, notwithstanding what our Thanksgiving score may argue to the 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



271 



contrary. In 1911, for the first time in our college history, Carolina produced 
a basket-ball team; and despite the fact that we were new at the game and had 
a heavy schedule, we made a good record. Basket-ball adds a new branch 
to athletics at Carolina, and bids fair to become one of the most important. 

With the same competent corps of coaches to make the most of our amateur 
material, there is every reason to hope that another year will see athletics at 
Carolina not only representative, but triumphant enough to silence the most 
chronic kicker. 

W. p. B. 




272 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



bearers of yt. d. 



W. p. BelK President 

J. H. Manning Vice President 

F. p. Barker Secretary and Treasurer 

R. W. Winston, Jr Historian 

FOOTBALL 

B. D. Applewhite L. L. Abernethv L. DeK. Belden 

W. J. Crutchfield J. L. Chambers 

J. H. Manning R. W. Winston, Jr. W. E. Wakeley 

W. P. Belk a. B. Deans R. C. McLean J. L. Orr 

W. L. Small M. L. Pitch 

R. Strange, Jr. W. S. Tillett J. M. Venable 

BASEBALL 

C. W. Armstrong 
W. B. Edwards J. W. Hanes T. S. Page 

J. R. Lee 

TRACK 

F. P. Barker 

A. M. Atkinson W. P. Belk 

M. E. Blalock, Jr. 

W. Cobb C. Cobb 

W. E. Wakeley E. V. Patterson 

R. C. Spence R. W. Winston 

BASKET-BALL 
J. W. Hanes Cy. Long M. L. Pitch W. S. Tillett 

TENNIS 

K. B. Bailey 

GYMNASIUM 

J. R. Allison W. Carter T. S. Hughes 

HONORARY MEMBERS 

Branch Bocock Football Coach 

C. A. ClANCEY Baseball Coach 

N. J. Cartmell Track Coach 



274 THE igi2 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



A SEPIA PKINT 



Last night a lady fair and I 

Had a talk and we talked of thee. 

I gloried then as I told her how 

We met, and then on up to now 

The things we've done and planned to do 

I told: till everything she knew — 

I told her - forgive me I O what shall I do! — 

That I loved her as much as 1 ever loved you, 

1 see her face now as it looked up at me! 

My God ! Ho\A/ I love her ! Can it possibly be ! 

She's a sepia finish photograph print of thee. 

— W. S, Jr.. '13. 



TENNIS. 




Oennis Association 



J. S. Hunter President 

F. L. EULESS Secretar]) and Treasurer 



Varsity Oennls Oeam 




M. N. DATES 



K. B. BAILEY 








Ifui^eLJ. --tt^~De itsoM- 





-'S».r-..li 




"ARBORETUM 



•I . /A 




288 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



^tlusical Association 



H. B. SHOFNER President 

WILLIAM GRAVES Manager 

D. L. RIGHTS Secrelary and Treasurer 

Directors 
G. M. SNEATH H. S. PEMBER P. H. DAGGETT 

GLEE CLUB ~~ 

G. M. SNEATH, Director 

First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses Second Basses 

H. S. PEMBER H. B. SHOFNER G. M. SNEATH J. C. LASSITER 

H. M. STUBBS L. E. BRADSHER D. L. RIGHTS M. A. STROUP 

C. E. NORMAN W. D. BARBEE R. E. BROWN W. P. STRUPE 

J. M. SMITH S. H. GATTIS L. B. PAYNE R. M. SAWYER 

J. S. HUNTER M. C. BRACK.ETT A. M. WORTH R. B. YELVERTON 

T. T. COVINGTON 

QUARTET 

H. B. SHOFNER First Tenor 

L. E. BRADSHER Secoird Tenor 

G. M. SNEATH Firsl Bass 

J. C. LASSITER Second Bass 

__ OCTETTE 

First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses 

H. B. SHOFNER G. M. SNEATH D. L. RIGHTS 

L. E. BRADSHER W. D. BARBEE J. S. HUNTER 

Second Basses 

J. C. LASSITER 

R. M. SAWYER 

ORCHESTRA 
P. H. DAGGETT, Director 

P. H. DAGGETT Piano 

R. O. HUFFMAN Violin 

R. E. BROWN Violin 

D. L. RIGHTS Clarionet 

H. S. PEMBER Cornet 

J. N. TOLAR Trombone 

W. L. MERRIMAN Drums and Traps 



290 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



BAND 
H. S. PEMBER. Director 



W. R. THOMAS 



Cornets 
M. PROCTOR F. H. LUNN 



R. L. YELVERTON 



Clarionets 
D. L, RIGHTS 
C. W. MILLENDER 



Altos 
R. E. PARRISH 

R. S. HOUSTON 



Baritone 
R. E. STEVENS 



Trombones 
J. N. TOLAR 
A. M. CROUCH 
W. P. STRUPE 



Bass 

M. F. WARLICK 



Snare Drum 
S. H. BASNIGHT 



Bass Drum 

N. S. VANN 





m§mm cm 



292 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



iDramatic (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

J. C. Busby President 

A. JOYNER, Jr Vice President 

C. R. Wharton Secretar]; 

G. McF. McKlE Director and Manager 



MEMBERS 



S. A. Blackmer 
J. C. Busby 
H. C. Conrad 
C. S. Cook 

W. H. Harrell 



A. JOYNER 

T. H. Partrick 
J. V. Whitfield 
W. W. Thomas 
T. M. Price 



294 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 



^esearcl) Societies 



ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 

William DeB. MacNider President 

Archibald Henderson Vice President 

A. S. Wheeler Secretary 

F. P. Venable Permanent Secretary 



EDITORS OF THE JOURNAL 

A. H. Patterson W. C. Coker J. M. Bell 



NORTH CAROLINA HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

H. M. Wagstaff President 

J. H. Rand Vice President 

C. K. Burgess Secretar)) 

J. G. DeR. Hamilton Permanent Secretar]) 

PHILOLOGICAL CLUB 

C. W. Bain President 

G. B. ViLES Vice President 

Oliver Towles Secretary and Treasurer 

L. R. Wilson Permanent Secretary 



296 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 





wmi^m 


!«t:?*^::W!l 










r^spl 


■#1 





Alamance (Tount^ (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

B. E. ISLEV President 

R. W. Holmes Secrelary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

D. L. Bell Ralph P. Cobb 

J. A. Holmes J. E. Holmes 

Ralph W. Holmes B. E. Isley 

C. L. Isley, Jr. R. W. Isley 

L. R. Johnson J. N. Jones 

J. W. Lasley, Jr. W. L. Long 

J. F. Lynch T. L. Morrow 

E. V. Patterson V. A. Perret 

Floyd Scott Steve Simmons 

W. R. Stanford 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



297 




Ol)e (Toop 



"Marse" Jesse Jones Cock o' the Walk 

Mr. Harrison Neville Asslslanl Cock 



Bob Winston 
Thad Page 



Will Tillett 



Dick. Stockton 
Bob King 
Jock Manning 



Class 1912 

Bob Hanes Sandy Graham 

John Whitaker Dick Phillips 

Class 1913 

Walter Stokes 
Law 

Stowe Crouse 
John Battle 



Dave Murchison 
Bill Wakeley 



Banks Mebane 



Coke Coughenour 
Duke Vogler 
Chicken Alexander 



298 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




iDurbam (Tount^ (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

John Hall Manning President 

Austin H. Carr Vice President 

Isaac R. Strayhorn Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
G. L. Carrington W. S. Griswold 

T. F. Hill S. A. Lipscomb 

F. C. Manning H. A. Pendergrass 

R. P. Rogers W. O. Smith 

E. L. Tilley a. L. M. Wiggins 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



299 




(Bastou- Cincoln (TountY (Tlub 

OFFICERS 

G. B. Mason President 

E. R. Rankin Vice President 

G. R. Roberts Secretary 

J. W. McIntosh Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
J. P. Burke W. H. Childs 

D. S. Grouse C C Henderson 

G. B. Mason J. W. McIntosh 

E. R. Rankin G. R. Roberts 

W. K. Reid Leon Smith 

M. A. Stroup W. F. Warlick 

L. R. Wilson J. H. Workman 



300 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




jFlori6a (Elub 



OFFICERS 

J. W. Morris, Jr President 

H. C. Petteway yice President 

George Frank Drew Secretarv and Treasurer 

J. L. OrR Poet 

MEMBERS 
George Frank Drew James Laurence Orr 

Walter Pliny Fuller Hubert Connor Petteway 

Abraham Otto Kanner Walter Raleigh Petteway 

David Herbert Killifer James Dickson Phillips 

Archibald McLeod McEachern Ralph Edwin Stevens 

James Ward Morris, Jr. Julian Nolley Tolar 

HONORARY MEMBER 
Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



301 




TJobnston (Tount^ (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

S. E. Barbour President 

E. Parker Vice President 

E. Eldridge Secretary 

J. H. Rand Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
I. M. Bailey T. C. Bailey S. E. Barbour 

H. H. Boone C. C. Canady R. F. Coats 

J. P. Cordon J. Eldridge C. W. Johnson 

C. L. Lassiter G. D. Lambert J. I. Lee 

A. S. Oliver R. E. Parrish E. Parker 

R. E. Parker Y. Z. Parker 

J. H. Rand J. E. Turlington B. F. Wellons 



302 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




Oak !^i69e (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

T. M. Price President 

D. J. Walker Vice President 

S. E. Barbour Secrelarv 

L. L. Abernethv Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

T. C. Bailey K. B. Bailey S. E. Barbour 

V. M. Barnes A. B. Deans M. Fulcher 

A. B. Hamilton L. Hamilton 

F. H. Kennedy J. D. McLean T. M. Price 

J. V. Price J. F. Sinclair J. Townsend 

D. J. Walker W. P. Whitaker, Jr. 

T. B. Whitaker Z. L. Whitaker W. B. Young 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



303 



%r f 



^\ 






^obcrson (TountY (Tlub 

OFFICERS 

C. B. Pace President 

J. L. McLean Vice President 

W. B. ToWNSEND Secreiarv and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
H. A. Barnes R. A. Brown 

F. W. Carter D. M. McArthur 

A. A. McKav W. p. McKay 

W. G. McLeod J. R. Prevatt 

J. F. Sinclair H. J. Singleton 

J. Townsend 



304 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




^ocKiutjl^am (Tount)? (Tlub 



p. H. GWVNN . 

p. B. Stokes. 



President 

. Secretary and Treasurer 



P. H. GWYNN 

P. B. Stokes 
J. W. Harris 

J. L. MOREHEAD 

M. H. Pratt 



MEMBERS 

T. Stockard 
J. W. Giles 
R. L. Lasley 
B. H. Mebane 



T. M. Price 
J. V. Price, Jr. 

J. L. Roberts 
G. A. Mebane 
A. G. Ir\in 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



305 




^owan (Tount^ (Tlub 



OFFICERS 

T. M. Ramsour President 

J. C. Busby Vice Presidcnl 

B. W. McKenzie Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

S. A. Blackmer T. L. Busby W. Carter 

W. C. Coughenour, Jr. Meade Hart J. G. Hudson 

H. R. Kritzer B. W. McKenzie O. C. McQuage 

J. P. Mallett J. R. Mallett F. W. Morrison 

W. T. Ragland T. M. Ramsour H. F. Starr 

R. L. Van Poole S. H. Wiley 

Dr. R. a. Hall Dr. A. Hender.son 



306 



THE 1Q12 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




KuioR (TountY CTlub 



OFFICERS 

E. S. Delaney President 

GiLLAM Craig Vice President 

R. W. Scott Secretary 

S. R. BlVENS Poet 

MEMBERS 

S. R. Bi\ENS Gillam Craig E. S. Delaney 

M. A. Griffin O. S. Hamilton W. F. Hendrix 

R. S. Houston D. T. Hunter R. H. Long 

G. L. Nesbit a. R. Newsome B. C. Parker 

S. J. Parker L. A. Price R. W. Scott M. B. Sherrin 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



307 




OFFICERS 

L. N. Morgan President 

T. H. Norwood Vice President 

W. R. Parker Treasurer 

MEMBERS 
B. F. Aycock p. R. Bryan 

R. M. Cox J. R. Crawford, Jr. 

P. C. Darden G. E. Edgerton 

E. D. Edgerton 
A. C. Hatch C. M. Johnson 

D. L. K.NOWLES L. N. Morgan 

T. H. Norwood W. R. Parker 

E. Pope K. C. Royall 

J. G. Tyson E. H. Yelverton 

R. B. Yelverton R. L. Yelverton 




Miss Willie Louise Lowry 
Miss Helen Stewart 

Miss C. McD. Venable 
Mr. C. p. Mangum 



Mr. Sexton Wilkerson 
Mr. L. M. Sahag 
Mr. C. W. Reed 

Mr. R. S. Henderson 




Hm 



wmm 





jr6 



310 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




King of Kluttz's Store 



You may talk about your Bogers 
Your Sorrells and your Suggs 
Your antiquated Colliers 
And your prehistoric bugs, 
But you haven't said enough 
Till you say a little more 
For }Jou have to give me a close 
On the King of Kluttz's Store. 



Shoe strings, beeswax, chewing gum and books. 

Umbrellas, kerosene and petticoats for cooks. 

So fill the bumpers full my lads 

And fill them up some more 

For we'll have to gulp a good one down 

To the King of Kluttz's Store! 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



311 




Miscellanies anb Cecals 



After the usual disorderly meeting no business of importance was trans- 
acted yesterday by the Faculty, save the election of the new annual quartet. 
Many were called — few were chosen, but the following were elected: 
M. H. Stacy — Rough Basso Profundo. 
"Ella" Wilson Smooth Contralto. 
Eddie Mims — High Tenor. 
Archie Henderson — Low Baritone. 
Immediately after adjournment the quartet rendered President Venable's 
touching little lullaby entitled, 

"Oh you Senior, you had better study mo'. 
If you want to get yo' 'ploma 'fo' you go." 
Harmony reigned at all four corners until Dr. Mims's high tenor tried to 
realize itself," and Professor Stacy with his rough bass reached informally 
for a minor. It was then that Apollo, the god of music, rolled over in his 
grave and groaned, and Saint Cecilia left her piano in search of the smelling 
salts. Many windows were shattered. 



312 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Miss Nicky Post, the undaunted light-weight perfume pourer of the Tide- 
water region, defeated Miss Joel McAden, the preposterous powder puffer, 
pride of Piedmont, in a fierce perfume and powder fuss last week in the Arbor- 
etum. Miss Post was clad in lavender and old lace over green pajamas; 
dainty bells hung from her waist. Miss McAden preferred scarlet chemise 
trimmed m maroon maiaboa; her hair was interwoven with baby blue ribbon. 
The bout was lively from start to finish. Hoyt's German was Post's main 




means of attack, while McAden introduced many bold onslaughts with the 
aid of Japanese Corylopsis. Mac became very boisterous at times and was 
penalized by three blows upon the wrist, inflicted by referee Clarence Norman. 
Once she even lost control so as to say "damn." Whereupon the referee 
fainted, but was brought to on hearing Fred Drane chant a few verses from 
Deuteronomy backwards. After profuse apologies the bout was resumed. 
The decisive blow came after twenty minutes of play, when Post worked a 
wonderful piece of strategem. She suddenly pulled forth a mirror and held 
it before McAden. Miss Mac was immediately overcome, forgot the contest, 
and, dropping all implements of warfare, started to picking powder from her 
pompadour. Posty took the situation in at a glance; she increased her offensive 
tactics, hurling perfume recklessly all over the opponent; she tickled her under 
the chin and knees alternating between whiffs of perfume. Finally Miss 
McAden cried "Piffles," and Miss Post was immediately proclaimed victor. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 313 

Mr. Willie B. Sorrell returned last evening from the State Carnival at 
Raleigh, where he has been spending two days and ten cents. Mr. Sorrell is 
one of the main springs and jewelers of this vicinity. If you want him to fix 
your clock just smoke a "cig" beneath h's walls. 

Mr. Thad Page was on the hill to attend a class or two several days ago. 
However, he was called back to Raleigh immediately. 

»? »? 

Mr. Douglas Rights actually gratted a class last Monday. We don't like 
to be pessimists, but Douglas, "Beware! You are on the downward road to 
eternal damnation." 

Mr. George Carmichael has opened a "beef" market on the campus. He 
carries a complete line of hard-luck beefs from the time he just missed drawing 
to a "royal straight" to a dissertation on why he is not better looking. "Rock" 
is on duty at all times and guarantees his produce to be very palatable to a 
"sourgut." 

n *; 

The "Negative Nonentity Boarding House Keepers' Association" held 
its regular monthly meeting on Friday last at "The Hall." Mr. Bright, chair- 
man of the ways and means committee, read a brilliant essay on gormandizing 
as an invaluable aid to successful laziness. He sighted many instances from 
his personal experience. Adam Applejack applied for admission on the 
grounds that although he did do work, nevertheless he did it in such a system- 
atically cumbersome way that he accomplished absolutely nothing. However, 
he was "blackballed " because he made false appearances to the public. 



CO-EDUCATION 

The Senior said Then whispered she: 

To the fair co-ed: "A shore I'll be. 

"I'm like a ship at sea; Come rest thy troubled oar." 
Graduation is near, When darkness fell 

But much I fear All was well. 

That I unlucky shall be." For the ship had hugged the shore. 



314 



THE 1012 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




He who tootEth Not his own horn most vociferously resembleth even to 
Hkening he who placeth his can DIE undeR the buShel and nOt on the 
caNdlestick. 

As a mattEr of faCt, it is fOlly to believe that thiNgs quite clear tO 
IVIy mind Cannot be Seen by all. 

The Rotten speck, thOugh beaut Y abound, iS all That's sEen or 
heaRd by me. 

BArely nothing Can be amiss when simpleness (and duty) prOmpts 



Since no cat Has ten tails and any cat has One moRe tail thAn no Cat, 
any cat has el Even tails. 

Argument — Organic. 

Basis — Truth, Beauty, Goodness. 

To MIMic the eccentricities iS half of genius anyway. 

My mighty Will fixeth high in the heave Ns the price of propertv. Many 
Seeking fall by The wayside and Only few eNter therein. 

WHo said, "WhAt's in a naMe?" Is there a man, suppLied wiTh 
nOmen less, can griN as much? 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



315 




^ Meeting of tl)e (Tit^ J^atbers 



There is no special reason why it should have happened. It seems that 
the city fathers, accompanied by the younger members of the firm, met by 
accident at the same time in front of Kluttz's store. And that the book 
auctioneer just happened along at the same time was no miracle. 

"Shakespeare's Complete Works," cried out the silver-tongued book artist, 
"what'll you give me for it?" 

"Two dollars," shouted Walter Stokes indifferently, making sure that 
Professor E. K. was looking at him. The book vender grinned and knocked 
it down to him with an accelerated rapidity. After Mr. Stokes's bold venture 
and departure the bidding gradually ceased, and the streets were now de- 
serted save for the group of city fathers who stood near by exchanging village 
gossip. The disheartened auctioneer had tried to auction off every conceivable 
book from "Love's Labors Lost" to "Paradise Regained" and without 
avail — but as the junior member of the firm of Eagles & Son gave an embry- 
onic warwhoop, an idea penetrated the ivory crested cranium of the man of 
many books. Scrambling among his ill-arranged volumes, he finally fished 
up the coveted book. 

"This, gentlemen," he shouted, turning toward the paternal herd, "is a 
gilt-edge, morocco-bound family Bible — space for family records a specialty." 

With one accord the young paternal members of the Faculty ceased their 
gossiping, gathered up their young and rushed toward the auctioneer en masse. 



316 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



"What'll you gimme for it," coaxed the auctioneer, displaying the glit- 
termg book. 

"Two plunks," cried Father Daggett, drawing his jewel closer. 

"Two and a half," groaned Pater Eagles as the infant Eagle clawed him 
above the eye, and a drop of blood crept over his brow. 

"Two and a half, who will make it three?" chimed in the auctioneer with 
his clear, shrill voice. 

"Three and a half," yelled Mr. Eagles, who now had blood in his eye. 

"Four," said Dean E. K., who had not yet spoken on account of his 
modesty. 

"Four, will you make it five?" answered the book butcher. 

"Five," gulped Dr. Hamilton, as his young historian gave him an upper 
cut under the chin. 

Just at this juncture Major Cain, who occupies bachelor quarters in the 
Barbee Flats, was preparing to cross the street, when the auctioneer turned 
toward him and shouted, "Family Bible — five dollars, will you make it six?" 
But Major only smiled, and, like the Levite in the parable, passed by on the 
other side. 

"Six," grunted Papa Eagles, as his little Math, yearling butted him in the 
solar system — and father obeyed that impulse. 

We dare not say to what desperate efforts these faithful paterni would 
have gone in their attempts to stand by their family records had not Bully 
Bernard oozed up just then. He put a quietus en the hullabaloo by staking his 
fortune on the book, in which he inscribed after purchase just above births: 
"Dedicated to , in memory of what might have been." 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



317 




A NATIVE SKETCH POSED FOR BY "SEAT" BARBEE 

No hostile elephant ever leaned on his bay window. No regiment of dead 
soldiers in their empty gloom ever doubted that there was "always room for 
one more." No adventurous insect save with suicidal intent ever attempted 
to encircle his equatorial belt. No beaver upon \vhich he sat ever rose again. 
"Weel" — This is meant to be a description of "Seat" Barbee. 



n >? 



COLLEGE COURSES 



There are various and sundry courses in this curriculum of ours. There 
are some of the pleasure giving variety, others of the time wasting variety, and 
still others of that variety that at the gong of the bell you feel like a Freshman 
after his first visit to the Bursar — much relieved. A few samples will suffice. 
Geology III has not been able to live down its rep. of being a "snap." Eng- 
lish III and V are still "beans." And Math. IV has not ceased to be a "bull." 
The same species of courses are prevalent in all the universities, and much has 
been written recently in the leading magazines concerning the inefficiency of 
such a system of courses. The gist of these numerous articles seems to be that 
there should be no "snap," no "bull," and no "beans" — but a happy medium 
or a combination, so to speak, of all three. 

Professor Dixon (emeritus), of Commons Hall, has made a decided step 
toward this coveted goal and is at present offering a special course in "snap 
beans and bull." 



318 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 




For Sale — Veinon Howell's two-cylinder runabout. 



BABY CLUB 

Baby Coughenour Head Nurse 

Baby McAdeN Trainer in baby ways 

Baby Daniels Guardian of food 

Baby Sanders 

Meritt's Goat The "Baby" 

Watch Word — "Bebby" Object — To bring out baby's instincts 

Where the ookus \voos the wunkus. 

And the bingle bangle boos; 
Where the blankers blinks his blunkus, 

And the oogle googler goos; 
There my soul wongs angle gangle, 

And my heart beats bunkus bloos. 
Mid the woodle 

boodle 

doodle 

by the bmk. 
—Ex. 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



319 




iDrags 



Dr. Mims (assigning a XIV English lesson) : "Read all of Byron's 
Childe Harold, Don Juan, and Manfred; memorize at least half of each; 
give all his writings in chronological order, stating where, when, and why they 
were written, and everybody who has ever read them; give his bibliography 
from 1832-1910; read at least four lives of Byron; contrast him with all the 
poets of the nineteenth century and tell how he differs — " (Bell rings). "Tut, 
tut, that bell always breaks m on my assignments." (Exit class praising Ole 
Henry on high.) 



L. N. Johnson — A self-made man who glories in his maker. 



Pay the devil his dues — Basnight, Treasurer. 



320 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Tommy Wilson: "Will that gentleman on the end of the second seat 
please take his feet down?" 

Beck Taylor obeys, thus exposing his manly profile. 

Professor: "Will the gentleman please put his feet back up again?" 

ft »! 

R. W. Scott — Nature after making him broke the mold, thank Heaven. 

Dear Father — I have just returned from Richmond. I had many novel 
experiences. We drank several strong Grape Juices, saw lots of men, actually 
drunk, and sat up until one o'clock. Coming back I had my first experience 
with births. Your little boy, 

Malcom Oats. 

Freshman Mclver — The cold gray dawn of the morning after. 

C. Cobb: "Mr. Ray, do you remember those two important spots I gave 
you last week?" 

Red Ray (very basso profundoly) : "Yes sir, one is Crow's Hypothesis 
and the other is that joke you've been telling us all fall about New Mexico." 

W. Stokes — "Why so pale and wan, fond lover?" 

Fred Drane: "I hope I don't see you drunk." 

George Strong (tears rising in his eyes) : "I hope I haven't taken that 
coca cola all for nothmg. " 

Millender — Take a look at me now. 
Mebane — Things are not what they seem. 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 321 

"Rat" Ransom — Always in the way. 

I? »? 
C. O. Armstrong — Will there be any stars in my crown? ? ? 

W. G. Harry — Who stepped on your tail, Fido? 

»l « 
J. B. Scarborough — Works while you sleep. 

n m 
"Windy" Gales — Only escaping gas. 

Speight Beam — God save thee, Speight, and thy readers, too. 

"Emma" Yelverton — Swap brains with a jay — but it would fly backwards. 

*■ *■ 
Bob Lawson — Imonagrouchanddontgiveadamn. 

* f 
Wood — Not every one is a wit that would be. 

»s «? 
Tom Bushall — For her own person it beggared all description. 

Varsity Barber Shop — Uneasy lies the head that gets a shave. 

Peck Fenner: "Bob Winston certainly has got some feet." 
Doug. Rights: "That's nothing; Professor Viles has to put his pants on 
over his head." 



322 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Jesse Cmtchfield — Even his shadow resembles a corkscrew. 

Swink — Self-confidence run amuck. 

w »• 

Carmichael — He who foresees calamities suffers them twice over. 

»? «», 

"Dodie" Stevenson — Now, by two-headed Janus, nature has framed 
strange fellows in her time. 

r m 

Daughtridge — I never open my mouth for fear I will be found out a fool. 
J. W. Mclver — Quiet and gentle, will stand \vithout hitching. 



Boger's hog (in conversation with Clingman) : "I was born one, what 
excuse have you?" 

"Monk" Hanes — Oh Popularity! I worship thee at any cost. 

'Gene Riggs is too lazy to change the expression on his face. — John Dob- 
bins. 

»? f. 

Junior: "What's all that pounding in the next room?" 
Fresh. : "Donno. I heard Senator Johnston say he had to frame a speech 
and I guess he's doing it." 

Shuford (cleaning washbowl) : "I wish Blackstock would wash out this 
bowl once in a while." 

Freshman Thomas: "He wants to get it caked like his pipe." 



Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 323 

"Rowdy" Williams came out of the Pickwick the other night leading 

Basnight, who appeared to be m a dazed condition. 

"What's the matter," inquired the doorkeeper, "he isn't sick is he?" 
"No," responded "Rowdy," "he's just a little under the weather, and I 

can't keep him from trying to flirt with the girls on the films." 



Freshman Thomas (rehearsing in Dramatic Club) : "In this play I am 
supposed to die of a broken heart. How can I know how a person with a 
broken heart behaves? " 

Professor McKie: "Study Fritz Hossfeld after the exam, on Third 
English." 



Boarder (at Commons) : "Is this the steak ( ?) the bull was tied to?" 

«p? ». 
Pickwick Moving Pictures — Let 'em flicker. 

Spencer Nichols — For Sale : Checkerboards from my last winter's suit. 

What makes more noise than a pig under a gate? 
Any roomer in South Building: "Peck Fenner. " 



F. J. Hoover — What is, is wrong. 



Aspiazu — A crack at creation with a blank cartridge. 



324 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



Folger and Pittman — Lubricators for all political machines. 

Bradsher — Open day and night. 

•I *t 
Yancey Milburn — Take down your sign. 




r -I * 



"GOLD DUST TWINS" 



326 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 




"Extracts from tl)e (taso, of Stockton vs. 4^attersou 



A Breach of Promise Suit Tried in Moot Court September 25th, 
1911, Before Coughenour, Judge, and a Jury 



I Taken from the Court Stenographer's Report of the Case) 

(Miss Dickie Stockton, the plaintiff, has just taken the stand.) 

Duke Vogler (attorney for the plaintiff) : Miss Stockton, please tell this 
Court and jury what you know, if anything, about the case at Bar. 

Miss S. : You bet I will, and I guess I know a plenty, too. Jim Patterson 
had been coming to see me almost two weeks and had been awful nice to me, 



Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



327 



and one night he asked me if I would marry him, and he done it most beautiful, 
too, all down on his knees to me. And I said I sure would be delighted. 

Vogler: Well, what did he say then? 

Miss S. : He didn't say nothing as I noticed. 

Vogler: Then what did he do, if anything? 

Miss S. (blushing furiously) : What do you suppose he did? Why, he 
kissed me, of course, and hugged me, too — the brute. 

Vogler: How many times? 

Miss S. : A great many times that night and every other night for a week 
until he met that old Battle thing. 

Vogler: To whom do you refer by that old Battle thing? 

Miss S. : To that deceitful wretch of a roommate of mine, Johnsie Battle. 
Oh, how I hate her! 

Vogler: Take the witness. r> t i 

Cy. Hogue (attorney for the de- 
fendant) : Miss Stockton, I understood 
you to state a few moments prior to this 
time that you permitted yourself to be 
embraced and suffered your lips to be 
gently caressed by Mr. Jimmie Patter- 
son. Now I desire to interrogate from 
you if you were not Particeps Criminis, 
or if, in fact, you did not take the initia- 
tive. 

Miss S. : You will have to talk 
English to me. I can't understand your 
Dutch. 
Judge: He means, I think, did you kiss Mr. Patterson first, or start any- 
thing yourself. 

Miss S. (angrily) : Certainly not, and good and well do you know it, Cy. 
Hogue, as many times as you have tried to — 

Hogue (hurriedly) : There, there! That will do, madam. Stand aside. 
Hogue: Mr. Jimmie Patterson will please take the stand. 
Hogue: Mr. Patterson, be so beneficient as to communicate to this Honor- 
able Lex Fori and Intelligent Jury the entire knowledge you have of this de- 
plorable and unfortunate affair. With any instances which may have come 
within the scope of your observation as to how Miss Stockton endeavored to 




328 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



lead you on and how she persuaded you to beheve that she was possessed of a 
bounteous wealth. 

Vogler: I object to that form of examining the witness, your Honor. 
Judge: Objections sustained. 

Hogue: If it may please your Honor, you are in grave error in the decision 
which you have just rendered; I beg of you, I implore you, I entreat you to 
reconsider the deplorable, in fact, the astounding blunder which you have just 
made in regard to the res gesi<£, maxim, sac ulere tuo ul alienum non — 

Judge (interrupting) : If Mr. Hogue has anything in point to say on the 
subject I will hear him. But I hold that as usual he has not; let the case go on. 
Hogue (sputtering with rage) : You don't know what you are talking 
about. You are false; I will see Dr. McGehee. I will op — 

Judge: Fine him for contempt and see that he does not leave the room 
until he pays. (To the witness) : You may proceed to tell what you know 
about the case. 

Pat. : Well, Judge, you know how some of these summer Co-eds are, in 
for a good time and pretty skittish, too. Well, Dickie is one of the skittish 
kind, and after I had been going to see her about three weeks, and loving her up 
a little, of course, nothing serious, though, I met the other one, Johnsie, and she 
had Dickie beat a mile. Well, Dickie got sore 'cause I was spooning with 
Johnsie and raised all kinds of a row. That's about all I know about it. 
Hogue : Take the witness. 

Vogler: Mr. Patterson, this is not the first little affair of this kind you 
have had, is it? 

Hogue: I object, your Ho — I 
mean, I object. 
Judge: Objections overruled. 

Hogue : This is the greatest miscar- 
riage of justice ever perpetrated on the 
Honorable Moot Court of our great 
University. The thirteenth amendment 
of the Constitution provides that, We, 
the people of the United States, in order 
to form a more perfect union — 

Vogler: Your Honor, I think he is 
raving again and wholly out of order. 
Hogue (furiously) : If I were not 




Vol. XII 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



329 



in court, and I hardly feel as if I am, I would say, sir, that you were prevari- 
cating, and I also would like to inquire from what source my unsophisticated 
young friend acquired the assumption to correct ME on a point of law, and 
what does he know about that deep subject anyhow? It is irritating enough 
to have this Court eternally forcing his opinions on me without my having 
solicited them. 

Vogler (also getting mad) : That's all right; I know what the thirteenth 
amendment is, which appears to be more than my wise old friend does. And 
I again contend that he is wholly out of order. 

Judge: Quite right, Mr. Vogler, let the case go on. 

Vogler: This is not the first little affair of this kmd which you have had, 
is it Mr. Patterson? 

Pat.: Sure not; I have had eight or ten every summer — a new one for 
every good-looking girl I meet. 
Vogler: Stand aside. 

Hogue: If the plaintiff has no further evidence I would like to demur. 
Judge: On what grounds? 

Hogue: On what grounds? On all the grounds — all fifteen of them, 
which were provided for in such a case by our great Bill of Rights, the Consti- 
tution of the United States, and there so ably written by that great statesman, 
Andy Jackson, of the glorious old State of Tennessee. 

Vogler: If it may please your Honor, I would like to tell my misinformed 
young friend that there are only six grounds for a demurrer in this State and 
that they are not contained in the Constitution but the revisal and that Mr. 
Jackson did not write it. 

Hogue: There he goes again. 
There he goes again. What an assump- 
tion it IS for that person to call me his 
friend. I object, your Honor, I object. 
I cannot endure the mortification of be- 
ing associated with such an infamous 
party as that one who has just had the 
assumption to call me his friend — 

(The defendant set up as a further 
defense deceit on the part of Miss 
Stockton, claiming that she had repre- 
sented to him that she was very wealthy. 




330 



THE 1912 YACKETY YACK 



Vol. XII 



in consequence of which he had frequently taken her to the picture show and 
once even bought her a lemon soda, whereby he was greatly damaged and de- 
frauded of a large sum of money; to wit, sixty cents, and prayed judgment for 
the same and that he might go without day and recover his costs.) 

The case went to the jury after a strong argument by both attorneys, Mr. 
Hogue's especially fine from a practical standpoint. 

The jury returned a verdict of forty-five cents and costs to the defendant. 




Vol. XII UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 331 



!!^ravin9 tl)e !^api6$ ^itb ^telUe, tl)e beautiful 
(TloaK :Jtlo6el 

OR CROSS-EYED BUT TRUE 



W 



HEN the Blackwood Clarionette blazoned forth the arrival within 
the village precincts of Chollie Chuzzlewit, two time immemorial 
rivals secretly swore they would have him — Cleotilda Clamm and 
Helianthus McVan Ochstein, respective daughters of Sam Clamm, the Re- 
spectable, and Patrick McVan Ochstein, the Irresponsible. Chollie, our hero, 
oblivious of all fell designs, harmlessly betook himself into a cafe hard by, 
and having gastronomically killed a hot dog and some pale blue milk, sauntered 
out to a corn shucking o'er the lea. In the midst of the girlish laughter and 
boyish shouts, Cleo, beforetime mentioned, found the red ear, and selected 
Chollie as the most kissable. Thus was he informally annexed by Cleo, and 
thereby were the jealousies of Helianthus greatly intensified; and Cholhe's 
name and fame thenceforth became a byword. His profession — that of vend- 
ing maps and selling Jew's-harps — was glorified, and he was sought out by all 
as the dehghtfullest agent 'of Montsears, Wardbuck & Gomery they had ever 
known. But beware! O Cleo, for thy laurels are in danger and thy steady 
undergoeth fell transformations! For Chollie had met and secretly called on 
Helly (as she was known to her intimates about the ville). Passing her pater- 
nal tent one siesta he heard a scream, and on looking around, lo! he saw a fair 
maid in distress! Manfully rushing through the mud that surrounded the 
adobe tent, he skillfully rescued the crafty Helly from the clutches of a huge 
mantilla shawl. Thus came about the Janus-hke weaving of the web that, 
unknown to even himself, threatened to entangle our innocent hero. 

When Chollie at last realized that he was doubly loved, he began to profit 
by his implied connections, saving his meal ticket numerous punches and his 
stomach many qualms. He corrupted the youth with harps, and the maidens 
with tales of Romance; the men with tales of the City, and the matrons with 
deadly recipes. Yet, mercenary as he was, he felt a tender pity for his first 
love, Cleo, whom he had twice neglected to call upon. 

And so, at last he resolved to bring matters to a close. The Belle of the 



332 THE 1912 YACKETY YACK Vol. XII 

Bourgeois, who had kissed him, he was to cast away forever, and take the cul- 
tured but charmingly alluring suffragette who worked in the emporium for his 
bride. This was not unknown to Cleo, and she was meditating her sweetest 
revenge the night Chollie called to take her to the Ice Cream and Tonsorial 
Parlors for a farewell sandwich. Having watched with green-eyed Jealousy 
Helly's scheme materialize, and knowing Helly was doing it all for spite and 
did not intend to marry Chollie, she swore to make them unite in the bonds and 
embark on the stormy sea in a frail craft without a rudder. (Gentle reader, 
quell thy amorous thoughts!) So she asked Chollie to accompany her to 
Helly's house to pay her party call — for Helly had only recently made her 
outre. (Imagine Chollie's titillating surprise!) The Damascus calcium had 
burst upon our hero when Helly said: "In the language of Shakespeare, 
'Voulez vous,' " when they were walking under Ye Old Mulberry Sellers 
tree one gentle eve whilst Mustapha, the gardner-cook, crooned "Culinary 
Difficulties Cutely Demolished." Cleo had a clear field, for Helly's mother 
was at University station seeing Beulah Binford present "Lost in a Big City, 
or Carrie Nation vs. Near Beer." Knowing Helly to be a dull, boring, snar-_ 
ing delusion, fraud, misconception, and walking skeleton, Cleo thought to un- 
mask her before Chollie's eyes and then make them marry. Arriving at the 
gate, and calling Helly out, and thusly phillipicced: That she knew Chahles 
a base falsifier and gay deceiver, who wanted to marry her for her money ; that 
he had taken to Helly because of her big name, and since Helly's folks had 
come over in a cattle ship, whilst hers, Cleo's, had had to come by the Panama 
Canal ; that everybody in town knew Helly had sworn to take Chollie away 
since Cleo had made a gunpowder drummer explosure a date with her; that 
she was not jealous, only rejoicing because Helly had a viper in her bosoT, 
had swallowed a whale, and had other\\'ise disastrously defied the direful 
demons of demolition, destruction, desolation and death! 



Chollie grew old carrying live burdens while Mrs. C. Chuzzlewit grew 
young looking for a new spouse; Cleo married the grocer's delivery boy, and 
no one knows whether they lived happily or died rejoicingly. 



Vol. xn 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



333 




The water dTipped from the potato's evie. 

The cabbage hung his head. 
There rvas a sad old time in the l(itchen that night 

For the vinegar's mother was dead. 




'OLD TAMMANY' 





WEST GATE 



DAVIE POPLAR 




CHAPEL EXIT 



■a D- 



DD 




E HOWE TU TME BEST 
UF^VR LIMITEI7nn 
SBILITk enUtl=[\J^R- 
EE7TU mnKE THIS 
V^LVME UF THE D D 

SBHHSmCKETk m^K 

n LaSTIM^ lYlEIYlEINTU UF UVR 
^ULLE^E kE?=IR D n D n n D n 
VJ(yE MHVE TRIEC7 T^ fYl^KE IT 
TkFI^HL IM HLL RESPECTED 
^F UVR ^ULLE'^E LIFE D D D 
THERE ORE JUKE5, RLE?=I5- 
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BEEh F\JT THERE WITH THE 
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uFFEMC7E[7n n n ^ VR Tn5K 
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TIDVERTISEMENTS 



A; I )f-{: 





"Uttt 



-TA1L0I(G ° "PyipO}ffiK^»^"}IATOKO -" 



9 \ 0) 1 \ <r 



Southern Life and Trust Company 

GOOD POSITIONS FOR GOOD MEN 

Eight years ago the Southern Life and Trust Company began a Hfc insurance 
business. Its capital was 8200,000.00. To-day its capital and surplus amount 
to $580,190.78. All this increase has been earned. It has insurance in force of 
almost $9,000,000.00. Briefly, this is the record of a successful Southern Life 
Insurance Company. 

One of the reasons for this exceptional record is that the Company 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 established themselves 
permanently and well in this work. We would like to see more follow their ex- 
ample. 

Capital and Surplus, $580,1Q0.78 



.A. W. McAlister, Manager ^v^t^^^t,^,^^^ f ?■""■'• §• S' W"-"-'*"-^ 

„ , ,, , . ,, REFERENCES i Prof. E. K. Graham 

R. J. Mebane, Asst. Manager I q,^^ q^ jj^ Herty 

Note — We refer to the above gentlemen because they know the kind of business we do anti 
the positions that we have to offer. 



F.STABLISHEl) 18').^ 

Southern Stock Fire Insurance Company 

H. D. HEATH. Pn-sidtnt 

The Southern Underwriters Underwriters of Greensboro 

D. A. TOMFKIXS. PriMaint J. VAX LIXDLEV, PrtsMtnt 

HOME INSURANCE COMPANY OF GREENSBORO 

(Consolidated with Southi-rn Undcrwrittrs. ]<)()H) 

COMBINED CAPITAL OVER $500,000.00 

Pioneers in Southern Insurance Development. 

All funds invested in the South for the South's upbuilding. 

Have establi-shed an enviable reputation for prompt and equitable adjustment 
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These four Fire Insurance Companies — "The Original Four" — maintaining 
a just balance between progress and conservatism, have been consistently aiid 
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in 1895 to $820,417.27 in 1912. 

A few good men wanted for permanent and responsible positions. 

,\. \V. McAlister, Manager * Ci'Mmins A. Mebane, Asst. Manager 

Greensboro, North Carolina 





Yesterday :: Today :: Tomorrow 

YESTERDAY is but a dream, TOMORROW only a vision, but 
TODAY, well lived, makes every yesterday a dream of happiness 
and every tomorrow a vision of hope. Therefore, today, not yester- 
day nor tome irruw — 

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DURHAM, N. C. 

JULIAN S. CARR, President W. J. HOLLOWAY, Cash 




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GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 

The North CaroHna State Normal and Industrial College offers to the young 
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(ircensljoro, North ("arolina 



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J. O. JONES, T. P. A. R. H. DeBUTTS, T. P. A. 
Raleigh, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. 

S. H. HARDWICK, P. T. M. H. F. GARY, G. P. A. 
Washington, D. C. 




OakR/doe.N.C. 



This school prepares for the 
University of North Carolina and 
for other Universities and the 
Military and Naval Academies, 
also for Business, with depart- 
ments in Music, Stenography and 
Bookkeeping. 

THE 

SIXTIETH 

YEAR 

and thirty-seventh under present 
management 



FOR BEAUTIFUL CATALOGUE 
ADDRESS 



J. A. AND M. H. HOLT 
Lock Box 150 Oak Ridge, N. C. 









Flags 

Banners 
Pennants 


Poughkeepsie Flag Company 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 

The quality and workmanship of these 

goods guaranteed to be superior to 

those of any other company 


Pillows 
Arm Bands 
Skins 


F. L. EULESS, CoUege Agent 









JOLLY c^ WYNNE JEWELRY COMPANY 

Diamonds^ Watches 

Jewelry 

Class Rings, Fraternity Pins and Medals made to order 
REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS /» our op ti cal Work, we guarantee satisfaclion 

VIS Favetteville Street RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



WHEN IN RALEIGH, 
VISIT THE 

TUCKER 

BUILDING 

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. B.\ttle, .\ttornc-y 

4' [ Interest Paid in Savings Bank 
Payable Quarterly 



NORFOLK SOUTHERN 

RAILROAD 



NEW SHORT LINE THROUGH EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA 



Triple Daily Express Service 



Raleigh, Wilson, Greenville, Goldsboro, 
Kinston, Newbern, Morehead City, 
Washington, Plymouth, Eliza- 
beth City, Virginia Beach 
and Norfolk 



PULLMAN SLEEPING AND PARLOR CAR SERVICE 

VIA NORFOLK TO NORTH AND EAST 
VIA RALEIGH TO SOUTH AND WEST 



W. W. CROXTON D. V. CONN 

General Passenger Agent General Agent 

NORFOLK, VA. RALEIGH, N. C. 



N. UNDERWOOD 



Contractor and Builder 

DURHAM, N. C. 



'PHONE 441 



OFFICE, 517 DUKE BUILDING 




DAVIE HALL - U. N. C. 

BUILDINGS RECENTLY ERECTED 

RESIDENCES: Mrs. L. L. Mi.ivhea.l, Durham, N. C. 

B. N. Duke, Durham, N. C. 
1. E. Stagg, Durham, N. C. 
|. C. AngitT, Durham, N. C. 
W. P. Hcnty, Durham. N. C. 

C. M. Carr, Durham, X. C. 

Dr. F. P. Venable, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
COLLEGE Biological Laboratory, University of North Carolina. 

BUILDINGS: Chemical Laboratory, University of N'orth Carolina. 

Infirmary Building, University of North CaroHna. 

Library Building. Trinity College, Durham. N. C. 

Duke Dormitory, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

West Dormitory, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

Academic Building, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 

Prof. R. L. Flowers' Residence. Trinity College, Durham. N. C. 

Southern Conservatory of Music. Durham, N. C. 
OFFICE Loan and Trust Building. Durham, N. C. 

BUILDINGS: Temple Buil.ling, Durham, N. C. 

Municipal Builchng. Durham. N. C. 

Tucker Building. Raleigh. N. C. 
CHURCH: Memorial M. E. Church, Durham, N. C. 

GARAGE: E. B. Lyon Motor Car Co., Durham, N. C. 

POST OFFICE: U. S. Post Office. Durham. N. C. 



Stromberg & Samet 

baltimore's 

Best Tailors 



For General Information, Ask the 50 Men Who Bought Suits from Us 

For Specific Information. See ■ 

HIGGINS FREEMAN CARROLL 



Whiting & Horton 

10 E. IMartin Street :: RALEIGH, N. C. 



CAT ERING to the wants of the man who 
demands the best there is m High- 
Grade Clothing and Gents' Furnish- 
ings. If It IS right, we have it : : : 



WHITING & HORTON 

" THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES ■ 



Business in Force, $11,629,870.00 Surplus lo Policy Holders, $243,238.14 



YOUNG COLLEGE MEN 

should not let their pride or prejudices keep them from soliciting life insurance 
when, as a matter of fact, the profession is above the average and the standard 
being constantly raised. There is good money to be made by hustlers in the 
insurance field and no other line affords such opportunities for not only making 
money, but for building up a good income. 

If not interested in the above you probably need insurance. If so, why not 
patronize one o( yciur best Home Companies. Write us. 

Greensboro Life Insurance Company 

J. W. FRY, President 

JULIAN PRICE, Sec'y and Agency Mgr. GREENSBORO, N. C. 



The Security Life and Annuity Co. "ii!! ^"^'""""'^- 



_^.c. 

ASSETS 



1901 


•S 3,261'. 00 


1902 


113,492.00 


1903 . 


149,ir,l 00 


1904.^ 


■_'ni ,."):',.') (Ill 


190.5. , , , 


■_7s,lJ4 oil 


190G. . 


:>s2.iM nil 


1907. . , . 


.".4.">..")S7 i:; 


190S. . . , 


74S.24S 9ii 


1909 


900,604.01 


1910 


1,221,047.90 


1911. . . 


1.'>22.2B1.29 





601,800.00 
1,477,000.00 
2,040,900.00 
3,086,100.00 
5,9.36,100.00 
8,8.3.5,700.00 
10,049,074 . 00 
10,483,214.00 
11,477,026.00 
12,992,174.00 
15,253,867.00 



UNPARALLELED RECORD IN HOME STATE 

Premiums Received on Xorth Canjiiiia Business $ 335,940.07 

Insurance in Force in North Carolina, P.aid-for Basis 9,107,293.00 

GAINS IN 1911 OVER 1910 

In Assets 25% Increase in Earned Surplus 43% 

In Reserve 29% In Interest Income 33' ^ 

J. VAN LINDLEY, President GEO. A. GRIilSLEY', Secretarj- 






LE M MERT 


19 EAST FAYETTE STREET 


Plaza Building Baltimore, Md. 




THE POPULAR STUDENT 
TAILOR AND AL^KER OF 

STYLISH 

CLOTHES 



If 



OUR PRICES ARE IN REACH OF 
EVERY STUDENT 

SEE OUR REPRESENTATIVE 
WHEN HE CALLS AT THE COL- 
LEGE, OR WRITE US 

X. B. WE INVITE YOU TO MAKE 
OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUAR- 
TERS WHEN IN BALTIMORE 



Phoenix Horel ana Cafe il^^llll^l 




CHATHAM MrC. CO. 



eiKii\, N. c. 
Winsk)n-5cilcm, M. C- 



l ywjjauaM a 



h 



(^,., 



\M^ifi^^ 



'f/^y/,r- 



^ 






^x/ 

-^/' 



We believe we are mak- 
ing here in "Carolina*" of 
■"Carolina" wool by "Caro- 
lina" men, some of the best 
Blankets made in the 
world-and we have decided 
to offer to "Carolina" boys 



sJightiy defective, at whole- 
sale prices. We sell whole- 
sale merchants only and 
cannot offer to consumers 
nor to retail merchants 
our first-grade goods, but 
these seconds have such 
slight defects that often a 
casual observer would not 
detect them, and you will 
get them at less than half 
the price asked for the 
regular goods in city stores. 



Medical College of Virginia 



ESTABLISHED 

1838 



For Catalogue, Address CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS, M. D., Dean, Richmond. Virginia 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, of Baltimore, Maryland 

Forty-First Annual Session will begin October 1, 1912 

New building; modern equipment ; unsurpassed laboratories: large and independent Lying-in Asylum 
for practical Obstetrics. Department for the Prevention oi' Hydrophobia and many hospitals for 
Clinical Woik present to the Medical Student EVERY ADVAXTAOE. For catalogue and other 
information, apply to Charles F. Be\ an'. M. D., Dean. Cor. Calvert and Saratoga Sts.. BALTIMORE, MD. 



Patterson Bros. 
Druggists 



"©■ST 



CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA 



WHEN HUNGRY, GO TO 

Gooch's 



Cafe 



OPEN AT ALL HOURS 



To the University JSlan : 

Whether you contemplate making Life Lisurance your 
vocation or simply desire to work insurance during the 
vacation months, you should not fail to get in touch with 

'2^he fll^aryland ^if e *(f nsurance (^o. 

OF BALTIMORE, MD. 

It is 48 years old. 

It has never contested a death claim. 

Its contracts are liberal to agents and to policy holders. 

Its methods are progressive, yet conservative. 

It co-operates with the agent in the production of business. 



For Agency, write the HOME OFFICE, BALTIMORE, MD., 
or B. T. Cowper, General Agent, Williamston, N. C. 



ST. MARY'S SCHOOL, Raleigh, N. c. 

The Diocesan School of the Carolinas for Yomuj Women and Girls 

C0LLE(;E :: MUSIC :: ART :: ELOCUTION 

BUSINESS :: PREPARATORY 

DOMESTIC SCIENCE 

71st Annual vSession Opens September 2(1, 1912 

For Bulletins and Information, Address REV. GEO. W. LAY, Rector 




THE LIBRARY 



The House of Better Shoes, FELLOWS! 

PRICES jHE LOWENBERG BOOT AND SHOE CO. 

NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 



$4.00 to $7.00 



^HE Great State Fair will be held in Raleigh, October 15, 16, 17 and 
18, 1912, and will establish another new high-water mark. 



The Paramount Attr, 
Aeroplanes of 1911. 



for 1912 (this year) will be something later and greater than the 
E. F. McR.tE, President Jos. E. PoGUE. Secretary 



1783 ^= 1912 

Che University of Horib 
Carolina 



OFFERS COURSES IN 

THE FOLLOWING 

SCHOOLS: 



Academic, Graduate, Law, Medicine, 

Pharmacy, Chemical, Civil, 

Electrical and Mining 

Engineering, School 

of Education 




FOR CATALOGUE, APPLY TO 

THE REGISTRAR, Chapel Hill, N. C. 



ASTMAN 

IP@isgllaIk@@[p)§n(g5 M<BW Y®irk 



7v^ /^ 

Av 7^ 
>^7^^ 

7v^74- 
7\-> 7^- 



prepares young men and women 
for positions of trust and re- 
sponsibility, and assists them to 



FAYE 



Comprehensive 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 



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0(giM(ginift €0 GiiM®s, Mo Ac, IBo Lo, Fir(g^ 



THE 



JEFFER50N 



RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 











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 Sam- 
ple Rooms. Large Convention Hall 



RATES, $1.50 PER DAY AND UP 



Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio Railway 

Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio Railway 
South Carolina 

"Clinchfield Route" 



TIME TO RECUPERATE 

Get away from the beaten trails ; get closer to nature ; see some 
of the beauty, grandeur and vastness of this little-known region; 
tread a path where few footsteps have been before or make a new one 
yourself. 

\'isit the new Summer and Winter resorts (Altapass Inn and 
Little Switzerland), located at Altapass and Mount Mitchell, N. C, 
respectively, in the mountains of Western North Carolina, where 
all the cornforts of the old are coupled with the charm of the new. 
These new resorts are open all year round and only reached via the 

CAROLINA, CLINCHFIELD & OHIO RAILWAY 
"Clinchfield Route" 

Scenery that has not been "looked to death," nooks and crannies 
of beauty' and interest await the discoverer, covers and copses un- 
tramplcd, and unshot streams of rare beauty with their game life 
undepletcd and in addition hotels (Altapass and Little Switzerland) 
that make living as pleasant as though in the midst of cities. 



For further detailed information regarding fares, schedules, con- 
nections, hotels, etc., write to 

CHAS. T. MANDEL, T. P. A. 

In charge Pass. Dept., C. C. & O. Ry. 

Johnson City, Term. 



I. G. LAWERENCE 

CONTRACTOR 

DURHAM, N. C. 




ERECTED THE FOLLOWING BUILDINGS: 



Caldwell Hall, University of North Carolina 

Vance, Battle, and Pettigrew Dormitories, University of North 

Carolina 
City High School, Durham, N. C. 
Union Station, Durham, N. C. 

Smith Tobacco Storage -Largest in the World- Durham, N. C. 
Imperial Tobacco Factory, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Imperial Tobacco Factory, Mullen, S. C. 



L FRANCIS HANL5 




308'. SOUTH LLM ST. 
GRE.E.N5BORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Modern Portraiture, Commercial Pho- 
tography, Kodak Finishing, Enlarging 
from Portraits or Kodak Films 



Till A NF ^NlVE,RSITY 
^ kJ L^ J^ ly H/ of Louisiana 



SUMMER SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 
OPENS JUNE 3, 1912 

Courses ix Tropical AIedicine a\d Hygiene Begin 
January 2d, April 2d, June 3d, and October 1st. 

Fully equipped laboratories in all divisions of instruction. Clinical 
opportunities unexcelled. 

Medical Department and Department of Pharmacv 
Open October 1, 1912. 



: For All Information, Addr. 



DR. ISADORE DYER, Dean 
P. O. Drawer 261 :: :: :: New Orleans, La. 



H 



THE BE.5T 

AUTOMOBILE. 

SERVICE. 

TO BE HAD 

IN 

CHAPEL HILL 



UNTLR'5 5TABLL5 

W. J. Hunter. Proprietor 'Phone No. 67 

Oassy learns 



Dance and Commencement 
Engagements Solicited : : 



SATISFACTORY SERVICE 
GUARANTEED :: :: 



Pickwick Theater 

HIGH-CLASS MOTION PICTURES 

Vocal and Instnuncidal Mimic 

(Inly hijjhust-class pictures shown Complete ehange of program 

Open from 6:30 p. m. to 9 AS p. m. 

S. J. BROCKWELL, Manager 




BEHIND ALL GOOD 
BANQUETS, YOU WILL 
FIND .... 



"Marse" JcSSC 



H. H. PATTERSON 

Fancy Groceries 

Shoes 

Dry Goods 

Notions 

Hardware 

Etc. 

-^ 

CHAPEL HILL, X. ('. 



THE 

HOLLADAY 

STUDIO 

DURHAM, X. C. 



Hic/h-C 7rt.s-.s- PhittiKjraphji 

College Work a Specialty 

]f'rite for Exfimalex 



MILBURN, HEISTER e^- CO., Architects 

Designed the following buildinRS at the University of North Carolina: Alumni Hall. Library, Chemical 
Lahoratorv. Davie Hall, Infirmary. Caldwell Hall, Bynum Gymnasium. Y. M. C. A. Building. Peabody 
Building. Mary Ann Smith Building. President's Residence. Three New Dormitory Buildings. 



The Chas. H. Elhott Company 

The Largest College Engraving House in the World 

Wt'ililinu Livitalioiis 



Commencement 
Invitations 

Class Day Programs 

Class Pins 



Dance Programs and invitations 

Menus, Leather Dance Cases 

and Covers 




Works, 17th Street Jind Lehiuli Aveii 



Callinu Cards 



Fraternity and Class Inserts lor 

Annuals, Fraternity and 

Cla.ss Stationery 

PHILADKLPHIA. PA. 



The 5TONL PRINTING and 
MANUFACTURING COSmS 



MORE THAN 50.000 FEET OF FLOOR SPACE. MORE THAN 100 
MACHINES. SAME MANAGEMENT AND POLICY FOR OVER 
ONE-FOURTH CENTURY :: :: :: CAPITAL STOCK. $350,000.00 



(2 




OLLLGL PRINTING 



A 5PE.C1ALTY :: ESTIMATES FURNISHED 



THL LARGL5T 

BEST EQUIPPED :: MOST MODERN 

SOUTH OF THE OHIO AND EAST OF THE MISSISSIPPI. 
MORE EMPLOYEES AND MORE OUTPUT THAN ALL 
OTHER JOB PRINTING PLANTS WITHIN A RADIUS OF 
ONE HUNDRED MILES. LIGHT. HEAT AND SANITARY 
ARRANGEMENTS WELL-NIGH PERFECT •••••• 



116-132 North Jefferson Street, ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 



^UST because we're "IT" on Clothes and Tailoring, don't lose si§ht 
^ of the fact that we're "IT on Hats and Toggery also. 

We've the best the best Halters could do 
and every block correct. 

Then when it comes to Toggery — Oh, well, 
we don't l(now how to do our slock, justice. 




Beautiful Negligee Shirts 
Underwear of all the good maizes 
Always the newest in Neckwear 

Choice Hosiery, Etc., Etc 

Always represented at the "HilT by one of the students. 

SNEED, MARKHAM, TAYLOR CO. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



f 


|l# 

^ 


ZINZENDORF 


ZINZENDORF 


LAUNDRY 


HOTEL 


: We leave il to you 


Why say more? 


\ WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 


WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



KLUTTZ 



AT THE B(X)K STORE— THE 
I'LACK TO Hl^" ^OrR SUI'ITJES 




'HE Latest in Fine Stationery, 
College Souvenirs, Die-Stamped 
Stationery, Cards and Calen- 
dars, Waterman's Fountain 
Pens, Blair's Keystone Station- 
ery, Everything for the Student. 

Up-to-Date Furnishings, Latest Fads in 
Fancy Shirts, Collars, Ties, Hats and Shoes. 
Select Jewelry for Men. Crossett's Shoes — 
the Best Style and Most Comfortable Wear- 
ing. Everything the Best and Up to Date. 

SOMETHING NICE TO EAT— Lowney's 
Fine Candies, Cakes, Crackers, Pickles. Olives 
and Potted Meats. 




BOYS, TRADE \VH H 
THE OLD RELEAHLE 



A. A. KLUTTZ 



SELWYN HOTEL TZ%V/,Itrfoj 

150 Rooms—Ti Ptivale Baths 

" The Hotel Aslor of the South " 

Most li, Mir,.... 1 nil ni.-io-.late Uurope.-in I'l.ui H.jtd in tile 

Soiitherij ^i it. . I . m ni.ni an outside room, and daintily 

and el'- ■: i ■ I Telephones and running water in 

each r it n^ement for banquets and all kinds of 

kooiiis witiioiit Hath. . 51,50 and up per day 
Koonis nilh private B.ith. Ss.oo and u]) per day 

EDGAR B. MOORE, Proprietor 



ROGER'S 
fruits and Confectioneries 

Everything that the Student eats 

GRIFFIN BUILDING 



north Carolina 
College of Agriculture 

and 

IHecbanic Jlrts 



The State's Industrial College 
for Men 



offered in Agriculture and al- 
lied sciences: in Civil, Electrical and 
Mechanical Engineering; in Textile Arts; 
and in Industrial Chemistry. 



For Catalogue, address 
E. B. OWEN, Registrar 



SACO-PETTEE COMPANY X 

: : Builders of Improved : : Ji^ 

Cotton Mill Machinery ^. 

X 

Cards, Drawings, Lapwindtrs, Keener Drawing Slubbers, ,t. 

Roving Frames. Spinning Frames, Spoolers and Reels A 

Works at A. H. WASHBURN 'j* 

Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Southern .^^t. V 

Biddeford, Maine Cihrlotte. X. C. *{' 

*:' 

A 

Boys, when ,n the Cily. give Ls a call ^j" 

Tucker Bldg. Barber Shop j 

FERRY NOBLE. Propiido, X 

SINGES. SHAVES, SHOE SHINES, HOT % 

AND COLD BATHS X 

Raleigh. N. C. X 



^ Ne w G REA iiiiiiQ'iPJi I 

Webster^ 
New International 




THE MERRIAM WEBSTER 

The Only Niw unabridged dictionary in 
many years. 
I An Encyclopedia. Contains the pith and 
essence of an authoritative library. 
Covers every lield of knowledge. 
The Only dictionary with the A'l-ir Di- 
viihil I'af-e. A "Stroke of Genius." 
400,000 Words Defined. 2700 Pages. 

I 6000 Eluslrations. Cost $400,000. 
I Let us tell you about this most remarkable 
I single volume. 

Write for sample pages, full particulars, etc. Naae 
this paper and receive FREE, a set of pocket Ejaps. 

G. & C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. 



TRAYMORE 
TAILORING 
COMPANY 

623 Market Street. PHILADLLPHIA. PA. 

Oxpert 
TJailors 

DISPLAY THL MOST UP-TO-DATE. 

PATTERNS OF THL SEASON 

TWICE A YEAR 

•JvV and u/ork man ship Suaranteed 

IIENDRIX & SCOTT. College Representatives 




ARTISTIC FRAMING 



Your 

KODAK MAN 

^2^23 Park Avenue. nALTIMORK. MI) 



"Sussman" 



ARTISTIC FRAMING 



See 



LONG BILL 
JONES 

tor Pressins 



IF THAT SUIT NEEDS •»' 

PRESSING or | 
CLEANING I 

A 

•Phone FRED MERRITT, 101 t 






A SCHOOL WITH THE REPUTATION 
FOR DOING HIGH-GRADE WORK 

CAPITAL STOCK, $30,000.00 



(incorporated) 

One of the best equipped schools in th 
MORE GRADUATES IN POSITIONS tha 
KEEPING. SHORTHAND and ENGLISH. 

Address KING'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Kaleigh, N. C. or Charlotte, N. C. 



South. THE LARGEST. The strongest f.icultv. 
1 all other business schools in the State. BOOK- 
Write for handsome catalogue. 



SHULMAN 


COMPANY 


Exclusive Selling A§enls in Norjolk for 




''JiTnojc 


J^ats** 




The Shop for Men 


■BILL 
M. A. 


■■ GRAVES 
MclVER 

CoUcic Agcnis 



SPORTING GOODS 


A J. Reach & Co.'s Baseball and 

Football Goods 
Claflin Baseball Shoes 


M right & Ditson's Tennis Goods 
The Complete Line 


Football Shoes 


We represent the largest Manu- 


Basketball Shoes 


facturer of Baseball Uniforms in 


Tennis Shoes and 


the World 


Gymnasium Clothing 


Write us for Prices and Samples 


All orders shipped promptly, as we carry all numljcrs 
and sizes in stock. 


WE W.W'T YOUR BUSINESS 


BROWN-ROGERS CO. 


WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



Our ^6verU5er$ 



BALTIMORE. MD. 

Lammert 

Stromberg & Samet 

"Sussman" 

The Maryland Life Insurance Co. 
CHAPEL HILL, X. C. 

Bogers 

Gooch's Cafe 

Hunter's Stables 

Long Bill Jones 

A. A. Kluttz 

Fred Merritt 

Patterson Bros. 

H. H. Patterson 

Pickard's Livery Stable 

Pickwick Theater 

Subterranean Lunch Room 
DURHAM. X. C. 

Durham Book and Stationery Co. 

1. (j. Laurence 

Markham-Harris Co. 

X. L'nderwood 

Sneed-Markham-Taylor Co. 

The First Xational Bank 

The HoUaday Studio 
GREEXSBORO, X. C. 

Greensboro Life Insurance Co. 

Hotel Guilford 

L. Francis Haines 

Odell Hardware Co. 

Southern Life and Trust Co. 

Southern Stock Fire Insurance Co. 

Schiffnian Jewelry Co. 

The Security Life and .-\nnuity Co. 
RALEIGH, W. C. 

Jolly & Wynne Jewelry Co. 

Raleigh Savings Bank and Trust Co. 

The Great State Fair 

Tucker Building Barber Shop 

Tucker Building Pharmacy 

Whiting & Horton 



WINSTOX-SALEM, N. C. 
Brown-Rogers Co. 
Chatham Mfg. Co. 
Phoenix Hotel and Cafe 
Zinzendorf Hotel 
Zinzendorf Laundry 
EDUCATIOXAL 

College of Physicians and Surgeons, 

Baltimore, Md. 
Eastman, Poughkeepsie, X. Y. 
King's Bus. College, Ralei,eh, X. C. 
Medical Col. of Va., Richmond, \'a.. 
N. C. Col. of Agr. and Mech. Arts 
X. C. State Xormal and Indus. Col., 

Greensboro, X. C. 
Oak Ridge Inst., Oak Ridge, X. C. 
St. Mary's School, Raleigh. X. C. 
The University of Xorth Carolina, 

Chapel Hill, X. C. 
Tulane U. of La., Xew Orleans, La. 
MISCELLAXEOUS 

C. C. & O. Ry., Johnson City, Tenn. 
G. & C. Merriam Co., Springfield, 

Mass. 
Milburn, Heistcr & Co., Wash., D. C. 
Xorfolk Southern Railroad 
Poughkeepsie Flag Co., Pou,gh., X. Y. 
Southern Railway 
Saco-Pettee Co., Charlotte, X. C. 
Selwyn Hotel, Charlotte, X. C. 
Shulman Companv, Xorfolk, \'a. 
The D. Lowenbcrg Boot and Shoe 

Co., Norfolk, Va. 
The Chas. H. Elliott Co.. Phila., Pa. 
The Franklin Caro Co., Rich., ^'a. 
The Jefferson, Richmond, Va. 
The Stone Printing and Manufactur- 
ing Co., Roanoke, Va. 
Traymore Tailoring Co., Phila., Pa. 
Union Metallic Cartridge Co.. .\". Y. 
Wrightsville Beacli. Wrightsville, 

N. C. 



It's all up now! 




■• / 



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