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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

\ACKETY 




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Library 

OF THE 

University of NortK Carolina 

This hook was presenteii by tiie family 
of the late 

KKJIP I'U'M.MEK BATTLK, '49 

Presiileut of the University of North Carolina 
from 1876 to 1890 



31*?_ UI^X 



FOR USE ONLY IN 
THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION 



THIS ITEM MAY NOT BE COPIED 
ON THE SELF-SERVICE COPIER 



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r^ ExLibris 




Presses of 

i'ARDS & BrOUGHTOX PrIN 

Raleigh. N. C 








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WILLIAM GASTON'S OFFICE 

Where He Wrote "Carolina" and Where He Died 

(From a pen drawing by Jaques Busbee) 






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VOLUME XVI 

1916 



E.dited by the Didedicand Phibnihropic 
Literoiry Societies and the Froiternities 

ofTH[ UNlVERSITYoF NORTH CAROLINA 
^t Chevpel tiill 



1915 

June 16- July 28 
June 17-August 27 
September 1-4 

September 6 8 

September 9 
October 12 
November 25 
December 22 

1916 

January 3-4 
January 5 
January 19-29 
January 31 
February 22 
April 29 
May 16-26 
May 28 

May 29 

May 30 



May 31 
September 6-9 



CALENDAR 

Summer Term for Teachers. 

Summer Law School. 

Wednesday to Saturday. Examinations for Removal of 
Conditions. 

Monday to Wednesday. Entrance Examinations. Reg- 
istration. 

Thursday. Lectures begin (Fall Term). 

Tuesday. University Day. 

Thanksgiving Day. 

Wednesday. Christmas Recess begins (1:30). 

Monday and Tuesday. Registration. 

Wednesday. Lectures begin. 

Mid- Year Examinations. 

Monday. Lectures begin (Spring Term). 

Tuesday. Washington's Birthday. 

Saturday. Selection of Commencement Orators. 

Final Examinations. 

Sunday. Baccalaureate Sermon. 

Sermon before the Y. M. C. A. 
Monday. Senior Class Day. 

Inter-Society Banquet and Reunions. 
Tuesday. Alumni Day. 

Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

Inter-Society Debate. 
Wednesday. Commencement Day. 

Summer Vacation begins. 
Wednesday to Saturday. Examinations for Removal of 

Conditions. 









/^t^HIS XVIth Volume of the 
il YACKETY YACK is issued 
^■J^ by the editors to the friends of 
the University of North CaroHna as a 
record of the past collegiate year, and 
as a passing comment on its events. 
^ We do not call you "kind reader," 
nor do we apologize for the book, be- 
cause we know that we have put our 
best efforts into its production. ^ We 
hope that the following pages will give 
you pleasure and deepen your love for 
our University and little old Chapel Hill 






TO 

FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE 

IN TRUE GRATITUDE FOR 

HIS LOYAL SERVICES 

TO 

THE UNIVERSITY 

THIS VOLUME OF THE YACKETY YACK 

IS DEDICATED 




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FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE 

'PON assuming the taxing duties of the presidency of this institution in 1900, the 
distinguished scholar to whom this volume is fittingly dedicated, bodied an image 
of the University in words eloquent of the ideals which have animated him in its 
direction: 

"A shining light in the darkness, clearly and patiently directing the course of those 
who would travel the pathway to knowledge and the higher life; a center of gracious and 
helpful influence streaming out into the whole land; a strong foundation unmoved by 
frenzied passion, by the shifting sands of political change, by the bigotry of ignorance, or 
the selfish bias of wealth; a treasure which cannot be bought or sold away from the people, 
by whom and for whom it was created; a loving mother of many noble sons, whom it is 
her pride to help and nourish and lead upwards to the light." 

The son of a father, distinguished like himself for scientific attainment and executive 
skill. Colonel Charles S. Venable, Aide to General R. E. Lee in the Confederate Army, 
Professor of Mathematics in the University of Virginia and sometime Chairman of the 
Faculty, he was born in Prince Edward County, Va., November 17, 1856. Shortly after 
his graduation from the University of Virginia in 1877, he exhibited that inclination to 
the study of science which has marked his entire career. Following a year's work of grad- 
uate study at his Alma Mater in chemistry, natural philosophy, and mineralogy, he pur- 
sued studies in chemistry abroad at Bonn, at Gottingen, where he received the degrees of 
M.A. and Ph.D., and later at Berlin. 

At the age of twenty-three, while still a student at Bonn, he was called to take charge 
of the school of chemistry at this university which then boasted a faculty of only seven 
professors, two instructors, and some one hundred and fifty students. During the two 
decades of his service in this capacity, he built up, through the sheer force of personality 
and the volume and excellence of creative contributions to science, the strongest depart- 
ment of chemistry in any Southern university. During this period he published more 
than three score papers in the chief scientific journals; and won high repute for his pub- 
lished books — Qualitative Analysis, Short History of Chemistry, The History of the Periodic 
Law, with which his name is particularly associated. Inorganic Chemistry According to the 
Periodic Law (in conjunction with Professor J. L. Howe), and A Study of the Atom. Rec- 
ognition of his contributions to science in the field of chemistry came in the form of elec- 
tions to various high posts in scientific societies — in this country and abroad. Succes- 
sively Councilor of the American Chemical Society, fellow of the London Chemical So- 
ciety and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, member of the 
Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft and the American Philosophical Society, he was in 1905 
elected to the post of highest honor in his profession in this country. President of the 



American Chemical Society. High honorary degrees, — notably Doctor of Laws by the 
University of Pennsylvania and Doctor of Science by Lafayette, among others, — were 
conferred upon him in recognition of his eminence as scientist. 

As the successor of Dr. Alderman, he was unanimously elected to the presidency of this 
University on May 5, 1900. It was self-confessedly from a sense of a higher call for ser- 
vice that he gave up his life work to undertake the less congenial duties of the presidency. 
During the fourteen years of his incumbency as president, he saw grow and rise to splen- 
did proportions the University to the upbuilding of which he had dedicated himself. En- 
dowed with natural ability as an organizer, a confirmed believer in the efficiency which 
connotes scholarship, he set vigorously to work to build a memorable foundation and stable 
substructure for the destined greater University of the future. The material progress and 
numerical advance achieved during his administration indubitably wrought the trans- 
formation of the institution from a college into a university. During his administration, 
the number of students increased from five hundred to nine hundred, approximately; of 
faculty from thirty-five to eighty-seven, of buildings from ten to twenty-four; of courses 
offered from one hundred and eleven to three hundred and forty four. The value of the 
plant trebled, and the endowment was well nigh doubled. In addition to the widening of 
the meaning of the function of the university in a democratic state, the enlargement of its 
activities through the definite organization of the graduate school and schools of applied 
science and education. President Venable threw the weight of his influence toward the 
stimulation of research in the University, and in a measure throughout the entire South. 
It was through his efforts, aided by a faculty of high and varied abilities, that this insti- 
tution came to assume a position in the forefront of American State Universities, and won 
an enviable reputation for the soundness and authenticity of its scholarship. 

Today as the occupant of a chair of chemistry, the science which he has so genuinely 
furthered in America, a chair appropriately named in his honor, he gives lavishly of his 
genial personality and wide learning to the instruction of youth— a task to which he has 
already allotted the best years of a lifetime. Though young in years and young m spirit, 
may he realize the enviable distinction already almost achieved, of the longest term of 
continuous service ever rendered to this ancient and honorable institution. 

ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. 



IN MEMORIAM 



Laughlin McLeod Kelly, '05 
David Spier Whitaker, '00 

Rich. Alexander Urquhart, '92 
Cornelius Furman Dowd, '61 
David Stern, '02 
J. W. Murry, '96 
Harvey Allen Lambeth, '03 

Mrs. Mary Groome McNinch, '02 
William Oscar Temple, '91 
J. B. Oliver, '64 

Alexander Boyd Andrews, Trustee 
John M. Faison, '93 
Alexander Lacy Phillips, '80 
Edward H. Farris, '05 
William M. Sugg. '89 
James M. McGuire, '88 
J. L. McConnaughey, '59 
Elbert Alfred Moye, '93 



Neill Ray Graham, '04 
Ernest Cofield Ruffin, '08 
James Wardlaw Scroggs, 05 
Julius Johnston, '79 
Fred G. Patterson, '99 

William Rufus Edmonds, '10 
Fred Nash, '59 

Emmett R. Wooten, '00 
William Richardson, '64 
Leonidas Polk Wheat, '62 
F. H. Holmes, '93 

Bertram Swift Davis, '87 
Augustus Tompkins Graydon, 16 
F. A. Woodard, Trustee 
Edward Barham Cobb, '91 

Joseph Austin Holmes, Professor 
F. E. Mayo, '10 

J. H. Bornemann, 01 



ft wS ll ftWfi B ^ ^ 1 ** 



^ 




^::;^ 



TO THE LOVING MEMORY OF 

CHARLES WESLEY BAIN, M.A., LL.D. 

PROFESSOR OF GREEK IN THE 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



Born at Portsmouth, Virginia. June 24. 1864. Son of George 

Martin and Willie Frances Bain. 
Student University of Virginia (1885). 
Headmaster Sewanee Military School (to 1898). 
M.A. University of the South. 
Professor of Ancient Languages in the University of South 

Carolina 1898-1910. 
Professor of Greek in the University of North Carolina 1910- 

1915. 
Died March 15, 1915. 
Member of Virginia Beta of Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Chapter 

of the Chi Phi Fraternity, Eli Banana (Virginia), Order of 

Gimghoul (North Carolina), Golden Fleece (North Carolina), 

Omega Delta (North Carolina). 
LL.D. University of South Carolina. 1910. 




PRESIDENT EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM 



Edward Kidder GRAHAir. A.M., D.C.L., LL.D., President. Gorgon's Head; Golden Fleece; 
Z A E; * B K; T K A ; 2 T 
Ph.B., University of Nortli Carolina, 1898; Librarian, ibid., 1899; Instructor in English, ibid.. 1899-1901; Associate 
Professor of English, ibid.. 1901-1904; A.M., Columbia University, 1902; .Student, ibid.. 1904-1905; Professor ot 
English, University of North Carolina, 1904—; Dean of College of Liberal Arts, ibid.. 1909-1913; Acting President, 
ibid., 1913-1914; D.C.L., University of the South, 1914; LL.D., Erskine College, 1914; LL.D , Wake For.'st Col- 
lege, 1915; LL.D., Lafayette College, 1915; President, University of North Carolina. 1914— 

Keiip Pi.ummeb B.\ttle, A.M.. LL.D., Professor Emeritus of History 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1849; A.M., ibid., 1852; Tutor in Mathematics, ibid., 1850-1854; LL.D., David- 
son College, 1879; President University of North Carolina. 1876-1891 ; Professor of History, ibid., 1891-1907; LL.D., 
ibid., 1910; Professor Emeritus of History, ibid., 1907— 

Francis Preston Venable. Ph.D., D.Sc. LL.D., Francis Preston Vpnahle Professor of 
Ghemistnj. A K E; A X 2; * B K 

Student, University of Virginia, 1874-1879; University of Bonn, 1879-1880; A.M., Ph.D., University of Goettingen, 
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; LL.D., Jetttrson Medi- 
cal College, 1913; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1880—; President, ibid., 1900-1914. 

Walter Dallam Toy, M.A., Professor of the Germanic Languages and Literatures. X * 

M..\., University of Virginia, 1882; Student, University of Leipzig, 1882-1883; University of Berlin, 1883-1885; Col- 
lege de France, 1S85; Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatiu-es, University of North CaroUna, 1885 — ; 
Student, University of Berlin, 1910-1911. 

William Cain, A.M., Professor of Mathematics 

A.M., North Carolina Military Polytechnic Institute, 1866; Prolessor of Mathematics and Engineering, Carolina 
Military Institute, 1874-1879; Professor of Mathematics and Engineering, South Carolina Military Academy, 
1882-1889; Professor of Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1889— 

Henry Horace Williams, A.M., B.D., Professor of Philosophy. Golden Fleece; * K 2 

A.B., A.M., University ot North Carolina. 1883; Professor of Philosophy, Trinity College (N. C), 1885; B.D., 
Yale University, 1888; Fellow, Harvard University, 1889; Prolessor of Philosophy, University of North Carolina, 
1890— 

Henry VanPeteks Wilson, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology 

A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1883; Fellow, ibid., 1887-1889; Ph.D., ibid., 1888; Professor of Biology, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, 1891-1904; Student. University of Berlin, 1902-1903; Professor of Zoology. University of 
North Carolina. 1904— 

Collier Cobb, A.M., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy 

A.B., Harvard University, 1889; A.M., ibid., 1894; Assistant in Geology, ibid., 1888-1890; Instructor in Geology, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1890-1892; Instructor in Geology, Harvard Summer School, 1891; Assist- 
ant Professor of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-1893; Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, ibid., 
1893— 

Charles Staples Manqum, A.B„ M.D., Professor of Anatomy. Gimghoul ; Z ^ 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1891; M.D., Jefferson Medical College, 1894; Assistant and Demonstrator, 
ibid., 1894-1895; Graduate Student, LTniversHy of Chicago, 1906; Professor of Anatomy, University of North Caro- 
lina, 1896—; Student, Harvard University, 1912, 1913. 

Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy. Gimghoul ; 2 A E ; K ^I' 

A.B., Wake Forest College, 1892; PhG., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1894; Professor of Pharmacy and Dean 
of the School of Pharmacy, University of North CaroUna, 1897— 



12 



Marcus Cic-ero Stephens Noble. Professor of Pedagogy. K 2 

Student, Davidson College and University of North Carolina; Commandant. Bingham School. 1880-1883; Su- 
perintendent of Schools. Wilmington. N. C, 1883-1898; Professor of Pedagogj-, University of North Carolina, 
1S9S — ; Dean of the School of Education, ibid.^ 1913 — 

Isaac Haix Manning, M.D., Professor of Physiology. * K 2 

Student, University of North Carolina, 1882-1886; Assistant in Chemistry, ihid.. 1886; M.D.. Long Island Col- 
lege of Medicine. 1897; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1901, 1903, Harvard University. 1902. 1906; Pro- 
fessor of Physiology. University of North Carolina, 1901-; Dean of the School of Medicine, ibid., 1905— 

George Howe. Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. Gimghoul; Satyr; 
Z ^; n A; * B K 

\ B . Princeton University. 1897; A.M.. Ph.D., University of Halle. 1903; Student. Oxlord University. 1903; Pro- 
tesso'r of Latin Language and Literature. University of North Carolina. 1903-; Student, American School of 
Classical Studies at Rome, 1912-1913. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D., Professor of Eeonomic Geology. Gimghoul; A T n; 2 S 

Ph.B.. Yale University, 1893; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1894; Assistant in Mining, ibid.. 1895; Instructor in 
Mining. Harvard Summer School. 1895; Ph.D., Yale University, 1896; Instructor in Mineralogy, ibid.. 1896-1897; 
Lecturer on Economic Geology. University ot North CaroUna, 1899-1904; Professor of Economic Geology, 
ibid., 1904—; State Mineralogist. 1897-1906; State Geologist, 1906— 

Charles Holmes Hertt. Ph.D., Smith Professor of General and Industrial Chemistry. 
Gorgon's Head ; K A ; A X 2 ; * B K 
Ph.B., University of Georgia, 1886; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890; Instructor in Chemistry ,University 
of Georgia, 1891-1894; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, ibid., 1891-1902: Student, University of Zurich and Uni- 
versity of Berlin, 1899-1900; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1905—; Dean of the School 
of Applied Science, ibid., 1908-1911. 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A.B., Professor of Secondary Education. <J> B K; 2 T 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1903; Superintendent of Schools at Asheboro, N. C, 1903-1905; Professor of 
Secondary Education, University of North Carolina. 1905—; State Inspector of Public High Schools, 1905— 

William DeBerxiere MacNider, M.D., Professor of Pharmacology. Gorgon's Head. 2 N 

Assistant in Biology, University of North Carolina. 1899-1900; Assistant in Anatomy, ibid.. 1900-1901; M.D., ibid., 
1903; Student. University of Chicago. 1906. 1907. 1908; Professor of Pharmacology, University of North Carolina, 
1905— 

Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D., Professor of Economics 

A.B., Trinity CoUege (N. C). 1892; Instructor in Greek and Latin, ibid., 1892-1893; Professor of Latin. Greens- 
boro Female College. 1894-1898; FeUow in History, Columbia University, 1899-1900; Lecturer in History, ibid.. 
1900-1901; Ph.D.. ibid., 1902; Associate Proiessor ot Economics and History, University of North Carolina, 1901- 
1906; Professor of Economics, ibid., 1906—; Dean of Graduate School, ibid., 1909— 

William Chambers Coker, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. X *; * B K 

B.S., University of South Carolina. 1894; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1901; Student, University of Bonn, 
1901-1902; Associate Professor of Botany, University of North Carolina, 1902-1907; Professor of Botany, ibid., 
1907— 

Archibaij) Hexdersox. Ph.D., Professor of Pure Mathematics. Gimghoul; 2 X; r> A; 
* B K; 2 T 
A.B., University ol North Carolina, 1898; A.M., ibid., 1899; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1898-1902; Student, 
University of Chicago, 1901; Ph.D.. University of North Carolina, 1902; Fellow and Tutor in Mathematics, Uni- 
versity College and University of Chicago, 1902-1903; Associate Professor of Mathematics, University of North 
Carolina, 1902-1908; Professor of Pure Mathematics, ibid., 1908—; Student, Cambridge University, University of 
Berlin, the Sorbonne, 1910-1911. 

13 



Joseph Grei;oike iieRoui.uac Ha-Miltox. Ph.D.. Alumni. Professor of History. Amphoter- 
othen; Gimghoul; K A; <I> B K 

M.A., University of the South, 1900; Ph.D., Columbia University 1906; Associate Professor of History, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, 1906-190S; Professor of History, ibid., 1908— 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff. Ph.D., Professor of History. * H K 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Professor of Mathematics, Rutherford College (N. C), 1900-1902; 
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1906; Acting Professor of Economics and History, Alleghany College, 1906- 
1907; Associate Professor of History, University of North Carolina. 1907-1909; Professor of History, ibid., 1909— 

Patrick Hexry Winsto.n. Professor of Law. Gimghoul; 'I- A O 

Student, University of Texas, 1S97-189S; University of North Carolina, IS99-19IIO; Graduate United States Mili- 
tary Academy, 1905; Student, University of North Carolina School of Law, 1905; Professor of Law, ibid., 1909—; 
Student, University ol Michigan, 1910. 

William Morton Dey. Ph.D., Professor of the liomance LaiH/iiages and Literatures. Gor- 
gon's Head; Satyr; A K E; <! A; <J> M A; * B K 

B..\., M.A., Llniversity of Virginia, 1902; Student in Paris, 1903; A.M., Harvard University, 1904; Austin Teaching 
Fellow, ibid., 1905-1906; Ph.D., ibid.. 1906; Student in Spain and Italy, 1906; Assistant Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages, LTniversity of Missouri, 1906-1909; Professor of Romance Languages, University of North Carolina, 1909— 

Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M., Professor of Civil Engineering. ■!> B K 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1902; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid.. 1902-1906; A.M., ibid., 1904; Student, 
Cornell University, 1905, 1906, 1911; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. University ol North CaroUna, 1906- 
1910; Professor of Civil Engineering, ibid., 1910—; Acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, ibid., 191S-1914; 
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, 1914— 

Lvcirs Poi.K McGehee. A.B., Professor of Lair. Gorgon's Head; K A 

A.B., University of North Carohna, 1887; Student. School of Law, ibid.. 1890-1891; Professor of Law, ibid., 1904- 
1909; Dean of the School of Law, ibid.. 1910— 

Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M., Professor of Latv. A T n 

A.B., Davidson College, 1881; A.M., ibid., 1887; Professor of Law, Trinity College (N. C). 1904-1910; Professor 
of Law, University of North Carolina, 1910 — 

Harry Woodburn Ciia.se, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology. Gimghoul; * B K 

A.B.. Dartmouth College, 1904; Teacher in the Groveland High School i.Mass.), 1904-1908; A.M., Dartmouth Col- 
ege, 1908; Director of the Clinic for Subnormal Children, Clark University, 1909-1910; Ph.D., ibid., 1910; Professor 
of Psychology, University of North Carolina, 1910— 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. Ben; AX2; <i>BK 

A.B., Beloit College, 1890; Student, University of Chicago, 1895; Student, Cornell University, 1897; A.M., Har- 
vard University, 1897; .'V.ssistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1897-1900; Ph.D., ibid.. 1900; Associate Professor ot Chem- 
istry, University of North Carolina, 1900-1912; Professor of Organic Chemistry, ibid., 1912—; Student, University 
of Berlin, University of Bonn, Swiss Federal Polytechnic, 1910-1911. 

Louis Round Wilson. Ph.D., Professor of Library Administration. * B K 

A.B., University of North CaroUna, 1899; Librarian, ibid., 1901—; A.M., ibid.. 1902; Ph.D., ibid.. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Library Administration, ibid., 1907-1912; Student, Columbia University. 1910: Professor of Library Ad- 
ministration, University of North Carolina, 1912—; Director of the Bureau of Extension, ibid., 1914— 

P.VBKER Hayward Daggett, S.B., Professor of Electrical Engineering 

Assistant in Electrical Engineering, Harvard University, 1908-1909; S.B., ibid., 1910; Acting Professor of Electri- 
cal Engineering, University of North CaroUna, 1910; Associate Professor ot Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1910- 
1913; Professor of Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1913— 

14 







James Munsie Bbxl, Ph.D.. Professor of Physical Chemistry. A X 2; i: E 

B.A., University of Toronto, 1902; M.A., ibid.. 1905; Assistant in Cliemistry, Cornell University, 1902-1903; Grad- 
uate Scholar in Chemistry, ibid., 1903-1904; Sage Fellow in Chemistry, ibid.. 1904-1905; Ph.D., ibid., 1005; Asso- 
ciate Professor of Physical Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1910-1913; Professor of Physical Chemistry, 
1913— 

Edwin Almikon Greexlaw, Ph.D., Professor of English. Gorgon's Head; Satyr; <2 A; 
* B K ; 2 T 
A.B., Northwestern University. 1897; A.M., ibid., 1898; A.M., Harvard University, 1903; Ph.D., ibid., 1904; In- 
structor in English, Northwestern University, 1898-1902, 1904-1905; Instructor in English, University of Chi- 
cago, 1904, 1907; Professor of EngUsh, Adelphi College, 1905-1913; Professor of English, University of North Caro- 
lina, 1913— 

Lester Alonzo Williams, A.M., Pd.D., Professor of School Administration 

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1903; A.M., New York University, 1909; Pd.D., ibid., 1912; Supervisor of Schools and 
Principal of High Schools in Massachusetts and New Hampshire, 1903-1912; Supervising Principal, Leonia, N. J., 
1913; Lecturer, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 1913; Professor of School Administration, University of 
North Carolina, 1913— 

James Bell Bullitt, A.M., M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. * r A; * B K 

A.B., Washington and Lee University, 1894; A.M., ibid.. 1895; M.D., University of Virginia, 1897; Demonstrator 
of Anatomy, ibid., 1898-1903; Professor of Anatomy and Pathology, University of Mississippi. 1903-1913; Pro- 
fessor ot Histology and Pathology, University of North Carolina, 1913 — 

Eugene Cunningham Branson, A.M., Professor of Rural Econom.ics and Sociology. A T fJ 

A.M., Trinity College (N.C.). 1894; A.M., Peabody Normal College (Tenn.), 1899; President, State Normal School, 
1900-1912; Professor oi Rural Economics and Sociology, ibid.. 1912-1914; Professor of Rural Economics and Soci- 
ology. University of North Carolina, 1914 — 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D., Registrar. A T n; * B K 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1894; A.M., ibid., 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1898; Instructor in Latin and Greek, ibid., 
1899-1901; Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1901-1902; Student, University of Chicago, 1903, 1906; Associate Professor of 
Latin, University of North Carolina, 1902—; Registrar, ibid., 1908— 

WiLLiAJi Stanly Behnabd, A.M., Associate Professor of Greek. Gimghoul; >!> A 9; 9. A; 
T K A ; 2 T 
Student, Episcopal Theological Seminary (Va.), 1893-1895; A.B., University ot North CaroUna, 1900; Librarian, 
ibid., 1900-1901; Instructor in Greek, ibid., 1901-1906; A.M., ibid.. 1904; Associate Prolessor of Greek, ibid., 1906—; 
Student, University of Chicago, 1906; Columbia University, 1909, 1910, 1911. 

Robert Baker Lawson, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy 

Student, University of North Carolina. 1897-1900; M.D., University of Maryland, 1902; Instructor in Anatomy, 
University of North Carolina, 1905-1906; Demonstrator in Anatomy, ibid., 1906-1908; Associate Professor oi Anat- 
omy, ibid., 1908. 

George McFarland McKie, A.M., Associate Professor of Public Speaking. Satyr; n A; 2 T 

Graduate, Emerson College of Oratory, 1898; A.B., .4.M., University of North Carolina, 1907; Student, Harvard 
University, 1907-1908; Instructor in English, University of North Carolina, 1S99-190S; Associate Professor of Pub- 
lic Speaking, ibid., 1908— 

John Manning Booker. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of English. Gorgon's Head; Satyr; 
A A *; n A; 2 T 
A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1901; Student, ibid., 1901-1903, 1905-1909; Student, University of Munich, 1904- 
1905; Student, University of Heidelberg, 1903-1904, 1905, 1909, 1910, 1911; Ph.D., ibid., 1912; Associate Proiessor of 
English, University of North GaroUna, 1909 — 

15 



gJJ^IJKET Y^ l^gK® 



Oliver Towles, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Romance Languages. Gorgon's Head; 
A A *; n A 

A.B., Universit.v of Virginia, 1906: Student, .John.s Hopkins Universit.v, I!)n6-I9n9; Student in France, 190,S; Pli.D., 
Johns Hopkins Universit.v, 1912: .'Vssoci.ate Professor of Romance Languages, University of Nortli Carolina, 
1909— 

Thomas Felix Hickerson, A.M., S.B., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. * A 6 

Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1904: Instructor in Mathematics, Mil., 1905-1908: A.M., iftirf., 1907: S.B., 
Massachusetts Institute ot Technology, 1909; Associate Profe.ssor of Civil Engineering, University of North Caro- 
lina, 1910— 

Kent James Brown, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Gcnnaii. B H II; <I> li K 

A.B., Dickson College, 1901; Ph.D., tTnivcrsity of Pennsylvania, 1905: Student, University o! Berlin, 1904-1905; 
Student, University of Munich, 1909-1911; A.ssistant in German, University of Pennsylvania, 1902-1904; Instructor 
in German, State University ot Iowa, 1911-1912; .Associate Professor of German, University of North Carolina, 
1912— 

Norman Foer.ster, A.M., Associate Professor of English. S! A 

A.B., Harvard University, 1910: Instructor in English, Harvard Summer School, 1910, 191.'!; Student, Harvard 
University, 1910-1911; Instructor in English, University ol Wisconsin, 1911-1914; A.M., ibifl., 1912; Associate 
Professor of English, University ot North Carolina, 1914 — 

James Holly Hanfoimi. Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. Gorgon's Head; ^I' T; f! A; 
* B K 
A.B., University of Rochester, 1904; Ph.D., Harvaid University, 1909; Assistant in English, ibid., 1908; Instruc- 
tor in English, ibirl., 1910-191."}; A.ssistant Professor of English, Simmons College, 1909-1914; Associate Professor 
of English, University of Noith Carolina, 1914— 

E. A. Harrington, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Phi/sics 

A.B., Clark College, 1905; A.M., ibid., 1900; Ph.D., ibid.. 1915; Fellow in Physics, Clark University, 1905-1907, 1908- 
1909, 1914-1915. Student in Physics, University of Berlin, 1907-1908. Instructor in Physics, Williams College, 
1909-1912. Instructor in Physics, Smith College, 1912, 1912-1914. Associate Professor of Physics, 1915—. 

Robert Lane James, C.B., Assistant Professor of Drawing. Gimghoul; A T fi; 2 S 

Student in France, 1907-1908; C.E., Cornell University, 1912; Assistant Professor of Drawing, University of North 
Carolina, 1913— 

Orestes Pearle Rein, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. 'I> B K 

A.B., Lenoir College, 1907; A.B., University of North Carolina, 1908; Assistant in Gciman, ibid., 190S-1909: A.M., 
ibid., 1909; Fellow, Johns Hopkins University, 1911-1913; Ph.D., ibid., 1913; Assistant Professor of German. Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, 1913 — 

George Kenneth Grant Henry, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. A T 

A.B., Hamilton College, 1900; A.M., i6i(;.,''l904: Instructor in'Mathematics, University of Noith Caiolina, 1908- 
1909; Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1909-1914; Ph.D., ibid., 1914; Assistant Piofessor of Latin, ibid., 1914— 

John Groveb Beard, Ph.G., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. K 2 ; K >I' 

Assistant in Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1908-1909; Ph.G., ibid., 1909; Instructor in Pharmacy, ibid., 
1909-1914; Assistant Professor ot Pharmacy, ibid., 1914— 

Vivian Leroy Chrisler, A.M., Instructor in Physics 

A.B., Piedmont College, 1902; Assistant in Physics, University of Nebraska, 1906-1909; B.S., ibid., 1908; A.M., 
ibid., 1909: Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Piedmont College, 1909-1910; Instrvictor in Physics, University 
of North Carolina, 1910— 

Wesley Critz George, A.M., Instructor in Zoology. 2 X; HA; Z T 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1911; A.M., ibid., 1912; Instiuctor in Zoology, University of North Caiolina, 
1912— 

16 



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Eugene Fred Parker, A.M., Instructor in the Romance Languages 

B.S., Norwich University, 1907; A.M., Harvard University, 1909; Instructor in the Ro 
College, 1909-1911; Instructor in the Romance Languages, University of North Carolina, 1912— 

John Eliphalet Smith, M.S., Instructor in Geology 

B.S., Oregon Agricultural College. 1902; Student, University of Chicago, 1908, 1909, 1910; M.S.. Iowa State Col- 
lege. 1911; Graduate Student and Curators' Fellow, University of Missouri, 1911-1912; Assistant in Botany, Kan- 
sas State College, 1908-1910; Instructor in Geology, University of North Carolina, 1912— 

Hubert Walter Collins, S.B., Instructor in Mathematics. * B K 

Assistant in Civil Engineering, University of North Carolina, 1913-1914; S.B., ibid., 1914; Instructor in Mathe- 
matics, ibid., 1914 — 

IIenby Roland Totten, A.M., Instructor in Botany 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1913; A,ssistant in Botany, ibid.. 1913-1914; A.M., ibid.. 1914; Instructor in 
Botany, ibid., 1914. 

Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D., Instructor in English. Satyr; * ^ 0; Q A 

-\.B.. Mercer University, 1910; Student. University of California, 1910-1911; .Student, University of Chicago, 1911; 
A.M., Harvard University, 1912; Ph.D., ibid., 1914; Instructor in English, University of North Carolina, 1914— 

Richard Hurt Thornton, A.M., Instructor in English. Satyr; * A 9; 12 A 

A.B., Virginia Christian College, 1907; Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1911-1914; A.M., ibid., 1914. In- 
structor in English, University of North Carolina, 1914 — 

C. B. Hoke, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., University of North Carolina, 1913; Instructor in Chemistry, ibid., 1915— 

Edgar Long, M.A., Instructor in English 

A.B., Erskine College, 1906; A.M., ibid., 1911; Associate Professor of English, ibid., 1907-1915; Instructor in Eng- 
lish, University of North Carolina, 1915 — 

H. G. Mertex, M.A., Instructor in English 

.\.B., Morningside College, 1913: A.M., University of Chicago, 1914; Student ibid., 1913-1915; In.structor in Eng- 
Ush, University of North CaroUna, 1915— 

W. W. PiERSON, Jr., M.A., Instructor in History. 2 .\ E; <!> B K 

B.Ph., Alabama State Normal College, 1908; A.B., University of Alabama, 1910; A.M., ibid.. 1911; .\.M., Colum- 
bia University, 1912; Teaching Fellow, University of Alabama, 1910-1911; Instructor in History. Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1914-1915; Instructor, University of North Carolina, 1915 — 

E. I. Staples, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1914; Instructor University of North Carolina. 1915 — 

Edgar W. Tltrlixgton, A.B.. B.C.L., Instructor in Latin. Golden Fleece; ATQ; fiA; ■I'BK 

A.B., University of North CaroUna, 1911; A.B.. 0-\ford University, 1913; B.C.L., ibid., 1914; Instructor in Latin. 
University of North Carolina, 1915— 

Preston H. Bpps, A.B., Instructor in Greek. Q A ; * B K 

A.B., University of North Carolina, 1915; Instructor in Greek, ibid., 1915— 

G. A. Harrer, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin 

A.B., Princeton University, 1910; Ph.D., ibid., 1913; Instructor in Classics, ibid., 1913-1915; Instructor in Latin, 
University of North Carolina, 1915 — 







INAUGURATION OF EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM AS PRESIDENT 

OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

WEDNESDAY. APRIL 2 L 1915 




REPRESENTATIVES OF COLLEGES AND LEARNED SOCIETIES 




DR. GRAHAM AND "PRES." BATTLE 



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IN MEMORIAL HALL 



ACADEMIC PROCESSION 






ACADEMIC PROCESSION 



MARSHAL HAMILTON 







THE YEAR IN PERSPECTIVE 



^^*^HE year 1915 will always be known in the annals of the University 
411. as the year of the inauguration of President Edward Kidder Graham. 
^*^ This does not mean that it was not a great year for the University 
in many respects, but this event eclipses the others m importance and serves 
as a central occasion around which the other happenings of the year may 
be grouped. The influence of President Graham and the spirit of the new 
regime were manifest in all the affairs of the year. Everywhere there was 
an air of optimism, a spirit of growth, and a deeper sense of college loyalty. 
For the first time in history the enrollment passed the thousand mark. 
The enlargement of the extension service, and especially the service per- 
formed to the State 
through the "Uni- 
versity News Let- 
ter," have done 
much to link the 
life of the Univer- 
sity more closely 
with the life of the 
State. The spirit 
of service has mani- 
fested itself among 
the students on the 
campus, and has 
extended itself to 
the Chapel Hill community, chiefly through the influence of the Y. M. C. A. 
The year 1915 has also been one of great productiveness in scholarship 
on the part of the faculty of the University. The "Studies in Philology" has 
been changed from an annual to a quarterly journal and, along with the 
"James Sprunt Historical Publications" and the "Journal of the Elisha Mitchell 
Society," has given the University a high place in scholarly research. The 
election of Prof. Chas. H. Herty to the presidency of the American Chemical 
Society has again brought great honor to the University, and the recent 
re-election of Dr. Herty to this office comes as an unprecedented honor. 

Noted lecturers during the year appeared before the faculty and students. 
Dr. John Dewey, of Columbia University, delivered the McNair Lectures 




©jj4|jKET Y^ mx;jK3 



for the year, taking as his general theme: "German Philosophy and Politics." 
Since, these lectures have been published in a book, which has, perhaps, 
created as much interest as any book m this field for the year. During the 
month of March Ex-president William Howard Taft delighted the members 
of the University with a series of lectures on "The Presidency: Its Powers, 
Duties, Responsibilities and Limitations." Dr. John R. Mott, the largest 
man in the religious world today, held a series of meetings which resulted 
in a permanent uplift of the campus and community. 

The inaugural ceremonies were impressive and inspiring. Over one 
hundred colleges and universities and many of the learned societies had 
delegates present. A luncheon in Swain Hall, served to more than six hun- 
dred people, was one of the most interesting features of the day. The lead- 
ing addresses were delivered by President Frank J. Goodnow, of Johns 
Hopkins, President Edwin A. Alderman, of Virginia, and President George 
H. Denny, of Alabama. President Lowell, of Harvard, was to be present, 
but was prevented at the last moment from coming. Many noted men of 
the State, including Governor 
Locke Craig, Secretary Josephus 
Daniels, and Justices of the Su- 
preme Court were also present 
and took part in the ceremonies. 
President Graham, in his usual 
charming style, discussed the place 
and purpose of education in a 
democracy, his theme being "Edu- 
cation in Service." 
. The English Poet, Alfred 

Noyes, visited the "Hill" in November, and for the second time charmed 
the students with readings from his own poems. Prof. Benjamin Sledd, of 
Wake Forest, also gave an interesting lecture during the fall on his ex- 
periences abroad in war-time. 

The High School Debating Union brought to Chapel Hill in April the 
largest number of debaters in its history. The final contest for the Aycock 
Cup, held in Memorial Hall, was unusually interesting, two young ladies 
from Wilson High School, Misses Lalla Rookh Fleming and Ethel Gardner, 
winning the coveted honor. 

The fall of 1915 has enrolled the largest number of students, with a 
registration of 1123 in the first term. All the activities of the University 
have undergone a similar expansion. Extra-curriculum activities, such as 




the Dramatic Club, Glee Club and Orchestra, have given performances with 
credit, both in Chapel Hill and throughout the State. 

The handsome stadium, given by Colonel Isaac Emerson, of Baltimore, 
to the University, was completed in the late fall. The field has been care- 
fully graded, a cinder track constructed, and, in fact, everything has been 
done to give Carolina one of the best athletic fields in the country. The 
spring games of baseball will first open this field for use. 

The library has grown greatly during the year, some 3500 volumes 
having been added. More than 600 periodicals are now received. The 
scholarly life among the students has been stimulated in many new ways. 
Honors courses, or Reading for Honors, have been introduced to encourage 
spontaneous reading and study on the part of good students. A fine esprit 
de corps has been established among the students, and a deeper loyalty to 
Alma Mater. 








SENIOR CLASS POEM, '16 



Comrades, we ride today from Camelot — 

Our Camelot, builded ethereal, fair. 

Body of our hopes; our hearts' own wild desire: 

Scene of our happy joustings, where through toil. 

We struggled to learn the knightly art. 

And forged bonds that hold across the world; 

City of our hearts, rising like a dream 

From ivied walls, towering oaks. 

Hills, and murmuring stream. 

We leave you. Camelot. and like the mist 

That vanishes away in the morning sun. 

The airy towers vanish as we part. 

Save that in each heart thy form is fixed; 

Save that the ivy walls and crowned hills remain 

For others to build on their bodied dreams. 

But we must ride away. 

Up from the valley — up o'er the hills — 

A trumpet call, a shimmering gleam. 

The quest! — the quest! — to prove for us our aims. 

To seek anew the Grail, 

Burst is the chrysalis, we would not linger 

Its vesture to finger in idle tears. 

We ride! We ride — eager for the fight. 

Mindful of our trusts to be good Knights and true. 

Our bond that holds throughout the years 

Through toils that try the stoutest heart 

To love the hearts that speed us. 

The hands that trained our hands in might. 

To brave through the tasks that face us. 

We ride. Comrades, to the fight. 

R. B. HOUSE 



O -A 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Francis F. Bradshaw President 

Robert B. House Vice-President 

A. V. Anderson Treasurer 

R. F. Crouse Secretary 

S. C. Pike Historian 

R. B. House Poet 

25 





JOSEPH HENRY ALLRED 
Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 1 35 Height 5 feet 6 inches 

Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina 
Club; Di Society; Vice-President Surry County 
Club, and Secretary •!' li K. 

"Doctor" has tutored the Freshmen 
through Geometry, and the high school 
pupils through French, at the same time 
establishing a worlhy reputation for him- 
self as a student. Energy, ability, and 
a cheerful disposition will carry Joe 
forward. 



ANDREW VANCE ANDERSON 
Eagle Rock, N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 1 70 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Phi Society; President Wake County Club (4); 
Class Treasurer (4); North Carolina Club (3). 

All hail to the senior of the treasury, 
i e. he is treasurer; there is no treasury. 
A. V. is a man who gives proof of true 
greatness of moderat on. With the com- 
posure of a workman tha will not be 
ashamed, he has lived and worked with 
us, and can be counted on as a public 
spirited citizen of the campus. 





BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AULD 
Baltimore. Md. 

Age 23 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Freshman English Prize; Editor-in-Chief Maga- 
zine. Spring Term; Phi Society (4); - T; '1' B K. 

We have been knowing "Ben" now for 
four years and haven't found any bad 
habit in him yet. He dotes on Horace's 
Philosophy and on Hterature. Though 
you wouldn't think it, they say he's 
"who" with the ladies and that he's 
only waiting for his sheepskin before he — 
guess the rest. B. F. is a good all-round 
man and has the best wishes of the entire 



WILLIAM JONATHAN CAPEHART 
Roxobel, N. C. 

Age 1 9 Weight 1 28 Height 5 feet 8 ■ , inches 

Oak Ridge Club; Phi Society; Tennis Association; 
"Varsity Tennis Team (4); K A. 

It took William a good while to mature, 
for he was in short trousers when he ar- 
rived. But he aged in wood, took lots of 
good medicine (ask him for his pet vari- 
ety!), and in his Senior year assumed dig- 
nity and composure. He is a king on a 
tennis court, where he spent most of his 
afternoons, and was runner up in his third 
year, and champion of the University in 
his fourth. 





LAWRENCE CORBIN BARBER 
Asheville. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 10 i, inches 

Chemical Journal Club: Buncombe County Club; 
Band (1. 2. 3. 4); President Band Association (3); 
Assistant in Chemistry (3. 4); German Club; 'I' A '*. 

For four years "Larry" has aspired to be 
a second Jimmie Bell, but now, having 
used up many liters of chemicals (includ- 
ing some C,;H,OH), he has about de- 
cided that he wants to settle down. He 
has had a "sneaky feelin' " once or twice 
before, but managed to live it down after 
a trip to Florida. 

With his past experience as a Chemist 
in Brunswick, Ga., Canton, N. C, and 
as assistant in the Lab. at Carolina, we 
predict a great future for him, if his 
scientific propensities are not hampered 
by his strong romantic tendency. Larry 
is a good hand with the women (though 
jealous ones claim that this is because of 
his reputation as an expensive present 
giver and "good time" shower). Besides 
this he can work when he wants to. 



HOKE BARRYMORE BLACK 
Greenville, S. C. 

Age 21 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Freshman Debater: Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3): President South Carolina 
Club (2) and (4); Tennis Association; Commence- 
ment Marshal: Assistant Manager Baseball; 'Varsity 
Manager Baseball: Amphoterothen; German Club; 
A T 1». 

Hoke Black first made himself known 
as a contestant in the Di Society's 1912 
Freshman Debate. It was either on this 
occasion or very shortly afterward that 
Hoke publicly advocated pacifism. Since 
then his attachment to Mr. Bryan's poli- 
cies has become so sincere that he is 
looked upon in the University as arbi- 
tration's chief exponent. Together with 
the ex-Secretary, Hoke is ambitious and 
occupies a position in politics. Between 
platform engagements he busies himself 
sufficiently with his books to stand well 
in his classes. On no occasion is he too 
much engaged, however, to greet a passer- 
by with some pleasant word. 





JAMES CORNARO BLAINE 
Franklin, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 1 36 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Di Society; Macon County Club; Y. M. C. A.; 
Assistant in Library. 

"J. C," usually but unreasonably, 
known as "Mary," is the enduring and 
sympathetic friend of every one. Indus- 
try, wit, and cheerfulness are the treasures 
of this rich classmate. May his invest- 
ments yield large incomes. 



HERBERT VICTOR BAILEY 
Neuse, N. C. 

Age 25 Weight 155 Height 6 feet 

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

"Vic" is another of thos; unsanctified 
inhabitants of the Y. M. C. A. tenement. 
If industry, cheerfulness, and sympathy 
could be measured with a tape measure, 
he would have to pay a whale of a tailor's 
bill. 





EDWIN BROWNING BORDEN, Jr. 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 155 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Wayne County Club: German Club: Leader 
Gorgon's Head Dance (4): Coop: Gorgon's Head; 
K A. 

"Pres" was imported from V. M. I. 
and entered school as Junior. He was 
straightway taken into several organiza- 
tions, cmd among other things was elected 
president of the Corn Club, (the requi- 
sites for membership are absolutely secret 
among the few members and always care- 
fully concealed!). Things haven't worried 
him very much, for he has taken all 
pretty easily. Guitaring and glee club- 
ing came as a kind of imposition in his 
Senior year. His happiest days were 
those when the Hill was decorated with 
fine feathered birds and the nights con- 
sumed in dance and phantasy. 



HUBERT MORSE BLALOCK 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 1 50 Height 6 feet 1 inch 

Dramatic Club (2); Secretary-Treasurer Wake 
County Club (3): Class Football Team (3); Repre- 
sentative in State Peace Contest (3): Junior Orator 
(3); Winner of Carr Medal (3); Commencement 
Debater (3); Graduate Student at the Johns Hop- 
kins University, 191 5-' 16: Hopkins-Carolina-Vir- 
ginia Debater. '16: Phi Society: Satyr: T. K. A. 

Hubert entered with the class of 1916 
before he obtained a high school diploma, 
and after a year's obscurity he emerged 
in our Sophomore year a leader of his 
class. He is one of the best of students, 
as is evinced by the fact that he com- 
pleted his Bachelor's course in three 
years. Compelling in oratory, persuasive 
in forensics, affable in manner, we find in 
Hubert a happy synthesis of the best 
qualities of a discriminating aesthete, a 
born gentleman and a true scholar. 





ROBERT THOMAS BRYAN, Jr. 
Shanghai, China 

Age 22 Weight 1 40 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

University Southern California; Junior Orator; 
Junior Banquet Speaker: Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; 
Assistant Law LilDrarian: Candidate for LL.B.; At- 
torney at Law; II K 'I'. 

"Bob" is truly a typical barrister. He 
possesses a unique talent and voluminous 
desire to argue, and will engage any one, 
any time, upon any subject. "Bob" al- 
ways manoeuvers so as to place the bur- 
den of proof on his adversary, keeping 
always himself on the defense. Even 
though out-argued. Bob never has yet 
given up. It is always a "distinction 
without a difference" with him. The title 
role of "Bull Artist" was given Bob when 
he first came amongst us, and he holds it 
triumphantly still. However, notwith- 
standing all of Bob's mishaps, we wish him 
great success, and predict that some day 
he will bob up a big lawyer. 



FRANCIS FOSTER BRADSHAW 
Hillsboro. N. C, 

Age 22 Weight 1 55 Height 5 feet 1 ■ .. inches 

Y. M. C. A.: Di Society; Tennis Association; 
Orange County Club (2. 3); President (2); North 
Carolina Club (3); Assistant Business Manager Tar 
Heel (3); Vice-President Class (3); Greater Council 
(3); Eben Alexander Greek Prize (3); Virginia-Hop- 
kins Debate; Business Manager Tar Heel (4); Class 
President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); Assistant 
in Zoology (4); International Polity Club; Ampho- 
terothen; i2 A; Golden Fleece; ■!' li K; Sabine 
Farm (1,2, 3); ''K. I." 

"He is such a kid, but I like him," 
says Mrs. Jones of Infirmary fame. Yes, 
we all like him, because he is a healthy 
combination of ability and loveableness. 
He is given to long. Puritanical moraliz- 
ings as culture for his soul, but he bubbles 
over in spite of them all. Reason, he 
says, rules the universe. He persecutes 
his body with all sorts of fantastic exer- 
cises, and rejoices at a bad cold as another 
opportunity to experiment with remedies. 
He goes into raptures over the dissection 
of a fishing worm, and then revels in the 
expanse of cosmic reasoning. 





ALLEN THURMAN CASTELLOE 
Aulander. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 180 Height 6 feet 

A. T. is the latest of the Mohicans. He 
said he would do it and he "done" it, but 
we still stand by him — though he is no 
longer alone. When "Cas" marries in- 
dustry to his wit. success will be a "pud." 



CURTIS AVENT HOLLAND 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 125 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Di Society: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Geological journal Club; Assistant in Geology; 
'!■ B K. 

From him the universe will have no 
secrets. A close observer, and an eager 
student. He is going to pay all his debts 
to the world and leave us all in his debt. 




r"' 




WILLIAM BORDEN COBB 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 130 Height 5 feet 9 Inches 

Tennis Association: Wayne County Club; Phi 
Society; German Club; Associate Editor Yackety 
Yack (2); Dramatic Association; Manager Class 
Tennis (3) Assistant Leader Junior Prom.: Y. M. 
C. A.: Geological Journal Club: Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society: ^- -^: - ^. 

W. Borden Cobb is a thoroughly like- 
able fellow who has never taken studying 
seriously because he never had to. Being 
unlucky on first Math, ru'ned him for 
Phi Beta Kappa, but ever since he has 
drifted along with "I's" and "2's" in a 
most unconcerned manner. Borden spe- 
cialized in Geology under his Cousin Col- 
lier, but is still interested in other things 
than fossils and dynosaurs. For Borden 
is quite a genius at the social stun and 
has had many and varied experiences with 
ladies who afterward married. Along with 
his ever-present smile, grace and courtesy, 
Borden has been one of our best dancers, 
and hrough his college life has held to 
the cleanest standards and highest ideals. 
Whatever his life work he dreams of a 
"bungalow for two." 



JAMES GERALD COWAN 
Asheville. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 165 Height 6 feet 1 inch 

Di Society; Tennis Association: Class Basketball 
(2, 3, 4). Manager and Captain (4): Scrub Basket- 
ball (3. 4); President Buncombe County Club (3); 
Tar Heel Board (3): Class Football (3, 4): Glee 
Club (2. 3. 4): Ball Manager (4): Leader Junior 
Prom. (4); Assistant Leader German Club Dance 
(3. 4); Chairman Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Gimghoul; 
Blebbo: Coop; ii A; i: .\ E. 

From the mountains of Buncombe to the 
triassic sea of Orange is a considerable 
jump for any one; but "Zeke ' Cowan 
did it, and proved his adaptability to cli- 
mate and locality by thriving in Chapel 
Hill. He brought with him certain quali- 
ties which enabled him to make the tran- 
sition successfully — high character, even- 
tempered geniality, naturalness, good 
judgment, and a certain picturesqueness 
of expression, together with feet which 
have displayed their agility in basketball 
and class football, as well as the dance. 
To some extent he is a practicer of the 
Laissez-Faire policy and an advocate of 
the languages as opposed to science. 
Wherever he may settle he will be liked. 




i'jGEORGE HERMAN COOPER 
China Grove. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 1 50 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina Club; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Murphey Club (Educational); 
Rowan County Club; Tennis Association; Class 
Baseball; First two years at Roanoke College. 

He has been with us only two years. 
We forgive his former mistake because of 
his noble attempt to retrieve it. He has 
entered heartily into our life here, and we 
regret that he did not arrive sooner. 



OSBORNE LEROU.X GOFORTH 
Durham, N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 165 Height 6 feet 2 ■ , inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Durham County Club; 
Tennis Association; Freshman Debate; North Caro- 
lina Club; Benedict; I! 't' 

We've always wondered how one man 
could engage in a half dozen business en- 
terprises and still find time enough to 
attend a few classes. But this is what 
Osborne Leroux has done. Business man 
and student in one seems to prosper in 
both. He's bound to succeed in life. 



.•^ 




RUSH FLOYD CROUSE 
Sparta, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Di Society. Y. M. C. A.: President A. W. A. 
Club (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Class Secretary 
(3); Greater Council (4); Freshman Debate; Soph- 
Junior Debate (3); Junior Debate (3). 

"Floyd, " a philosopher from the moun- 
tains, one of Horace's pets, and therefore 
an influential man on the campus. He is 
one of our best debaters and a hard work- 
ing student. In his Junior year he passed 
off twenty-four hours of work, made two 
inter-society debates and won them. 
Floyd is always ready to give his opinion 
about anything, and then is able to sup- 
port it. He takes an active part in all 
college activities, and looks after all sides 
of life, moral, mental, and physical. He 
is an all-round man and will still keep 
climbing. 



CHARLIE RUFUS DANIEL 
Weldon. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 160 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Football Squad (3. 4): Baseball Squad (3): Y. M. 
C. A.; Phi Society; German Club; Coach of Class 
Football Teams (3); Coop; Gimghoul; K A. 

Daniel well, he has made us think 
better of Wake Forest than we ever did 
before, because he came from there, and 
is a very pleasant sort of a gentleman. 
He showed how he stood morally, when 
he told the Athletic Committee that he 
had received a right good salary for play- 
ing summer baseball — we admire him for 
that. Charlie enjoyed popularity in many 
ways — as class football coach, a good ath- 
lete, a fine fellow —and, when the dances 
come off, doesn't seem to be put aside in 
the least (see Randolph-Macon Women's 
School Catalogue). 




DOUGLAS BEAMAN DARDEN 
Fremont. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Phi Society; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; i: X. 

"Doug" has made in his four year's 
stay here as many true, genuine friends 
as anybody n the class. He is quiet and 
not very self-assertive, but if you dig be- 
neath the crust you will find him a cork- 
ing good fellow. He is one of the few 
chaps who ever had a boot on Johnny 
Booker. 



FRED HYAMS DEATON 
Statesville, N. C. 

Age 2 1 Weight 1 30 Height 5 feet 9 i , inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C, A.; Y. M C. A. Cabinet 
(4); President Iredell County Club (3); North Caro- 
lina Club (3. 4); Latin America Club (4); Tennis 
Association; Yackety Yack Board (4); Assistant 
Business Manager Magazine (3); Amphoterothen. 

Here's a nineteen-sixteen model, slim, 
taper body, bright and pleasing appear- 
ance, and a hgh power engine. Finished 
the race five months ahead. 



37 




i-JAMES GILLESPIE DICKSON 
\ Raeford, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 160 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

As a matter of fact Dickson was sched- 
uled to get his sheepskin with his fellow- 
classmates of 1915; but he tried a little ex- 
perience in the world and then came back 
to the Hill to join 1916. We don't see 
much of Dickson — for a man who sticks 
to close, steady work and who takes life 
rather seriously doesn't spend much time 
loafing. Dickson does his work well and 
displays a perseverance and sincere in- 
terest in his work that spell the qualities 
of a successful man. 



CHARLES NELSON DOBBINS 
Yadkinville. N. C. i 

Age 21 Weight 1 58 Height 5 feet 10 ' , inches 

Yadkin County Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Geological Journal Club. 

"Dob" is a diamond in the rough. It 
has taken him four years to find out that 
he could have made Phi Beta Kappa. 
Never mind, he will make I's and 2's 
out in life, and that's more than the most 
of us will do. As a self-helping and self- 
respecting student and jolly companion, 
this classmate has been a companion to 
us all. 




v?;'. 



JOHN OVERTON DYSART 
Lenoir. N. C. 



Age 20 Weight 16 



Height 6 feet 1 inch 



Fresh-Soph Debate (I): Junior Orator: Class 
Football (3, 4): 'Varsity Track (3): Caldwell County 
Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); North Carolina Club 
(3): Assistant in Library (4); Class Track (2, 3); 
Blue Ridge Club (1). 

"Jo," alias "Di," is one of the unassum- 
ing "big" men of the class. Big in body, 
b:g in character, and big in heart, he fills 
a big place in the life of the campus and 
in the heart of each of us. With strength, 
gentleness, and unselfishness, he is truly a 
gentleman. May he always have friends 
as true as himself. 



LEE HENRY EDWARDS 
Holly Springs. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 1 57 Height 5 feet 1 > . inches 

Y. M. C. A.: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Phi 
Society; Wake County Club; Student Council; 
Greater Council; Assistant in Physics (3, 4). 

"Lee," the patriarch of the Freshmen, 
is also the old reliable of the whole cam- 
pus. He has "done" everything in col- 
lege from the measles to the boarding 
houses. He is one of the stoutest pillars 
of the Y. M. C. A., and an untiring guide 
of the erring ones in Physics I lab. Lee 
has that faithfulness and sincerity which 
will make a place for him in the hearts 
of all, and his will be the joy of whole- 
souled service. 



/^•"^"'^ 





GRAHAM BURWELL EDGERTON 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Secretary Frank- 
lin County Club; German Club; Chemical Club; 
Journal Club; Trinity Club; Manager of Yackety 
Yack; * A (). 

■'Prof.," after a year at Trinity, de- 
cided to give up college, so he taught 
school somewhere in the backwoods long 
enough to acquire his nickname and to 
decide that teaching was not his life work. 
He then came to Carolina, where he 
haunted the Chemistry building for two 
years before concluding that he was emi- 
nently fitted for a business man. We be- 
lieve his last diagnosis of his talents to be 
the correct one, for he squeezes a dollar 
until the eagle screams for mercy. Prof. 
is not tight, though, and his efficient man- 
agement of this book foretells his success 
in his chosen occupation. 



FRANCIS OSBORNE CLARKSON 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 28 Height 5 feet 5 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3. 4); Ger- 
man Club; Vice-President Class (2); Manager Dra- 
matic Club (3); Gym. Team (2. 3, 4); Assistant in 
Gym. (3, 4); President Mecklenburg County Club 
(4); Editor-in-Chief Yackety Yack (4); Assistant 
Leader Junior Prom. (3); Ball Manager (4); Golden 
Fleece; il 1; A K K. 

"Hecuba, fairest of the daughters of 
Ilias," "Heck" for short, might be the 
favorite subject of encomium. To us who 
know him, however, all that we would like 
to say would be superfluous; to a stranger it 
would sound extravagant. His sincerity 
of purpose and purity of character have 
sweetened the life of the entire campus, 
and in the heart of every one who knows 
him he has a "non-refillable" corner. 





CLYDE LATHROP FORE 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 165 Height 5 feet 6 inches 

Di Society; German Club; Class Football (1. 2); 
Basketball Squad (1); Gym. Team; Scrub Football 
(3. 4); Webb School Club; Mecklenburg County 
Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; i: X. 

Clyde is a man who has found that the 
best way to pass four years of C. E. and 
all the Math., etc., appertaining there- 
unto is to stick steadily to it. But, with 
Math, out of his way, there is not a more 
jolly or agreeable companion to be found. 
He has fallen for the ladies very suddenly 
several times, but very soon forgot all 
about them. We expect to see Clyde 
some day as a leader in bridge-building 
and a good road constructor. 



FRANK HODGES COOPER 
Washington. N. C. 



Age 21 



Weight 155 



Height 6 feet 



Beaufort County Club (1. 2). President (3); Phi 
Society; Assistant in Library (2. 3. 4); Editor Maga- 
zine (4); Assistant Business Manager Tar Heel (3); 
Class Treasurer (3); Class Football (3, 4); Y. M. 
C. A.; International Polity Club; Colonial Dames 
Prize 1915 (3); Historical Society; Commencement 
Marshal 1915. 

We expect Frank's enterprise and bold- 
ness of thought and expression to carry 
him far in his chosen field. He has de- 
veloped his natural ability by a heavy 
course of work in spite of the demands 
of the Library and his other outside 
work. Frank has ability and energy. 




WALTER LEON GOLDSTON. Jr. 
Goldston. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 1 40 Height 5 feet 9 ' . inches 

1911-12 Trinity College; Di Society: Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society; North Carolina Club; 
Geological Journal Club; Chatham County Club. 

He is one of those rare individuals who 
are happy to attend diligently to their own 
business. He may be seen regularly going 
to an early breakfast, from an earlier lab., 
and is rarely seen outside that workshop 
unless he calls on you for your shoes. 
His is a life of cheerful, unfaltering per- 
sistence, and this will be the reward there- 
of — success and a consciousness of work 
well done. 



SEDDON GOODE. Jr. 
Clinton. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 160 Height 6 feet 1 inch 

German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Senior Basketball; 
Senior Football; 4' .i H. 

Coming to us from Wake Forest to 
join 1916 in his Junior year, Sed soon ran 
up against "Feet" Norris, and he has 
been with him ever since. Sed takes law, 
but this does not prevent him from find- 
ing time to run over to Durham occasion- 
ally. He is frank, good-natured, and can't 
fail to have friends wherever he goes. 




JOSEPH JOHNSON HARRIS 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Dramatic Association (1); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2); 
Phi Society; Class Football (4); Teacher in Negro 
Night School (4); Latin America Club (4); Frank- 
lin County Club (1. 2, 3. 4). 

"Joe" is one of that steady-going group 
that gives body to the class. He believes 
in trying again and has succeeded that 
way. He has stuck to college and has 
gotten that out of it tha vkfill stick to 
him. 



LUCIUS COLEMAN HALL ■ 
Webster, N. C. 

Age 26 Weight 175 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Chemistry Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society; Business Manager Carolina Chemist 
(4); Assistant in Chemistry (3. 4); A X 2. 

"L. C." is a proficient in chemistry and 
modern languages. He pursues the one 
ardently and eases his soul by lyre utter- 
ances in the other. He has industrially 
followed his chosen work, and is making 





JAMES ARCHIBALD HARDISON, Jr. 
Wadesboro. N. C. 

Age 19 Weight 1 52 Height 5 feet 9 > 2 inches 

Class Baseball (1); 'Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Class 
Football (4); German Club; Associate Editor Yack- 
ety Yack: Coop; K 1. 

Jim has caused many people to think of 
himself and nails simultaneously, but closer 
friends have found that he is not so bad as 
that. An unruffled countenance and an 
unruffled voice when about the campus are 
really disguises. Jim played baseball a 
couple of years (an art inherited probably 
from his roommate, Jim Leak), attended 
most of his classes, made lots of friends, 
and passed four happy years among his 
kind — the boys. 



JAMES FRANK HACKLER 
Sparta, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 7 ' 2 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; 
Philosophy Club (3); Winner Freshman Debate; 
Fresh-Soph Debate (2); Soph-Junior Debate (2); 
Secretary Debating Council (3). President (4); Tar 
Heel Board (3); Yackety Yack Editor (3); Assistant 
Manager Track Team (3). Manager (4); Athletic 
Council (4); Amphoterothen. 

"Hack," the only original aborigine of 
the Blue Ridge, is something of a live 
wire, as is shown by his various activities 
in every phase of college life. His hob- 
bies are politics and "bull." He is an all- 
round fellow, a "good egg," and liked by 
every one. We predict for him at least a 
judgeship in his chosen profession of law. 





JAMES LEFTWICH HARRISON 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 156 Height 5 feet 1 ] inches 

Wake County Club; Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; 
Assistant Manager Dramatic Club (3), Manager 
(4); Class Track Team (I. 2. 3. 4): Captain of Class 
Track (2, 3): Class Football (4): Class Basketball 
(4); Commencement Marshal; 'Varsity Track (1, 2. 
3, 4); Satyr; German Club; 12 A; A K K. 

Jimmy is a serious, nice looking boy, 
who works rather hard for what he gets. 
He chased an elusive N. C. on the track 
for three years. He displayed his his- 
trionic talent in "Arms and the Man," 
and proved his managerial ability by tak- 
ing the cast of "The Witching Hour" 
through a successful season. He is a good 
dancer, a consciencious, clean youth, and 
a gentleman. 



LESLIE JAMES FARMER 
Wilson, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Wilson County Club; Chemical Journal Club; 
Tennis Association; .\ X ^'. 

Leslie J. Farmer, answers to Bill, Dill, 
or "L. J." A man of few words, but a 
man who says more in his few words than 
others do in many. He has become a fix- 
ture in the Chemistry laboratory, and 
thrives on the fumes of chemicals. He is 
one of the few who can mix chemical 
formulas with English literature success- 
fully. "Dill" is horribly fond of musical 
comedies. 




tJ" 




HUGH BRYAN HESTER 

Hester. N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 35 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Phi Society; Junior Orator; Manager Class Base- 
ball (2. 3); Class Football (3); Manager Senior 
Stunt; Manager of Yackety Yack (4); President 
Oak Ridge Club (4); Class Baseball (1.2, 3); Am- 
photerothen; German Club; Banquet Speaker (3); 
President Granville County Club (3); Interna- 
tional Polity Club (4). 

Although a light-weight physically, Hugh 
tips the scales of intellectuality and fine 
fellowship. An orator of considerable 
fame, he is the delight of every class 
smoker and banquet, where his apt re- 
partee has branded him as a college wit. 
Once during his Freshman year, Hugh for- 
got himself and studied quite diligently. 
Since then, however, he has adjusted him- 
self better to college life- - makes good 
grades but never lets work interfere with 
his college activities. He manages the 
Yackety Yack, runs the Phi Society, and 
for a diversion, manages the Senior Foot- 
ball team and takes a weekly trip to Dur- 
ham. One of the best eggs in college, 
Hugh makes friends of all he meets and 
keeps them with consummate grace. 



ROBERT BURTON HOUSE 
Thelma, N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 155 Height 5 feet 10 1., inches 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Tennis Asso- 
ciation; Warren-Halifax Club, President (2); W. H. 
S. Club, Vice-President; Secretary Associated 
County Clubs (2); North Carolina Club; Interna- 
tional Polity Club; Debating Council; Greater Uni- 
versity Council; Glee Club (3); Secretary and 
Treasurer Glee Club (4); Carolina-George Wash- 
ington Debater; Eben Alexander Greek Prize (4); 
Class Historian (2); Class Orator (3); Class Poet 
(4); Editor-in-Chief Magazine (4); Amphoterothen; 
Golden Fleece; i- A; Sabine Farm (I. 2. 3); "K. 



Here is the scholar of the class. Yet 
withal he is rather a man devoted to 
scholarship. The Y. M. C. A., the liter- 
ary society, and the University Magazine 
have all moved through his versatile in- 
terest and intense application. A disciple 
of the Renaissance, Robert's most essen- 
tial quality is humanity, which shines 
from his face with all the intensity of the 
intense life within. He gives perpetual 
testimony to the fundamental soundness 
of life and can be counted on to inject 
wholesome sanity into any situation. 
Happy is the man who can be scholar, 
financier, poet, debater, and writer, and 
still be an intense man. All this is Robert. 




ERNEST GLENN HOG AN 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 175 Height 6 feet 

Di Society; Orange County Club: Class Baseball 
(1, 3); Class Football (2); Scrub Football (3); Track 
Team (3); Sub 'Varsity Football (4). 

"Glenn" is a devoted citizen of Orange 
County. With the aid of a bicycle he has 
attended the University without ever leav- 
ing home. This, however, has not pre- 
vented him from making his place on the 
campus, on the track, and on the football 
field. 



EMERY CLINE HERMAN 
Conover. N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Graduate of Concordia College, Conover, N. C; 
Virginia Medical College 1914-15. 

Here is a man whom his friends swear 
by; steadfast and true to the core. Her- 
man is ambitious, and this quality, cou- 
pled with considerable ability, will go for- 
ward, pushing him to the front on hfe s 
battle-line. 





ROY McRAE HOMEWOOD 
Burlington, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 165 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

'Varsity Football (I. 2. 3. 4): Scrub Basketball 
(I, 2, 3. 4); Class Track: 'Varsity Track (1, 2. 3, 4); 
Athletic Council (4): President Alamance County 
Club: Assistant Manager Basketball (3). Manager 
(4); Commencement Marshal: Wearer of N. C: 
Banquet Speaker(4); Golden Fleece. 

If there ever was a good boy in these 
United States, Roy must be a brother to 
him. One of the finest hearts and two of 
the most pleasant dispositions we have 
ever known reside in the Roy Home- 
wood — an All-Southern end and a holder 
of the Carolina record for the hammer 
throw. He has raised so much hell at 
times in the South building that the devil 
has dreamed of deposition, impeachment, 
and things like that. He is 170 pounds 
of energy, determination, and agreeable- 
ness, put together in a Cadillac-eight 
combination. 



JOHN MANNING HUSKE 
Fayetteville. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 143 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Class Baseball (1. 2. 3, 4): Class Football (1. 2. 
3, 4); Manager Class Baseball (2): Captain Class 
Football (4); All-Class Football (2. 4); Assistant 
Manager Football (3); Greater Council (2); Phi 
Society; Blebbo; Gorgon's Head: Assistant Leader 
Gorgon's Head Dance (3); A K K. 

Johnny, in his day, was a king on the 
class football or baseball field. For four 
years he was a mercury-vapor arc light 
in football of the class circles. Almost an 
exile during his last two years while he 
roomed and ate away from the campus, 
he deprived us of some pleasant company. 
But steady habits and jovial relations kept 
him in our hearts and minds until the 
final day when he, like us, could see 
only a white piece of sheepskin — but, 
Johnny, boy, we've a few more years yet 
on this earth, and we'll all be sticking 
together pretty close. 





HINTON GARDNER HUDSON 
Smithfield. N. C. 

Age 19 Weight 120 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Phi Society; Freshman 
Debate: Fresh-Soph Debate (2): Soph-Junior De- 
bate (2): Secretary of the International Polity 
Club; Tennis Association; President of Johnston 
County Club; Amphoterothen; '1' II K. 

If he says he will do a thing he will do 
it. He walks squarely with one foot ex- 
actly before the other. Calmness and de- 
cision rest on his brow even in the midst 
of turmoil. Don't be alarmed at the so- 
lemnity of his brow; he is just a kid in 
spite of himself. Withal he is true blue. 



WADE RUSSELL HUNTER 
Alexander. N. C. 

Age 29 Weight 125 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Di Society; Secretary Buncombe County Club 
(3). President (4); Y. M. C. A. (1); Assistant Busi- 
ness Manager University Magazine (3). Business 
Manager (4); International Polity Club. 

Heavy entrance conditions and First 
Math, early brought out "Tank's" fight- 
ing qualities and showed his everlasting 
determination to stick to the job. He 
won over those handicaps, and, also, has 
the distinctive honor of working every 
cent of his way through college. Wade 
also showed his ability as a student by 
making "2's " in his Senior year. '16 ex- 
pects to hear from him. 




HERMAN JERNIGAN 
Benson. N. C. 



Age 26 



Weight 167 



Height 6 feet 



Phi Society; Johnston County Club, President 
(3); Y. M. C. A.. Cabinet (4); Tennis Association. 

One of the most earnest and solid stu- 
dents in college. He has his own opin- 
ions, but is not dogmatic. His interests 
are comprehensive, ranging from litera- 
ture to tennis, with the print shop thrown 
in. We predict for him a solid lump of 
success. 



SAMUEL HUNTINGTON HOBBS, Jr. 

CHnton, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 135 Height 5 feet 9 ' ^ inches 

Phi Society: Elon College Club: Tennis Associa- 
tion (2); Dramatic Association (1): North Carolina 
Club: Geological Journal Club (4); Sampson County 
Club. Vice-President (3). President (4). 

"Brother Hobbs" is another late arrival. 
His innate shyness and modesty have pre- 
vented us from knowing him as well as 
we would have desired. From what we 
know, however, we can recommend him as 
a model of courtesy and industry. 




HERSCHEL VESPASIAN JOHNSON 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight !40 Height 5 feet 10 i ; inches 

Di Society: Mecklenburg County Club: Inter- 
national Polity Club: North Carolina Historical 
Society; Associate Editor of Yackety Yack (4); 
Member cast of "What Happened to Jones" (I), 
"Arms and the Man" (3). "The Witching Hour" 
(4): Satyr: ii A: 1' X. 

There is not a member of 1916 who has 
a more cosmopolitan turn of mind than 
Herschel. His extensive reading in many 
fields of literature, coupled with his ability 
to master subjects, have in him produced 
a genuine scholar of whom the class is 
proud. His information is extensive and 
valuable, and his keen perception and ac- 
curate judgment of men make him a 
most intelligent appreciator of the sub- 
tleties of life. He is a man whose stay 
on the Carolina campus will not be for- 
gotten soon, for he is the sort of chap 
who in future years will be a constructive 
force in whatever community he may live. 
He will be what the world calls a success, 
too. 



McDANIEL LEWIS 
Kinston. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 5 ' , inches 

Phi Society: Y. M. C. A.; Drama*:ic Association 
(2): Historical Society: Assistant Editor Tar Heel 
(2. 3): Associate Editor Yackety Yack (3. 4): Asso- 
ciate EJditor Magazine (4): {^resident Class (3); 
Student Council (3): Greater Council (3): High 
School Athletic Committee (4); Class Football (1, 
2, 3, 4): Captain Class Football (3): 'Varsity Scrub 
Baseball (1). 'Varsity (2. 3): Wearer of N, C: Pan- 
Hellenic Council (4): Tennis Association (1): Ger- 
man Club: - "i": A T ii, 

"Mac" has made a creditable record 
in spite of his short stature and hyperbola 
legs. As Junior President and third base- 
man on the 'Varsity we can easily recall 
this Kinston king. He was always busy — 
perhaps he was ambitious. At any rate 
there were lots of things — class football. 
Tar Heel, Yackety Yack, and others — 
which felt the influence of friend Mac. 
Since this is a place for criticism as well 
as praise, here goes: Mac, old scout, 
don't you ever get off any more of those 
college puns! Stay with 'em boy, and 
make em hit every time. 





THOMAS ATKINSON JONES, jr. 
Asheville. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 8 > , inches 

President Buncombe County Club (2); Treasurer 
(3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Associate Editor 
Yackety Yack (3. 4); German Club; Si A; A K K. 



Tom really ought to have graduated 
with ' 1 3, but he fell from grace at the end 
of the Freshman year, and did not return 
to college the following fall. The loss is 
all on the side of 13, for Tom is one of 
the best fellows on the roster of 16. He 
is a gentleman of varied interests, and his 
literary ability has been recognized. Tom 
is the sort of chap that will swim on top 
wherever he goes, and we wish for him 
the best of luck. 



JOHN HAYWOOD JONES 
New Bern. N. C. 



Age 20 



Weight 15 



Height 6 feet 



German Club: Class Football (2); Sub 'Varsity 
(3. 4); Gym. Squad: Ball Manager (3); Leader 
Spring German (4): Pan-Hellenic Council; Coop; 
Blebbo; Gimghoul; i' N. 

They called him "John Haywood" until 
he got here, and then we changed it to 
"Johnny." He can pass all his work 
without cracking a book, but missed get- 
ting his N. C. after four years of hard 
work. He has a genial smile, a pleasing 
personality, and consequently plenty of 
friends, tho some say he is hard to know. 
He keeps his room as neat as a pin, ad- 
mires the ladies, and is one of the hand- 
somest men in the class. 





WILLIAM HENRY JOYNER 
Princeton, N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 140 Height 5 feet 8 ' , inches 

German Club; Mars Hill Club: Class Baseball 
(1, 2); Phi Society; Student Member American In- 
stitute of Electrical Engineers: Licentiate in Phy- 
sics (4); Johnston County Club. 

"Bill" Joyner is another of these indi- 
viduals who may be caught early in the 
morning or late at night going to or re- 
turning from "lab." But this habit has 
not prevented his representing his class 
in athletics. Speed and endurance belong 
to few, and happy is he who possesses both. 
Bill will deserve all the success he gets. 



JOHN ARCHELAUS KENT 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 155 Height 6 feet 1 inch 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society: Freshman Debate; 
Junior Orator; Caldwell County Club; North Caro- 
lina Club (3. 4); Class Football (3, 4); Class Basket- 
ball (3): Blue Ridge Club (1); Tennis Association: 
Chemical Journal Club. 

"J. A. K.," the long man of the Senior 
class, always puts people in a good hu- 
mor when he's around. We don't know 
whether it is what he says or the way he 
says it, but he always manages to make 
his cheerful nature felt by others. J. A. 
spends his time in various ways — studying 
and attending the Di Society being two 
of his usual occupations. 




WILLIAM WILSON KIRK 
I Jacksonville, Fla. 

Age 21 Weight 135 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Florida Club; '1' i: K. 

"Bill" is a good Florida man who is 
also a good Carolina man. He often gets 
large boxes from his sunny state, and 
then there is general rejoicing through the 
Carr Barn. He is a little brainier than 
most of us, for he is doing in three years 
what we can with difficulty do in four. 
He deserves well and will get what he 
deserves. 



EDWARD GR.AY JOYNER 

Littleton. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Y. M C. A.: Brotherhood of St. Andrew. 

"E. G." is a man of sterling character 
and unimpeachable purity of life; besides 
he has tireless energy and business ability. 
He goes about his work with a cheerful 
greeting for everybody; and when it comes 
to some church work to do he can be 
counted on for his share. 




THOMAS CALVIN LINN. Jr. 

Salisbury. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 135 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); President of 
Class (2); Student Council (2); Magazine Board 
(2. 3); Tar Heel Board (2. 3), Editor-in-Chief (4); 
Yackety Yack Board (2, 3); Chief Marshal (3); 
Assistant Leader Gimghoul Dance (3); Glee Club 
(4); President German Club (4); Athletic Council 
(4); Amphoterothen: Golden Fleece; Coop; Blebbo; 
Gimghoul; i T; W A; i: A E. 

"Tom" was one of the first members of 
1916 to acquire prominence on the Uni- 
versity campus. Even as a Freshman 
there was a glamour of romance surround- 
ing him, for Tom had been abroad — 
England, France, Italy — he had taken 
them all in. He has always been one of 
the class's strong men. Possessed of a 
literary nature, he early turned his at- 
tention to the literary side of college life. 
As Associate Ed'tor, Managing Editor, 
and Editor-in-Chief of the Tar Heel, he 
has had ample opportunity to demon- 
strate his ability as a writer and a thinker. 
An exponent of culture, a man immovable 
in his convictions, and a Chesterfield in 
his manners, we honor the president of 
our Sophomore year. 



GILES MEBANE LONG 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Age 20 



Weight 170 



Height 6 feet 



Glee Club (2, 4); Mandolin Club (2. 4); Secretary 
and Treasurer (I). President (2) of Mecklenburg 
County Club; Tar Heel Board (2): Yackety Yack 
Board (2, 3); Greater Council (3); Manager Class 
Football (2); Assistant Manager 'Varsity Baseball 
(3); Senior Stunt Committee; Assistant Leader 
Gimghoul Dance (3); Leader Gimghoul Dance (4); 
Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Ball Manager 
(3); Scrub Baseball (1, 2); 'Varsity Football (4); 
'Varsity Basketball (1, 2. 3, 4). Captain (2, 3); 
German Club; Coop; Amphoterothen; IJlebbo; Gim- 
ghoul; Golden Fleece; - 1"; i2 A; it B K; K .V. 

"Meb" Long can do more things better 
than anybody else in college. Whether it 
be a football, basketball, accordion, guitar, 
examination, or a freezer of ice cream, he 
can handle it so as to excite admiration. 
Yet in all his activities has Meb ever con- 
sidered anything more important than 
studying, and is, consequently, a mem- 
ber of Phi Beta Kappa. It is because 
there are combined in him such high 
qualities of character, scholarship and 
sportsmanship that he is one of the most 
admired and best liked men in college. 



/' ' /p 





VANN WARD McGHEE 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 1 33 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

North Carolina Club; Buncombe County Club; 
Assistant in Physics (3, 4); Assistant in the Govern- 
ment Economic Survey, Orange County. Summer 
1915. 

Behold here is another of those early 
birds. "Maggie" talks fast, thinks fast, 
works fast, and thus succeeds in graduat- 
ing ahead of time. Apparently his am- 
bition is to be a scholar and a gentleman. 
We can testify that he bids fair to achieve 
both. 



Age 22 



HARRY MILLER 
Stony Point, N. C. 

Weight 165 Height 6 feet 



Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; 
North Carolina Club; Educational Society: Iredell 
County Club; B <1>. 

He is a man who disturbs neither him- 
self nor others. Would that he might 
give of his abundance of placidity to all 
would-be reformers. Thus would he and 
they benefit. But we wouldn't, after all, 
change Harry if we could. 





LUTHER GRIER MARSH 
Marshville, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 40 Height 5 feet 7 ■ ^ inches 

Di Society: Y. M. C. A.; Union County Club; 
* B K. 

When you see him he is just from study 
or is going to it. He roomed with the 
mighty Newsom and caught the spirit. 
Sometimes he is given to satirizing the 
puerility of this student life. But he is an 
earnest and thorough University man. 



JAMES ROY MOORE 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 115 Height 5 feet 5 u inches 

Caldwell County Club; Latin-America Club; Y. M. 
C. A. 

Here is a man who is content to be a 
man, who seeks not the approval of aught 
save conscience. Whenever you want a 
cheery smile and a warm, hearty "howdy- 
do" just holler "Hello Roy!" 




JULIAN ALISON MOORE 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Age 19 Weight 169 Height 6 feet 1 inch 

Phi Society; New Hanover County Club; Dra- 
matic Association (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A.; Medical 
Society; Assistant in Infirmary (4). 

He deserted us for the Meds., but we 
can't hold it against him. A "B.S.Med." 
never was more thoroughly a classmate 
than Julian has been to us. He would 
have raised our standards in scholarship 
if he had remained, but, as it is, he will 
adorn his profession and cure his patients. 
We know, we have tried him. 



CARLYLE MORRIS 
New Bern, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 120 Height 5 feet 3 inches 

Medical Society; Phi Society; Zoology Club; 
* X. 

"Fatty" Cowell rightfully called him 
"Pee Wee." We call him "Kenetts," 
"Admiral," or "Lovey." Each speaks 
volumes of his many friends. An A.B. 
was not enough for him in four years, so 
in his Senior year he took medicine. The 
height of Eagle Tower does not measure 
his ambitions. Watch "Admiral." Al- 
though of diminutive stature, he has 
great capabilities. 




"FRANK WISCONSIN NORRIS 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Age 21 Weight 160 Height 6 feet 1 '.. inches 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Greater Council (2): 
Treasurer Florida Club: Class Football (1. 2). 
Captain (2): Sub 'Varsity Basketball (1); German 
Club: Assistant Manager 'V'arsity Football (3): 
Yackety Y'ack Board (3): Manager 'Varsity Foot- 
ball Team (4); Vice-President Class (3): * -i O. 

Feet? Somebody said if Feet ever died 
standing up they would never get him 
down. But Feet, boy, dont let your feet 
worry you; it is the little things that count! 
Feet played class football, substituted for 
the 'Varsity nine, and enjoyed lots of 
chin-music with his classmates, but the 
climax of his career was the managership 
of the football team. Financial worry 
caused him to grow long and slim (con- 
trast Charlie Woolen). Wisconsin? But 
that is not his fault. He's down from the 
Alligator State. And, old fellow, if the 
alligators ever begin to prefer light meat 
to dark meat, there'll be a welcome wait- 
ing you in this Carolina of ours. 



ROBERT NEWTON PAGE. Jr. 
Biscoe. N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 35 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Association; German Club; 
Glee Club (1. 2, 4); Class Basketball (1. 2): Assist- 
ant Leader of Gorgon s Head Dance (4): Coop; 
Blebbo: Gorgon's Head: K A. 

Give "Bob " a guitar and a male audience 
(exceptions at times of course), and it is 
just like putting a nickel in the slot. You 
could spend a few of the most pleasant 
hours of your life listening to a few of 
his unique songs. Page is a bunch of 
concentrated fun when he is feeling good 
naturally, and when he is feeling good 
artificially he is a joy-stick of dynamite 
with nitroglycerine trimmings — "Hein, esh 
down street!" He studies on the second 
Friday of each month, passes his work, 
and enjoys life pretty healthy. Bob 
played some right good class basketball 
and tennis — plays by moods somewhat. 
Newt has had as much fun as any man in 
college; and has yet to be asked to leave 
school for failure in his work. 





JOHN MERRILL PARKER 
Brandentown, Fla. 

Age 22 Weight 164 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Class Football (1): Sub Basketball (I. 3); Florida 
Club; Dramatic Club (1): Phi Society; Class Track 
(2. 3); Secretary Florida Club (2). Vice-President 
(3). President (4); Secretary Class (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet; Class Basketball (3); Banquet Speaker (3); 
Vice-President Athletic Association; Track Squad 
(3. 4); Representative-at-Large Athletic Council; 
'Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Wearer of N. C; Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (4); Golden Fleece. 

J. Merrill Parker, genuine athlete, un- 
compromising Christian and true friend. 
In any of these fields he could "back up 
a line." For three years Merrill played 
fullback for Carolina, and it was agreed 
by all that he could back up a line better 
than any fullback of recent years. Al- 
though hailing from Alligator Land there 
could be found no man who was more 
loyal to Carolina, who played harder for 
the game and the team and less for per- 
sonal glory. 

As President of the Y. M. C. A. Merrill 
could run interference for a campaign and 
call signals that spoke of progress. As 
head of the Christian work on the campus 
there wasn't one who could say that he 
was not backing up this line, too. 



DAVID THOMAS TAYLOE, Jr. 
Washington, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 180 Height 6 feet 2 inches 

German Club; Football Team (1, 2. 3. 4); Cap- 
tain (3. 4); Wearer of N. C; Track Team (1.2, 3, 4); 
Gimghoul; - N; <J> X. 

David Thomas Tayloe, better known 
as "Cap'n Dave," twice elected captain of 
the football team, — his name synonymous 
with "Football." Beginning in such a 
disastrous year as the classic "66 to 0" he 
has been reducing the Thanksgiving score 
every year. "Dave" went through Geor- 
gia in his Junior year like Sherman, and 
made the Georgians feel about Tayloe as 
Sherman did about war. He easily made 
All-Southern and was the hero of Atlanta 
for a year. 

"Dave" has been a popular captain with 
a host of friends, and is now trying to 
learn to call signals out of a pharma- 
copeia, and has gone into opening up hu- 
man anatomy in a more detailed way 
than was afforded on the gridiron. An ath- 
lete of unusual ability, "Dave" has made 
proud history for Carolina, and she hon- 
ors his name. 





MARIUS EMMET ROBINSON. Jr. 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 130 Height 5 feet 7 ' . inches 

Class Track (1); Phi Society; Business Manager 
Student Directory (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4): German Club: Gorgon's 
Head; /. t. 

Quiet, pleasant, and even-tempered, 
"Doc" and a smile are inseparable com- 
panions. Nobody ever heard of Doc's 
getting "peeved. " He was one of Frank 
Graham's right-hand men last year in the 
Y. M. C. A. Far from sensational by 
nature, "Doc" is one of 1916's steadiest 
and most dependable men. 



OSCAR ASA PICKETT 
Durham, N. C. 

Age 26 Weight 122 Height 5 feet 6 >:^ inches 

"Pick" came to us from Trinity. He 
came for Chemistry, and that is what he 
will take away with him, along with some- 
time friends. Being an assistant has had 
no effect on his disposition. He is silent, 
businesslike, never assertive, though al- 
ways right. He works five days, has bus- 
iness (Cupid) in Durham on the sixth, 
and dreams on the seventh. 




SAMUEL CLARK PIKE 
Liberty, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 175 Height 5 feet 1 1 ' ^ inches 

Di Society; Alamance County Club: Vice-Presi- 
dent Randolph County Club; Dramatic Association 
(1. 2); International Polity Club: Vice-President 
South American Club: Class Football (2, 3. 4); 
Commencement Debater (3); Winner of Bingham 
Medal; Class Historian (4): Debating Council; 

:; T. 

Here is a class athlete, unwearying and 
nonpareil. He is a writer too, and a con- 
vincing debater. No one ever heard him 
express an opinion without a reason to 
back it up. He is a man to be counted, 
whether for one or against one. 



HAZEL PATTERSON 
Burlington, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 135 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Class Track (1); Cross Country Varsity Team 
(1); 'Varsity Track (L 2, 3); Georgetown Relay 
Race (1): Manager Class Track Team (1); Ala- 
mance County Club: Track Captain (4); Class 
Basketball (3): Wearer of N. C; Y. M. C. A. 

"Pat," who is now Captain Pat, started 
running when he entered here, and has 
been doing it ever since, winning points 
for Carolina at Baltimore, State meets, 
and every other encounter in which our 
track team has engaged. This year finds 
him captain of the Track team, and 
whether it be relay cross country or the 
quarter, Captain Pat will have what it 
takes to score for U. N. C. 



4ir% 




IwiLLIAM ISAAC PROCTER 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Age 2! Weight 136 Height 5 feet I 



che 



Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.: Wake County Club; 
W. H. S. Club; Tennis Association; President 
Tennis Association (4); Class Baseball (2. 3); Class 
Tennis Championship (3); German Club; Iv A. 

"Proc" loves the ladies and dancing; 
but also finds time to do the text-book 
stunt. He was a good fielder in class 
baseball and showed how good he was in 
tennis by being one of the team that won 
the class championship (3). "Proc" does 
his work with a steady determination that 
is characteristic of him. He is thinking 
seriously of osteopathy for his life's work. 
He is cheerful, good-natured, a serious 
worker and has a good time with his 
friends. 



DANIEL RAYNER 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 159 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Phi Society; Dramatic Club; Medical Society 
(3. 4); Wake County Club; Menorah Society, 
(V. P. 4). 

This classmate blew in four years ago 
from the Raleigh High School. While a 
mere high school lad he learned to recite 
Shakespeare's Macbeth backwards, under 
the brilliant tutelage of Frank Graham, 
and since his entrance into the University 
he has made good in all of his work. The 
strenuousness of second year Medicine has 
not been very hard on him, for he gets 
away with it in easy fashion — and the 
fact that he does is only an index to his 
capacity as a worker. 



,.o 





WILLIAM BARNEY PITTS 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 131 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Tar Heel Board (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Mecklenburg County Club: Cast "What Happened 
to Jones" (1). "The Magistrate" (2), "The Witching 
Hour" (4): Satyr; Secretary-Treasurer Dramatic As- 
sociation (4); 'Varsity Track Squad (3); German 
Club; * B K: Si 1. 

Acquiring an enviable reputation in dra- 
matics; scoring points on the track, and 
also showing that he was a real student 
by getting his Phi Beta Kappa key, show 
that Barney has been doing something 
with his time in college, and everything 
that he has done he has done with a real 
efficiency. His excellent general knowl- 
edge and his interest in all things worth 
while make him an interesting companion. 
He enjoys the reputation of being one of 
the literary lights of the campus, and has 
in his college career acquired a well- 
rounded, scholarly education. With a 
broad interest and healthy standards of 
life coupled with an ability to do a thing 
well, he can expect a successful post-col- 
lege career. 



GEORGE CLAIBORNE ROYALL. Jr 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Age 20 



Weight 175 



Height 6 feet 



Phi Society. Y. M. C. A.; German Club: Class 
Football (1. 2): Scrub (3): Sub 'Varsity (4); Class 
Basketball (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Pan- 
Hellenic Council (4); President Wayne County 
Club (4): Class Treasurer (2); Assistant Leader 
Gorgon's Head Dance (4); Chief Ball Manager 
(4): Chairman Senior Banquet Committee: Vice- 
President German Club (4): Gorgon's Head: Coop: 
Blebbo: -i K E. 

Two years on the class football field, a 
summer in the wheat fields of Kansas, and 
"Claib" became a full-fledged member of 
the 'Varsity squad. "Claib " takes foot- 
ball as seriously as he does his class work. 
In fact he puts everything he's got into 
everything he takes up. He was class 
treasurer in his Sophomore year, and suc- 
ceeded so well that the class would have 
elected him Senior treasurer but for his 
refusing to take that coveted office again. 
Notwithstanding his serious mien, "Claib" 
has a smile and a pleasant word for every- 
body and is, in reality, one of the most 
popular men on the campus. 




BEVERLY SAMPSON ROYSTER, Jr. 
Oxford, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 174 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Assistant Editor Yackety Yack; Captain Fresh- 
man Baseball Team; Scrub Baseball Team: Presi- 
dent Granville County Club: Phi Society: Tennis 
Association; K A. 

Sampson was a snorter in his Freshman 
year. You should have seen him. But 
three years brought him back (as was the 
case with all of us) a prince among the 
Seniors! And his life as a Senior and 
Law Student (second title preferred) was 
a pleasant one. "Bev" played good short- 
stop with the scrubs, and later with the 
Junior champions; also wielded a brave 
tennis racket. His brain is healthy, and 
his body — well he ought to live to see 
Carolina beat Virginia. We expect to see 
the General's son some day holding down 
a job as big as he himself will probably be 
some day! (Look out. White House!) 



WILLIAM EDWARD PELL 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 54 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina His- 
torical Society (1, 2); Class Basketball (2. 3, 4); 
■Varsity Squad (3): Class Baseball (1. 2. 3, 4); 
Class Football (4); Wake County Club; 'l' B K, 

The one incident in "Bill's" college life 
upon which he looks back with regret is 
the fact that he got a 4 on the fall term of 
Math. \. But just to show that he was 
capable of better things. Bill never made 
lower than 90 after Archibald's one fatal 
mistake; and he passed into Phi Beta 
Kappa near the top. But he could not 
be called a grind. On the contrary he has 
always taken an active part in class ath- 
letics, and has done much to uphold the 
honor of the class in football, baseball, 
and basketball. If grit and stick-to-it- 
iveness are stepping stones to success, 
then Bill is sure to succeed. 




JACOB PHILIP SHRAGO 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 1 65 Height 5 feet 1 inches 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Wayne County Club. 
Secretary (3); North Carolina Club; Class Football 
(2, 3); President Menorah Society (3); Wayne 
County Alumni Association (4). 

"Jake" is a law-abiding citizen of Golds- 
boro, N. C. As loco citoto is the neucleus 
of not infrequent remarks on Geology I, 
he seems to have proved the correctness 
of the Meteoritic hypothesis by aggregat- 
ing the required number of hours in three 
years plus the Summer Session of 1915. 
His genial disposition and industrious hab- 
its are sure indication of a successful bus- 
iness man. 



WILLIAM CECIL RYMER 
Hendersonville. N. C. 



Age 22 



Weight 175 



Height 6 feet 



Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; International 
Polity Club; President Henderson County Club 
(4); Library Assistant (3. 4); Associate Editor 
Yackety Yack (4); Class Football (3. 4); Boarding 
House Magnate. (See "Who's Who in America.") 



Everybody knows Cecil — the happy, 
good-natured fellow who stays in the li- 
brary, plays good class football and runs 
the Tar Heel Tavern in his spare time. 
He mixes well, always cheerful, and has a 
good time in college because he has the 
happy faculty of being able to be a cheer- 
ful fellow student and at the same time 
a serious business man. 




!'ROGER SHORE SIDDALL 
Sumter. S. C. 

Age 21 Weight 155 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; President South Caro- 
lina Club (3); Assistant in Zoology; German Club; 

Ben. 

Quiet, pleasant and dignified, this pro- 
duct of the Palmetto State is respected 
by faculty and students alike. Froggy 
Wilson couldn't run the Zoology lab. 
without him. His has not been the path 
of glory and prominence, but rather the 
quiet, everyday life of a good student, a 
good friend and citizen. Roger is the 
ideal college friend — a man sober, steady, 
steadfast, and straight through and 
through. 



MISS ELEANOR WATSON 
Salisbury, N. C. 

The Seniors have only one co-ed, but 
she is endowed to such an extent with 
admirable qualities that the class feels 
like the proverbial rich man rather than 
him with half-filled coffers. Miss Watson, 
who is a graduate of the Normal and a 
teacher of marked success, could, by 
rights, lay greater claim to real scholar- 
ship than anybody else in the class. 
Attractiveness and womanly graces she 
possesses in greater degree than learning. 
Rarely has a newcomer established her- 
self so firmly in the hearts of her class 
and the village as has Miss Watson 
within the one year that she has spent 
in Chapel Hill. 




Age 21 Weight 1 55 Height 5 feet 1 u 



Wofford College 11-12. 12-13; Y, M. C. A.; Ten- 
nis Association; Di Society; President Henderson 
County Club (3, 4); Manager Class Basketball 
(4); Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; 11 K A. 



Hubert is one man who believes in good, 
steady work. He always has his work 
prepared, gets along well with the pro- 
fessors, and consequently pulls a good 
grade quite often. Being a student does 
not keep him from being a good business 
man. He has distinguished himself as 
one of the partners of the Tar Heel Tav- 
ern firm. The steady qualities he has dis- 
played here foretell success in life. 



Age 21 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 8 inches 



Phi Society; Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic 
Association (2. 3); Freshman Debate (1); Fresh- 
Soph Debate (2); Y. M. C. A.; German Club; 
Wake County Club; K ^. 

Oliver is one of the steadiest, probably, 
in the bunch — always the same neatly 
dressed, quiet, cordial fellow. His ac- 
tivities, aside from academic ones, have 
been concerned mainly with debating, and 
in that department he has always played 
a strong game. Politics? 0, just a lit- 
tle. You know college elections are very 
interesting. Oliver has always stuck to 
his work pretty closely, and every one 
knows what part early industry plays in 
the latter life of a man. 




NORMAN CLIFFORD SHUFORD 
Fairview. N. C. 

Age 27 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Di Society: Y. M. C. A.: Corresponding Secre- 
tary Buncombe County Club (3). President (4); 
North Carolina Club (3. 4); Class Baseball (1,2. 3): 
Class Basketball (3. 4); Class Football (4); Class 
Track Team (1); 'Varsity Track Team (1. 2); As- 
sistant Editor Yackety Yack (4). 

"N. C." entered the class of '14, but 
dropped out and taught two years, and 
joined us in our Junior year. Since then 
he has been an active and prominent mem- 
ber of the class. "N. C." is a hard worker 
and a good student. At the end of his 
Junior year he had off almost enough 
work to graduate. This enabled him in his 
Senior year to make himself prominent 
in the Law School, and to distinguish him- 
self on the campus by becoming a "star" 
in Horace's philosophy. He is a genu- 
inely good fellow. Success in life work 
for him is not a probability, but a cer- 
tainty. 



MARSHALL McDIARMID WILLIAMS, Jr. 
Faison. N. C. 



Age 22 Weight IE 



Height 6 feet 1 inch 



Phi Society; President Duplin County Club (3); 
Scrub Baseball (I); 'Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Wearer 
of N. C; Assistant Manager 'Varsity Basketball 
(3); Tennis Association; German Club; - A E. 

In the basement of the Alumni Build- 
ing, where dynamos whirr and current 
can be transferred indifferently from di- 
rect to alternating, Marshall Williams is 
most often to be found, plotting curves or 
manipulating a slide rule. Marshall, to- 
gether with the rest of the electrical 
school, will tell you that the life of an 
engineer is one of application. During 
what leisure is commensurate with the 
spring term of his course he plays base- 
ball, plays with the 'Varsity — so well that 
Connie Mack has recognized in him pos- 
sibilities of a league pitcher. Marshall is 
ambitious and has among other enviable 
qualities, one most essential to success, 
the ability to work hard. 




WILLIAM BRADLEY UMSTEAD 
Bahama. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 1 1 u inches 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A.; President of Durham 
County Club (2, 4); Historian of Class (3); Class 
Cheer Leader (4); Commencement Marshal (3); 
Winner of Freshman Debate in Phi Society; Ban- 
quet Speaker (2); Soph-Junior Debate (2); Member 
of 'Varsity Debating Council (3. 4); Carolina-Johns 
Hopkins Debate (3): Golden Fleece; T K A. 

Soon after Bill entered College he struck 
the debate trail, followed it steadily for 
three years, when he received his de- 
baters' monogram. But Bill wasn't so 
busy working up debates that he was un- 
willing to philosophize for a pleasant hour 
or two with his friends. Through his op- 
timistic nature he has won many friends. 
We hope Bill will go into law, for he's 
bound to succeed there. 



ADAM TREADWELL THORP. Jr. 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Age 21 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

Nash-Edgecombe County Club; Y. M. C. A.; 
Assistant in Zoology (3); Zoological Club (3); Class 
Poet (3): German Club; Commencement Ball Man- 
ager; Blebbo; Coop; Gorgon's Head; /- "V. 

Well here's Adam, Farmer, T. I., E. Z., or 
anything you choose to call him. "T. I. " 
possesses one of the most agreeable na- 
tures ever developed in North Carolina, 
and for that reason (forgetting for the 
moment his powerful brain — ah! Adam!) 
he has been one of the popular Seniors on 
the campus. And as class poet — you see, 
Adam Thorp and Alfred Noyes — 0, my 
eye tooth! Adam studied zoology and 
rural economics, being an assistant in the 
former, and requiring assistance in the 
latter. 




BASIL M. WALTON 
Morganton. N. C. 

Age 24 Weight 145 Height 5 feet ) I inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.: Ministerial Association: 
University of South 1914-15; A T A. 

Entering the class of 14, he soon broke 
ranks and deserted to the Volunteer 
State, where he spent two years at 
Sewanee. But "Baz" soon found there 
was no place on earth like the University, 
and came back this year to graduate. A 
sterling man and an uncompromising 
Christian — we welcome him! 



GEORGE WALLACE SMITH 
Wilmington. N. C. 

Age 2 1 Weight 1 57 Height 5 feet 9 ' ■> inches 

German Club; New Hanover County Club; C. H.; 
Winner Cain Mathematical Medal. 

Because he consistently blinded "Fatty 
Eagles" in Mathematics Wallace was mor- 
ally convinced that his field lay in Mathe- 
matics. He is justifying his opinion and 
reaping rewards of glory not to be pene- 
trated by the uninitiated. He impresses 
one as a man of solid acquirements and 
poise of character. 




ROBERT HENRY WINBORNE WELCH. Jr. 
Hertford, N. C. 

Age 16 Weight 126 Height 5 feet 9 Inches 

Tennis Association: Y. M. C. A.: Security League; 
Phi Society; Historical Society. 

Four years ago one September a small 
lad disembarked at Carrboro and, coming 
on up to the Hill, proceeded to register 
as a member of 16, then entering. Math, 
was "Bobby's" hobby for his first years 
in college, but later he decided to try a 
little Philosophy— not with the same suc- 
cess he had in Math., however. "Bobby" 
gets an early start into the world, and we 
wish him well. 



ROBERT CANDLER VAUGHAN 
Winston-Salem, N. C. ' 

Age 21 Weight 1 55 Height 6 feet 2 inches 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Vice-Presi- 
dent Forsyth County Club (3); Winner Ben Smith 
Preston Cup (3); Chairman Publicity Committee of 
North Carolina Club (4); Commencement Mar- 
shal: German Club: Pan-Hellenic Council; - Y; 
•{■ r. K; T! n. 

The Journalist. He is in thorough har- 
mony with the life. It is no unusual 
thing for him to forget to go to bed. 
"Slim" has been an active man in college, 
in class, Y. M. C. A., scholarly and many 
other representative ways. 




( FREDERICK PHILIPS WOOD 
Edenton, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight i 55 Height 6 feet ' , inch 

Phi Society; Class Baseball (I); Scrub (2. 3); 
Manager Class Baseball (4); Class Football (4); 
All-Class (4); German Clubi Coop; A K K, 

Being a good, steady student is where 
"Fred" shines. He has a way of dodging 
laboratories, but he does his other work 
well. Being a student doesn't make 
"Fred" over-serious, for he takes life 
calmly, with a quiet, happy way, and 
never lets things worry him. In athletics 
he starred as an All-Class end and base- 
ball scrub. 



ROBERT HAZLEHURST WRIGHT,; Jr. 
. Nashville. Term | 

Age 22 Weight 160 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

'Varsity Football (3. 4); Wearer of N. C; Track 
Team (3. 4); Gorgon's Head; -i K K, 

"Goatie" is a man of whom 1916 is 
proud. He is a quiet, dignified gentleman 
of great social poise, and a crack athlete. 
"Goatie's ' friends stick to him, and he is 
a man of whom they expect big things. 
As an athlete he does not confine himself 
to one activity, but is a star equally in 
football and track. 



OUR FOUR YEARS ON THE HILL 



3T was late afternoon of Class Day, 1916. The sun, like a huge, round 
ball of fire, hung low in the western sky, and, as if wishing to prolong 
a perfect day, was sending out its glimmering streamers of golden 

light across the earth ere it slipped reluctantly behind the distant horizon. 

A slip of a moon, half-way across the sky, was growing brighter in the dim 

light of the fast fading day, impatiently 
awaiting its turn to charm the world of 
spring for a while. On the campus, now 
pulsing with the awakened life upon its 
bosom, strange scenes were being enacted! 
Full of life, hope, and pride, the Seniors were 
smoking the pipe of peace, beneath the sa- 
cred canopy of the Davie poplar. When 
the last smoke wreath had been spirited 
away by a sly summer breeze, the Seniors 
slowly arose and, with mingled feelings of 
tenderness and sadness, handed over their 
togas of dignity and seniority to their suc- 
cessors, the members of the Class of 1917. 

While the last, lingering rites were be- 
ing performed, which were to change them 
from college lads to alumni and men of the 
world, one Senior detached himself from 
the group around the poplar and, coming 
to the crowd of spectators, relatives and 

friends, standing close by, he offered his arm to a charming young woman 

who, as he slipped her arm through his, looked up at him with beautiful, 

wide-open eyes that in no way tried to conceal the pride, happiness, and 

unaffected tenderness lurking in their depths. 

"It's about over," he said, "suppose we take a stroll around the campus. 

It is especially beautiful at this time of day, and if you wish, I'll tell you 

about the place and its charms for me. " 

"Oh, do!" she cried, "and tell me all that you have done here during 




the past four years." 

"That would take too long," he replied, 



'and, besides, it would not 



r:^ci\L 



i % 



%MA 






SENIOR CLASS BANQUETS 

1916 Gives First Feast of 
i Season Friday Night 



nis^iit wli 



■I mi I 



be very interesting. Suppose, instead, that I tell you what we. the mem- 
bers of the Senior Class, have done?" 

She nodded her head in assent and he began: 

"Well, to go back to the very beginning, you remember what I have 
told you about our first arrival here. There 
were about two hundred and thirty-five of 
us who started our college careers away 
back there in the fall of 1912. The Sophs 
were rather rough on us at first, but, you 
know, we came just before the death knell 
of hazing was sounded. It was one of our 
number, Isaac William Rand, whose death 
cried out in horrible tones of shame and 
sorrow and put an end to hazing in the 
University for all time to come. No, we 
don't feel any rancor towards the Sopho- 
more Class of that year. Although not 
many of us knew Rand — we had only been here three days — his death 
struck at the very heart of our sympathies, and made us cringe with hor- 
ror, as well, and yet we felt that it had come about by individual law- 
lessness, and was not representative of the class above us or of the Univer- 
sity. After this distressing accident we were allowed comparative freedom. 
Our class meetings 
were held with some 
semblance of order 
and freedom from 
outside interference, 
and our daily lives 
were allowed to pro- 
ceed in their peace- 
ful quests for Phi 
Beta Kappa keys 
and other honors 
much the same as 
though there were 
no Sophs on the Hill, except, of course, when it snowed. In that event, 
we wisely stayed in our rooms or made our passages from one building to 
another short and quick, stimulated in our rapid progress by countless scores 
of snowballs. Of course we were quite often reminded of our verdant char- 
acteristics, and we had our full quota of them. 





fAC Km 






"When we came back the next year, as Sophomores, we had lost a part 
of our freshness and Freshman timidity, as well as about half of our former 
members. In spite of our thinned ranks, we carried out the usual Sopho- 
more program — walked about the campus as though we owned it, and gave 
our opinions on any question at the very slightest provocation. However, 

we did one thing which all of us were proud 
of then and which we are still prouder of 
now — we dispensed with every vestige of 
the Sophs' hitherto respected and dreaded 
right to haze Freshmen. Even the night 
of our Sophomore banquet passed without 
any open acts of violence — something that 
would have been impossible a few years 
previous. And, having set our stamp of 
disapproval upon vicious frivolity, we got 
down to work and stuck to it for two 
years, which fact accounts, to a great degree, 
for the largeness of our class at present. 

"Another vacation came and passed, 
and again we assembled on the Hill. This 
time we had shaken off the judicious pomp 
of Sophomore-hood, and had come back with 
our jaws set for a grim battle with Junior 
electives. We had struck the stride now, 
and lost ourselves for a year in rather in- 
conspicuous but earnest endeavor. In the spring most of us came out vic- 
torious over our examinations, and went home for vacation with new class 
pins fastened in our waistcoats, to talk about our return to college as Seniors. 
"And we did come back as Seniors seventy-five strong! We have 
united on this the last lap more than ever before, and this team work has 
accomplished much. The idea of monthly smokers was started and has 
been carried through with ever-increasing pleasure and success. We know 
each other well, and have joined hands in token of cooperation and lasting 
friendship, before the goal of our dreams. 

"And what has 1916 contributed to Campus activities? I'll let you 
judge. We have turned out writers and debaters not a few, community 
workers almost by the score, and a whole class of solid men with a distinct 
and noble aim in life. Our twelve Phi Beta Kappa members rank high in 
their scholastic achievements, as well as in numbers, and, at least, to our 







interest in the higiily intellectual life. We have furnished more men for 
the different Varsity teams, in athletics, than any other class of recent 
generations. During our stay here we have supplied thirteen Varsity foot- 
ball players, a full representation on all other teams, and five "Varsity team 
captaincies. Some of these men have won coveted places m the University's 
history of athletics. Homewood, Tayloe, Parker, and Long each has a niche 
in our heart's hero gallery. Notwithstanding this drain upon our athletes, 
we have maintained class teams in all branches of athletics, which teams 
not infrequently came off with championship honors. We have won our 
track meet, taken one championship each in baseball and football, and tied 
up another football championship so that nobody could win it. Nor must 
I omit from this enumeration our college politicians. Be it understood, 
however, that we don't have the unscrupulous, mud-slinging kind. We 
have had politics enough, no doubt, but our elections have been free from 
all bitter factional fights. Our Freshman election resulted, as most Fresh- 
man elections do — out of a howling, unorganized convention there finally 
springs a president, no one knows how. Withal we did well in choosing 
Bryce Beard to preside over us during our period of probation and orienta- 
tion. Our other three presidents were logically chosen. Tom Linn, Sopho- 
more; Mac Lewis, Junior; and Francis Bradshaw, Senior, were all good men, 
well chosen, respected, and appreciated by us all. 

"And now, as I look back over the four years which we have lived here, 
from the time when as Freshmen we met in Chapel to elect officers and 
choose our class colors, on through the varying stages of college life up to 
this the eve of our graduation, I am constrained to think that the Class 
of 1916 has been continually on the 'square' and always progressing. We 
have fallen into line with the new march of events the University has in 
recent years set in motion, and it has been our aim not only to sanction this 
forward movement but to add something to it. And this we have done. 
We have furnished many men with high ideals that have not only added 
something to the life of the University while they were here, but have left 
a legacy of true worth behind them — a spirit of helpfulness and true 
devotion." 

They were coming back toward the Davie poplar now, the Senior and 
his fair companion, and ere the last words of the narrative had been uttered, 
from across the moonlit campus there came to them the appealing words of the 
old University song, being sung ensemble for the last time by the members 
of the class of 1916. 













Reverently the young man bared his head in the moonlight, and lis- 
tened to the words which fond memory now painted and enriched with 
visions of a thousand glories: 

Though the storms of hfe assail us, 

Still our hearts beat true, 
Nought can break the friendships formed at 

Dear old N. C. U. 

The young woman lightly touched his arm. "I see," she said, "that I 
have a rival." 

"Two," he answered, "the Class of 1916, and my Alma Mater!" 

s. c. p. 





' /\ul«U'k,^cWrso», vU^ 



CLASS OFFICERS 



James Capps President 

Graham Ramsay Vice-President 

V. F. Williams Secretary 

E. L. Mackie Greater Council 

M. B. Fowler Treasurer 

R. M. Ross Orator 

S. J. Ervin, Jr Historian 

C. C. Daniels Statistician 









K,„y^ I 



JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 



3N September, 1913, we descended upon Chapel Hill some two hundred 
and seventy-five strong. Our ranks embraced every species of Fresh- 
men, from the prep-school dandy to the blushing young Swain. 
Oliver Rand was chosen to guide us during the year of our class babyhood, 
and, save for the terrors of first Math, and tortures inflicted upon us at class 

meetmgs, we passed our time 
in peace, winning the class 
track championship and ty- 
ing the Juniors and Sopho- 
mores for the highest honors 
in class football. Vacation 
came and went with Ernest 
L. Mackie as president, 160 
of us returned. Again we 
won the championship in 
track and narrowly lost it 
in football. 

Another summer has 
come and gone, and 1 37 of 
the class, under the leadership of J. A. Capps, are back. 

Few classes have furnished more men to "Varsity athletic teams than 
nineteen-seventeen has. To the eleven we have given George Tandy, 
Graham Ramsay, "Fatty" Cowell, and Bob Burnett; to the 'Varsity nine, 
Robert Watkins and Leon Shields; to the basketball team. Captain Johnson, 
Tandy, Tennant and Davis; to the track team. Ransom, Ramsay, Rand 
and Johnson; to the tennis team, A. H. Combs; and to the gym. squad, 
Davis, Johnson and Jones. 

In scholarship nineteen-seventeen is an average class and will present 
the usual number of Phi Beta Kappa honors. 

Nor has the class neglected its part in the religious, social, and literary 
life of the campus. 

It is pleasant to think of the past, but it is in the present and future 
that we must work out our destiny. We have instituted a plan of holding 
"smokers"" monthly in order that the members of the class might be drawn 




into mo "ling ties of friendship. Our aim is to present for graduation 

the largest class in the history of the University, and, in order to assist in 
carrying out this end, a committee has been appointed to aid in remaining 
here any classmate who, for any reason, may contemplate withdrawing before 
the goal is reached. 

HISTORIAN 





William Reynold Allen. Jr Goldsboro, N. C. 

Phi Society. Y. M. C. A.: Wayne County Club: , 
Vice-President (1 ); Greater Council (2); Class Base- 
ball (1. 2); All-Class Baseball (2); Assistant Man- 
ager Baseball (3): Assistant Manager Magazine 
(3); German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; K 1. 

William Bryant Austin Laurel Springs, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.: North Carolina Club; 
President A. A. W. Club (2); Tennis Association 
(2, 3). 



Edward Onslow Ba 



Newton. N. C. 



Herman Glenn Baity Harmony. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; President Iredell County 
Club (3); Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Latin 
American Club; North Carolina Club; Assistant 
in Physics (3); Class Cheer Leader (3). 



James Carl Barnard 



Troy Thomas Ba 



Franklin, N. C. 



Lucama, N. C. 



William Brady Barnes Lucama. N. C. 

Milton Clyde Campbell Taylorsville, N. C. 

James Arthur Capps Bessemer City, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Piedmont High School 
Club; President Gaston County Club (2, 3); 
Class Stunt Committee (2); Dramatic Club; Dra- 
matis Personae (1); North Carolina Club; Steer- 
ing Committee North Carolina Club (2, 3); Square 
and Compass; Satyrs; Class President (3); Greater 
Council (3); Student Council (3); Associate Editor 
Magazine (2, 3); Associate Editor Tar Heel (3). 

David Vance Carter Liberty, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club: 
Freshman Debater; Vice President Alamance 
County Club. 




Alvah Haff Combs Columbia, N. C 

Warren ton High School Club; Phi Society; Varisty 
Tennis (3); German Club. 



Farrell Moff att Crawford Cornel 



Gordon Bryan Crowell Lincolnton. N. C 

Di Society; North Carolina Club; Trinity College 
Club; Secretary Lincoln-Gaston Club; Class Track 
(1); Class Football (2, 3): Assistant Manager 
Track Team (3); n K A. 

Ernest James Dail K' 



Wilson Bitting Dalton Winston-Salem. N. C 

Y. M. C. A.; Manager Class Baseball (1); Class 
Football (2); Glee Club (3); Mandolin Club (3) 
Orchestra (3); Vice-President U. N. C. Musical 
Club (3); Leader Junior Prom. (3); German Club 
K A. 

Charles Cleavers Daniels 



Robert Cowan Davis Wilmington. N. C 

Y. M. C. A.: New Hanover County Club; Class 
Football (1. 2); Scrub Football (3); Class Track 
(1); 'Varsity Track Squad (2); Gym. Squad (2. 3) 
Sub 'Varsity Basketball (1); Varsity Basketba 
(2, 3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Wearer 
of N. C; German Club; Assistant Leader Spring 
German (2); Assistant Leader Fall German (3); 
2 X; Gorgon's Head. 

Robert Eddens Devereux Salisbury. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Basketball (2. 3); 
Gym. Team (2, 3); Rowan County Club. 

Edgar Alexander Dobbin Legerwood. N. C 

Early Edward Walters Duncan Woodsdale, N. C 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Associate Editor Yackety 
Yack: Treasurer Latin American Club. 




Daniel Eugene Eagle Statesville. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club; 
Secretary Iredell County Club (3); President 
Latin America Club (3); Class Football (2, 3); 
Class Basketball (3). 

David Nesbit Edwards Ronda. N. C. 



John Grady Eldridge Bentonville, N. C. 



Aubrey McCoy Elliott Columbia. S. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Dra- 
matic Association; Mecklenburg County Club; 
President South Carolina Club (3); i: X; il 1. 

Samuel James Ervin. Jr Morganton. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Winner Colonial Dames 
History First Prize (1). Second Prize (2). Asso- 
ciate Editor Magazine (3); Class Historian (3); 
Vice-President Burke County Club (3); North Car- 
olina Club; Member Publicity Committee (3). 

Clyde Vestal Ferguson Teer, N. C. 



Adger C. Forney 

Di Society; America 



Greensboro, N. C. 
Society. Electrical Engineers. 



rion Butler Fowler Hillsboro, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Treasurer of 
North Carolina Club; Latin America Club; Class 
Treasurer (3); Assistant Business Manager Tar 
Heel (3). 



Golds 



0. N. C. 



Henry Grady Goode Connelly Springs. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; President Burke County 
Club (3); North Carolina Club; Archibald D. 
Murphey Educational Club; Latin America Club. 



^'ixr'^ 



i.i--%.^w^i^..jlL i f %J"\%-.„„^ tSJ^ 



Coffey Harlan Gryder Taylorsville, N. C. 

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

Joseph Watkins Hale Louisburg. N. C 

Henry Green Harper Charlotte, N. C. 

Yackety Yack Board (3); n K *. 

Beemer Clifford Harrell Marshville, N. C. 

Di Society: Class Football (2); All-Class Team 
(2); Class Basketball (2); Class Baseball (2); Scrub 
Football (3); Class Basketball (3). 

Edwin Shotts Hartshorn Asheville, N C. 

Y. M. C. A.: Tar Heel Board (3); Yackety Yack 
Board (3): 2 Y; * A ft 

Charles Spurgeon Harris Sulphur Springs. N. C. 

Di Society: Y. M. C. A.: Whitsett Club: Presi- 
dent Richmond-Montgomery County Club: Class 
Football, Baseball and Basketball: All-Class Foot- 
ball (3); Assistant Business Manager Tar Heel: 
Commencement Marshal (3). 

Julian Earle Harris Henderson. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (1. 2.3). 

Robert Burton Harriss Greensboro. N. C. 

Matthew James Hatcher Mount Olive. N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.: Secretary Wayne County 
Club; Track Squad (2): North Carolina Club. 

Charles William Higgins Greensboro. N. C. 





John Bright Hill Warsaw. N.C. 

Phi Society; Tennis Association: Secretary Duplin 
County Club (2); Warrenton High School Club; 
German Club; K -. 



Devane Hodgin Greensboro. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.: Guilford County Club; 
Class Football (3). 

John McCraven Holbrook Huntersville, N. C. 

North Carolina Club; Class Football (1. 3); All- 
Class Football Team (3). 



Jackson Kenneth Holloway Raleigh. N. C. 

Basil Tourneur Horsfield Oxford. N. C. 

William Frederick Howell Goldsboro. N. C. 



Harry Grimmett Hunter, , Hendersonville. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Henderson 
County Club; Dramatic Association; Class Track 
Team (1); Associate Editor Yackety Yack; Ger- 
man Club; n K A. 

Carl Britt Hyatt Burnsville. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina Club; 
Freshman Debater; Soph-Junior Debater (2); 
'Varsity Debating Council; Soph-Junior Debater 
(3). 

Hal Burkhead Ingram High Point. N. C. 

Chemical Journal Club; Junior Representative of 
Carolina Chemist; Trinity Club; Pan-Hellenic 
Council; Assistant Leader Junior Prom.; A X i'; 

i: X. 

Roy Bynum Isley Burlington. N. C. 

Track Squad. 






rAC KS 






Francis Cameron Jordan Greensboro. N. C. 

Class Track Manager (1); Class Football Man- 
ager (2); Glee Club (2): Mandolin Club (2); Ger- 
man Club: Yackety Yack Board; B H 11. 

Everett Allan Kendall Pleasant Garden. N. C. 

Di Society; Latin America Club; Y. M. C. A. 

Frank Erwin Kendrick Dillon. S. C. 

James Edwin King Pelham. N. C. 

J. Horace Lassiter Rich Square, N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club (1. 2); North 
Carolina Club. 

Alfred Milton Lindau Greensboro. N. C. 

Di Society: President Menorah (3); Class Football 
(3); President Guilford County Club (3). 

Carlos Uriah Lowrance Catawba. N. C. 

North Carolina Club; Class Football (3): Trinity 
College Club. 

James Carlisle McLeod Florence. S. C. 

Clifford Handy McCurry Daybook. N. C. 

Duncan Evander Mclver Sanford. N. C. 

Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; 2 X. 





"%>/'' "S;//" A if'""'"- "%/"' ^^% 



Ernest Lloyd Mackie Guilford College, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Dramatic 
Association (3): Student Council (2): Greater 
Council (2. 3); Class President (2): North Caro- 
lina Club Steering Committee (3): Assistant Foot- 
ball Manager (3): Amphoterothen. 

George Weaver Mann FrarJclin. N. C. 

Blackwell Markham Durham. N. C. 

William Anderson Marlowe Walstonburg, N. C. 

Oscar vonK. Merritt Mount Airy, N. C. 

Surry County Club; Di Society. 

Clyde Caswell Miller Todd. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.: North Carolina Club; 
Secretary Latin America Club (3); Secretary 
(2) and Vice President (3) of Watauga County 
Club. 

William Galpin Monroe Wilmington, N. C. 

Class Football (I, 2. 3); Assistant Manager Glee 
Club (2): Manager Glee Club (3); German Club; 

* A e. 

Frederick Boyden Nims Mount Holly, N. C. 

George Mcintosh Norwood Goldsboro. N. C. 

Gorgon's Head; Coop; K A. 

Earl James O'Brient Durham, N. C. 




'MMS^B^MMS^SMESl 




George Farrar Parker Asheville. N. C. 

German Club; 2 A E. 



Samuel Iredell Parker Monroe. N. C. 

Di Society: Class Football (1. 3): All-Class Foot- 
ball Team (1); Manager Class Football Team (2); 
Scrub Football Team (2); Class Track Team (2); 
'Varsity Track Team (2); President Union County 
Club; North Carolina Club; Y. M. C. A.; i: -X. 

James Ralph Patton, Jr Durham, N. C. 



John William Perdew Wilmington, N. C. 

Tennis Association, North Carolina Club; Ger- 
man Club; 11 K *. 



Ely Jackson Perry Kinston, N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Tennis 
Association; Dramatic Association. 

Miss Minna Thelma Pickard Chapel Hill. N. C. 

John Miller Pierce Warsaw, N. C. 

Phi Society; German Club. 

William Tannahill Polk Warrenton. N. C. 

Di Society; Tar Heel Board (2); Managing Editor 
(3); W. H. S. Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Ger- 
man Club; Gimghoul; 2 T; i2 -i; Z 1'. 

Edward Knox Proctor Lumberton, N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (1); 
Scrub Football (2. 3); Class Baseball (1, 2, 3); 
.i K E. 



Oliver Rand Smithfield. N, C. 

Phi Society; Fresh-Soph Debate (2): Secretary 
Debating Council; Greater Council (1. 2); Varsity 
Track (1. 2); Cross Country Team (3); Assistant 
Track Manager; Commencement Marshal; Am- 
photerothen; ii -1. 





Graham Ramsay Salisbury, N. C. 

Di Society; Greater Council; 'Varsity Football (1. 
2, 3); Vice-President Class (3); Track Team (1,2, 
3); Treasurer of Class (2); Assistant Baseball Man- 
ager; Commencement Ball Manager: Wearer of N. 
C; German Club; Coop; Gorgon's Head; A K E. 

Marion Herbert Randolph Charlotte, N. C. 

North Carolina Club; Tennis Association; Dialectic 
Society; Y. M. C. A. 

John Oliver Ranson Huntersville. N. C. 

Class Track Team (2); 'Varsity Track (2); 'Wearer 
of N. C; Class Football (1, 2, 3); All-Class Foot- 
ball Team (2, 3); Manager and Captain Class 
Football Team (3); Class Baseball (I, 2). 

Norman Anderson Reasoner Oneco, Fla. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Associate Editor Tar 
Heel (2, 3); Tennis Association; Dramatic Associ- 
ation (2); Florida Club; First and Second Prizes 
i: T Contest (1); Phi Society; i T. 

Walter Marion Reed Fairview, N. C. 

Y, M. C. A.; Buncombe County Club; Di Society. 

Robert Marion Ross, Jr Shelby. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.: Winner Freshman De- 
bate; Fresh-Soph Debater (I); Fresh-Soph De- 
bater (2): Class Orator; Vice-President Cleveland 
County Club; North Carolina Club. 

Moses Rountree Oxford, N. C. 

President Wilson County Club; Phi Society; Class 
Poet (2, 3); 1 Y, 

Frank D. Shamburger Biscoe, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Class Tennis 
Team (2); Manager (2); Class Baseball Team(l); 
German Club; Assistant Leader Spring German; 
Commencement Marshal (3); Gorgon's Head; 
A. 

Howard D. Sharpe Stony Point. N. C. 

Di Society; Freshman Debate; Y. M. C. A.; Class 
Football (3); Tennis Association; Band (1); Latin 
America Club. 



Fabius Busbee Shipp Raleigh, N. C. 

German Club; Z +. 



Bernard Andrew Siddall Sumter. S. C. 

Y. M. C. A.: Gym. Squad (2. 3); B H 11. 

Clyde Neely Sloan Charlotte, N. C. 

Vice-President Oak Ridge Club (3); Band (1.2. 3); 
Member U. N. C. Student Branch of A. I. E. E. 
and member of Board of Directors (2). 

George Slover New Bern. N. C. 

Phi Society; Associate Editor Yackety Yack (2. 3); 
German Club: - N. 

Joseph Elmer Smith Wilson, N. C. 

John Leroy Smith Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Sherman Bryan Smithey Wilkesboro. N. C. 

Randall Worth Sparger Mount Airy, N. C. 

Robert Baxter Spencer Hobucken, N. C. . 

Claude Babbington Squires Charlotte. N. C. 

Class Basketball (1. 2. 3); Captain (2): Oak Ridge 
Club (1. 2. 3): Secretary and Treasurer (3): U. N. 
C. Medical Society: Dramatic Association: Y. M. 
C. A. 

Henry Leonidas Stevens. Jr. Warsaw. N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A. ; Dramatic Association ( 1 ); 
Vice-President Duplin County Club: Chief Com- 
mencement Marshal (3); German Club: K 1. 




YA €~\ 1 







Thomas Wright Strange Wilmington. N. C. 

Manager Class Football Team (1); German Club; 
Gimghoul: 1' N. 



Willis Clyde Suddreth Lenoir. N. C. 

Di Society. 

George Wendell Tandy Jacksonville. 111. 

'Varsity Football (1. 2. 3); All-South Atlantic: 
'Varsity Basketball (1, 2. 3); Class Baseball (2); 
Wearer of N. C; German Club; - X. 

Simpson Bobo Tanner Charlotte. N. C. 

Scrub Football (2. 3); Assistant Manager Dra- 
matic Club (3); Assistant Manager Basketball 
Team (3); Commencement Ball Manager (3); 
German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; - A E. 

Everette Simon Teague Taylorsville. N. C. 

Samuel Fowle Telfair. Jr. Raleigh. N. C. 

Associate Editor Yackety Yack (2. 3); Class 
Football (I, 2. 3); Winner Freshman Prize in 
English; Varsity Track Squad (2): German Club; 
Assistant Leader German Club Dance (3); Gor- 
gon's Head; i: T; it A; Z *. 

George Raby Tennant Asheville. N. C. 

'Varsity Basketball (1. 2. 3); Scrub Football 
(1, 2. 3); Wearer of N. C; H K *. 

Lewis Sumner Thorp Rocky Mount. N. C. 

German Club; Z -f. 

Edward Lewellyn Travis. Jr Halifax. N. C. 

Elbert Lambert Veasey Stem, N. C. 

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






Macon McCorkle Williams Newton, N. C. 

Virginius Faison Williams Faison. N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Soph-Junior Debate (2); 
Yackety Yack Board (3); 1 A K. 

John Thomas Wilson Rural Hall, N. C. 

Floyd Pugh Wooten Kinston, N. C. 

Yackety Yack Board; K S. 

James Thomas Carr Wright Hunting Creek, N. C. 

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

Theodore Oran Wright Pleasant Garden N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Guilford County Club: Di Society. 

William Cullen Wright, Jr Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); Or- 
chestra (3); Director of Orchestra; Director of 
Mandolin Club; Y.M.C.A.; German Club; '1' A 0. 

Robert Samuel Yarborough Lexington, N. C. 

William Bayard Yelverton Goldsboro, N. C. 




Yl 



Frank Ewing Allred Aberdeen, N. C. 

Robert Plato Brooks. Jr Woodsdale. N. C. 

Calvin Ransome Edney Mars Hill. N. C. 

Phi Society; Fresh-Soph Debate; Virginia-Hopkins 
Debate. 

Leroy Parks Gwaltney, Jr Stony Point. N. C. 

Di Society: Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; 
North Carolina Club. 

Joseph Hammond Hardison Fayetteville. N. C. 

K i:, 

Herbert Henry Huff Soudan. Va. 

John Gray Johnson Lynchburg. Va. 

'Varsity Basketball (1, 2. 3); Captain Basketball 
(3); Wearer of N. C; 'Varsity Track (2); Scrub 
- 1(1.2). 



Aaron Oscar Joines Stratford. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina Club; 
Class Football (3); All-Class Team (3); High 
School Debating Committee. 

Zebulon Vance Jones Swan Quarter. N. C. 

Phi Society: Gym. Team; President Hyde County 
Club: Gymnasium Instructor (3); Wearer of N. C. 

James Jackson Kirksey Morganton. N. C. 

James Franklin Love Lincolnton, N. C. 

Scrub Football (1.2, 3): 'Varsity (4): Wearer of 
N. C: K A. 

Henry Bascom Mock Pfafftown. N. C. 

John Calvin Reid High Rock. N. C. 

George Blackwell Smith. Jr Capron. Va. 

Edward Lee Spencer Lenoir. N. C. 

John Spencer Stell Raleigh. N. C. 

Phi Society: Y. M. C. A. 

Robert Wingate Thayer Trinity. N. C. 

Robert Young Watkins Thomasville, N. C. 

'Varsity Baseball (1): Wearer of N. C. 

William Randolph Watson, Jr Darlington. S. C. 

Class Football (2. 3): German Club. 

Wilber Freeman Wellons Selma. N. C. 

Phi Society; Johnston County Club. 



94 




■■vr. ;«* 



Nwsstll -mvii^e 



CLASS OFFICERS 



Victor Bryant 

Ray Armstrong . . . . 

J. S. Terry 

W.JH. Stephenson. 

A/M. Coats 

C. L. Snider 



President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary -Treasurer 

Historian 

.... Greater Council 
Orator 








SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY 

^f|/^?JV|rHEN, in the balmy days of September, 1914, the University once 
11 jll 1 more flung wide its portals for the reception of the pressing 
^^^^"^ throng, there was among those who entered a host of youth, not 
marked by the customary ultra-wise, sophisticated look of upper-classmen, 
nor yet wearing the mien of naive, untutored Freshmen. Never since Hinton 
James, the first student of the University, alighted from a stage coach in 
1795 and stumbled up the steps of the Old East building with all his posses- 
sions in a pack on his back, had there ever come to University at any one 
time such an agglomeration of industry, eccentricity, ability, brains and pep. 

Scarcely had the Red-tapists gone through the motions and the Bursar 
relieved them of all their cash when this unprecedented mass of 278 souls 
began to adjust itself to the new conditions and grind out a real history. 
At its first meeting in Gerrard Hall late in the fall of 1914, which had a 
religious turn judging from the unprecedented use of hymn books and the 
excessive number of sinners baptized, "Buzz" Tennent was elected to lead 
the flock, while "Tubby" Price was singled out to pass around the collection 
plate. With such leaders in charge the Class of 18 soon found itself forging 
ahead in all phases of University activity. The football season came, and 
two letter men and a brace of scrubs was its contribution. In basketball it 
caged every other team on the Hill save the Varsity, and walked ofi" with 
the class championship. Four track men and one baseball artist hail from 
its ranks. But its influence was not confined to athletics alone. It soon 
had a goodly number of standard bearers in the Y. M. C. A., while not 
infrequently the calm of the literary societies is broken by the sonorous tones 
of some of the more Demosthenesian of its number. In dramatics 18 holds 
a controlling interest. And, if it remains seasonable, it is expecting a good 
crop of Phi Beta Kappas. An instance of its social prestige is found in the 
delightful hop given by the class during Junior Week. 

As for the future, 18 is planning to make even a bigger record next 
year and to muster up over a hundred veterans for the final charge. Beyond 
that—?—? 

HISTORIAN 






SOPHOMORE CLASS 

Allen Wills Andleton Weldon, N. C. 

Ezra Preston Andrews Charlotte. N. C. 

'Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Wearer of N. C; German Club: B () n. 

Ralph Preston Andrews Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Furman M. Angel ,...■. Franklin, N. C. 

Ray Armstrong Belmont, N. C. 

Gaston County Club; Di Society; Vice-President Class (2); Greater Council; Class Basketball; 
Assistant Manager Football (2). 

Duma Carroll Arnold Neuse, N. C. 

William Ross Alexander Statesville, N. C. 

William Bailey, Jr Louisburg, N. C. 

Di Society; Wake County Club; German Club; D 9 11. 

Maurice Edward Baker Lawndale, N. C. 

Ralph Dewey Ballew Hickory, N. C. 

Allan Carithers Banner Mount Airy, N. C. 

Russell Pratt Barton Hartford, Conn. 

German Club; A T ii. 

Heyman Battle Rocky Mount, N. C. 

William Ernest Bird Whittier, N. C. 

Hugh CI inton Black Greenville, S. C. 

Sub 'Varsity Football (I, 2); 'Varsity Track (1); Wearer of N. C; German Club; Vice-President 
South Carolina Club; Di Society; A T Q. 

9S 



# YA 1^ K F T Y" Y^ C^"^ f^ # 

Lawton Blanton Shelby. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club: Educational Club: Cleveland County Club. 

Clarence Pinkney Bolick Morganton, N. C. 

William Jesse Bowers Washington, N. C . 

German Club; K ^. 

Clenon Festus Boyett Smithfield, N. C. 

Lynnwood Sessums Bryan Oxford. N. C. 

Victor Silas Bryant, Jr Durham, N. C. 

Di Society; Secretary and Treasurer Durham County Club (1); Class Football (1 , 2); Y. M. C. A.; 
President Class (2); Greater Council (2); Student Council (2); German Club; Associate Editor Tar 
Heel; Class Basketball (2); /, t. 

William Grady Burgess Shelby, N. C . 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; President Cleveland County Club; Square and Compass Club; Class 
Football. 

Israel Harding Butt Hope Mills, N. C. 

Leo Carr Teachy , N. C . 

Harold Stephens Clarke Leicester, N. C. 

Albert McKinley Coats Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi Society; Winner Freshman Debater's Medal; Greater Council: Soph-Junior Debater. 

Frederick Jacob Cohn New Bern, N. C. 

Bennett Columbus Cole High Rock, N. C. 

Joseph Harold Conger Edenton, N. C. 

Warrenton High School Club; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Association: Class Football (1, 2); German 
Club: Member A. T. E. E.; A K E. 

William Priestly Conyers, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; South Carolina Club; German Club: A T S2. 






Elliott Tunstall Cooper Oxford. N C 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Class Football (1, 2); German Club; 7. t. 

Gordon Stuart Councill Hickory, N. C . 

n K A. 

Harvey Atkinson Cox Southern Pines. N. C. 

Thomas James Craig Monroe, N. C. 

Curtis Franklin Crissman Siloam, N. C. 

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

Rupert Johnson Crowell Acton, N. C. 

Assistant Manager Track; Gym Squad (2). 

Claude Currie Candor, N. C. 

Wilbur Hoke Currie Carthage. N. C. 

George Robert Dail Kenansville. N. C. 

Charles Walker Davis Hillsboro, N. C. 

Frank Deaton Statesville, N. C. 

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

Wade Fulton Denning Albemarle. N. C. 

Robert Cowan deRosset Wilmington. N. C. 

Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop; German Club; 1 A E. 

William Banks Dewar Raleigh. N. C. 

<i> A e. 

Graham Bennett Dimmick Sanford. N. C. 

George Brownrigg Dixon Edenton, N. C. 

Warrenton High School Club; Band; German Club; Class Football (1. 2); ■!' A O. 

Elliott Florence Duncan Mayodan, N. C. 

100 



#;mgKETX^^^,;^ ':: 



Watt Weems Eagle Statesville. N. C. 

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

Paul Blain Eaton Yadkinville, N. C. 

Di Society: Y. M. C. A.; Latin-America Club. 

John Robert Edwards Ore Hill. N. C. 

William Allen Erwin Durham, N. C . 

Scrub Football (I); Tennis Association: Y. M. C. k.; German Club: 1 A E. 

Fred Robert Farthing Boone. N. C. 

John Hadley Fonville Warsaw, N. C. 

Daniel Long Fuquay Durham. N. C. 



Alexander Gary Gallant , Charlotte. N. C. 



Cecil Gant Burlington. N. C. 

Robert Urey Garrett Asheville, N. C. 

Dramatic Club; Member of Cast (2); German Club; X ii>. 

Archibald Cree Gay Jackson. N. C. 

'Varsity Football (1): Wearer of N. C; Manager Sophomore Basketball Team. 

Isaac Viles Giles .- Fonta Flora. N. C. 

Willard Coe Goley High Point. N. C. 

- X. 

Gregory Nowell Graham Winston-Salem. N. C. 

German Club; tj> A 9. 

James Columbus Green Roberdel, N. C. 

Earl Elmer Groves Gastonia. N. C. 

Elbert Alonzo Griffin Goldsboro. N. C. 

Ira Kimbrough Grimes Lexington. N. C. 

William Boone Groves New Bern. N. C. 

101 






John Minor Gwynn Leaksville. N. C. 

Ray Kinard Hambright Grover N. C. 

John Wallace Hamilton Atlantic, N. C. 

Herman Hunter Harris Henderson. N. C. 

Thomas Perrin Harrison Raleigh. N. C. 

Phi Society; A K E. 

Atticus Haygood Hatsell Hubert. N. C. 

Charles Holmes Herty, Jr Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Class Tennis (1): Tar Heel Board (2): Phi Society; German Club; Assistant Leader 
Sophomore Hop; A K E. 

John Burt Hill Louisburg. N. C. 

Samuel Philip Hines Kinston. N. C. 

Clement Bolton Holding Raleigh, N. C. 

'Varsity Basketball (2). 

Bennett Hooks Fremont. N. C. 

Zebulon Vance Hooper Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Hamilton Cowles Horton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Class Football (1); Captain (2); German Club; K A. 

William Fred Hunter Pittsboro. N. C. 

Thomas Jefferson Hyder Hendersonville. N. C. 

D. S. Ivey Dillon, S. C. 

William Carl Jennette Goldsboro, N. C. 

Levi Haywood Jobe Mebane. N. C . 

Frank Bell John Laurinburg, N. C. 

George Washington Johnson Wallace, N. C. 

Kameichi Kato Takatamura, Japan 

102 



Durelle Boyd Kimball, Jr Henderson. N. C. 

German Club; K 1'. 

Charles Banks King, Jr Charlotte. N. C . 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Orchestra Club; Mandolin Club; German 
Club; 2 X. 

William Bernard Kinlaw Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Glee Club (2); Band (1.2);*^ 9. 

Henry Valentine Koonts Mount Ulla. N. C. 

Clinton Brace Landis Marion. N. C . 

Eric Amos Latta Lyons. N. C . 

Dennis Bynum Leatherwood Waynesville, N. C. 

Merriwether Lewis Clinton, N. C. 

A T Si. 

Joseph Burton Linker Salisbury, N. C. 

Peter Francisco Lynch Raleigh, N. C. 

Russell Osborne Lyday Penrose, N. C . 

Roland Prince McClamrock Greensboro, N. C . 

Class Basketball (1); Tennis Association; Dramatic Association; German Club; 1 X, 

Jonathan Earl McMichael Wentworth, N. C. 

William Dougald McMillan Wilmington, N. C 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Dramatic Club; A T i2. 

Robert Wilson Maddry Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Herman Earl Marsh Marshville, N. C. 

Manly Mason Atlantic, N. C. 

William Elmer Matthews Clinton, N. C. 

103 






Benjamin Lacy Meredith New Bern. N. C . 

Craven County Club; Dramatic Club (1); Satyr. 

James Erwin Montgomery Burlington, N. C. 

James Samuel Moore Bethel, N. C. 

Eli John Morgan Benson. N. C. 

George Dillon Morris Goldsboro, N. C. 

William Fred Morrison Statesville. N. C. 

Di Society; Y, M. C. A.; Iredell County Club. 

Wade Swann Neely Charlotte, N. C. 

Milton Norman Halifax, N. C. 

Warrenton High School Club; Trinity College Club; Trinity Park Club; German Club; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; J I Iv A. 

Ernest Neiman Charlotte, N. C . 

Albert Lee O'Briant Timberlake. N. C. 

Albert Oettinger Wilson. N. C. 

Ralph Weaver Parks Statesville. N. C. 

John William Patton Murphy. N. C. 

James Fred Pearson Gastonia, N. C . 

Henry Hilman Perry , Belvidere. N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1. 2); Scrub 
Basketball (2); North Carolina Club; President Whitsett Club; II K *. 

Marion Edwin Pfaff Pfafftown, N. C. 

Roland Ernest Price Ellenboro. N. C. 

President Rutherford-McDowell County Club; Steering Committee; North Carolina Club; Edu- 
cational Club; Class Football; Di Society; Y. M. C. A. 

104 



James Knott Proctor Grimesland, N. C. 

Clarence Alton Prophit Monroe. Fla. 

Charles Jacobs Pruitt Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Walter Rand Smithfield, N. C. 

Phi Society: Dramatic Association; Tennis Association. 

Samuel Fitzsimmons Ravenel Greenpond. S. C. 

Gym. Squad (2); Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; 2 A E. 

John Calvin Reid High Rock, N. C. 

Samuel Leslie Reid Lowell, N. C . 

David Atwell Rendleman Salisbury, N. C. 

Gym. Squad. 

Robert Harvey Riggs Dobson, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Class Baseball (2); Surry County Club. 

Ralph Horton Rimmer Hillsboro, N. C. 

Orange County Club; Y. M. C. A.; 'Varsity Track Squad (1). 

Marvin Russell Robbins Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Phi Society; German Club; Glee Club; II K A. 

Zebulon Harris Rush Asheboro. N. C . 

Frederick Reeves Rutledge Asheville. N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; German Club; A K E. 

J. P. Sawyers Asheville, N. C. 

Class Football (I, 2); Class Track (I); Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association. 

Samuel Moore Schenck Lawndale, N. C. 

German Club; 2 N. 

Isaac Schwartz Raleigh. N. C. 

105 



1 .£'""">%,.. \„.„„A J, 



% i 



A€„. 



Chesley Sedberry Wadesboro, N. C. 

Lemuel Morse Shreve Hendersonville, N. C. 

Ira Welborn Smithy Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Walter Pleasant Smith Burlington, N. C . 

Charles Edison Snoddy Mount Airy, N. C. 

Lewis Lester Spann Granite Falls, N. C. 

Edward Lee Spencer Lenoir, N. C. 

William Trabue Steele Nashville, Tenn. 

Tennis Association (1, 2). Secretary (2); Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet (2); Associate Editor 
Yackety Yack (2): 1 K K. 

William Hermas Stephenson Raleigh, N. C. 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Wake County Club; Fresh-Soph. Debate; Winner of Fresh- 
man Prize in English; Associate Editor Magazine: Tar Heel Staff; Class Historian; 2 T; \l A: 



Ralph Madison Stockton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Di Society; A K E. 

Thomas Dodds Stokes Ruffin, N. C. 

Jasper Leonidas Stucky Kenly, N. C . 

Walter Spurgeon Tatum Todd, N. C. 

John Cotton Tayloe Washington, N, C. 

'Varsity Football (2); Wearer of N. C; 2 N. 

Charles Gaillard Tennent Asheville. N. C. 

President Class (1); Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (L 2), Captain (1): Greater Council 
(1); Tar Heel Board (2); Assistant Manager Football (2): Scrub Basketball (2); All-Class Bas- 
ketball (1); Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Buncombe County Club. 

John Skally Terry Rockingham, N. C. 

106 



Franklin Thompson Jacksonville, N. C . 

Lonnie Milton Upchurch New Hill, N. C. 

Ernest Robert Warren Gastonia. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina Club; German Club; Gaston County Club; 11 K A. 

Bynum Edgar Weathers Shelby, N. C. 

Charles Bruce Webb Asheville, N. C. 

Dramatic Club(l, 2): 'Varsity Track; German Club; Leader of Sophomore Hop; Satyr; 
il A; A K i:. 

Hassell Howard Weeks Whitakers, N. C . 

Henry Bryan White Aulander, N. C . 

Coy Reitzell Williams Graham, N. C . 

Henry Van Peters Wilson Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Tennis Association; Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; A T S2. 

Edward Philip Wood Canton, N. C. 

Clement Manly Woodard Whartonsville, N. C. 

Samuel Spruill Woodley Creswell. N. C. 

Jacob Garrett Woodward Democrat, N. C. 

Iredell Winfred Woody Gray, N. C. 

Lucien Patterson Wrenn Mount Airja N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; OKA. 

William Robert Wunsch Monroe, Fla. 

William Marvin York High Point, N. C. 

Marvin Pleasant Young Salisbury, N. C . 

Di Society; Class Football (1); Rowan County Club. 

Richard Leonidas Young Charlotte, N. C . 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary and Treasurer Mecklenburg County Club (1); 11 K *. 




\IM 



4«i^i 



















CLASS OFFICERS 



Thurmond Chatham . 

William Grimes 

John Aycock 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 




FRESHMAN CLASS 

Abcrnethy, Max Dudley Gastonia, N. C. 

Allen. Walter Otts Hendersonville. N. C. 

Anderson. Oscar Shannon Williamston. N. C. 

Anderson. William Banks Haw River, N. C. 

Andrews. Ernest Frank Speed, N. C. 

Arrowood. Fred Monroe Bessemer City. N. C. 

Austin. Meak Ervin Monroe. N. C . 

Aycock, John Lee Raleigh, N. C . 

Aycock, Thomas Bayron , Pikeville. N. C. 

Baker. Hugh Daniel. Jr Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Banks. Clyde Gerard . Raleigh. N. C. 

Barber. Benjamin Irvin Carthage, N. C. 

Barden, Graham Arthur Burgaw, N. Q, 

Barrow, Howard Lindsay Raleigh, N. C . 

Bason, Samuel Murphy Swepsonville. N. C. 

Beal. James Robert Timberlake, N. C. 

Bell, Frank Durham Tuxedo, N. C. 

Bellamy. Hargrove Wilmington, N. C. 

Bigham. Henry Porter . Pineville, N. C. 

Blackwelder. Buford William Concord. N. C. 

Bland. William Benjamin Burgaw, N. C . 

Boling, Roy Wingate Apex, N. C . 

Borden. Thomas Fuller Goldsboro, N. C. 

Boren. Norman Addison Pomona, N. C. 

Boshamer. Cary Carlisle Statesville, N. C . 

Boyd. William Roberts New Bern, N. C. 

Bracy. Clarence Rowland, N. C . 

Brake, Richard Ralph Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Brinn. Thomas Preston Hertford. N. C . 

Brinson. William George Asheville. N. C. 

Bryan, Lynnwood Sessums Oxford, N. C. 

Burdick, Edmund Justin Asheville, N. C. 

Burnett. Thomas Lewis Jacksonville. Fla. 

Burton. Chester Winthrop Pomona, N. C . 

Butler, Silas Watson Rowland, N. C . 

Bynum, Jefferson Carney West Durham, N. C. 

Caddelle. John Ray Maxton, N. C. 

Calvert, Samuel James Jackson, N. C . 

Campbell, Harvey James Burlington, N. C . 

Carroll, Adrian Meredith Burlington, N. C . 

Carswell. Guy Thomas Glen Alpine, N. C . 

Carter, George Kallam Kings Creek, N. C. 







Chapman. Leicester Asheville. N. C . 

Chatham. Richard Thurmond Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Clarvoe, Frank Auld Philadelphia, Pa. 

Clayton, Theodore Shackleford Penrose, N. C. 

Cobb. Donald Borden Goldsboro, N. C. 

Colvard, George Todd Jefferson, N. C. 

Conoly, John Leslie Shannon, N. C. 

Cooper, David Alexander Henderson, N. C. 

Courtney, John Arthur Lenoir, N. C . 

Craig. Herbert Bingham Mebane, N. C . 

Crisp, Alfred Reese Collettsville, N. C. 

Culp, James Edward Charlotte, N. C . 

Cummings. Edmund Olin High Point, N. C. 

Currie. Edgar Dudley Old Hundred, N. C. 

Currie. Ralph Publius Candor, N. C. 

Cuthbertson, William Reynolds Charlotte, N. C. 

Dale, Grover Cleveland Seven Springs, N. C. 

Dilton. John Webber Cliffside. N. C. 

Davenport, Charles Norman Creswell, N. C. 

Davis, Harry Towles _ Beaufort, N. C . 

Dawson. Thomas Pugh Conetoe, N. C . 

Dickerson. Mark Overton. Jr Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Dixon. McDonald Edenton, N. C. 

Dortch, Hugh Goldsboro, N. C. 

Dudley, David Wilbur Comfort, N. C. 

Durham. Irvin Webb Charlotte, N. C. 

Eason. Hubert Gatesville, N. C . 

Eaton. Jesse Clifton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Eaton. William Clement Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Edmundson, Paul Burt Goldsboro, N. C. 

Edwards, Joseph Garnett Galax, Va. 

Eldridge. Young Wyley Bentonville, N. C. 

Eley, Vernon Lyndon Richmond, Va. 

Elliott, Edgar Torrence, Jr Dillon, S. C. 

Erwin. Clyde Atkinson _ Waco, N. C . 

Evans, Harvey Luther Lexington, N. C . 

Feimster, Walter Connor, Jr.. Newton, N. C. 

Ferebee. David Willoughby Reelsboro, N. C. 

Ferebee. Sam Williams New Bern, N. C. 

Ficklen. James Skinner Greenville, N. C. 

Fitzsimmons, Edward Owen Charlotte, N. C. 

Folsom, Theodore Winslow Swannanoa, N. C. 

Foster. John Wesley Cool Springs, N. C. 

Foster. Robert Pleasant. Jr Asheville, N. C. 

Funderburk. Lee Edward Matthews. N. C. 

Gantt. Clarence Alexander Fallston, N. C. 



Garvey, William Winfield Beaver Creek. N. C. 

Gay, Jeremiah Jackson. N. C. 

Gibson, John Mendenhall Gibson, N. C. 

Gibson, Thomas Guthrie Gibson, N. C, 

Giles, Ernest Neal Glen Alpine, N. C, 

Gilmore, John Charles Fayetteville, N. C, 

Glenn, William Moton Fallston, N, C, 

Gooch, Oley Presler Chapel Hill, N, C. 

Gooding, Nathan Greene New Bern, N. C, 

Graham, Theodore Alexander, Mount Ulla, N. C, 

Grantham, George Leighton Fairmont, N, C. 

Green, George, Jr, New Bern, N. C. 

Grimes, William . Raleigh, N, C. 

Gurley, Hubert Taylor High Point, N. C, 

Hale, Otho William. , , Eure, N, C, 

Hamer, Alfred Wilson , , , McColl, S. C, 

Hardee, Charles Jay . Asheville, N, C, 

Harper, Cornelius Hayward Louisburg, N. C. 

Harrington, Alonzo Franklin Kinston, N, C, 

Harrington, Cary Lanier Greenville, N. C, 

Harris, David High Point, N, C, 

Hash, Jackson Bruce . Piney Creek, N, C, 

Hawkins, Uriah Vaughn Charlotte, N, C. 

Hazlehurst, Charles Mortimer Wilmington, N. C, 

Hennessee, Valley Broadway Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Hennessee, William Edward Salisbury, N, C. 

Henning, John Kenyon Winston-Saelm, N. C, 

Henry, William Ernest Ivanhoe, N, C. 

Henson, Harry Forrest Crewe, Va. 

Herring, Everett Edwin Mount Olive, N, C. 

Hester, Julian Ballenger Tryon, N, C, 

Hicks, Edison Thurston Henderson, N, C. 

Highsmith, Jasper Noah Currie, N. C. 

Hight, Clyde Howard Henderson, N. C. 

Hodges, Daniel Merritt Asheville, N. C. 

Hodges, Luther Hartwell . Leaksville, N. C, 

Hofler, Paul Lorraine Gatesville, N, C. 

Hooker, William Howard Greenville, N, C, 

Horton, Humie Lee Apex, N. C. 

Houston, Hugh Fitzgerald Monroe, N, C. 

Howell, Alvin Hix Goldsboro, N, C, 

Howell, James Albert Florence, S. C. 

Hudson, Howell Ashley Grimesland, N. C. 

Hunter, Garden Coble Greensboro, N. C, 

Hurley, James Franklin Salisbury, N. C, 

Hutchins, Camillus Gray Mocksville, N. C, 



112 



I^¥^,C K. ET "Y' 'YAS2 1 



Hutchins, Ernest Temple Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Hutchinson. Joseph Franklin Roberdel. N. C. 

Ingram, Henry Lewis Asheboro. N. C. 

James. Robert Edward Parmele. N. C. 

Jarvis. Parkhill Odell New Bern. N. C. 

Jenkins. Edgar Bynum Nashville, N. C. 

Jenkins, Kelly Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Jewett, Thomas Harding Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Johnson, Earle Raleigh, N. C. 

Johnson, Felix Aberdeen, N. C. 

Johnson, James Foushee Raleigh, N. C . 

Jordan, J. Y., Jr Asheville, N. C. 

Kaminsky, Ben Wilmington, N. C. 

Knorr, Harold Watson Philadelphia. Pa. 

Koontz, Hoyle K Lexington N. C . 

Langley, Erwin Brown Wilson, N. C. 

Lee, Samuel Bayard Four Oaks, N. C. 

Leinbach. Raymond Joshua PfafFtown, N. C. 

Lewellyn, Clement Manly Dobson. N. C. 

Liles, Edward Francis Lilesville. N. C. 

Lindsay, John William High Point, N. C. 

Lindsey, Edwin Samuel Tryon, N. C. 

Linker, John Isaac Salisbury, N. C, 

Lippard, Robert Floyd Lillington, N. C. 

Livengood, Clyde Woodson Salisbury, N. C. 

Loftin. Adrian Lyles Mount Olive, N. C. 

Lutterloh, Isaac Hayden Sanford, N. C. 

McCall, Samuel Morrison Matthews, N. C. 

McCullen, Samuel David Goldsboro, N. C. 

McGhee, Basil O'Neil McAdenville. N. C. 

McGlamery, Miss Winnie Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Mcintosh, Arthur Talmage Roberdel, N. C. 

McKay, Sam Rankin Red Springs, N. C. 

MacMillan. William Farrier New Bern. N. C. 

McPherson. Fletcher Evelest Burlington. N. C. 

McSorley, Charles James. Jr New Bern, N. C, 

Maddux, Ransom Fred Spartanburg, S. C, 

Marshburn, Errol Otis Raleigh, N. C. 

Matthew, Walter Martin Pilot Mountain, N. C, 

Maxwell, Raymond Craft Raleigh, N. C. 

Mayer, Arthur Ernest Baltimore, Md. 

Maynard, Reid Atwater Altamahaw, N. C. 

Merritt, Alderman Raleigh, N. C. 

Merritt, Eddy Schmidt New Bern, N. C. 

Meyer, Andrew Parker New Orleans, La. 

Miles, Forest Glenwood Warrenton, N. C. 




1 /""%;%,../. I. 







Moore, Henry Huddler Scotland Neck. N. C. 

Morris, Lawrence Charles Marion, N. C. 

Mountcastle, Vernon Bass Weldon, N. C . 

Murray, Josiah Stockton Durham, N. C. 

Naylor, Harold Lee Raleigh, N, C. 

Nims, Horace Mount Holly, N. C . 

Noland, Lawrence Van Asheville, N. C. 

Norris, Samuel Royall Jacksonville, Fla. 

Nowell, Stephen Cannon Winfall, N. C. 

Ogburn, Carl DeWitt Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Orr, William Jennings Bryan Currie, N. C. 

Owen, Allen Kent Winston-Salem, N. C, 

Parrish, Joseph Garvey Hillsboro, N. C . 

Parker, Irvin Ferdinand Brandentown, Fla. 

Pates, John McNair Laurel Hill, N. C. 

Patterson, John Earl Spray, N. C. 

Paylor, John Hill Laurinburg, N. C. 

Pearson. John Amos Apex, N. C . 

Penland. William Zadoc Marshall, N. C. 

Penn. William Shelton Boone. N. C. 

Perry. Frazier Olmstead Sanford. N. C. 

Perry. Robert Edward Mount Olive. N. C. 

Petree. Ralph Ewart Germanton. N. C, 

Pippin, Herman Lafayette Fremont, N. C. 

Pippin, Norman Ralph Fremont. N. C . 

Pittman. Mallory Alfred Aulander, N. C . 

Poag. James Davis Greenville. N. C. 

Poe. Eugene Allan Lenoir. N. C . 

Pointer. Elijah Ware Monroe. N. C. 

Pou. Edwin Smith Smithfield. N. C . 

Powell, John William Gordon Roxobel, N. C. 

Price. William Enoch Madison. N. C. 

Reams. Marion Durham. N. C . 

Ryhne. Jefferson Jennings Bessemer City, N. C. 

Richardson, William Banks Asheboro, N. C. 

Robbins. Fred Ross Lenoir. N. C. 

Roberts. Bennett Watson Gatesville. N. C , 

Roberts, Ernest Owen Biltmore, N. C, 

Roberts, Hubert Earl Marshall, N. C. 

Roddick. Charles Sylvester Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Roland. Robert Lee Burnsvilie. N. C. 

Rondthaler, Theodore Edward Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Rosenthal, Maurice Grausman Raleigh, N. C. 

Sadler, Wilson Robert Charlotte, N. C. 

Saunders, John Edward Aulander, N. C. 

Sawyer, Reuben Holmes Asheville, N. C. 



mr" 




Scales. George Bruce New Bern. N. C. 

Schenck. Jean Winter Lawndale. N. C. 

Scott. Henry Alford Mebane. N. C. 

Self. Zebulon Vance Siler City. N. C. 

Sexton. John William Whitakers. N. C. 

Shepard. Frederick Carlyle Wilmington. N. C. 

Simmons. John Trenton. N. C. 

Simpson. Henry Belk Matthews. N. C. 

Sipe. Bryan Wedd Cherryville. N. C. 

Smawley. Earl Clinton Landrum. S. C. 

Smith. Harry Gillespie Tarboro. N. C. 

Somers. Claude Galen Burlington. N. C. 

Somers. James Ira Burlington. N. C. 

Speight. Dean Louis Parmele, N. C. 

Starr, William Joseph Creswell, N. C. 

Sternberger. Clarence Bear Wilmington. N. C. 

Stewart. Charles Davis Gloucester, N. C. 

Stewart. John Edwin Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Stewart. Oliver Conrad Battleboro, N. C. 

Stokes, William Fleming Stokes, N. C. 

Stroud, Dortch Pink Hill. N. C. 

Stroud. James Carl Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Summer. Lloyd Langston Cherryville, N. C. 

Taylor, Cary Buxton Oxford, N. C. 

Taylor, Erasmus Henry Evans Morganton, N. C. 

Taylor, Shahane Richardson Kinston, N. C. 

Templeton. Rufus Benjamin Holly Springs, N. C. 

Thomas. Benjamin Hilton Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Thomas. James Raymond . Spencer. N. C . 

Thompson. Coy Rufhn Clayton. N. C . 

Thornton, Frank Rufus Fayetteville, N. C. 

Torrence, Charleston Kennedy Gastonia, N. C. 

Totten, John Thomas Yadkin College, N. C. 

Towler, Joseph Barber. - Raleigh, N. C. 

Townsend. David Rowland, N. C. 

Travis, Louis Grady Halifax. N. C. 

Turner, Marvin Lee Shelby, N. C. 

Tuttle. Orion Augustus Pineville. N. C. 

Upchurch. Frank Drew Jacksonville. Fla. 

Vogler, Curtis Linville Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Waddill, Paul Humber Carthage, N. C. 

Walker, Charles Murchison Fayetteville, N. C. 

Walker, Nathaniel Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Walker, Samuel Ansel Poplar Branch, N. C. 

Warren, Gordon Wells Durham, N. C. 

Warren, John Frank Mount Airy, N. C. 



Watkins, William Allen Wadesboro, N. C. 

Webb, Dwight Maurice Forest City. N. C. 

Webb. John Graham Oxford, N. C. 

West. Hilton Gwaltney ■.- Greensboro. N. C. 

White. Gilbert Bolton Trinity. N. C. 

Whittington. Chas. Allen Apex. N. C. 

Whitson. Edward Maxwell Asheville. N. C. 

Williams. Ralph Devereux High Point, N. C. 

Williamson, Fred Yates Wilmington, N. C. 

Williamson, Walter Harold Carthage, N. C. 

Willis, Daniel Atlantic, N, C. 

Willis, Leroy Burkhead New Bern. N. C. 

Wilson. Lawrence Addison Fairmont. N. C. 

Wimberly. George Lewis Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Wolfe. Harold Otto Wilmington. N. C. 

Wood, Thomas Badham Edenton. N. C. 

Woodburn, David Cleophas Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Wright, Orpheus Evans Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Wright, Sam King Ruffin, N. C. 

Wright. Thomas Ewell Newton, N. C. 

Yokley, John Bruce Mount Airy, N, C. 

Younce, George Alexander Spencer, N. C. 





Dcvie Hull 




' '\uSSell 'itevvJc/xS'A - *£ \ 



SENIOR LAW CLASS 



OFFICERS 

R. H. Shuford President 

C. L. Coggin Vice-President 

J. L. Simmons Secretary 

A. H. Wolf Law School Representative on Student Council 

B. F. Aycock Law School Representative on Greater Council 



Fall 
H. C. Turner 
W. H. Powell 



MOOT COURT OFFICERS 



Clerk 
Sheriff 



Spring 
B. F. Aycock 
G. Craig 




LAW 
BUILDING 




I REYNOLD TATUM ALLEN 
Kinston. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 158 Height 5 feet 8 inches 

A.B. Degree: Varsity Football ('13 and '14): Scrub 
Football ('13): Commencement Marshal ('13); Assist- 
ant Editor Yackety Yack ('14). 

"Red," a man who has never been rat- 
tled. Is as steady under an attack from 
Prof. McGhee's Court-Law as he is in a 
Virginia-Carolina Football game. "Red's" 
generalship as a quarterback in 1914 was 
a material asset in Carolina's string of 
victories. He is also a good scrub base- 
ball player. Holds everything that comes 
around the "Keystone " sack. We believe 
"Red" is very fond of the ladies, although 
he flatly denies that he is. A man with 
his ability and personality must have a 
place at the top in any profession. 



BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AYCOCK 
Fremont. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 153 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Class Baseball (1. 2): Varsity Baseball (3. 4); 
Wayne County Club: Phi Society: Vice President 
Law Class: Greater Council. 

Here is a true son of Carolina. Six 
years spent under the fostering care of 
the University has given him poise with- 
out conceit, and qualification without af- 
fectation. "Ben" is one of the reliable 
kind. He is more modest than most 
girls, but not at all feminine. On oc- 
casion he can pitch a no-hit game of ball, 
but no one would ever know it if he 
waited for Ben to tell him. We count 
on him to make a career that will add 
luster to the great name he bears and 
reflect credit on Alma Mater. 





MARVIN KEY BLOUNT 
Bethel. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 165 Height 5 feet 8 i~ inches 

A.B. Degree; Randolph-Macon College: Sub Foot- 
ball ('15, 16): President Pitt County Club ('14. '15. 
'16): German Club: Scrub Baseball ('14. '15): Passed 
Supreme Court Exammation. February. 1916: Pan- 
Hellenic_Council; '!> A U. 

"Marvin" came to us from Randolph- 
Macon College, and a worthy son he has 
made us. He plays football and baseball, 
and. in addition to this, looks after his 
studies and the girls. Can make Vernon 
Castle look awkward when it comes to 
the foxtrot. Takes a little trip when he 
feels restless, and we might say that he 
is a little inclined to be restless. He is 
truly a representative man. We predict 
for him a bright future. 



PARIS CLEVELAND GARDNER 
Shelby. N. C. 

Age 26 Weight 189 Height 5 feet 984 inches 

President Cleveland County Club: President Pied- 
mont High School Club: Y. M. C. A. 

"Cleve" dropped in on us a few years 
ago. hung up his hat, and has been at 
work ever since. He is an exponent of 
the theories of Horace and swears by the 
faculty of the Law School. Give him the 
other side of an argument, no matter 
what the subject may be, and he never 
surrenders. He is of the type of man 
who will make his mark in the world. 





r CHARLES LEE COGGIN 
Salisbury, N. C. 

Age 25 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 9 ' j inches 

Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3. 4); President Dramatic 
Club (4), Vice-President (3): Vice-President Law 
Class. Junior and Senior; Vice-President Rowan 
County Club (3). President (4)-, Band (1, 2); Cheer 
Leader (3. 4): Vice-President Athletic Association 
(4): Secretary Sophomore Class (2): Di Society; 
Satyrs. 

"Charlie, " alias "Carley, " "Scroggins." 
Pleasant, pleasing, likable, almost lov- 
able; in truth, his is a personality well 
deserving many desirable adjectives. As 
a cheer leader he is peerless. In the Dra- 
matic Club his unusual histrionic talent 
is recognized and appreciated. Need we 
mention his popularity after often naming 
his characteristics? Add to these a mania 
for argument, and you are convinced that 
here is a man to be reckoned with. 



R. T. BRYAN, Jr. 
Shanghai, China 

Age 23 Weight 145 Height 5 feet 6 inches 

Pan-Hellenic Council Representative; Assistant 
Law Librarian; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; Duplin 
County Club; German Club; Candidate for A.B.; 
'I' X II; II K <l>. 

"Bob" is truly a typical barrister. He 
possesses a unique talent and voluminous 
desire to argue, and will engage any one, 
any time, upon any subject. "Bob" al- 
ways manoeuvers so as to place the burden 
of proof on his adversary, keeping always 
himself on the defense. Even though out- 
argued. Bob never has yet given up. It is 
always a "distinction without a differ- 
ence" with him. The title role of "Bull 
Artist" was given Bob when he first came 
amongst us, and, he holds it triumphantly 
still. However, notwithstanding all of 
Bob's mishaps, we wish him great suc- 
cess, and predict that some day he will 
bob up a big lawyer. 




JULIAN GILLIAM HART 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 155 Height 5 feet 7 inches 

Captain Freshman Baseball Team; Class Foot- 
ball (2, 3, 4); Class Championship Team (4); Phi So- 
ciety: Surry County Club; Forsyth County Club; 
Musical Association; 'Varsity Baseball (2); Wearer 
of N. C; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

"Speed," "Flivver." He is the best 
looking man in the Senior Law Class, 
therefore a "Hart" smasher. Passed the 
Supreme Court in August, but is back 
with us getting his degree. A good stu- 
dent, good athlete, and good fellow — a 
rare combination. Plays 'Varsity base- 
ball and has made himself famous on the 
class football field. A man sure to make 
a success in all phases of life. 



OSCAR LEACH 
Raeford. N. C. 

Age 28 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; President Law Class 
('14-'15); Business Manager Yackety Yack (14-15); 
President Athletic Association ('14-15 and '15-16); 
Athletic Council ('14-15 and '15-16); Student Coun- 
cil ('15-16): Greater Council ('15-16); German Club; 
Amphoterothen: Golden Fleece. 

"Oscar" is generally known to be the 
most reliable man in the University. His 
common sense and willingness to do things 
have won him a place in nearly every col- 
lege organization. He has the unique dis- 
tinction of being the first man to serve 
three consecutive years on the Student 
Council. His intellect, affability, ambi- 
tion, and trustworthiness will win for 
"Oscar" a prominent place in the prac- 
tice of law. 




■OSCAR NEWTON LOVELACE 
Mooresboro, N. C. 

Age 27 Weight 1 79 Height 6 feet 2 inches 

Fresh-Soph Debater: Di Society; Cleveland 
County Club: Y. M. C. A. 

Oratory is "Lovely's" specialty. His 
next door neighbor says he begins opera- 
tions each morning with a speech to an 
imaginary jury and concludes at night 
with a mighty argument for woman suf- 
frage. The Legislature may expect him 
at an early date. He will lend honor to 
the profession, and his ability and com- 
mon sense will make him a large factor 
in the community in which he resides. 



ERNEST GRANT MICK 
Weaverville, N. C. 

Age 27 Weight 170 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Graduate of Weaver College: Buncombe Cotlnty 
Club; Winner of Clark Prize for Examination. 
February 1916. 

"Jedge" is one of these all-wool and a 
yard-wide kind of fellows. He came down 
from the mountains, established himself a 
beat between the law building and the 
drug store, and has walked it since. As 
to his feats in the legal realm, well, he 
won the Clark prize for the best paper on 
the February Bar Examination. A forc- 
ible speaker, and a good mixer, he cannot 
help but rise in his chosen profession. 




JOHN DAFFIN ODUM 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 170 Height 5 feet 2 inches 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.: Athletic Association; 
Tennis Association; North Carolina Club; Manager 
Sophomore Hop; Secretary-Treasurer Nash-Edge- 
combe Club; German Club; Moot Court. 

"Johnnie," "Modo," "Red," "Fatty." 
Glad we are that Johnnie has seen fit to 
come back and finish his course with us. 
Klut z is certainly glad because Johnnie 
bought as many magazines as any man 
in college. But he did not neglect his 
work by any means. Will argue law any 
time of the day. Likes the girls and says 
he is going to marry a pretty one some 
day. After capturing his license he took 
a trip to the city (N. Y.) to recuperate. 
In Johnnie we are giving you one who 
will surely make good. 



ENOCH SPENCER SIMMONS 
Washington. N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; Glee Club (1. 3. 4); 
Quartet (3, 4); German Club; Beaufort County 
Club; Brotherhood of St. Andrew; Tennis Asso- 
ciation; Dramatic Association; Dramatic Club 
Vaudeville; Class Football (1, 3); Assistant Cheer 
Leader (4); Scrap Iron Quartet; - X. 

We are wont to think of him as a trans- 
planted Swiss, who gives vent to his spirit 
in the yodels of his native heath. But 
weirder than his yodels are the tales that 
he spins. A contradiction in terms may 
be had in his natural brilliancy and his 
class record; due to his tolerance of the 
latter and his enthusiasm toward all else 
in college life. Withal, he is a happy 
combination, distinct as a student and 
promising in the profession he has chosen, 
which so aptly befits his nature. 




RICHARD HARVEY SHUFORD 
Hickory, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 150 Height 6 feet 

B.A. Lenoir College '13; Graduate Club (13-14); 
Bryan Prize ('14); President Burke-Catawba County 
Club ('14-15): President Senior Uw Class ('15-16). 

Here's to our president. "Dick" has 
shown his ability by winning the prize for 
being the best student in law at the Uni- 
versity for the past two years. Law is 
like one long novel to "Dick." His 
roommate has to shake him up some 
nights and remind him that it is time to 
go to bed. He is an authority on the 
subject of insurance, and will probably 
specialize in that branch of the law. One 
can easily picture "Dick" as a judge. 
There is no doubt that his consistent 
work, coupled with his ability and at- 
tractive personality, will make of him a 
man of which the University may well 
be proud. 



ALLEN ZOLLICOFFER 
Weldon. N. C. 



Age 22 



Weight 150 



Height 6 feet 



'Varsity Baseball Squad (1. 3): Class Football 
(2. 3. 4); All-Class Football (2); Wearer of N. C: 
Vice-President Halifax County Club (1); President 
(2); German Club: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Society: 
A K K. 

"Zollie," "Coffer," "Slat." — Energetic, 
broadminded and of high ideals he has 
ever stood for the best in college life. 
Sprang into the limelight in his Freshman 
year as a baseball star and has remained 
there ever since — one of Carolina's de- 
pendable players. "Zollie " is also a class 
football star — but, best of all, he is about 
the biggest "lady-killer" we have in this 
University. While we hate to lose him, 
we surely expect to hear from him later. 



JUNIOR LAW CLASS 



OFFICERS 



A, H. Wolf... 
F. W. Norris 
J. R. Denton 



President 

Vice-President 

.Secretary and Treasurer 



CLASS ROLL 



Aiken, John Will Hickory, N. C. 

Andleton. Allen Wills Weldon, N. C. 

Angel, Lewis Berry Franklin. N. C. 

Bell, Daniel Long Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Breeden, Daniel Carlton Bennettsville, S. C. 

Blades, William Benjamin New Bern, N. C. 

Brinkley. Robert Lloyd. Elm City, N. C. 

Brinkley, Walter Foil . Lexington, N. C. 

Cameron. Paul Archibald Kinston, N. C. 

Carraway, Bruce Hilliard Kinston, N. C. 

Clarkson, Francis Osborne Charlotte, N. C. 

Cook, John Henry Fayetteville, N. C. 

Cook. Robert E. Lee Tarboro. N. C, 

Cobb, Henry Wellington, Jr. . . Richmond, Va. 

Coleman, James Miller Asheville, N. C. 

Corey, Arthur Benjamin Winterville. N. C, 

Craig, Gilliam Monroe, N. C. 

Cratch, Samuel Clifton Washington, N. C. 

Crawford, Hilary Herbert Waynesville, N. C, 

Day, John Tucker Walkertown, N. C. 

Denton. John Reed Tarboro, N, C. 

Dixon. George Selby Aurora, N. C . 

Elliott, Aubrey McCoy Columbia, S. C. 

Fenner, Harry Shaw Halifax. N. C. 

Ferguson, Henry Halifax, N. C. 

Folger. Augustine Williams Easley , S. C. 

Hackler, James Frank Sparta. N. C. 

Hughes. Clinton Kelly Asheville, N. C. 

Jones, Thomas Atkinson. Jr Asheville, N. C. 



Litaker. Oliver Milton ; Lenoir. N. C. 

McNeill. Robert Strange Fayetteville, N. C. 

McSwain. Peyton Shelby. N. C. 

Nixon, Kenneth Jones .' New Bern. N. C. 

Norman. Swain Halifax. N. C. 

Norris. Frank Wisconsin Jacksonville, Fla. 

Ramsey. Albert Lyle Franklin, N. C. 

Ray. James Clyde Hillsboro, N. C. 

Revell, Marvin Stanford Kenly, N. C. 

Royster. Beverly Sampson Oxford. N. C. 

Ruffin. Thomas White Louisburg, N. C. 

Shapiro. Moses Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Thorp. William Lewis Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Vaughn, Robert Candler Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Winslow. Hilary Goode Hertford, N. C. 

Yates. Grover Cleveland Chadbourn. N. C. 



SPECIAL STUDENTS IN LAW 

Carter, James Edward Mount Airy. N. C . 

Craig, George Winston Raleigh, N. C. 

Davis. Arnold Cleo Greensboro, N. C. 

Graves. William Mount Airy, N. C. 

Hartshorn. Edwin Shotts Asheville, N. C. 

Henderson. Miss Mary Ferrand Salisbury, N. C. 

Helton. George Ricks Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Metz. Harold Wilbur Nashville, Tenn. 

Royster, Royall Hobgood Oxford, N. C. 

Rouse. Walter Bryan Dover, N. C. 

Turner. Herbert Ransom Pink Hill, N. C. 

Turner. Henry Clay Norwood, N. C. 

Whitaker. William Pell. Jr Wilson. N. C. 

Wolfe. Adolphus Harrison Thurmond. N. C. 





SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 

OFFICERS 

James Hawfield President 

S. F. Scott Vice-President 

F. C. Hubbard Secretary 

B. B. McGuire Treasurer 

133 



SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



Angel, Furman Franklin, N. C. 

Bonner, John Bryan Bonnerton, N. C. 

Brooks, Geo. Martin Sunbury, N. C. 

Cook, Henry Lilly, Jr Fayetteville, N. C, 

Cooke, Grady Carlyske Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Coppridge, Wm. Maurice Roanoke, Va. 

Corpening, Miss Cora Zeta Mars Hill, N. C. 

Dalton, Grover Cleveland Gilkey, N. C, 

Dickson, James Gillespie Raeford, N. C . 

Dbcon, Rufus Herbert Bishopville, N. C. 

Ervin, Carl Edgar Troutmans, N. C, 

Folger, Paul Bernays Dobson, N, C. 

Gaither, Alfred Long Statesville, N. C, 

Harrell, William Henry, Jr WiUiamston, N, C. 

Hawfield, James Matthews, N. C, 

Hayworth, Ray Washington Asheboro, N. C . 

Hicks, Vonnie Monroe Greensboro, N. C. 

Hubbard, Frederick Cecil Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Hunter, Dcwitt Talmage Matthews, N, C. 

Knowles, Daniel Lamont Mount Olive, N. C. 

Lawrence, Benjamin Jones Creedmoor, N. C . 

Lyon, Henry Wise Windsor, N. C . 

McGuire, Burrus Boyd Norton, N, C. 

Mangum, Charles Preston Kinston, N, C. 

Mitchell. Roy Colonel Mount Airy, N. C. 

Moore, Julian Alison Wilmington, N. C. 

Pendergrass, Eugene Percival Florence, S. C. 

Rayner, Daniel Raleigh. N. C. 

Rousseau, James Parks Wilkesboro, N. C . 

Scott, Samuel Floyd Haw River, N. C. 

Smith, Claiborne Thweat Scotland Neck, N, C. 

Smith, Hugh Percival Timmonsville, S. C. 

Spoon, Samuel Clarence Haw River, N. C. 

Stone, Leslie Ogburn Kittrell, N. C. 

Sugg, Eugene Sifax Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Tayloe, David Thomas, Jr. Washington. N. C. 

Wadsworth, Harvey Brian Cove City, N. C. 

Warlick, Henry Clinton Newell, N. C. 

Wheeler, Jim Hartwick Holly Springs, N. C. 

Wolff, Dennis Roscoe Rural Hall, N. C. 




-Y'A 







FIRST YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 

OFFICERS 

W. R. Stanford President 

J. V. Price Vice-President 

N. C. Riddle Secretary 

H. M. Brinkley Treasurer 



CLASS ROLL 

Bailey, Kenneth Halbert Wakefield, N. C. 

Blount, Ferrall Leighton Bethel, N. C. 

Booth, Shepherd Allen Oxford, N. C, 

Brinkley, Harvey Meanes .Elm City. N. C. 

Broughton. Needham Bryant Raleigh, N. C. 

Bullock, Duncan Douglas Rowland, N. C, 

Cannon, Douglas Lounesse Spartanburg, S. C. 

Conoly, Lacy Newton Shannon, N. C. 

Crawford, Karl Brooks Sugar Hill, N. C. 

Delaney, Charles Oliver Matthews, N. C. 

Dixon, William Harvey Rocky Mount, N. C, 

Elliot, Avon Hall Thornwall, N. C- 

Gantt, William Andrew Horsley Wingina. Va. 

Hardison, John William Morganton, N. C, 

Hill, William Francis Jersey City, N. J. 

Holton. Quinton Durham, N. C. 

Hurt, Ira Huff Roanoke, Va. 

Kanner, Harry Mitchell Sanford, Fla. 

Kirksey, James Jackson Morganton, N. C. 

Marlowe, William Anderson Wilson, N. C. 

Marsh. Frank Baker Salisbury, N. C. 

Morris. Carlyle ; New Bern. N. C. 

Phillips. John William Sanford. N. C. 

Pitt, William Franklin Macclesfield, N. C. 

Pittman, Henry Lee Fayetteville, N. C . 

Price, James Valentine, Jr .Burlington, N. C, 



Riddle. Norwood Clayton Sanford, N. C. 

Scruggs, Fred Bob Rutherford. N. C. 

Smith. Joseph Elmer Wilson. N. C . 

Squires. Claude Babbington Charlotte. N. C . 

Stanford. William Raney Teer, N. C. 

Sweeney. Hunter McGuire Leaksville. N. C. 

Taylor. William Grimsley Greensboro. N. C. 

West. Gordon Fitzhugh Bynum, N. C. 

Wilson. Robert Gladstone Swannanoa. N. C. 



Yarborough. Nathaniel Bayard . 



Gary. N. C. 





SECOND YEAR PHARMACY CLASS 

OFFICERS 

Jesse E. Turlington Presiden t 

Lowry W. Wilson Vice-President 

Needham B. Herring Secretary and Treasurer 

139 



'v 



"> 





ALMAN BYRON BUTLER 
Roseboro. N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 165 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Vice-President Pharmaceutical Society; Sampson 
County Club. 

"But "is a studious fellow, has his fun, 
but never lets it interfere with his work. 
He is especially gifted in Chemistry. Find- 
ing unknows in Chemistry 31-32 is only 
play with him. He has a good church 
record, not having missed Sunday School 
since being on the Hill. He is held in 
high esteem by his classmates. 



CLARENCE MASON MILLER 
Rock Hill, S, C. 
Age 21 Weight 130 Height 5 feet 5 inches 
Pharmaceutical Society. 

Clarence, who is better known as 
"Crap," comes to us from South Ccirolina, 
full of hope and ambition. He is an act- 
ive, hustling, hard-working member of the 
class. These qualities have won for him 
the respect of our class. We predict for 
him a bright future, with his own "fair 
one." 




NEEDHAM B. HERRING 
Wilson, N. C. 

Age 20 Weight 160 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Secretary Pharmaceutical Society; Class Secretary 
and Treasurer; Wilson County Club; Y. M. C. A. 

"Needy" is the youngest member of 
the class and is one of the most popular. 
Although youthful he is not a baby, but 
is one of the steadiest and most progress- 
ive in our ranks. He is generally to be 
found working in the Chemistry Labora- 
tories with his fellow-members of the 
"Pharmaceutical Trio," viz., Fishel and 
Wiggins. His genial and frank disposi- 
tion, along with his democratic spirit, has 
won for him a warm place in our hearts. 
We predict for our esteemed classmate 
great success in his chosen vocation. 



ARTHUR LEVI FISHEL 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age 22 Weight 150 Height 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Ph.G. (15); Winner Gilpin Langdon Prize; Assist- 
ant Instructor in Materia Medica; Assistant in 
Pharmacy Laboratory; President William Simpson 
Pharmaceutical Society, and Candidate for Ph.D. 
Degree. 

"Fish" is a whale in scholarship achieve- 
ment, who has never met his "Jonah." 
He is an associate of "Weary Willie" 
Wiggins, which has meant much to both 
of them. After graduating with first hon- 
ors last June, he led the State Board. As 
a reward for his achievement he was given 
an assistant's place in the Pharmacy Lab- 
oratory. With his Ph.G. and P.D. de- 
grees and an inherent ingenuity, we pre- 
dict for him success. 




JESSE ELI TURLINGTON 
Benson. N. C. 

Age 25 Weight 1 30 Height 5 feet 10', inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet; President of Class: Student 
Council: Greater Council; Phi Society: President 
Pharmaceutical Society; Associate Editor Carolina 
Journal ot Pharmacy: Assistant in Pharmacy Lab- 
oratory; Johnston County Club: K 1', 

Jesse, or "Doc," cast his lot with us 
after two years of Hterary work. He is 
one of the best all-round students in the 
class. He has won friends in every de- 
partment of the college. He passed the 
Board in June and continues to lead in 
his class. Besides holding numerous offi- 
ces in class and society, he shines in re- 
ligious activities. His spare hours are 
spent with ? ? Ask "Cupid." 



% 
ROGER DERICK SANFORD 
Lajrinburg. N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 170 Height 5 feet 10 inches 

Pharmaceutical Society. 

"Dudly" comes back to us from the 
class of 13. By his sterling qualities he 
has won the friendship and admiration of 
our class. His habits are strictly moral; 
with this and his admirable disposition, 
he fills the requirements of the southern 
gentleman to the very letter. He is a 
man not of words, but of action and many 
thoughts. These qualities will procure for 
him a successful future in the advancement 
of his profession. 




WILLIAM W. WIGGINS 
Coats. N. C. 



Age 21 



Weight 150 



Height 6 feet 



Pharmaceutical Society, Vice-President Pharma- 
ceutical Society; Business Manager Carolina Journal 
of Pharmacy. 

"Bill." "Weary," or "Willie," for he 
goes by most any name, is the man who 
comes to us from Coats, and from whom 
great things are expected. As a reward 
for good work during his first year "Bill" 
was made business manager of the Jour- 
nal. In this capacity he has indeed made 
good. He does not confine himself to 
this, however, for "Bill" is quite a star 
among the ladies, or at least this is the 
opinion of those who know him. He is a 
good mixer, and stands well among his 
classmates. 



LOWRY REED WILSON 
Gastonia, N. C. 

Age 23 Weight 142 Height 5 feet 9 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Dl Society: Vice-President Senior 
Pharmaceutical Class; Greater Council: Treasurer 
Pharmaceutical Society; Gaston County Club. 

"Peg" first entered the University with 
Class 13, but dropped out to work one 
year, and then came back to get his de- 
gree. Sickness in the early spring, how- 
ever, caused him to leave school again. 
He is back this year, still "pegging" away 
for the desired end. In spite of his hard 
luck and special fondness for the Pick- 
wick, we feel sure that he will reach it. 
Such persistence, we feel sure, will win for 
him the success he so well deserves. 



SECOND YEAR PHARMACY CLASS 

Wilbur Coble Adams Rowland. N. C. 

Alman Byron Butler Roseboro, N. C. 

Lester Fisher Concord. N. C. 

Needham Bridgman Herring Wilson. N. C. 

Rupert Watson Jernigan Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Clarence Mason Miller Rock Hill. S. C. 

Roger Derrick Sanford Laurinburg. N. C. 

Jesse Eli Turlington Benson. N. C. 

William Winston Wiggins Coats. N. C. 

Lowry Reid Wilson Gastonia, N. C. 

Alexander Eugene Young Fort Mill. S. C. 



FIRST YEAR PHARMACY CLASS 




William Burden Gurley President 

Carl Sutton Vice-President 

Charles Herman Beddingfield - Secretary 

Victor Kent Overman Treasurer 

Walter Otto Allen Hendersonville, N. C. 

Percy Madison Arps Plymouth, N. C. 

Rudolph Barnes Clayton, N. C. 



mf\^A f" K F TV - ""Y'A f ^ K ^ 



Joseph John Batts. Jr Wilson, N. C 

Charles Herman Beddingfield Clayton. N. C. 

Earl Vann Bell Wakefield. N. C. 

Louis Myron Bobbitt Warren Plains. N. C. 

Clarence Leonidas Britt Newton Grove. N. C. 

Ransom Fred Carswell , Morganton. N. C. 

Arcs Coke Cecil High Point. N. C. 

James Oran Cline Granite Falls. N. C. 

Robert Edward Lee Dees Pikeville. N. C. 

James Norwood Eubanks Pittsboro. N. C. 

Frank Webb Fuller Lenoir. N. C. 

William Burden Gurley Windsor. N. C. 

George Everett Hayes Granite Falls. N. C. 

Walter Hufham Chadbourn. N. C. 

Lonnie Herman Kirksey Morganton, N. C. 

Edward Harris Layden Lexington. N. C. 

Edmond DeBerry Ledbetter Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Morton Clifton Miles Warrenton, N. C. 

Thomas Lee Mullen Huntersville. N. C. 

William George Nelson New Bern. N. C. 

George Lanneau Nye Orrum. N. C. 

Victor Kent Overman Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Everett Lee Padgett Nebo. N. C. 

Alfred Parker Benson. N. C. 

Frank Stuart Perkins Greenville. N. C. 

James Edward Perry Franklin. N. C. 

James Manning Pritchard Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Elmer Ralph Roberson Robersonville. N. C. 

Eli Richard Saleeby Wilson, N. C. 

Boyce Pinckney Scruggs Rutherfordton. N. C. 

William Hunter Snell Belhaven. N. C. 

Frederick Perry Speight Edenton. N. C. 

Carl Sutton Wilson. N. C. 

William Freeman Townsend Greensboro. N. C . 

Benjamin Wyche Walker Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Claude Arthur Wilson Marion. N. C. 

George Sparrow Wilson Gastonia. N. C. 




'Y/% €""'^ '¥% ^ 



CANDIDATES FOR PHAR. D. 



John Grover Beard . 
Arthur Levi Fishel.. 



....ChapelHill. N. C. 
.Winston-Salem, N. C. 



SPECIAL PHARMACY STUDENTS 



WilHam Henry Canaday 
Clyde Douglas Guin. . - 

Frank Hoey 

Henry Faucette McFadyen 
Randall Newton Mann , 
Nello Harward Merritt 
Fred Marion Patterson 
John Moody Watson. 
Alexander Grady Webb . . 



Benson, N. C. 

Unionvllle, N. C. 

Shelby, N.C. 

Waynesville, N, C. 
High Point. N. C. 
-ChapelHill. N.C. 
, . . Concord, N. C. 
Southport, N. C. 
ChapelHill, N.C. 




RALL^' DAY 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 



J. H. Allred 

A. V. Anderson . 

T. M. Andrews. . 

T. C. Boushall 

N. B. Broughton 
C. B. Carter. 
H. W. Collins 
F. H. Cooper 
V. A. Coulter 
M. J. Davis 
S. H. DeVault 
C. N, Dobbins 
P. H. Epps 
S. A. Genes 

W. C. George 

W. L. Goldston. Jr. 
Seddon Goode. Jr. . 
J. C. Harper 
John Harvey. Jr. 
H. B. Hester 
C. B. Hoke 
R. B. House 

J. B. Huff 

Herman Jernigan 
E. Y. Keesler 
Edgar Long 
V. W. McGhee 
J. R. Masterson . 
H. G. Merton. . 
Hiroshi Momiyama . 
W. R. Moss 
Walter Patten 
W. W. Rankin 
W. R. L. Smith 
H.W.Starr 

E. W. Turlington . 



Candidate for A.B. and A.M.; * E K Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Eagle Rock, N. C. 

A.B. 1914 Chapel Hill, N.C. 

A.B. 1915; 2 X Raleigh, N.C. 

.A.B Raleigh, N.C. 

S.B. 1913; S.M. 1914 . Morganton, N. C. 

S.B. 1914; .1. 1! K Holly Springs, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Washington. N. C. 

S.B. 1913; S.M. 1914; .\ X 1; J. B K Newton, N.C. 

A.B. 1915 . . Warren, N. C. 

A.B. 1912 Carson and Newman College; A.M. 1915 Jonesboro, Tenn. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Yadkinville, N. C . 

A.B. 1915; 12 A; .!■ l; K Durham, N. C. 

A.B. 1913 Wofford College Cumberland, N. C. 

A.B. 1911; A.M. 1912; i X; ii A: 2 Y Mount Airy, N.C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Goldston, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M.; * A (I Statesville, N. C. 

S.B. 1915 Davidson Lenoir, N. C. 

E.B 1914 N. C. A. & M.; 2 X; Gorgon's Head Snow Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Hester, N. C. 

S.B. 1913 Lenoir, N.C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M.; U A; * li K; T K A Thelma, N. C. 

A.B. 1903 Wake Forest; A.M. 1904 Mars Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Benson, N. C . 

A.B. 1915; V A E; * 1! K Charlotte. N. C. 

A.B. 1911 Erskine College Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. and A.M Leicester, N. C . 

A.B. 1915 East Texas Normal College Beaumont, Tex. 

A.B. 1913 Morningside College; A.M. 1915 Chicago Garner, Iowa 

A.B. 1912 Waseda University Koniyama, Japan 

. A.B. 1890 McGill Chapel Hill. N. C. 

A.B. 1907 Wesleyan University; A A <!■ Chapel Hill, N. C. 

B.E. 1914 N. C. A. & M.; A.M. 1912 Charlotte. N. C. 

A.B. 1871 Cumberland University; •{■ V 1 Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A.B. 1900 Harvard; M.A. University of the South; Ph.D. 1914; 

^ T A Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A.B. 1911; B.A., B.C.L. 1913 and 1914 Oxford University, 

England; Golden Fleece; .\ T 12; ii A; '1' 1! K Chapel Hill, N. C. 



CO-EDS 




YOUNG LADIES PURSUING STUDIES AT THE UNIVERSITY 



Agnes Hyde Barton .Graduate of St. Marys School, Raleigh Chapel Hill 

Jean Bryan Special Chapel Hill 

Cora Zeta Corpening Medicine Mars Hill 

Winnie McGlamery Special Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Mina Thelma Pickard Special Chapel Hill 

Eleanor Watson Candidate for A.B Salisbury 

Eleanor Stansbury Wilson Special Chapel Hill 



WtA£: K 



l' I V Y!A.C^ K.IP 






STUDENT COUNCIL 




F. F. Bradshaw President Senior Class 

J. A. Capps President Junior Class 

Victor Bryant President Sophomore Class 

J. Hawfield Representative from Medical School 

A. H. Wolf Representative from Law School 

Oscar Leach Representative selected by Council 

L. H. Edwards Representative from Student Body 

Jesse Turlington Representative from Pharmacy School 




J. M.Parker 
F. 0. Clarkson 
F. F. Bradshaw 
L. H. Edwards 

CABINET 
Wm. Steele. Bible Study 
G. C. Royall. Barnett Fund 
H. G. Hudson. Book Exchange 
Floyd Crouse. Blue Ridge Cottage 
L. H. Edwards, Freshman Continuation 
M. B. Fowler, Industrial Work 
F. 0. Clarkson, Lyceum 
Fred Deaton, Membership 
Frank Marsh, Mission Study 









Vice-President 




















CABINET 


J. 


E. 


Harris 


Music 


w 


C 


Rymer, Negro Work-Social 


w 


B 


Pitts. 


Negro Work-Schools 


c. 


L. 


Fore. 


Publicity 


E. 


L. 


Mackie. Publications 


R. 


B 


House 


Religious Meetings 


Ralph Stockton. Rural Work 


H 


Jernigan, 


Self-Help. Lost and Found 


R 


C 


Vaugh 


n. Soci 1 



Thomas C. Boushall, General Secretary 




YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 



'TT/'T has been the pohcy of the Y. M. C. A. during the past year to 
jl exemplify, as far as possible, the value of living a clean, pure. Christian 
^^ life. In its efforts, however, to reach the practical University man, 
it has organized its forces into various social activities, ranging from the 
mill and Sunday School districts about the University to suffering Belgium 
across the Atlantic. But. various as were these activities, we do not feel 
that its forces have been spent in trying to cover too large an area. Prob- 
ably more men have been engaged in effectual service this year than at any 
previous time and, as far as statistical results are concerned, probably more 
has been accomplished. In all this work, however, we have tried not to 
lose sight of the main issue, the sine qua non of the Y. M. C. A., the lining 
up of men with truly Christian ideals. A partial summation will serve to 
make these statements clearer. 

Several of the weekly meetings during 
the fall were given over entirely to such 
fundamental concerns as Prayer, the Bible, 
and the place of Christ in a college man's 
life, others to discussions of college prob- 
lems, and the remaining to men of the 
calibre of Dr. W. S. Rankin, of Raleigh, 
E. E. Barnett and Frank Graham. Bible 
study was introduced by Dr. 0. E. Brown, 
of Vanderbilt, and soon had an enrollment 
of three hundred men studying for the 
maintenance of Christian ideals on the 
Campus. The Student Volunteer Band be- 
gan the year with a membership of two. 
and has increased it to six. all of whom 
are planning to do deputation work this 
spring. Marion Fowler, with the aid of fif- 
teen men, has permanently established a 
night school at Carrboro, running five 
nights in the week, with an enrollment of 
seventy-five. Barney Pitts has a similar 




record for the negro night schools. In the seven rural Sunday Schools 
Francis Bradshaw has kept an average of thirty men busy each Sunday, 
teaching, singing or giving some form of entertainment. 

Francis Clarkson, at the head of the Lyceum course, decided to offer 
fewer and better attractions. The success of his efforts was well attested 
by the attendance and the satisfaction with both the "Servant in the House" 
and the "Fuller Sisters." 

This year the old Book Exchange, under the direction of Gardner Hudson, 
was given better and larger quarters in the 
Y. M. C. A. building in connection with 
the new Exchange, established by the 
University. The new Exchange, in half a 
year, returned through its ten per cent divi- 
dends enough to pay one man's expenses 
through a college year. During the spring 
Francis Miller, with several Southern Sec- 
retaries, came and brought a message of 
a stronger Christianity and left an indel- 
ible impression upon Campus life. But by 

far the greatest single achievement of the year has been the handling of the 
moonlight schools by Thomas Boushall, our busy Secretary. In this work 
eighty men were actively engaged either in teaching or giving lantern lec- 
tures. A total enrollment of 218 was realized and twelve out of sixteen 
illiterates were taught to read and write. 

It is through just such unselfish service, that the Y. M. C. A. has 
tried to bring the men of the University to realize the scope of the 
larger life, and when it has fully done this it will feel that it has accom- 
plished its purpose. 

J. M. P., President. 



WAS A GRLAT PLAY 

WELL PRESENTED 

"The Servant in the House" 
Enjoyed By Audience 



CliarU's R 111; 
pla.v.--|"l).-.Si.r\ 



Kriiu. ,iv'. .u'fe.it 
lint in iIk- House." 



GREATER COUNCIL 



R. B. House 
R F Crouse 
Graham Ramsay 
E. L. Mackie 
Ray Armstrong 
Albert Coates 



R. T. Chatham 
Wm. Grimes 
C. T. Smith 
Ben Aycock 
L. R. Wilson 
E. G. Long 



I ra TCj ® S y r f . 




CiTti fe ft S 



iSy Kitsieff" S^'t 






IS'.' ..«* 



St.- Sti?«»aa< 




I*"*""^'"^"";. "; 


tAhy'jiv^tg;;!-:^^w-!i!j:Ha !':"i -v^wa 


v-i'..i.'i;j.:.!.v,'i.yy.' 


1 'rf F^9>\'^¥ 


Bmi 







^^^.t 






DIALECTIC LITERARY SOCIETY 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Allred. J. H. 
Black, H. B. 
Blaine. C. J. 
Bradshaw. F. F. 
Crouse, R. F. 
Deaton, F. H. 



SENIORS 

Dysart. J. 0. 
Goldston. W. T. 
Hogan. E. J. 
Hunter. W. R. 
Kent, J. A. 
Marsh. L. G. 
Merritt. 0. K. 



Miller. H. 
Pell. W. E. 
Pike, S. C. 
Rymer. W. C. 
Shuford, N. C. 
Smith. H. M. 



Austin, W. B. 
Baity. H. G. 
Barnard, J, C. 
Bird, W. E. 
Carter, D. V. 
Clark, H. S. 
Crawford. H. H. 
Crowell. G. B. 
Dobbin, E. A. 
Eagle, D, E. 
Edwards. D. N. 
Ervin, S. J. 



JUNIORS 

Fowler, M. B. 
Goode, H. G. 
Gwaltney, L. P. 
Harris, C. S. 
Harris. R. B. 
Hodgin, D. 
Hyatt, C. B, 
Joins, A. 0. 
Kendall, E. A. 
King, J. E. 
Lindau, A. M. 
Mackie, E. L. 



Markham, B. 
McCurry, C. H. ■ 
Miller, C. C. 
Mock, H. B, 
Nims, F. B. 
Randolph. M. H. 
Reed, W. M. 
Ross, R. M. 
Sharp, H. D, 
Watkins, R, Y. 
Watson. W. R. 
Wood. J. 0. 



Armstrong. R. 
Bailey, W. 
Baker, M. 
Banner, A. C, 
Black. H. C. 
Bryant, V. S. 
Blanton. L. 
Burgess, W. G. 
Cole, B. C. 
Conyers, W. P. 



SOPHOMORES 

Council, G. 
Craig, T. J. 
Crisman. C. F. 
Crowell, R. J. 
Currie. C. 
Dimmick, G. B. 
Duncan, E. F, 
Eagle, W. W. 
Eaton, P. B. 
Edney, C, R. 



Edwards, J. R. 
Farthing, F. B. 
Gallant, A. G,* 
Grooves, E. E. 
Gwynn, J. M. 
Hyder. T. J. 
Jobe, L. H. 
John. F. B. 
Kato. K. 
King. J. W. 




.l/™%.\>^ tXMM 



Kirkman. W. R. 
Koontz. H. V. 
Landis, C. B. 
Leatherwood. D. B. 
Linker. J. B. 
Marsh. H. E. 
McMichael. J. E. 
Montgomery. J. E. 
Morrison. W. F. 
Neiman. E. 
Parks. R. W. 
Patton, J. E. 
Price, R. E. 
Pruett. C. J. 



SOPHOMORES-Continued 

Rendleman. D. A. 
Redfern, W. 
Reid, S. L. 
Riggs. R. H. 
Sedberry. C. 
Shrieves, L. M. 
Smith, W. P. 
Snyder. C. L. 
Stockton. R. M. 
Stokes. T. D. 
Span. L. L. 
Tatum, W. S. 
Tennant, C. G. 
Terry, E. B. 



Terry. J. S. 
Warren. E. R. 
Weathers. B. E. 
White. D. E. 
Wilson. V. A. 
Williams. C. A. 
Woodward. J. S. 
Wood. E. P. 
Woody. I. W. 
Wren. L. P. 
Young. M. P. 
Young, R. L. 
York, W. M. 



Anderson, W. B. 
Arrowood. F. M. 
Austin. M. E. 
Bell. F. D. 
Blackwelder. W. B. 
Boren. N. A. 
Carswell, G. G. 
Courtney. J. A. 
Dalton. J. W. 
Durham. J. M. 
Eaton. W. C. 
Eaton, J. C. 
Edwards, J. W. 
Erwin, C. A. 



FRESHMEN 

Evans, H. L. 
Foster, J. W. 
Feimster, W. C. 
Hash. J. B. 
Hardee, C. J. 
Harris, D. 
Henson. H. F. 
■Hodges, L. H. 
Hunter, J. C. 
Jewett, T. H. 
Lippard. R. F. 
Maynard. R. A. 
Nims. H. 
Pointer, E. W. 



Poag, J. T. 
Price, W. E. 
Roberts. 0. E. 
Roddick. C. S. 
Rondthaler, T. E 
Roland. R. L. 
Somers, C. G. 
Self, Z. V. 
Simpson. H. B. 
Somers. J. I. 
Stewart. E. 
Vogler. C. L. 
Williams. R. D. 
Wright. 0. E. 



Capps. J. A. 
Clarkson, F. 0. 
DeLaney. C. 0. 
Deveraux, R. E. 
Fore. C. L. 
Forney. A. C. 
Gryder, C. H. 
Hackler. J. F. 
Johnson, H. V. 
Jones. T. A.. Jr. 



INACTIVE MEMBERS 

Kirk. W. W. 
Kirksey. J. J. 
Marsh. E. B. 
McSwain, P. 
Mitchell, R. C. 
Parker. S. I. 
Polk. W. T. 
Ray. J. C. 
Siddall. B. A. 
Smithy, S. B. 



Sparger, R. W. 
Spencer. E. L. 
Suddreth. W. C. 
Tcague, E. S. 
Wilson. W. V. 
Wright. J. T. C. 
Wright. T. 0. 
Yarborough. R. S. 
Hunter. H. G. 
Harper, H. G. 



PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETY 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Allen. W. R. 
Andleton, R. W. 
Anderson, A. V. 
Arnold, D.'C. 
Aycock, J. L. 
Aycock, T. B. 
Banks, C. G. 
Barnes, T. T. 
Barnes, W. B. 
Barton, R. P. 
Boyd, W. R. 
Boling, R. W. 
Blue, A. 
Brake, R. R. 
Capehart, R. R. 
Carr, L. 
Castelloe, A. T. 
Combs, A. H. 
Coats, A. M. 
Cohn, F. 
Cooper, E. T. 
Cooper, F. H. 
Cox, H, A. 
Dail, E. J. 
Dail, G. R. 
Daniels, C. C. 
Daniels, C. R, 
Darden, D. B. 
Duncan, E. E. W. 
Edwards. L. H. 
Eldridge, J. G. 
Fonville, J. H. 
Gay, A. C. 
Gay, J. 
Ginn, R. L. 
Gibson, F. H. 



Gooding. N. G. 
Griffin. E. A. 
Hale. J. W. 
Hamilton. J. W. 
Hatcher. J. M. 
Harris. J. E. 
Hazelhurst. C. M. 
Hudson. H. A. 
Hudson, H. G. 
Huske. J. M. 
Harrington. C. L. 
Herty. C. H. 
Hill. J. B. 
Hooks, B. 
Holloway. J. K. 
Howell. W. F. 
Hester. H, B. 
House, R. B. 
Jenkins. E. B. 
jernigan. H. 
Joyner. W. H. 
Lassiter. J. H. 
Latta. E. A. 
Lewis. McD. 
Lutterloh. H. 
Lynch, P. F. 
Madry, R. W. 
Marlowe, W. A. 
Marshburn. E. 0. 
Matthews. W. E. 
Mason. M. 
Maxwell. R. C. 
McMillan, W. D. 
Merritt. E. S. 
Miles. F. G. 
Morris, G. D. 



Mountcastle, V. B. 
Norwood, G. M. 
Oettinger. A. 
Parker. J. F. 
Parker, J. M. 
Pat, J. N. 
Patterson. J. E. 
Patton. J. R. 
Perry. H. H. 
Perry, E. J. 
Pierce, J. M. 
Proctor. E. K. 
Rand, 0. G. 
Rand. W. 
Reasoner. N. A. 
Robbins. M. R. 
Robbins, W. D. 
Rountree, M. 
Royall, G. C. 
Schwartz. I. 
Sexton, J. W. 
Slover. G. 
Smith, H. G. 
Smith, W. 0. 
Snoddy, C, E. 
Spencer. R. B. 
Steele, W. T. 
Stephenson. W. H. 
Stell, J. S. 
Sterberger, C. B, 
Stewart. C. D. 
Stucky. J. L. 
Swain, H. L. 
Thomas. B. H. 
Thompson, C. R. 
Towler. J. B. 



Travis, E. L. 
Umstead. W, B. 
Upchurch, F. D. 
Upchurch, L. M. 
Veasey, E. L. 



Walker. C. M. 
Weeks, H. H. 
Welch, R. H. 
Whing'on, 0. A. 
Wilkins, T. C. 



Williams V F 
Wilson. H. V. 
Wilson. W G 
Woodley, S. S. 
Yeiverton, W. B. 



INACTIVE MEMBERS 



Brooks, R. P. 
Carraway, B. 
Cobb, W. B. 
Harrison, T. P. 



Hatsell, A. H. 
Jones, Z. B. V. 
Joyner, E. H. 
Morris, C. 



Proctor, W. J. 
Smith, J. E. 
Stevens, H. L. 




g^^CKET X^ '^^g^ 



DEBATING COUNCIL 




Frank Hackler, Di 
0. Rand, Phi 



.Chairman 
.Secretary 



S. C. Pike, Di 
C. B. Hyatt, Di 



R. B. House, Phi 
W. B. Umstead, Phi 







GEORGE WASHINGTON-CAROLINA DEBATE 





A. H. WOLFE 



R. B. HOUSE 



Resolved, That the United States government should own and operate all telegraph lines, constitutionality 
conceded. 



Affirmative — George Washington 



Negative — Carolina 



Won by the negative 



COMMENCEMENT DEBATE, 1915 




HUBERT M. BLALOCK 
Phi 



THOMAS RUFFIN 
Phi 



R. FLOYD CROUSE 
Di 



S. C. PIKE 
Di 




Resolved, That the tariff should be determined by a nonpartisan board of tariff experts, constitutionality 
granted. 

Affirmative — Phi Society Negative — Di Society 

Won by the Negative 

Bingham Medal awarded to S. C. Pike 



168 



SOPHOMORE-JUNIOR DEBATE, 1915 




A. M. COATES 
Phi 



J. K. HOLLOWAY 
Phi 



C. R. EDNEY 
Di 



C. B. HYATT 
Di 




Resolved, That the United States should adopt a system of compulsory military training for all young men 
possessing the right to vote. 

Affirmative — Phi Society Negative — Di Society 

Won by the Affirmative 



JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST, 1915 




J. A. KENT 
Di 



H. B. HESTER 
Phi 



J. 0. DYSART 
Di 



H. M. BLALOCK 
Phi 




Carr Medal won by H. M. Blalock 



FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE, 1915 




W. H. STEPHENSON 
Phi 



C. L. SNIDER 
Di 




OLIVER RAND 
Phi 



R. M. ROSS 
Di 




Resolved, That a literacy test for immigrants seeking admission to the United States is undesirable. 
Affirmative— Phi Society Negative— Di Society 

Won by the Negative 
171 









CLAUDE BERNARD WOLTZ 

WINNER OF THE WILLIE PERSON MANGUM MEDAL 
1915 





"University Magazine. " Published six times a year by the Literary Societies. Editor-in-Chief. B. F. 
Auld; Manager. W. R. Hunter. 

"Yackety Yack." Published annually by the Fraternities and Literary Societies. Editor-in-Chief, Fran- 
cis 0. Clarkson; Managers. H. B. Hester and Graham Egerton. 

"The Tar Heel." Published weekly by the Athletic Association. Editor-in-Chief. T. C. Linn; Managing 
Editor. William T. Polk. 

"The News Letter." Published weekly by the Bureau of Extension. 

"The Alumni Review." Published Monthly. L. R. Wilson. Editor; E. R. Rankin. Manager. 

"Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society Journal." Published quarterly by the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society 

"The Catalogue." Published annually by the University. 

"U. N. C. Handbook and Directory." Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

"James Sprunt Historical Monograph." Published annually by the University. 

"Journal of Philology." Published semi-annually by the Philological Club. 




yr 



tJ-\X,„. fSM 



MAGAZINE BOARD 




B. F. Auld. Philanthropic 
W. T. Polk, Dialectic 



EDITORS 



Editor-in-Chief 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief 



Dialectic 
S. J. Ervin 
J. A. Capps 



Philanthropic 
McD. Lewis 
W. H. Stephenson 
F. H. Cooper 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

W. R. Hunter, Dialectic 



V. F. Williams. Philanthropic 
W. R. Allen, Philanthropic 



"The University of North Carolina Magazine" is published by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary 
Societies. It endeavors to stimulate the creative literary life of the University, and give expression to it. 



¥'■ 



W 1^,/\.C^ .1 "%,.. t^^ 1 1 ■ 1 /""■'%.:%..^ I 






«li 



TAR HEEL BOARD 




EDITORS 

T. C. Linn, Jr Editor-in-Chief 

W. T. Polli Managing Editor 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

W. B. Pitts J- A. Capps 

E. S. Hartshorn C. Sedberry 

V. S. Bryant W. H. Stephenson 

Holmes Herty C. G. Tennent 

MANAGERS 

F. F. Bradshaw Business Manager 

M. B. Fowler Assistant Manager 

C. S. Harris Assistant Manager 



Wt'.hSZ K ET "Y' 'Y'A.C ¥sM 



DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION 
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

PRESENTS 

"THE WITCHING HOUR" 

By Augustus Thomas 

DRAMATIS PERSONAE 

(In order as they appear on the stage.) 

Harvey, a servant Barbor Towler 

Jack Brookfield. professional gambler Chas. Coggin 

Lew Ellinger G. L. Wimberly 

Tom Denning George Green 

Mrs. Ahce Campbell. Jack's sister Dougal McMillian 

Mrs. Helen Whipple. Clay's mother Bruce Webb 

Viola Campbell Robt. Garret 

Clay Whipple Barney Pitts 

Frank Hardmuth Sidney Blackmer 

Justice Prentice Gregory Graham 

Judge Henderson George Green 

SYNOPSIS 

Act I. — Drawing room and card room at ' Jack Brookfield's," Louisville. Ky. 
Act IL — Study and living room of Justice Prentice. Washington, D. C. 
Act IIL— Same as Act II. 
Act IV.— Same as Act III. 

DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION 

JAMES L. HARRISON, Manager. 

S. B. TANNER and J. Y. JORDAN, Assistant Managers. 

FACULTY COMMITTEE ON DRAMATICS 

GEORGE McF. McKIE DR. GEORGE HOWE 

R. H. THORNTON DR. H. M. DARGAN 





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UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 
GLEE CLUB 



J. E. HARRIS, President R. B. HOUSE, Treasurer 

W. G. MONROE, Business Manager 
P. H. EPPS, Vocal Director W. C. WRIGHT, Jr., Instrumental Director 

J. E. HARRIS, Pianist 



FIRST TENOR 
E. P. Andrews, '18 
G. Craharrr, '18 
E. S. Simmons, 16 
J. L. Smith, '17 
W. C. Wright. Jr., '17 
N. B. Broughton 
W. 0. Sparrow 

FIRST BASS 
W. B. Dalton, '17 
P. H. Epps, G 
J. C. Harper, G 
E. S. Lindsay, 19 
R. N. Page, '16 
T. E. Rondthaler. '19 



SECOND TENOR 
R. E. L. Cook, L. 1 
J. G. Cowan, 16 
J. E. Harris, '17 
George Green, '19 
C. B. King, '18 
J. H. Lassiter, '17 

SECOND BASS 
W. G. Brinson, '19 
H. H. Crawford, L. 1 
J. A. Courtney, Jr., '19 
J. E. Montgomery, 18 



QUARTET 
First Tenor, E. S. Simmons, 16; Second Tenor. P. H. Epps, G. 
First Bass, J. C. Harper. G.; Second Bass, W. G. Brinson, '19 



Violins-W.C.Wright. Jr., '17 
J. C. Harper, G 
C.B.King, 17 
E. S. Lindsay, 19 

Traps — W. B. Kinlaw. 18 



ORCHESTRA 
W. C. Wright. Jr.. Director 



Cornet — E. S. Hartshorn. "17 

J. F. Parker. '19 
Clarinets— T. E. Rondthaler. '19 

M. R. Robbins, '18 
Trombon^N. Walker, '19 



MANDOLIN CLUB 
W. C. Wright. Jr., Director 
Violin-W.C.Wright. Jr., '17 

Mandolins— T. C. Linn, '16; C. B. King, '17; E. S. Hartshorn. '17 
Guitars— R. N. Page. '16; J. G. Cowan. '16 
Piccolo— W. B. Dalton. '17 
Accordion — G. M. Long. 16 



VAUDEVILLE SKETCH 



G. L. Wimberly. Jr. 



W B. Kinlaw 



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TRIPS OF THE GLEE CLUB 



FALL TRIP 



Dec. 8. Salisbury 

Dec. 9. Albemarle 

Dec. 10. Salem College, Winston-Salem 

Dec. 1 1 . State Normal. Greensboro 



Feb. 28. Goldsboro 
Feb. 29. Kinston 
Mar. 1. New Bern 
Mar. 2. Washington 
Mar. 3. East Carolini 



SPRING TRIP 



Teachers' Training School. Greenvill 



Mar. 4. St. Mary's School. Raleigh 




THE BAND 

Hugh Prince President 

E. S. Hartshorn Director 



Prince 






Rondthaler 


Mclver 
Pfaff 


Cornets 




Robbins 
Williamson 


Parker J 








Branson 








Sloan 
White 


Trombones 




Harris ) „ 
Snoddy J 


Walker 












Kinlaw 
Dixon 


Drums 






I- K F T " 



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THE UNIVERSITY ANNUAL 

/^Y'HE first attempt of the students of the University to publish an annual 
ll . was in 1890, when a volume entitled the "Hellenian" appeared, 
^^^ which was published by the fraternities. Styles in college annuals 
have much changed, as a comparison of the first "Hellenian with a modern 
"Yackety Yack" will show; yet this first annual of the University is now 
very interesting, for it gives us a few glimpses of college life twenty-five 
years ago at the University. 

The annual of the University continued to be published by the fraterni- 
ties under the name of the "Hellenian" for eleven years — from 1890 until 
1901. The "Hellenian" of 1895 is especially interesting to us now because 
it records the Centennial Celebration of the opening of the University. The 
"Hellenians " were usually bound in white and blue. They were much 
smaller books than the present "Yackety Yack," but every "Hellenian" 
is an interesting step in the evolution of the college annual. 

In 1901 the fraternities, finding that the financial responsibility of pub- 
lishing the annual was becoming too great, combined with the two literary 
societies to publish the annual. It was agreed that the Chief Editor should 
successively be elected by the fraternities, the Dialectic Society and the 
Philanthropic Society, and that two business managers should be elected 
each year, one from each of the two remaining organizations. The new 
annual was to be published under the name of "Yackety Yack." 

The first "Yackety Yack" was quite a departure from the "Hellenian" 
models. It was an entirely new type of book, there was a greater variety 
of cartoons and illustrations, and it was chieflly interesting because it showed 
the life of the University as a whole. Since 1901 fifteen volumes of "Yackety 
Yack" have been published. Some of the "Yackety Yacks" have ranked 
with the best American college annuals. Each "Yackety Yack" has been 
a contribution to the records of the University, each number giving a per- 
sonal and intimate view of the student life of the campus of the suc- 
cessive school vears. 



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WEARERS OF THE N. C 



Hmes 


Love 


Homewood 


Mangum, Dr. 


Howell, Dr» 


McDonald 


Jones 


Parker 


Long 


Reid 



LawsoHo Dr. Wililams 



Patterson; Ho 



Homewood 
Johnson 



Tennent, G. R. 



TENNIS 



Clarkson 

Jones 

Whitaker 



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$?^£l^^X ^.. T/^^- tSM 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 




C. T. Woolen, Chairman 

C. T. Woolen, Graduate Manager 
Dr. C. H. Herty, Faculty Representative 
Oscar Leach, President of Athletic Association 
F. W. Norris, Manager of Football Team 
N. C. Black, Manager of Baseball Team 
Roy Homewood, Manager Basketball Team 
Frank Hackler, Manager of Track Team 
T, C, Linn, Editor of the Tar Heel 
J, M. Parker, Representative-at-!arge 

OFFICERS OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

Oscar Leach President 

J. Merrill Parker ; Vice-President 

C. T. Woolen Secretary and Treasurer 

ISo 



W I..A%.t_^f%,.l^ i 




THE YEAR IN ATHLETICS 

/^■■^HE baseball season of 1915 was a remarkable one. The combination of individ- 
/ IT uals which made up the team of that season was unusual, and the evidence of 
\^^ that fact is plainly disclosed in the record left behind. The significance of victory 
in a heavy majority of the early-season games was almost obliviated by the star- 
tling returns from the games played on the northern trip. Losing only to Princeton and 
Virginia, and winning against four other teams, the Navy, and Washington and Lee in- 
cluded, during that week, climaxed the already successful season. 

The series to Virginia was lost, and, to a few enthusiasts, this alone is the index to 
the success or failure of a season. But to the broader Carolina man, whose vision is not 
blighted by too much of the beat-Virginia spirit, the whole bulk of the season's scores is 
permeated with the atmosphere of success. 

Carolina won all three of the track meets in which she participated during 1915. The 

fact that no ultra-state colleges 
were met limits her established 
supremacy to North Carolina. 

The meets with Elon and 
Wake Forest resulted in over- 
whelming victories for Carolina. 
The opposing teams were cred- 
ited, in one case with not a single 
first place, and in the other, with 
a small minority of points. The 
State meet, in which all the State 
colleges competed, was won by 
Carolina, with a majority of first 
places, supplemented by a few 
seconds and thirds. 

A prominent feature of the 
season was the establishing of two 
new State records and one new University record. Woolcott high-jumped 5 feet 9, and 
Wright broad-jumped 22 feet 6, breaking both State jumping records. Homewood, by 
throwing the hammer 116 feet, excelled the greatest throw made by any former Caro- 
lina athlete. 

The football season of 1915 presents an enigma to Carolina that will probably never 
be solved. Exactly the same material which won positive success in the previous season, 
strengthened by a few new men of ability, and coached under almost the same conditions, 
was unable to make a record to approach that of the preceding year. The season was a 
mystery. There was an element somewhere which conceived failure, an element which 
some attempted to attribute to the coaching, others to a lack of training, others to fac- 
tions among the players, and still others to different causes or a combination of causes. 
That there was an element of failure was evident; its true nature was concealed. 

In the opening game of the season against Citadel, Carolina won, 14 to 7; her sup- 
porters expected a walk over. She won the next game over Wake Forest, 35 to 0; this 
was a surprise. Indeed, a close game, by all, and even a defeat, by a few, had been 
predicted. 

186 





I f"\A,.,„yy W\3& 



Then followed in rapid succession a 38 to defeat by Georgetown, a 23 to 3 defeat 
by Georgia Tech, and a 3 to 3 tie with V. M. I. Carolina supporters were discouraged, 
and made criticisms, some just, some rash, some insulting —all unnecessary. 

On November 6 a slight reaction set in and Carolina, through pure determination, 
won over Clemson, 9 to 7. Broad dissatisfaction was expressed that the score was not 
greater. 

The Davidson game a week later created surprise, admiration and speculation. Caro- 
lina seemed to be coming into her own, and the element of failure seemed to disappear. 
A 41 to 6 victory over any Davidson team, and an unusually good one at that, brought 
praise from many sources. The tide seemed to be changing. 

Finally, on Thanksgiving in Richmond, eleven Carolina men, with a record of doubt 
behind them, almost balanced that debit of defeats, and contributed their part in prob- 
ably the greatest chapter of the Carolina-Virginia classic since 1905. Virginia— Yale's 
conqueror. Harvard's respected opponent, and Vanderbilt's superior by some thirty 
points — placed on the field that day the team that many accept as the superior of any 
previous eleven from the institution. And Carolina sent eleven men, crushed a few weeks 
before by Georgetown and Georgia Tech, and bruised by the criticism of impulsive alumni. 
Virginia scored first during the last five minutes of the third quarter, again in the fourth 
quarter. Carolina lost to Virginia, 14 to — and the season remains a mystery. 

The basketball season is almost a repetition of the football story. Material was 
abundant, composed of the previous year's five, all the scrubs, and a few new candidates. 
Prospects were promising. The first game was lost to Durham Y. M. C. A. The next 
few games were won. Then the most important State game was lost to Wake Forest 
by a few points. 

On the Virginia trip four important games were lost, to Virginia, V. P. I., Roanoke 
College, and Washington and Lee. Against V. M. I. Carolina won by two points over 
the team which was probably the most clever team played on the trip. The results are 
difficult to explain. 

The remainder of the season, like the football season, was successful, and almost 
served to balance the earlier defeats; it was marked by victories over Davidson, Elon, 
and Guilford. 

G. M. L. 




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THE TEAM 

Tayloe Left Halfback 

"Dave," for two years our captain, has shown himself very capable of 
the generalship of our teams. Great ground gamer too. Chosen All 
South Atlantic halfback last year. 



Reid Fullback 

Ed has developed wonderfully this year. He is a great offensive player, 
both in line plunging and on receiving forward passes, and is equally good 
on defensive work. 





m w 



Homewood Right End 

Homewood has won fame by his hard tackling and his steady con- 
sistent playing — Chosen All South Atlantic this year. 



Tandy . . Center 

"Yank," too, certainly does great work. He outplays the opposing 
center in every game. Picked as All South Atlantic center this year. 





Boshamer Right Tackle 

"Boss" a "hard," consistent player, gets into every play and fights to 
a finish. 



Long Quarterback 

"Meb ' has shown great "stuff" this year in the use of his toe. Has 
outdistanced his opponent in every game and is an excellent passer. 




Parker Fullback 

Parker is the tower of defense in the backfield. He is also a good 
ground gainer. jji 



Love is there when it comes to receiving forward 
for a loss" is his strong pomt. 



Left End 
"Throwing 




THE TEAM 




Grimes Left Guard 

Grimes, a Freshman who has shown up well his first year, bids fair to 
become an important man in the line. 



Tayloe, J. C. Right Guard 

"Gris. " a bunch of "pep. " and a hard worker, is a typical football play- 
er. He plays clean ball all the way through the game. 




Cowell Left Gu 

"Fatty" played the game of his life at Virginia Thanksgiving. He 
ways goes through and gets the second defense. 



Jones Right Tackle 

"Slob" showed his old-time fighting spirit in the Virginia game. A 
great line man. 





McDonald Quarterback 

"Mack's" speed and side-stepping puts the ball over the goal line when 
he is called upon. Makes a great general for a team. Knows exactly 
what play to run. 




Mines Halfback 

"Phil." a little bunch of energy and hard work, promises well to fill 
the vacancy at half. 



■ri % 




Wright Left End 

"Goatie," fleet-footed left end. is there when it comes to downing the 
man in his tracks. He features by getting down on punts. 



Ramsay Left Tackle 

"Graham." a consistent, level-headed, hard-working boy, is one of the 
best tackles ever seen on a southern gridiron. Chosen All South Atlantic 
tackle this year. 



191 




VYACK, f 



¥/\C^ ¥s3^ 



FOOTBALL 

Dave T. Tayloe Captain 

F. W. Norris Manager 

J. M. Coleman Assistant Manager 

E. L. Mackie Assistant Manager 



C 

C 

Carol 

Caro 

Caro 

Carol 

Caro: 

Caroi 



RECORD, 


1915 


14 


Citadel 


35 


Wake Forest 





Georgetown 


3 


V. M. I. 


3 


Ga. Tech. 


9 


Clemson 


41 


Davidson 





Virginia 





r"Y' "YA.CK® 



'VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM 



Lawrence Woodall Captain 

R. E. Little Manager 

H. B. Black Assistant Manager 

G. M. Long Assistant Manager 

Chas. Doak Coach 

Honig, Patterson, Woodall. Bruce, Pope, Zollicoffer, Bailey. Lewis. Williams, Shields, Currie, Egerton, Hardi- 
son, Hart, Nance. 



THE SEASON OF 1915 

The Baseball season of 1915 was the most successful Carolina has had in the past 
few years. The early season started with seven 'Varsity men returned, forming a good 
nucleus for a great college team. Excellent new material soon found places and a well- 
balanced combination went forth to make the best college record in the State for the 
year and the best record in baseball Carolina has made for four years. 

Captain Woodall was rated as the best college catcher within the bounds of the State. 
His presence assured strength in the battery, while at the pitching end were found the 
veterans Williams and Shields, who, with the acquisition of Currie, formed a most effective 
trio; except for two games, their pitching was almost faultless. 

Pope early secured the first base position, Patterson found himself at home on second, 
and Bruce became the regular short stop. Lewis remained at third where he had played 
the year before. Bailey held down the center garden in his usual wonderful style, and 
Honig and Zollicoffer were placed in left and right fields respectively. Hardison and 
Egerton were utility men. 

From the very first Carolina showed slugging ability — five men, Woodall, Bruce, Pat- 
terson, Zollicoffer, and Egerton, averaging above the coveted three hundred mark. Long 
hits were numerous, and in only a few games were the Carolina batsmen within five hits. 
Fielding records were very good, especially in the outfield. 

Carolina took the first baseball game she had won from Virginia in three years by 
winning the second game of the series, 8 to 5. Three games were taken from Wake For- 
est, and the one with Davidson fell to us. The trip north was more successful than usual, 
although losing the rubber of the Virginia series by a close margin at Charlottesville. 
Carolina next won three straight games on the road. In Lexington, Washington and Lee 
was defeated, 8 to 2, and Virginia Military Institute, 13 to 0. Next the Navy was de- 



feated, 8 to 2. Princeton took the last road game by the score of 8 to 4. Only three col- 
lege teams succeeded in handing defeat to the cub. 

It was evident that Coach Doak had good material out of which to construct a team. 
Under his direction the team became effective in team work as well as stick work, and 
established an enviable record. Every man was a dependable one, and all showed up as 
well-balanced players. Rarely has Carolina had such a combination of baseball players. 
And rarely is such satisfaction ever shown by a student body as the Carolina campus 
showed with its team of 1915. 




THE RECORD 



6 
1 
1 

, 2 
7 

. 2 
8 
5 
3 
13 
8 

.10 

. 8 
4 

. 6 
10 

. 7 

.14 



Oak Ridge 3 

Wake Forest 

Amherst 3 

Amherst 1 

Davidson 3 

Virginia 5 

Virginia 5 

Bingham 

Virginia 5 

V. M. I. 

W. & L 2 

Wake Forest 

Navy 2 

Princeton 8 

South Carolina 

Wake Forest 4 

Guilford 2 

Elon 2 




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TRACK, 1915 



Phil Woolcott Captain 

Zaclc Whitaker Manager 

J. F. Hackler Assistant Manager 

J. H. Jones Assistant Manager 



RECORD 

WAKE FOREST MEET 

N. C. 92 W. F. 16 

Two state records made: 

Broad jump Wright. '22 — 6" 

High jump Woolcott 5 — 9} 2" 

ELON MEET 
N. C. 113 Elon 4 



STATE MEET 

N. C 64 

Trinity 40 

A. & M 35 

W. F 14 



LETTER MEN 
Black, Davis, 0. P. Smith, Johnson, Ranson, and Wright 



STARS 
Homewood, Patterson, C. T. Smith, and Woolcott, Whiting 




\h .TIT' Over 



rmch 



Capt ; 




Came Qr\ "RdTtij 



On The BroAd Jumo 

1 . , 







BASKETBALL 



CHARLES DOAK 
Coach 



R. C. DAVIS 
Assistant Manager 



TEAM 



J. G. Johnson. Captaii 

G. M. Long 

G. R. Tennent 

R. C. Davis 

G. W. Tandy 



ROY HOMEWOOD 
Manager 

S. B. TANNER 
Assistant Manager 



Forward 

Forward 

Guard 

Guard 

. .Center 



SUBSTITUTES 



J. G. Cowan 

G. C. Tennent 

B. P. Scruggs 

C. B. Holding 

F. C. Sheppard . . . . 
E. 0. Fitzsimmons . 



. Center 
, Forward 

Forward 
, . . Center 
. Forward 
. . . Center 



RECORD, 191 5-' 16 



Durham Y. M. C. 
Durham Y. M. C. 
Elon College 
Statesville A. C. 
Wake Forest 
Maryville College 
U. Virginia 
V. P. 1. 

Roanoke College 
R. M. A. 
W. &L. 
V. M. I. 
Davidson 
Elon College 
Guilford 
Davidson 
Statesville A. C. 
Guilford 



Carol 

C; 

Carol 

Carol 

Caro, 

Ci 

Caro 

C; 

C; 

C 

Caro, 

Carol 

Caro 

Carol 

Carol 

Carol 

C; 

Carol 




Win- , uj ,i(? lirncfi. — - 




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Wt'.A£Z K, ET Y" 'Y'A' 




TENNIS 




TENNIS ASSOCIATION 

W. I. Proctor . President 

G. R. Tennent . Treasurer 

W.T.Steele Secretary 

TENNIS TEAM, 191 5-' 16 

W. J. Capehart, Captain A. H. Combs 

TRINITY MEET 

DOUBLES 
Trinity won 10-8,4-6,6-0 

SINGLES 

Anderson, Trinity, defeated Capehart, Carolina 
Combs, Carolina, defeated Lambert, Trinity 

206 



tX^S^^6£^'J '• 




GYMNASIUM 




Dr. R. B. Lawson 
F. 0. Clarkson. . . . 



Instructors 



. Physical Director 
...Z. B. V. Jones 



R. E. Devereux 
W. P. Whitaker 

B. A. Sidaall 
C. L. Fore 
R. H. Wright 



MEMBERS 



J. H. Jones 



R. L. Ginn 
S. F. Ravenel 
R. J. Crowell 
R. C. Davis 
D. Rendler 







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LOVE'S REALIZATION 

"And neither the angels in heaven above, 
Nor the demons down under the sea. 

Can ever dissever my soul from the soul 
Of the beautiful Annabel Lee. 



It was drowsy and listless in heaven that day. 

The King lay asleep on His Throne: 
And the children of stars had forsaken their play 

To sink at His feet with a groan. 
The winds of the skies were silent and still. 

Hushed like the peace of a soul; 
And the scribbler of fates, who was tired of the quill. 

Slumbered above his scroll. 

Suddenly up through the great black night 

From the world of sin and man. 
Winging its way like a gleam of light. 

Came a soul of the ill-starred clan. 
And though it bled like one of the Lost 

And sobbed with a hellish pain. 
Somehow it wasn't the f-e-a-r of the Cost 

Which made it sob with pain. 

The Judge of Eternity opened His eyes 

And heard with compassionate love 
The spirit of darkness rending the skies 

In its maddening sweep above. 
And the angels awoke from their nonchalant mood. 

And the winds that were hushed, screamed aloud; 
And the hearts of the children wept, gushing with blood. 

For the head of their Master was bowed. 

Then all at once through a pathway of stars, 

Which led to the foot of the Throne, 
The demon-soul that knew no bars 

Sped with a fiendish groan. 
And it fell like a rose in the glare of the Sun, 

And the Master of Destinies said. 
"Who are you. and what have you done 

In the world of the good and the bad ?" 

And the soul which wasn't afraid of hell 

Cried in its passionate pain, 
I'm only one of your children that dwell 
Where many by evil are slain. 



And I've drunk my draught of every sin. 

Though I'm not any worse than the rest. 

What do you say? Will you let me in? 
Can I enter the land of the blest?" 

And the brow of the Father was creased with a cloud, 

And His voice was a thunderous roll; 
"Ah. child of the earth — you are bold and proud, 

But pride cannot save a soul. 
You've wasted your life on the anvil of hell. 

Your talents lie dead in the sod; 
But what of the good that you've done, pray tell. 

Oh, cynic of man and God? 

And the son of perdition sprang from the dust. 

And his wild eyes burned with fire; 
And he looked at his Judge with an infinite trust.— 

This c-y-n-i-c who sprang from the mire. 
And the winds grew as silent as buried years. 

And saints looked at saints with a nod. 
As they heard him cry with a passion of tears, 
"I've loved, I've loved, oh God! " 

A heart sobbed out on the hush of the air 

Through the throat of an angel-girl; 
And she was the fairest of all the fair 

Who lived in this heaven-world. 
And the truth of her pain was as true as her eyes, 

And it tortured the demon of blood; 
He screamed, and cursed, and laughed at the skies. — 

And the Reader of Souls understood. 

So He gave them a star in the heart of the west. 

To be forever their own. 
Which hung aloft and apart from the rest. 

Like a gem that had strayed from the Throne. 
And He covered its meads with carpets of green. 

And sowed the forests with spring. 
And he wreathed with lilies the brow of the queen. 

And left her alone with her king. 

And there they are loving the ages away. 

Poe and his Annabel Lee. 
Flushed with the warmth of an endless May, 

Tuned with the joys of the free. 
And he dips his pen in the sunset's glow 

And paints as never before, 
With a passion enriched by its earthly woe. 

For his beautiful bride, Lenore. 

Moses Rountree. 

214 




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THE COOP 




Harrison Neville 
Jim Stroud 



.Cocko' the Walk 
Assistant 



Bill Allen 
Avon Blue 
Pres Borden 
Zeke Cowan 
Charlie Daniel 
Johnny Jones 
Ed Keesler 



Tom Linn 

Meb Long 
George Norwood 
Bob Page 
Jim Pou 

Graham Ramsay 
Ed Reid 



Claib Royall 
Grimsley Taylor 
Bobo Tanner 
Adam Thorpe 
Tubby Walke 
Pap Whitaker 
Fred Wood 




GERM/l/i Cll/3 



W^ f l\ I , f\ f f f 

OFFICERS OF THE GERMAN CLUB 

T. C. Linn President 

G. C. Royall Vice-President 

E. Y. Keesler Treasurer 




L. A. Blue--. 
J. G. Cowan 
R. C. Davis 



FALL DANCE 



- . Leader 
. Assistant 
Assistant 




SPRING DANCE 

J. H. Jones Leader 

F. D. Shamburger Assistant 

S. F. Telfair Assistant 



WARRENTON HIGH SCHOOL CLUB 

Robert B. House President 

W. T. Polk Vice-President 

George B. Dixon Secretary and Treasurer 




F. G. Miles 
F. P. Dawson 
F. L. Johnson 
F. P. Wood 
A. C. Zollicoffer 
H. F. Hunter 
A. C. Gay 
J. W. G. Powell 
A. H. Combs 



MEMBERS 

W. T. Polk 

F. E. Allred 

F. C. Jones 
Wm. Pitts 
S. J. Calvert 
W. F. Stokes 

G. B. Dixon 
G. F. Parker 
C. T. Smith 

C. W. Mangum 



H. P. Faucett 
B. S. Royster 
R. E. L. Cook 
McD. Dixon 
E. S. Reid 
R. L. Young 
J. D. Odom 
R. P. Currie 
J. G. Webb 



J. H. Conger 
W. 1. Proctor 
T. B. Wood 
F. Thompson 
D. H. Cooper 
J. B. Hill 
R. B. House 
W. C. Walke 
C. Gant 



219 






MECKLENBURG COUNTY CLUB 

F. 0. Clarkson President 

J. 0. Ranson Secretary and Treasurer 




MEMBERS 



Andrews. E. P. 
Bigham, H. P. 
Clarkson. F. 0. 
Gulp. J. E. 
Cuthbertson, W. R. 
Durham, J. W. 
Fitzsimmons. E. 0. 
Fore. C. L. 
Funderburk, L. E. 



President E. K. Graham 
Harper, H. G., Jr 
Hawkins. U. V. 
Holbrook. J. M. 
Huff, H. H. 
Johnson, H. V. 
Keesler. E. Y. 
King. C. B. 
Long. G. M. 
McCall. S. M. 



W. W. Rankii 
Miller. T. L. 
Mullen. T. L. 
Neely. W. S. 
Neiman. E. 
Pitts. W. B. 
Randolph. M. H. 
Ranson. J. 0. 
Reid. E. S., Jr. 
Rholeder. M. E. 



Sadler. W. R. 
Simpson. H. 
Sloan. C. N. 
Squires. C. B. 
Tanner. S. 
Tuttle, 0. A. 
Warlick. H. C. Jr 
Young. R. L. 



. B.. Jr. 



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V |.A%t_,/. f%|_, 1. 1 !,/» 



OAK RIDGE CLUB 

Hugh Hester President 

C. N. Sloan Vice-President 

Claud Currie Corresponding Secretary 

C. B. Squires Secretary and Treasurer 




Bell. E. 
Bell, C. L. 
Campbell, H. J. 
Capehart, W. J. 
Cockerham, J. L. 
Currie, C. 
Dobbin, E. A. 



Dickerson, M. 0. 
Goldston. Theo. 
Grantham. G. 
Hambright, R. K. 
Hester, Hugh 
Kirksey. Hermon 
Liles. E. F. 



Lyon. H. W. 
Lewellyn. M. 
McMichael. J. 
Neely, W. S. 
Pearson. J. A. 
Perry. R. E. 
Price. J. V. 



Sutton, Carl 
Roberts, H. E. 
Simmons, J. 
Sloan, C. N. 
Stokes, Tom 
Squires, C. B. 
Wooten, F. B. 



Whitaker. W. P. 






f/\C¥%:''/ 



GUILFORD COUNTY CLUB 

A. M. Lindau President 

T. 0. Wright Vice-President 

E. L. Mackie Secretary and Treasurer 




Boren, N. A. 
Burton. C. W. 
Cecil, A. C. 
Cummings. E. 0. 
Davis, A. C. 
Forney. A. C. 
Gurley, H. T. 



Harris. D. 
Harris, R. B. 
Hicks, V. M. 
Higgins. C. W. 
Hodgin, D. 
Holland. C, A. 
Hunter. G. C. 



Ingram. H. B. 
Jordan. F. C. 
Kendall. E. A. 
Kirkman, W. R. 
Lindau. A. M. 
Lindsay. J. W. 
McClamrock. R. 



Mackie, E. L. 
McFayden. H. F. 
Taylor. W. G. 
West, H. G. 
Williams, R. D. 
Woodburn, D. C. 
Wright, T. 0. 



York. W. M. 



CRAVEN COUNTY CLUB 

W. B. Groves President 

N. C. Gooding Secretary 

William Boyd Treasurer 




Blades. W. B., 
Boyd. W. R. 
Cohn. F. J. 
Gooding, N. C. 



Jr. 



Green, G.. Jr. 
Groves, W. B. 
Jarvis, P. 0. 
Jones. J. H. 



McMillan. N. F. 
McSorley. C. J.. Jr. 
Meredith, B. T., Jr. 
Merritt. E. S. 



Willis, L. B. 



Nelson, W. G. 
Scales, G. B. 
Slover, G. 
Wadsworth. H. B. 




® 



DUPLIN COUNTY CLUB 

V. F. Williams President 

H. L. Stephens Vice-President 

W. F. Hill Treasurer 

J. H. Fonveille Secretary 

J. B. Hill Corresponding Secretary 



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M. McD. Wil 
E. J. Dail 
G. R. Dail 



MEMBERS 

R. T. Bryan 
G. W. Johnson 
T. C. Wilkins 
R. P. Jernigan 



Leo Carr 
A. L. Loftin 
J. M. Pierce 




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GRANVILLE COUNTY CLUB 



Beverly S. Royster. Jr. 
Lynwood S. Bryan . . . 

Elliott T. Cooper 

Hugh B. Hester 



President 

Vice-President 

.Secretary and Treasurer 
. Corresponding Secretary 




L. S. Bryan 
E. T. Cooper 
H. B. Hester 



MEMBERS 

B. T. Horsfield 

E. A. Latta 

B. S. Royster. Jr 



R. H. Royster 
C. B. Taylor 
J. T. Webb 



aYAr:IC FTY 



Y'AXZ ¥%M 



MARS HILL CLUB 



J. B. Huff 

C. R. Edney 

Cora Zetta Corpening 
W A Walkins 



President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

Treasurer 




George Brinson 
K. B. Crawford 
Rupert Crowell 
G. C. Dalton 
D. N. Edwards 



B. C. Harrill 
J. Y. Jordan 
W. H. Joyner 
R. N. Ledford 
V. W. McGee 



S. C. Howell 

E. L. Padgett 
W. Z. Penland 
J. C. Reid 

F. B. Scruggs 



F. P. Speight 
H. C. Turner 
J. G. Woodward 
R. G. Wilson 
C. A Wilson 



® '^^ssf' J x^ i^^as. 



SOUTH CAROLINA CLUB 

A. M. Elliott President 

H. C. Black Vice-President 

B. S. Siddall Secretary and Treasurer 




MEMBERS 



Black, H. B. 
Black, H. C. 
Breeden, D. C. 
Cannon, D. C. 
Conyers, W. P., 
Crooke, H. L. 



Elliott, A. M. 
Elliott, E. T., Jr. 
Hamer, A. W. 
Howell, J. A. 
Ivey. D. L. 
Kendrick, F. E. 



McLeod, J. C. 
Maddux, R. F. 
Miller, C. M. 
Pendergrass, E. P, 
Poag, J. D. 
Ravenel, S. F. 



Siddall, B. A. 
Siddall. R. S. 
Smawley, E. C. 
Smith. H. P. 
Watson. W. R., Jr. 
Young, A. E. 




Lw 1. I I /""%.%..../. I 



ft^ 



PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



J. G. Cowan. 
G. M. Long. 



G. C. Royall. Jr., A K E. 
R. C. Vaughn, li I) II. 
W. T. Polk. Z -!-. 
McD. Lewis A T 12. 
J. H. Jones, i: N. 
D. H. Bell, i: X. 
W. R. Allen. Jr.. K i:. 
Julian Hart, 'l' -i O. 
R. T. Bryan. II K 'I'. 
M. Norman. II K A. 
Hal Ingram. A X i;. 
C. T. Smith. * X. 
Chas. Mangum, K '1'. 



President 
, Secretary 




Football Team Leaving in Auto 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 



Founded at Yale 1844 



Colors; Crimson. Blue and Gold 



Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 



BETA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Established in 1851 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Francis Preston Venable. Ph.D. 



William Morton Dey, Ph.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1916 



Francis Osborne Clarkson 
Thomas Atkinson Jones. Jr. 



Robert Hazelhurst Wright, Jr 
George Claiborne Royall. Jr. 



Frederick Phillips Wood 
James Leftwich Harrison 
John Manning Huske 



James Graham Ramsay 



Class of 1917 



Edward Knox Proctor 



Frederick Reeves Rutledge 
Charles Bruce Webb 



Class of 1918 
Thomas Perrin Harrison. Jr. 
Joseph Harold Conger 
Charles Holmes Herty, Jr. 



William Trabue Steele 
Ralph Madison Stockton 



Allen Zollicoffer 



La 



William Lewis Thorpe 




BETA THETA PI 

Founded at Miami University in 1839 

Established U. N. C. 1852 Inactive 1859 

Colors: Pink and Blue Flower; Rose 

Publication: Beta Theta Pi 

ETA BETA CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI 

Founded as ''Star of the South'' Chapter of ''Mystic Seven Fraternity'" 
Consolidated with Beta Theta Pi in 1889 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Alvin Sawyer Wheeler. Ph.D. Kent James Brown, Ph.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1916 



Robert Candler Vaughn 



Roger Shore Siddall 



Francis Cameron Jordan 



Class of 1917 
William Grimsley Taylor 



Bernard Andrew Siddall 



Ezra Preston Andrews 



Class of 1918 



William Bailey. Jr. 



Law 

William Graves 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower; Violet 

Publications; The Record and Phi Alpha (secret) 

NORTH CAROLINA XI CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Established 1857 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., D.C.L. 

Vernon Howell. A.B.. Ph.G. 

W. W. Pierson. Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1916 

James Gerald Cowan Thomas Calvin Linn, Jr. 

Marshall McDiirmiJ Williams 

Class of 1917 

Edward Ashton Hill George Farrar Parker 

Simpson Bobo Tanner. Jr. Virginius Faison Williams 

Class of 1918 
William Allen Erwin, Jr. Samuel Fitzsimmons Ravenel 

Frank Bell John Robert Cowan D^Rosset, Jr 

Law 
Henry Wellington Cobb, Jr. 

Graduate 
Edward Yates Keesler 




ZETA PSI 

Established IS5S Suspended 1868 

Reorganized 1885 

Color: White 
Publication: The Circle of Zeta Psi 

UPSILON CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

George Howe, Ph.D. 

Charles Staples Mangum, A.B., M.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
1916 



Marius Emmet Robinson 



Adam Treadwell Thorp 



William Tannahill Polk 
Samuel Fowle Telfair, Jr. 



1917 



Fabius Busbee Shipp 
Lewis Sumner Thorp 



Victor S. Bryant 



1918 



Elliott Tunstall Cooper 



Claiborne Thweatt Smith 



William Pell Whitaker 
Medicine 



William Francis Hill 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Founded in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute 

Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm 

ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Established 1879 

FRATRES IN URBE 
Robert Strange MacRae Cameron MacRae James Sutherland Patterson 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Joseph Hyde Pratt. Ph.D. Atwell Campbell Mcintosh, M.A. 

Eugene Cunningham Branson. M.A. Thomas James Wilson. Jr.. Ph.D. 

Robert Lane James. C.E. Edgar Turlington, M.A. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1916 

Hoke Barrymore Black McDaniel Lewis 

Class of 1917 
James McLeod 

Class of 1918 
Russell Pratt Barton Meriweather Lewis 

Hugh Clifton Black William McDugald McMillan. 3d 

William Priestly Conyers. Jr. James Davis Poag 

Henry VanPeters Wilson. Jr. 

Law 
Daniel Carlton Breeden Hilliary Goode Winslow Robert Strange McNeil 

Medicine 
Eugene Percival Pendergrass Hugh Percival Smith 




KAPPA ALPHA 



SOUTHERN 

Formed at Washington and Lee in 1865 

Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia 

Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal and Messenger & Special (secret) 

UPSILON CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA 

Established in 1881 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Joseph Gregoire De Roulhac Hamilton, Ph.D. 
Charles Holmes Herty. Ph.D. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B., LL.B. 



Edwin Brownrigg Borden, Jr. 
Charles Rufus Daniel 
Robert Newton Page. Jr. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1916 

Luther Avon Blue. Jr. 

Giles Mebane Long 

William Capehart Walke 



William Isaac Procter 
Beverly Sampson Royster, Jr. 
William Jonathan Capehart 



Wilson B, Dalton 
George M, Norwood 



Class of 1918 
Hamilton Horton 



Frank Dudley Shamburger 
James Frank Love 



Harold W, Metz 



Medicine 
Henry Wise Lyon 



Royall Hobgood Royster 




PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 

Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications: Scroll and Palladium (secret) 

NORTH CAROLINA BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA 

Established 1885 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Stanley Bernard. A.B., A.M. Patrick Henry Winston. A.B. 

Thomas Felix Hickerson. A.B.. C.E.. Ph.B. 
Henry McCune Dargan, A.B.. A.M.. Ph.D. Richard Burton Thornton. A.B.. A.M. 



Frank Wisconsin Norris 



Edwin Shotts Hartshorn 



1916 
Graham Burwell Egerton 

1917 
William Galpin Monroe 



Lawrence Corbin Barber 



William Cullen Wright 



Hassell Howard Weeks 
Frank Drew Upchurch 
Gregory N. Graham 

Marvin Key Blount 
Julian Gilliam Hart 



Harvey B. Wadsworth 



1918 



Law 



Thomas White Ruffin 
Medicine 



Graduate 
Seddon Goode, Jr. 



William Banks Dewar 
William Bernard Kmlaw 
George Brownrigg Dixon 

William Stronach Wilkinson 
Robert Edward Lee Cook, Jr. 



Ferrell Leighton Blount 




SIGMA NU 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1868 

Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose 

Publication: Delta of Sigma Nu 

PSI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU 

Established in 1888 

FR AIRES IN FACULTATE 
William DeBerniere MacNider, M.D. Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 



William Borden Cobb 
John Haywood Jones 



Robert Cowan Davis 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1916 



Class of 1917 
George Slover 



Clyde Lathrop Fore 
David Thomas Tayloe 



Thomas Wright Strange 



John Gotten Tayloe 



Samuel Moore Schenck 



Thomas Callendine Boushall 



William Benjamin Blades. Jr. 

Medicine 
Charles Preston Mangum 

Graduate 
John Harvey. Jr. 



Hal Ethelbert Schenck 




SIGMA CHI 

Founded in Miami University, June 28, 1855 

ALPHA TAU CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI 

Established May 29, 1889 



Herschel Vespasian Johnson 



George Wendell Tandy 
Samuel Iredell Parker 



FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Wesley Critz George, A.M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1916 
Douglas Beaman Darden 

Class of 1917 
Hal Burkhead Ingram 



Hugh Hamlin Cuthrell 



Aubrey McCoy Elliott 
Duncan Evander Mclver 



Willard Coe Goley 

Roland Prince McClamroch 



Benjamin Franklin Aycock 
Carl Edgar Ervin 



Law 

Medicine 
Henry Lilly Cook 



William Hermas Stephenson 
Charles Banks King, Jr. 



Daniel Long Bell 



James Parks Rouseau 




KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Bologna in 1400, and Established in America at the 
University of Virginia. December. 1867 

Colors: Scarlet. White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publications: Caduceus. the Crescent and Star (secret) 

ALPHA NU CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 



Charles Thomas Woolen 



John Crover Beard. Ph.G. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1916 



James Archibald Hardison 

Class 1917 
William Reynold Allen. Jr. James Miller Coleman 

Frank Ewing Allred John Bright Hill 

Class 1918 
George Dillon Morris 
DeBoyd Kimball 



William Oliver Smith 



Floyd Pugh Wooten 
Henry Leonidas Stephens 



Samuel Philip Hines 
William Jesse Bowers 



Reynold Tatum Allen 



George Winston Craig 
William Folger 



James Hinton Pugh 



Pharmacy 
Fred Marion Patterson 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 



Founded at University of Virginia in 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flowers: Lily of Valley and Gold Standard Tulip 

Publications: Shield and Diamond, and Dagger, and Key (secret) 

TAU CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Established in 1895 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1916 
Hubert McCree Smith 



Henry Grimmett Hunter 



Class of 1917 
Milton Norman 



Gordon Bryan Crowell 



James Irvin Montgomery 
Lucien Patterson Wrenn 



Class of 19ie 



Ernest Robert Warren 



Marvin Russell Robbins 
Hugh Williamson Prince 



John Will Aiken 



<««<iibf 





PI KAPPA PHI 



Established at the ColL--jc of Charleston in 1904 

Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 

Publications: Star and Lamp, The Scroll (secret) 

KAPPA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA PHI 

Established in 1914 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1917 



Henry Green Harper. Jr. 
William Frederick Howell 



John William Perdue 
George Raby Tennent 



Henry Hilman Perry 



Richard Leonidas Young 



Robert Thomas Bryan. Jr. 



La« 



John Henry Cook 



George Martin Brooks 



Frank Baker Marsh 



Alexander Eugene Young 



Pharmacy 
Carl Sutton 



William Cable Adams 




BETA PHI 

(LOCAL) 
Colors: Light Blue and Dark Blue 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1916 



Harry Lauder Miller 



Osborne Leroix Goforth 



Edward Llewellyn Travis. Jr 
Robert Samuel Yarborough 



Basil Tourneur Horsfield 
Milton Clyde Campbell 



David Atwell Rendleman 



Clifton Warren Beckwith 



Walter Foil Brinkley 



LAW 

Class of 1916 

Class of 1917 

MEDICINE 

Class of 1916 

William Henry Harrell. Jr. 

PHARMACY 
Edward Harris Layden 



William Fred Hunter 



Frank Carlton Jones 
Marvin Stanford Revel 




PHI CHI FRATERNITY 



(MEDICAL) 



Colors: Green and White 



Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly 



Class of 1916 

William Maurice Coppridge 
Carl Edgar Ervin 

Alfred Long Gaither 

William Henry Harrell 
James Hawfield 

Henry Wise Lyon 

Eugene Percival Pendergrass 

Claiborne Thweatt Smith 

Hugh Percival Smith 

David Thomas Tayloe 

Harvey Bryan Wadsworth 

Class of 1917 



Ferrall Leighton Blount 
N. B. Broughton 



Douglass Cannon 
James Jackson Kirksey 
Carlyle Morris 



William Francis Hill 
Hunter McGuire Sweany 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

(CHEMICAL) 

Founded at University of Wisconsin 1902 

Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: The Hexagon 

RHO CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

Established 1912 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

F. P. Venable. Ph.D., LL.D. " C. H. Herty, Ph D. 

J. M. Bell, Ph.D. A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate School 

C. B. Carter V. A. Coulter C. B. Hoke 

Class of 1916 
L. J. Farmer C. L. Hall 0. A. Pickett 



H. B. Ingram J. G. Johnson R. W. Sparger 

G. R. Tennent 




KAPPA PSI 

(MEDICO-PHARMACEUTICAL) 



Colors: Scarlet and Cadet Gray 



Flower; Red Carnation 



Publication: The Mask 



BETA XI CHAPTER OF KAPPA PSI 

Established 1915 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



E. V. Howell. A.B.. Ph.G. 



J. G. Beard. Ph.G. 



F. M. Patterson 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class 1916 (Pharmacy) 



J. E. Turlington 



E. deB. Ledbetter 
C. Sutton 



Class 1917 (Pharmacy) 



J. E. Perry 
B. W. Walker 



F. M. Angel 
C. P. Mangum 



Class 1918 (Medical) 
H. L. Cook. Jr. 



R. H Dixon 
J. P. Rousseau 



W. H. Dii 



Class 1919 (Medical) 



W. F. Pitt 





s 



Founded at William and Mary. December 5. 1776 



ALPHA OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Established 1904 



R. B. House 
J. H. Allred 
T. J. Wilson 



OFFICERS 



President 

Secretary 

Permanent Treasurer 



MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY 



F. P. Venable. North Carolina 

George Howe, Princeton 

W. M. Dey. Virginia 

H. W. Chase. Dartmouth 

A. S. Wheeler. Harvard 

M. H. Stacy. '02 

N. W. Walker. '03 

J. B. Bullitt. Washington and Lee 

J. G. deR. Hamilton. William and Mary 

Hubert Walter Collins. '14 

E. W. Turlington. '10 



E. A. Greenlaw, Northwestern 

E. K. Graham. '98 

L. R. Wilson. '99 

K. J. Brown. Dickinson 

T. J. Wilson. Jr., '94 

W. C. Coker, Johns Hopkins 

H. McG. Wagstaff, '99 

Mrs. Archibald Henderson. '02 

Archibald Henderson. '98 

J. H. Handford. Rochester 

Edward Yates Keesler, '15 



C, H. Herty. Georgia 



Class of 1910 
A. H. Wolf 



Class of 1913 
V. A. Coulter 



R. B. Hous 
P. H. Epps 
L. G. Marsh 



J. H. Allred 
C. A. Holland 
W. E. Pell 



Class of 1916 



B. F. Auld 
H. G. Hudson 
W. B. House 



F. F. Bradshaw 

G. M. Long 
R. C. Vaughn 



I^p 



ODD NUMBER CLUB OF SIGMA UPSILON 

(LITERARY) 




Dr. J. M. Booker 
Dr. E. K. Graham 
N. W. Walker 
E. R. Rankin 
T. C. Linn 
W. T. Polk 
N. A. Reasoner 



MEMBERS 

S. C. Pike 

Moses Rountree 

E. S. Hartshorn 

H. V. Wilson, Jr. 

Dr. E. A. Greenlaw 

W. S. Bernard 

Dr. Archibald Henderson 

W. C. George 



G. M. Long 
McD. Lewis 
S. F. Telfair 
B. F. Auld 
R. C. Vaughn 
S. J. Ervin, Jr. 
W. H. Stephenson 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA 




^■^•B""ard President 

W-B.Umstead S,„^t^^y 

FACULTY MEMBERS 
President E. K. Graham Prof. W. S, Bernard 

STUDENT MEMBERS 
W. B. Umstead r g. House 

A- H. Wolf Q. s. Holton 



AMPHOTEROTHEN 





Dr. G. DeR. Hamilton 




Oscar Leach 


H. C. Baity 


Hugh HesUr 


H. B. Black 


T. C. Linn 


F. H. Deaton 


R. B. House 


G. M. Long 


F. F. Bradshav 


H. G. Hudson 


Oliver Rand 
E. L. Markie 


T. C. Boushall 



THE GORGON'S HEAD 




THE GORGON'S HEAD 



MEMBERS 



John Manning Booker. Ph.D. 

Edwin Brownrigg Borden 

Robert Cowan Davis 

William Morton Dey, Ph.D. 

Edward Kidder Graham, M.A. 

Edward Greenlaw. Ph.D. 

John Harvey. Jr. 

Charles Holmes Herty, Ph.D. 

John Manning Huske 

Robert Strange McNeill 

William DeBerniere MacNider. M.D. 



Lucius Polk McGhee. LL.B. 
George Mcintosh Norwood 
Robert Newton Page. Jr. 
James Graham Ramsay 
Marvin Emmet Robinson, Jr. 
George Claiborne Royall, Jr. 
Frank Dudley Shamburger 
Samuel Fowle Telfair, Jr. 
Adam Tredwell Thorpe 
Oliver Towles, Ph.D. 
Charles Thomas Woolen 



Robert Hazelhurst Wright, Jr. 



297 



SENIOR ORDER OF THE GOLDEN FLEECE 

Founded at the University of North Carolina in 1904 



Colors: White and Gold 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Edward Kidder Graham 
Charles Thomas Wollen 



Henry Horace Williams 
Edgar Willis Turlington 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Adolphus Harrison Wolf '10 
Oscar Leach '14 

Thomas Callendine Boushall 13 
Francis Foster Bradshaw "16 
Francis Osborne Clarkson 16 
William Bradley Umstead 16 



Roy McRae Homewood '16 
Robert Burton House 16 
Giles Mebane Long 16 
Thomas Calvin Linn. Jr., '16 
John Merrill Parker '16 
George Claiborne Royall '16 




THE GOLDEN FLEECE 



DANCE LEADERS 

FALL GIMGHOUL DANCE 

G. M. Long Leader 

J. H. Jones Assistant 

E. S. Reid Assistant 

SPRING GORGON'S HEAD DANCE 

Edwin Borden Leader 

Claiborne Royall Assistant 

R. N. Page, Jr Assistant 

JUNIOR PROM 

Wilson Dalton Leader 

Hal Ingram Assistant 

F. C. Jordan Assistant 

SOPHOMORE HOP 

Bruce Webb Leader 

Robert DeRossett Assistant 

C. H. Herty. Jr. Assistant 




OMEGA DELTA 



Edwin A. Greenlaw, Ph.D. 
Oliver Rand 

Samuel Fowie Telfair, k. 
Francis Cameron Jordan 
Herschel Vespasian Johnson 
Wesley Critz George, M>A. 
William Barney Pitts 
Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 
Thomas Calvin Linn, Jr. 
Giles Mebane Long 
George Howe, Ph.D. 
Francis Foster Bradshaw 
Henry McCune Dargan, Ph,D. 
William Hernias Stephenson 
Charles Bruce Webb 
Edgar Willis Turlington, M.A. 
Richard Hurt Thornton, M.A. 



Oliver Towles, Ph.D. 
James Gerald Cowan 
William Tannahill Polk 
William Morton Dey, Ph.D. 
Robert Burton House 
John Manning Booker, Ph.D. 
Francis Osborne Clarkson 
Preston Herschel Epps 
George McFarland McKie, ^i 
Aubrey McCoy Elliot* 
Norman Foerster 
William Stanley Bernarii, jvi 
Wiliam Borden Cobb 
Thomas Atkinson Jones, Jr. 
James Leftwich Harrison 
James Holly Hanford,, Ph.O^ 



• *> 






• ':**ir 



•4 ■ y .'A\ 




• • 



i^ 



OtHuiM/y^^ 




Chief Mukaboo 
T. C. Linn, Jr. 



Master Kleccan 
G. M. Long 



DOMINUS PELIKOSKO 
R. N. Page, Jr. 

Grand Boliska 

G. C. RoYALL, Jr. 

PRINCEPS ZEMENTIS 
J. H. Jones 



Royal Severers 

J. G. Cowan 

J, M. HUSKE 

E. S, Reid. Jr. 

a, T. Thorpe 




BLEBBO 



Ve were but slumbering v?Kile tkis 

six month passed." Isis-IV--3 




FOREWORD 



Sarcasm Is bitter invective, with malicious intent to inflict injury upon the feeHngs. 
Satire is only a playful poke in the ribs. This book is guaranteed to contain nothing 
worse than satire. So don't try to make a knock out of a push. 



YACKETY YACK 

NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN 
VOLUME XVI 

THE EDITORS, (and why):- 

E. S. Hartshorn — (Takes the new Journalism course, and has credit at Eubanks). 

S. F. Telfair — (Wrote an account of his amorous experiences for the Magazine once, and made his reputa- 
tion as a master of fiction). 

Cecil Rymer — (Recommended by Dr. L. R. Wilson and a certian other Librarian, who thinks he is such a 
nice boy). 

CONTENTS 

Page 

Seniors — The class supposed to graduate in 1916 305 

Juniors — The class supposed to graduate the year after the class supposed to graduate in 1916 306 

'Sophomores— Impossible to foretell when they will graduate 

*Freshman — Necessary evil in an overcrowded community 

Societies — 

Di 305 

Phi / 307 

Fraternities 308 

Clubs 309 

Foolishness 311 

'EDITORS NOTE. — These classes omitted because of relative insignificance. 




,.,. .,/,^J- J X_, ")^!^;£';!E 



SENIORS 

Dave Tayloe — Super Numerous. Dave might have made Phi Beta Kappa, only Med. 
students are not eligible. Some jealous ones have hinted that Dave passes more 
work on the football field than in the classroom; but, of course, this only goes to show 
how folks will talk. He is the most modest football captain you ever saw, and they 
say he doesn't even go out in Washington, because the home girls keep their admir- 
ing eyes glued upon him whenever he appears in public, and he is afraid it will make 
him stuck up. 

Adam Thorpe — Zeta Sigh. With the accent on the dam. To see him is to smile. Adam 
is a philosopher. He believes that the Pick is mightier than the book, lets his yea 
be yea, and his nay be yea too; and, applying the theory of conservation of energy 
to his own personal affairs, he gambols along the primrose path of least resistance on 
all fours, and that in his Senior year. However, he is not lacking in profundity and 
subtility of intellect, which is shown by his celebrated answer to the stranger seeking 
information concerning the University: "Yes, sir, generally we do, but as a rule we 
don"t." 

Robert House -Robert is to the spirit of our University what Mr. George Pickard is to 
the physical campus. He is a leader in the crusade against smoking cubebs and drink- 
ing dopes, as well as a strong supporter of the movement to prohibit selling egg sand- 
wiches with pickles in them on Sunday. He says that the pickle is entirely unneces- 
sary for subsistence and should rank with shakes and other luxuries which students 
are forbidden to indulge in on the Sabbath. Robert dominates his classes, having 
long since blinded all his professors and reduced them to abject submission. He is a 
Greek shark and a Math. Bull, quite a rare hybrid of learning. Wearer of the key. 

Hugh Hester — Member of the firm of Hester & Hudson, also of Egerton & Hester, Yackety 
Yack managers and brokers. If you are interested in Wall Street methods of finance, 
just ask Hugh how he got ads for this book. Each one has a history. Hugh is small 
in size, but this disadvantage is offset by his large capacities (with particular reference 
to Swain Hall). In answer to numerous inquiries, Hugh has decided to write a mono- 
graphic treatise on "How to Grow Eyelashes. " 













JUNIORS 

Marion Fowler— Y. M. C. A. night watchman, and Carrboro angel of enlightenment. 
Truly, a holy man, and one of stern and noble mein. Also a prominent committee 
man and general agitator of The Class. 

J. M. Ross— So hard doth he study that he is not conscious of the world around him. To 
see that J. M. Ross passes his work is his chief concern. But that's more than lots 
of them do. 

Yank Tandy— S X (Who'd 'a thought it?). "Varsity football, Federal baseball, basket- 
ball off and on, when eligible. Only man in Chapel Hill who thinks Durham is a 
good town. 

Bill Allen- Keg Squeezer, Dimfool. A truly fine fellow, since he's been running for basebc 11 
manager. Weed Cutters Union. Third baseball team. 'Varsity Public Speaking. 

Red Proctor— D K E (and looks it). Red Headed League. Bane of Freshmen, especially 
in new dormitory, where his fame will never grow stale. 

Jim Capps— Our Serene President. 'Nough said. 

Rusty Davis— Super Numerous. Red Headed League. Shaker of the fragrant sock. 
"Arsenic" with women, or, in other words, a riot among the skirts. Takes a course 
under Horace in order to get all the dope on love. 

E. L. Mackie— Politicians Club. Red Headed League. Bell weather of the Sophomore 
flock. Already crowding Gabriel for his influential position. 

Graham Ramsay— Drink, Kuss, and Eat. Gorgon's Foot. Sacred Order of Fleecers. 
'Varsity Football. Torchlight procession. Aspires to manage (or mismanage) the 
baseball team. 



DI SOCIETY 

Named Dialectic because its members, coming from the western portion of the State, 
speak the peculiar "hillbilly" dialect. The Di hall is home to a frontiersman from the 
mountains at any time, especially Saturday night. The fellow members are so anxious 
that each man avail himself of the privilege that they soak you about four bits if you 
don't. The organization is one of brotherly love, in fact the members would "Di" for 
each other. Freshmen from the west receive their first training in politics running for 
office in this society. Its color is blue, signifying the utter innocence of Freshmen who 
fall for the bull of the membership committee, and allow themselves to be roped in. 

Members proudly point to the oil paintings of distinguished alumni which decorate 
the walls. Most of them date from ante-bellum days. (See Phi Society for further 
particulars). 




. y 




Wy'A f^ K F 



7y/'('V!"i 









i£IEail£limiIMiA^IM^i£MJMIM^IIfiIlSI 




PHI SOCIETY 

So called satirically because of the malevolence of its founders, who were quite the 
opposite of philanthropists in leaving such a destroyer of Saturday nights to posterity. 
Much like the Di Society in many respects, except that it chooses its victims from the 
ranks of unfortunate sandlappers, who aspire to emulate W. J. Bryan and Bill Umstead. 

The meetings are conducted on a fixed and unvarying plan, as follows — 

1 . President calls to order. 

2. Secretary calls roll. 

3. Secretary reads fines imposed for absence from meeting one week previous. 

4. First Censor reads fines for failure to attend meeting two weeks previous. 

5. Second Censor reads fines imposed for absence three weeks previous. 

6. Second Censor reads list of men fined for absence from meeting one month 
previous. 



8. ' First and Second Censors read in order fines imposed on members who were 

9. I present, but failed to serve on program during past month. 
10.- ) 

1 1 . Treasurer reports condition of finances. 

12. Various committees make reports. 

13. Secretary reads subject for discussion and First Censor reads names of those 

expected to serve on program (merely as a matter of formality). 

14. Impeachment proceedings are instituted against those who have not paid fines. 

1 5. Proposed Society banquet postponed, due to high price of lemons and ginger 

snaps. 

16. Meeting adjourns. 





I f f I / % % ./. f 



MMMMiittMM^^MiiiiM^i;i^fi2^arr^ 



FRATERNITIES 

A K E— Drink, Kuss. and Eat. Originally composed of men who were by no means tenderfeet, this fraternity 
now has two factions, the hard, and the less hard. The former, headed by Zollie. is putting up a game fight 
to maintain the original Deke standards. The softening influence of song is having its effect, however. The 
Dekes always sing vesper hymns by torchlight to comfort their woebegone goats the night after initiation. 

K A— Knights of Ananias. Naturally, the membership is rather large. In fact, this organization has commonly 
been mistaken for a Sunday School, and members are often spoken of as Baracas. Appollo Belvidere Mus- 
tachio Otto Metz is an eminent member. The Corn Club. (Big Borden, Pres,). is an offshoot of K A proper. 

* \ 6— Funny Damn Things (R, E. L. Cook, for example). S. Goode for instance. This fraternity is a 
strong advocate of preparedness, as signified by the sword and shield which is worn as a badge. In order 
to keep pace with modern methods, it has been decided to replace the sword and shield with a field gun 
and earthworlis. 

K i; — Keg Squeezers. This fraternity was originated at Bologne. in 1400 (so were sausages). It was trans- 
planted into America by Chris. Columbus, in 1492. The custom of taking beer from kegs, which was in 
vogue among the pioneer members, has never been abandoned, out of respect and reverence. 

B e n — Best Things Possible. This fraternity is one of very high ideals, as seen by the name. In fact, 
Herschel Johnston says it is one of the three to which he would consent to belong. The other one varies, 
according to whom he is talking to. 

A T il — All Tough Ones. Absolutely no Willy boys need apply for membership. Very strong in South Caro- 
lina. In fact, they are stronger there than anywhere else. The Black Brothers. Priestly Conyers. and 
Pete Poge are among the more prominent wooly ones. 

2 A E— Soft And Easy. Conversation rarely rises above a whisper in the - A K House. Everything is 
orderly and quiet, txcept when Bill Ervin forgets himself and kicks up a little fuss. He is promptly silenced 
by Tom Linn. 

S N — Super Numerous. The sacred emblem is the snake, in homage to Snake Simmons, tenor in the Scrap Iron 
Quartette. - X has recently decided to introduce a country club feature for those who do not play foot- 
ball, and has laid off a golf course back of the library. 



CLUBS 




A DORMITORY EPISODE 



WHAT IS A CLUB? 

A quasi organization founded by Herschel V. Johnston, who has a hobby for design- 
ing badges, and wears them gracefully and modestly. 
Its object is to promote either politics or dances. 
It means much to the treasurer. 
It has no capital and no assets. 
It has large liabilities. 

POLITICIANS' CLUB 

Patron Saint Murphy 

Password "Tammany" 

Past "Boss" Kitty Little 

Present "Boss" J. A. Capps 

Assistant E. L. Mackie 

MEMBERS 
Hoke Black Hugh Hester Nemo Coleman 

Bill Unstead J. F. Hackler Lee Edwards 



MUSTACHE CLUB 

(A LOWBROW ORDER) 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE ET IN URBE (Honorary) 



Oliver Towles 


C. H. Herty 


Uncle Bill McDade 


Jim Stroud 


FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 


Big Boy Royster (Charlie Chaplin) 


Charles Daniels (Unbecoming) 


Otto Metz (Kaiser Wilhelm) 


J^'T" 'Pledged 


Gov. Swain 


Holmes Herty ) 


R. E. L. Cook (Cosmetically cultivated) 


Prof. Egerton (Misplaced) 


Jug Webb 


Raby Tennent (Shaved to avoid dog tax) 


Bill Monroe (Dyed, but still living) 


William Wright (Balled, but aspiring) 


E. J. Joyner 


Snake Simmons (Prospective) 


Julian Hart (Incapable) 


Zollicoffer (Couldn't make good) 


John Huske (Emeritus) 


J. H. Cook (Resigned) 


McSwain 






DRAGS 



R. E. L. Cook: "How do you like my moustache?" 

She: "I think it is horrid. " 

R. E. L. C: "Perhaps it will grow on you." 

She: "Oh Robert, you are always thinking of such absurd things." 

He: "I would kiss you if we were not in a canoe. 
She: "Sir! 1 wish to be taken ashore instantly." 

WONDERFUL MAN 

He (declaiming): "Roll on, thou dark blue ocean, roll." 
Week-Old bride: "Oh, Edward, it's doing it!" 

First Med. Student: "Do you think we will get a quiz tomorrow?" 

Second Med. student: "I know it." 

"Why?" 

"Charley Mangum is wearing his dark glasses." 

One of Dr. Wigglestick's Third History papers states that Julius Caesar introduced 
Christianity into England, 55 B. C. 

Johnny Odom, one rainy Sunday afternoon: "Bring out the ginger ale and cheese 
crackers and pickles." 

Buck Wimberly: "Sh-h! here comes a student councilman." 

Belle: "I never judge a man by his clothes." 

Jack: "But you judge a woman by hers." 

Belle: "True, dear, but a man may have other qualities, you know." 

You will have to get ahead of a hustler before you can get in his way. 

She: "The man I marry must be handsome, witty, cultivated, courteous, kindly, 
considerate, and above all, of high moral character." 

He: "In view of the fact that it is leap year, I find myself constrained to ask you if 
I am to regard your words in the light of a proposal?" 

We are going to the masquerade ball disguised as Kappa Sigmas. 
How will you manage it? 
Get on a jag. 



Have you ever noticed Clyde Fore — and aft? 

Professor Bernard: "Mr. Jenkins, what are paradigms?" 
Mr. Jenkins: "Twenty cents." 

Piggy Parker: "I've changed my mind." 

Professor Horatio Williams: "Does the new one work better?" 

Buzz Tennant contemplates starting a stock farm. He has the following animals in 
his possession: a "charley horse," two fat calves, a Latin pony, and a German jack. 

JUSTIFICATIONS 
"Nemo, why are you taking so many courses in Geology?" 

"Well, I'm going into the real estate business, and I thought I ought to know some- 
thing about land. What are you taking two of Wagstaff's history courses for?" 
"Insomnia. I never could sleep in broad daylight before." 

The nearest we came to having a scrap on the campus last year was when the follow- 
ing took place, according to an eye witness. The Freshmen from North Carolina and 
South Carolina were bragging on their respective states. 

"Why they tell me," said the Tar Heel, "that the population of South Carolina is 
over half negro." 

"Don't get personal now," warned the Cole L. Blease protege, doubling up his fists. 

Bystanders intervened. 

The question has recently come up as to whether the Dramatic Club should allow the 
same boys to impersonate female characters for more than one year. The argument that 
it tends to make them effeminate has been answered, however, by the counterclaim that 
in these days of women's rights, men should cultivate effeminacy in order to be masculine. 
So Bruce Webb's day is not yet done. 

One way to be famous is to hobble around on crutches during the football season. 

SOME SLOW 
"Yes," said the "Widow, ' "I spent the entire evening in the Arboretum telling him 
that he had a terrible reputation for kissing girls against their will." 
"And what did he do? " 
"He sat there like a booby and denied it.' 




■THE OLD PEP' 



POEMS AND NEAR POEMS 



THE CHAPEL HILL GIRL 

I come from haunts of puff and cream; 
1 make a sudden sally 
In snowy dress o'er campus green 
To make the students rally. 

With many a curl my hair I fret 
While perfume round me hovers. — 
To win on shady walks the smiles 
Of many happy lovers. 

I chatter over D. K. E.'s; 

I babble over Betas: 

I sow sweet smiles that yield much fruit 

At dances with the Thetas. 

Tho to them all I make my bow. 
To Freshmen I'm most clever; 
For Freshmen come and Seniors go, 
While I stay on forever. 



A lady as proud as old Lucifer 
Is tired of her husband's abucifer. 

If she ever gets free 

She says she will see 
That love doesn't again make a gucifer. 



WAIL OF THE CO-ED 

Tell me not in joyous measures 
That among a thousand boys 
Co-ed hfe is full of pleasures 
As the days are full of joys. 

In the churches not a prayer 
For her soul is offered up; 
Pastors meet her with a stare, 
Offer not a friendly cup. 

"Gentlemen, " on class she's called 
"Fellows." "men." or "boys, " at church; 
Though she's inwardly appalled. 
There's no help in such a lurch. 

From class tables richly spread. 
Crumbs that fall are left to her — 
She can only bow her head. 
Take the crumbs without demur. 

Let her then this lesson learn — 
When she yearns for further knowledge; 
Mind and heart for wisdom burn. 
Let her seek a woman's college! 



Tobacco is a filthy weed; 

I like it. 
It satifies no normal need; 

I like it. 
It makes you thin, it makes you lean, 
It takes the hair right off your bean. 
It's the worst darn stuff I've ever seen- 

I like it. 



I IX. € 



^^^_^^^_^ ^ X^'^^SJSf 



1% r ' 



Authentic (?), Revised, and Positively Unabridged College 
Statistics Compiled by the College Statistician. 

Easiest Mark A Six 

Biggest Knocker Booloo Pell 

Biggest Loafer Holland 

Hottest Sport Fatty Stockton 

Biggest Rounder Billy Steele 

Laziest Cecil Rymer 

Biggest Gas Bag Stronach Wilkinson 

Biggest Book Worm Jimmie Hardison 

Tightest Wad Hoke Black 

Greenest Xon, Ljnn 

Freshest Peter Poag 

Biggest Grouch Adam Thorpe 

Nicest Boy Red Allen 

Prettiest "Tank" Hunter 

Biggest Prevaricator Johnny Odom 

Most Graceful Tie between Bob Vaughn and E. L. Veasy 

Steadiest Man Tom Ruffin 



PESSIMIST 
One who tastes only the lip-salve in a kiss. 








YACKETY YACK BOARD 



Francis 0. Clarkson. Di Editor-in-Chief 

Hugh B. Hester, Phi . Business Manager 

Graham B. Egerton. Fraternities Business Manager 



N. C. Shuford, Di 
W. C. Rymer, Di 
F. H. Deaton, Di 
Hoke Black, A T Q 
T. A. Jones. Jr., A K I 
George Slover, - N 
B. S. Royster, K A 
V. A. Wilhams. S A E 



EDITORS 



W. T. Steele, Phi 
McD. Lewis. Phi 

E. E. Duncan, Phi 
H. V. Johnson, i: -X 

F. C. Jordan. I! ( I 11 
S. F. Telfair. Jr.. '/. t 
F. P. Wooten. 1< ^ 

E. S. Hartshorn, 'I' A O 



H. G. Harper. 1 1 K 'l' 



DEPARTMENTS 



Humor 

Art 

Literature 

Statistics 

Organizations 

Athletics 

Photographs 

Special . 



Hartshorn 

Williams 

Johnson 

Deaton 

Telfair 

Steele 

Lewis 

Shuford 




EDITORIAL 



OUR OPINION 

In The Sketch Book,, Washington Irving uses an old quotation, "If that severe doom 
of Synesius be true — 'It is a greater offense to steal dead men's labor, than their clothes,' 
what shall become of most writers? " We feel the same way about this publication, and 
if the dream Irving describes were to come true we should have past editors and managers 
let loose upon us and stripping us of our stolen garments. But as we can't all be original 
we can fix up some of the same old material so as to please, we hope, the eyes of the pres- 
ent college generation. 

We feel a certain pleasure in perpetuating ourselves in a volume, — a kind of paternal 
pride, if the offspring be a handsome fellow: otherwise we run the risk of becoming no- 
torious rather than famous. 

The Staff has worked splendidly and with willingness that is, some of them have. 
However, for the benefit of coming editors we recommend that the societies and fraterni- 
ties use care in selecting the men who are to represent them on the Board by electing 
only those who will honor the organization they represent by consistent labor. 

Having perused, with pleasure, we trust, thus far the pages of this book, we wish you 
to continue even through the advertisements, which we are sure will be to your advantage 
as well as to those who advertise with us. 




OUR ARTISTS 



WE WISH TO ACKNOWLEDGE 

with thanks, the help of Dr. Archibald Henderson, Mr. R. H. Thornton, Miss Eleanor 
Watson, and Mr. Moses Rountree for contributions to the literary part of the book. We 
also acknowledge the work of the following for the artistic side: 

Jacques Busbee 

L. M. Brink, of the Electric City Engraving Company 

Edwards & Broughton Printing Company 

T. L. Burnett 

T. J. Lilly 

Hilary Crawford 

Max Whitson 




At the Pickwick 




CAPTAIN ISAAC EMERSON 

of 

Baltimore. Md. 

Former Student of the University and Donor of the Emerson Stadium and 
Athletic Field 













-Pres." Battle and His Aunt, Mrs. Phillips 





Sonny Graham 



Bobja 




Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co. 



Over $ 15.000. ()(MI 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 

Korie Over Sli.OOO.OOO Assets <»ver S 1 .OOO.OOO Surplu 



OPPORTUNITY for YOUNG MEN 

WE OFFER TO AMBITIOUS YOUNG MEN AN 
OPPORTUNITY TO ENTER UPON A HIGHLY 
LUCRATIVE AND HONORABLE CAREER 




Many University Men Have Made Good with Us 



IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, WRITE AT ONCE 



SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

A. W. McALISTER, President R. G. VAUGHN. First Vice-President A. M. SCALES, Second Vice-President 

R. J. MEBANE. Third Vice-President ARTHUR WATT. Secretiry and Actuary 



"THE ORIGINAL FOUR" 
Greensboro Fire Insurance Companies 

Southern Stock Fire Insurance Company 

Underwriters of Greensboro 

Southern Underwriters Home Insurance Company 

(Consolidateil with Sciutlu-rn Underwriters 19IIS) 

TWENTY-ONE YEARS OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH 



See that Your Property is Insured in Home Companies 

Write Us if You Want an Agency for a Home Company 
PAID OVER ONE AND A HALF MILLION DOLLARS IN LOSSES IN TWENTY-ONE YEARS 

A. W. McALISTER, Manager C. A. MEBANE, Assistant Manager 



GREENSBORO COLLEGE FOR WOMEN 



CII.VRTKRKD 



Confers the Degree of A.B. in the Literary Department and B.M. 
in the Music Department 



IN addition to our regular classical course, and preparatory 
department open to students having completed the eighth 
grade, special attention is called to the departments of 
Home Economics, Expression, Business, Art, Education, 
Sunday School Teacher Training, Piano, Pedagogy, and to 
our complete School of Music which has steadily grown into 
one of the highest excellence in our country. 



FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 6, 1916 

For Further Information, Apply to 

REV. S. B. TURRENTINE, A.M., D.D., President Greensboro. N.C. 



The North Garohna State Normal 
and Industrial College 

CULTURE SCHOLARSHIP SERVICE SELF-SUPPORT 

Offers to Women a Liberal Education, Equipment for Womanly Service 
Professional Training for Remunerative Employment 



FIAE wf'll-iil;iiinp(l courses leading to degrees iu Arts, Science, Pedagogy. Music and Home 
Ki "Ti'Tiiir- Special courses in Pedagogy, in Manual Arts, in Domestic Science, Household Art 
:ni<l Kr ..iiiiiiin-s; in Music and in the Commercial Branches. Teachers and graduates of 
other roll L-'i- pi' i\ icied for in both regular and special courses. Equipment modern, including 
lurni^liLd durmiiuries, library, laboratories, Literary .Societyhalls, gymnasium, music rooms, teachers' 
training school, infirmary, model laundry, central heating plant and open-air recreation grounds. 
Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Expenses: Board, laundry, tuition 
and test books — S195.00 a year. Tuition free to those who pledge themselves to become teachers. 

For Catalog and other information, Address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, President Greensboro, N. C. 



LEMMERT 



SMART 

COLLEGE 

CLOTHES 



AT 

POPULAR 
PRICES 




ALL 

GARMENTS 
FITTED ON 



COAT AND 

PANTS 

$20.00 

and UPWARD 



BALTI MORE 



H. H. PATTERSON 

Fancy Groceries 

Shoes, Dry Goods, Notions 

Hardware, Etc. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



GREAT NORTH CAROLINA 
STATE FAIR 

RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA 

October 16 to 21, 1916 

FINE RACING SPLENDID MIDWAY 

BEST ATIRACTIONS AND FREE ACTS 
GRAND COLLECTION OF EXHIBITS 

Remember October 16-21 




Carr- Bryant Boot and 
Shoe Company 

DURHAM'S BEST 



Milburn, Heister & Co. 

ARCHITECTS 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Colum hi a L atindry 

Artistic l.aunderers. Dyers 
and Cleaners 



114-116 Fayetteville Street 

Greensboro North Carolina 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 
The ,y\erall Store 

Agency Norris' Candy 



Chapel HiM 



North Carolina 




WHETHER you want to buy or sell Life Insurance you 
should investigate the STATE MUTUAL LIFE, the lead- 
ing Massachusetts Company, a Company which for seventy-two 
years has given real service to its policyholders. 

Our new policies embody every desirable feature known to 
modern Life Insurance: liberal "Disability Clause": dividend in- 
crease of from 25 per cent to 38 per cent over old scale; a 
superior selling proposition for the agent. 

Life Insurance as a profession offers exceptional advantage 
to the College bred man We can use a few high-grade College 
men in North Carolina, and if you are interested in an agency 
connection with a very old Company, which is in the front rank 
for honorable and efficient management, you should communicate 

WITH 

S. W. SPARGER, General Agent 

704-705-706 First National Bank Building DURHAM, N. C. 



Run by Carolina Boys 




We Appreciate Your Patronage Whether Large or Small 



Raleigh's Best Cafes 

The La Fayette 

213 Fayetteville St. 

Wright's 

Corner Martin and Salisbury Sts. 

Wright's Hotel 

Sl.OO Per Day and Up 

W. B. WRIGHT. Proprietor 



J. T. DURHAM 

77?^ Man That Carries 

You There and Brings 

You Back 

Ride in the NEW HUDSON 

The Most Comfortable and Reliable 
Car on the Road 

See Ale on the Street or Call 
Phone 199 



The 

First National Bank 

of Charlotte, N. C. 

Kslablishcd in 1S65 

Capital . . . S 300,000.00 
Surplus and Profits 450,000.00 
Assets - - 2,000.000.00 

4 Per Cent Interest Paid on 
Certificates of Deposit 

Your Business Solicited 

HENRY M. McADEN GEO. W. BRYAN 

President Vice-President 

JOHN F.ORR. Cashier 



North Carolina 

College of Agriculture and 

Mechanic Arts 

The State's Industrial College for Men 

Courses Offered in 

AGRICULTURE HORTICULTURE TRUCKING 

POULTRY RAISING ANIMAL INDUSTRY, ETC- 

CIVIL, ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL 

ENGINEERING 

TEXTILE ARTS AND INDUSTRIAL 

CHEMISTRY 

For Catalog Address 

E. B. OWEN, Registrar 

RALEIGH, N.G. 



E. I. BUGG, Manager E. B. BUGG, Asst. Manager 

Hotel Malbourne 

EUROPEAN 
ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF 

Modern and Luxurious 




200 Rooms 100 Rooms with Private Bath 



On the Washington and Atlanta 
Highway 



DURHAM, N. C. 



CONSERA ATOEY 

DURHAM, N. C. 

OFFERS SUPERIOR INSTRUCTION IN 

Piano, Voice, Violin, Pipe 
Organ and All Theory 
Leading to Bachelor's 
and Master's Degrees 



W. H. OVERTON 



G. W. BRYANT 



E. P. HOLT. Vii 



E. WHITAKER. Secretaiyand Tr 



OAK RIDGE INSTITUTE 



OAK RIDGE, N. C. 




AN old-fashioned Southern boarding school for boys, dating from 1852. Since 
the death of Professors J. A. Holt and M. H. Holt under the management 
of Professors Earle P. Holt and T. E. Whitaker. In its long history it has 
enrolled thousands from the Carolinas and the adjoining States. 

Six hundred acres in campus, athletic grounds, orchards and farm. Six 
modern school buildings. Steam heat, electric lights and showers. Infirmary. 
Library. Active, well-equipped Literary Societies. Healthy, accessible location, 
near Greensboro. More than a thousand feet above sea level. 

Courses thoroughly covering Literature and Science, Business, Teaching, 
Music, Athletics A faculty of nine men who know boys. Discipline and govern- 
ment which appeal to their pride and manliness. 

Cjsi reason ible. SessMn opens September 5th. 1916. Write early for illustrated 
catalogue. Address 

OAK RIDGE INSTITUTE 

OAK RIDGE, N. C. 




Smart Spring Clothes for 
Youn^ Men 



THE young men are a most important factor in our 
business. We want their trade now, and the trade 
they are going to give us in the years to come, if we 
please them. That's why we want them to try 

Mellon's Smart Clothes 

They certainly do have style, the kind of style a young 
man likes; the fact is they are designed by a young man. 
Our Spring Oxfords emd Stylish Soft Hats, as well as the 
newest models of Young Men's Furnishings, are all here. 
Our Parcel Post service is at your disposal. 



Ed. Mellon Company 



8 and 10 West Trade Street 



CHARLOTTE, N. C. 










i 
1 


' ' 1 

THIS ANNUAL IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK 

Edwards & Broughton 
Printing Company 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

Printers, Publishers and Stationers 

STEEL AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS 

MANUFACTURERS OF BLANK BOOKS 

AND LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS 

Engraved Wedding Invitations 

Announcements 

Visiting Cards 

The Only Completely Equipped Steel Die and 

Copper Plate Engraving Plant in 

North Carolina 

HIGH GLASS PRINTING 

ARTISTIC CATALOGUES. BOOKLETS. MENUS 
INVITATIONS, STATIONERY 

Halftones and Etchings Correspondence Solicited 





Attention of Students Who Care 



When looking for apparel of quality visit us. 
Our stock is always clean and fresh from 
the best manufacturers in the Eastern mar- 
kets. We are exclusive in Clothing, Hats and 
Men's Furnishings. A visit will convince you 
that we are the foremost clothiers in the 
State. We will appreciate a call. 

VANSTORY CLOTHING COMPANY 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



"GET IT AT ODELL'S" 

Quality First 

COMPLETE ATHLETIC 
OUTFITTERS 

BASEBALL, BASKETBALL, FOOTBALL, 

TENNIS, TRACK AND GYMNASIUM 

SUPPLIES 

Sweaters, Jerseys and Uniforrtis a Specialty 

Mail Orders Given Personal Attention 

ODELL HARDWARE CO. 

GREENSBORO, >'. C. 

Complete Stock of Ansco Cameras and Photo Supplies 




CORRECT EVENING DRESS 

FOR THE MAN WHO CARES 
IS FOUND AT OUR STORE 




Full Dress Suits 
Full Dress Shirts 
Full Dress Vests 
Full Dress Ties 



Full Dress Collars 
Full Dress Gloves 
Full Dress Mufflers 
High Silk Hats 



MARKHAM-ROGERS CO, 



DURHAM, N. C. 



The 

Provident Life and Trust Company 

of Philadelphia, Pa. 

In form of Policy, prompt settlement of Death 
Losses, equitable dealing \n'\i\\ Policyholders, in 
strength of Organization and in everything which 
contributes to the security and low cost of Life 
Insurance, this Company stands unrivaled. 

PAUL W. SCHENCK 

General Agent for North Carolina 
Rooms 1 and 2, First Floor, Dixie Building GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Fbesh Gut Flowibi 

ROSES A SPECIALTY 

COMMENCEMEIST DECORATIONS CAREFULLY 
EXECUTED 

WEDDING FLOWERS 

VAN LINDLEY GO. 

FLORISTS 

Greensboro North Carolina 





trjjc 






®nit)crs!itp of iSortJ) Carolina 




Maximum of Service to the People of the State 


A. THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 




B. THE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE 






(1) Chemical Engineering 

(2) Electrical Engineering 

(3) Civil and Road Engineering 

(4) Soil Investigation 

C. THE GKADUATE SCHOOL 

D. THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

E. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

F. THE SCHOOL OF PHAKMACY 
G THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 
H. THE SUMMER SCHOOL 

1. THE BUREAU OF EXTENSION 






(1) General Information 

(2) Instruction by Lectures 

(3) Correspondence Courses 

(4) Debate and Declamation 

(5) County Economic and Social Surveys 

(6) Municipal and Legislative Reference 

(7) Educational Information and Assistance 




WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY WHEN YOU NEED HELP 


For Information Regarding the University, Address 




THOMAS J. WILSON, Jr., Registrar 






CHAPtL HIl I.N C 






d 



OLLEGE ANNUALS 

are a specialty" of The 
Observer Printing House, 
°f Charlotte, N. C. — a firm producing 
a uniformly" high class of printed 
matter, and being specially" equipped 
for the prompt and correct handling 
of School and College work. It will 
be to your interest to arrange for an 
interview with their representative 
before closing future contracts Ji* J* 




The School Its Pupils Praise 

Boys are most critical and competent judges. We invite 
you to ask any of our boys — or their parents — why they 
love this school. Ask any questions about our unique 
buildings, superb location, superior faculty, thorough college 
preparation, standcirds of honor, home comforts and all- 
round athletics. Write for their names and addresses. 

BINGHAM SCHOOL 

The Oldest Boys' School in the South 

An unusual and scholarly builder of highest-typed man- 
hood. Has been conducted for 123 years by three generations 
of Binghams. During the past 30 years students have come 
from the U. S. Army, 39 States, and from Europe, Asia 
and South America. A military system which helps to make 
citizens. U. S. Army Officer detailed. Open-air athletics 
most of the year. Write for catalogue. 

COL. R. BINGHAM, Supt., R. F. D. No. 4 

Established 1793 ASHEVILLE, N. C. 

nin^njim '^'o"^ •" the U. S. has been administered for 123 ynars, since 
MJiil^liaill 1793^ h> three generations of Headmasters in the same family 
fi'iim grandfather tii grandson. 

nin<S|liini Alone in the U. S. has, or ever has had, a Captain detailed from 
MJiii^iiaiH ,1j,. Active List of the Army as Commandant of Cadets, all other 
"Ci)llege Details" from the Aetivp List having been Lieutenants. 

RirnJrliim Alone in North Carolina has ever been deemed worthv by 
XJlll^liaiU the Government of a detail from the U. S. Army of a Com- 
mandant of Cadets. 



Bm^ham S '^''^* °' Patronage during the current year extends from the 
^ States of Xi.\v York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Colorado, Missouri, 

Montana and Washmgton on the North, to Nicaragua and Panama on the South, 
and includes every Southern State. 



r' 



n 



Tar Heel Theater 

The Cause of Good Pictures 
in Chapel Hill 




1 
1 

i 
1 
1 
1=.. 


TRIANGLE FEATURE EVERY 


WEEK 

JEFORE 

^1 — II — ir= 


,^ 


ORCHESTRA 


SPEND A PLEASANT HOUR WITH US E 
THE EVENING MAIL 

— II ir=^ii i[=nr=ir=i[=ii i[==ir=ll^=lt^=l[^ 



tlecbric Shoe Shop 

Durham, N. C. 

FIRST-CLASS WORK 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 

GIVE US A TRIAL 



U. N. C. REPRESENTATIVE 

J. CLYDE RAY 



W H BUTLER - - Proprietor 













JS^ 
















s. _:._ 







THl 



¥J 



Appreciates Your Business 
in Chapel Hill 

WHEN IN DURHAM STOP AT 
THE ROYAL 

Most Ufi-to-Date Restaurant 
in the City 

ESTABLISHED 1911 
G. S. WALLINS, Proprietor 



Eubanks Drug 
Company 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Agents 

Nunnally's Candies 



TANK HUMTIB'B 



Leave 




Chapel Hill 


8:30 A. 


M. 


10:20 A. 


M. 


2:30 P. 


M. 


4:00 P. 


M. 


7:00 P. 


M. 




Leave Durham 

9:50 A. M. 
12:40 P. M. 

5:08 P. M. 

8.00 P. M. 
11:00 P. M. 



The First to Give Auto Service Between Durham and Chapel Hill 
THE FRIEND OF THE BOYS 

MOTTO: Satisfaction, Seri'ice and Safety 



Phone 67 at Carolina Dru^ Co., and Leave Order in 
Durham at Royal Cafe 



THE OLD RELIABLE 

C. S. PENDERGRAFT 



AUTO SCHEDULE 

DURHAM TO CHAPEL HILL 

Cars Leave Durham (Union Station and Royal Cafe) for Chapel Hill: 
9:50 A. M. 12:40 P. M. 

5:08 P. M. 8:00 P. M. 

Leave Orders at Royal Cafe, Phone 487 

Cars Leave Chapel Hill (Auto Station) for Durham : 
8:30 A. M. 10:20 A. M. 

2:30 P. M. 4:00 P. M. 

SPECIAL TRIPS TO ORDER 



BOYS 

For Good Fruit, Cakes and Candy, Tobacco of all kinds, 
and Soft Drinks 

TRY ME AT THE AUTO STATION 

Open From 7:30 to 10 P. M. Every Day. 
Iiicludins; Sunday 

ALL THE BEST STATE PAPERS, DAILY A>'1> SUNDAY 
MAGAZINES OF ALL KINDS 



IPacglkwacglls ThmmMs 



ei^^ps'i mmuL, 



Largest and Best of Its Kind in the State 




THE HOME OF GOOD PICTURES 



Special Features Every Day Both Matinee and Night 



COMFORTABLE SEATS AND FINE 
ORCHESTRAL MUSIC 



FOUNDED BY THE REV. ALDERT SMEDES. D.D.. IN 1842 

^cr the (titutaticit of (Girls nixit l^cum; Wamtit 

SEVENTY-FIFTH ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 16. 1916 

"The best education is impossible without a foundation of moral teaching 
which will produce character, and the best education is useless unless directed 
by strong moral principles towards the best ends for the benefit of society." 

"Those things called traditions, which come down from one generation to 
another, in which each new generation of pupils takes a pride, belong to the 
very soul of the life at St. Mary's School." 



Rev. GEORGE W. LAY. RECTOR 





















Peace Institute ,::s1 


FOR THE EDUCATION OF YOUNG WOMEN 

Classical, literary and scienliflc courses leading to diplomas. Special courses. 
Preparatory department. Conservatory of Music. Bestadvantagresin Art, E.xpression, 
Domestic Science, Business, Physical Culture. Large faculty otCollege and University 
trained e.xperts. 

Beautiful semi-suburban property. Modern equipment and sanitation. Board- 
ing students limited to 100. Usually a waiting list. Cultural advantages of the Capital 
City. Wholesome home atmosphere. Cost low considering advantages offered. 

For lUustrated Catalogue and Rates Address 
GEO. J. RAMSEY, M. A., LL. D.. President. - - RALEIGH. N. C 










Tmc Best Practical 
5CM00LS inAmerica 

"The Best School of Its Kind." 
TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF. 



POUGHKEEPSIE. NEW YORK 



IT PAYS TO ATTEND THE BEST SCHOOL 



EASTMAN MEN AND WOMEN— Fifty thousand of them— hold respon- 
sible and well-paid positions in the business world. Ambition plus 
Eastman training will make YOU eligible. 

EASTMAN graduates are in demand. With Eastman training you can 
qualify in a few months for rapid advancement to an executive position. 

Persons desirous of becoming successful accountants, bookkeepers, corre- 
spondents, secretaries, advertisement writers, stenographers, or teachers of 
commercial branches will find at Eastman a most attractive opportunity for 
study and practice. 

Under the Eastman system of instruction students operate practice banks, 
retail and wholesale business, real estate, insurance, brokerage, and railway 
offices. Higher Accounting, Banking, Civil Service, Stenography, Stenotypy, 
Typewriting, Business English, Advertising, Salesmanship, and Penmanship 
courses with experienced, efficient, and faithful teachers. 

Healthful and attractive location in the Hudson valley. All Y. M. C. A. 
privileges open to Eastman students. Moderate expenses. Students enter 
any week-day. Write for handsome, 96-page prospectus. 



ADDRESS 

CLEMENT C. GAINS, M. A., LL.D., 

POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK 



RENT AN 



Underwood Typewriter 




Holds First Place in the Estimation of Largest 
Corporations and Most Expert Typists 



SIMPLICITY 



FEATURES 
SPEED ACCURACY STABILITY 



"The Machine You Will Eventually Buy" 



SAVE YOUR DOLLARS BY TRADING AT C. R. BOONE'S 
THE DE LUXE CLOTHIER, 226 FAYETTEVILLE STREET 



lillllillliilliillilllllliillliR 

GUARANTEED 

CLOTHING 

TAILORING 

SHOES 

liilliiiiliiliililliliilillliiiiiliiiliiii 



C^f^O^r^ 




^^LBm^W^ 



FURNISHINGS 

LEATHER 

GOODS 

HATS 



•• COME AND SEE" IS ALL I ASK 

THE STYLES ARE RIGHT-THE PRICES ARE RIGHT 
AND THEY WHISPER COME AGAIN 



Jjo 


m. 


iWercfjant l^ailorg 




©©. 




523 


FHIRTEENTH STREET, 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


N. 


W. 


Faiatg 


Falbs"!® 


g E3s©©aa©sii-i Wo^Ik^T^suagSaaT) 






McD'^ldiriiSe IPs-aieds 







A. A. KLUTFZ CO. 

(INCORPORATtD) 
SUCCESSORS TO 

DR. A. A. KLUTTZ 

nr^HE Latest in Fine Stationery, College 
-'- Souvenirs, Die -Stamped Stationery, 
Cards and Calendars, Waterman's Fountain 
Pens, Blair's Keystone Stationery, Every- 
thing for the Student. 

Up-to-Date Furnishings; Latest Fads in 
Fancy Shirts, Collars, Ties, Hats and Shoes; 
Select Jewelry for men; Florsheim's, Bos- 
tonian's and Menzie's Shoes. Everything 
the Best and Up-to-Date. 

SOMETHING NICE TO EAT 

Cakes, Crackers, Pickles, Olives and Potted Meats 

HUYLER'S AND LOWNEY'S FINE CANDIES 

SPAULDINGS ATHLETIC GOODS 




Oh' g 



Unusually J^obby C^lothes 



GREENTREE— RICHMOND, VA. 



ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE 

Itn^rjtiTcrs-^^rintprs-^^'tfttiunrrs 

OFFICE AND FACTORY r,, ■■■ . r^■-■ r,, ■ . . r, . CENTRAL STORE 

PH LADELPH A PA 
BROAD & HUNTINGDON STS. rnii.rtuiiurni«. r«. 1 21 8 WALNUT ST. 

MANUFACTURER OF 

CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS 

COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS, CALLING CARDS. DANCE PROGRAMS. MENUS 

STATIONERY. YEAR BOOK INSERTS, INVITATIONS 

LEATHER SOUVENIRS PHOTOGRAVURES 



4 FEB CISX AMD: ijEjDlBJ.1. SlPPlBVieiOl 



You Need Cash 

DFTEN for the want of a small amount of cash, the 
chance of a lifetime to secure a home or business 
interest is lost. 

OPPORTUNITY slips by the CASHLESS. Don't 
let it slip by you. Be ready with ready money in your 
SAVINGS ACCOUNT. If you haven't one, START ONE 
WITH US TODAY. 



One Dollar Opens an Account and We Pay 4 Per Cent 
Interest on Savings 

REMEMBER THAT WE HAVE SAVINGS 

BANKS TO WHICH OUR TELLER CARRIES 

THE KEY, AND DROP IN TODAY AND 

SEE US ABOUT IT 

First National Bank 

We Know Your Wants and Want Your Business 

JULIAN S. CARR, Pre.sident \V. J. HOLLOWAY, Cashier 

DURHAM, N. C. 

SAPE DKFOSrr BOXBS S^^.OO PEE TEAR 



Cy Thompson Says: ?SgTwTlS.""* 

To know how to grow old, it has been said, is the master work of wisdom 
and the most difficult chapter in the great art of fine living. 

From youth to the autumn of life there are two paths. Prudence and 
wisdom are requisites for the way of success, while shiftlessness drives a 
vast army of stragglers along the highway of indifference and ultimate 
failure. 

More than half a century of statistics informs us that only three men in 
every one hundred are self-supporting at the age of 65, and that ninety-seven 
out of every one hundred are absolutely dependent upon others for the com- 
mon necessities of life when they reach this milestone. This would indicate 
that only 3 per cent of the 50.000,000 men in the United States know how to 
grow old successfully. 

From 16 to 25 years of age has been termed the "wild oats" period. It is 
during this period that the egotistical son thinks that he knows more than 
his father. 

During this second period of this anthropologic evolution, from 25 to 35 
years of age, he begins to realize that he knows very little. 

From 35 to 40 is known as the crystallization period ; and if the individual 
has not worked out the formula for success at 40 there is little hope for him. 

During the next half decade, from 40 to 45, more than 74 per cent of all 
men meet with reverses which result in the loss of tlieir entire accumula- 
tions. The age of 45 is said to be the danger line in every man's life. 

At the age of 50 only one in every 5,000 men is able to recover his finan- 
cial footing and independence. At 60 more than 95 per cent of all men are 
dependent upon their daily earnings, their children, other relatives, or charity 
for support. 

And, finally, when this struggling army of humanity reaches 65 the barom- 
eter of success indicates that only three in every one hundred have made 
ample provision for an independent future. 

It is an early start on the right road in life that gives some men such a 
seemingly large advantage over others; but this is nothing more than an 
early acquaintance with thrift. 

One agency especially designed to help the young man fill his storehouse 
for the future is life insurance. The young man who wisely provides him- 
self with an endowment maturing at age 65, or at any age at which he seeks 
retirement, need not fear the future. If you will now line up with the New 
England, this fine old legal reserve ship will help you to weather all of life's 
storms, and the policy will serve as a passport to the harbor of independence. 
The opportunity is now open to you, tomorrow may be too late. Delays are 
dangerous. Write today. 

NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

CHARTERED 1835 BOSTON, MASS. 



COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK BUILDING RALEIGH, N. C, 



THE SOUTHERN SERVES THE SOUTH 

THE ATTRACTIVE WAY 

THROUGH THE SOUTHERN STATES 

SOUTHERN RAILWAY 

PREMIER CARRIER OF THE SOUTH 

f 



Ample and Excellent Through and Local 
Train Service between Southeastern Com- 
mercial Centers and Resort Points. -:- -:- 
Also Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, | 

New York ^ 



THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPING 
CAR DAILY TO CALIFORNIA 



Southern Railway system embraces territory offering un- 
usually attractive and remunerative places for investment 
in agriculture, fruit culture, farming and manufacturing 

FOR KULL INFORMATION AND PARTICULARS APPLY 

O. F. YORK 

TRAVELING PASSENGER AGENT 
305 Fayetteville St., RALEIGH. N. C. 



PRITCHARD, BRIGHT & CO 



DURHAM'S FASHIONABLE STORE FOR MEN 




AGENTS FOR 

Hart, Schaff- 

ner & Marx 

and 

Society 

Brand 

Clothes 



122 West Main Street, Durham, N. C. 



The Royall & Borden Co. 

DURHAM, N. C. 

Manufacturers and Manufacturers' Agents for Everything 

to Furnish the Church, the Office, the School 

and the Home 



Have recently sold the University Furnishings for the 
Peabody Building, Swain Hall. Vance, Battle, Pettigrew 
Dormitories, and refurnishings for the Chapel and several 
of the old Dormitories. 

Have recently furnished complete or in part the Presi- 
dent's Mansion, the Business Manager's Home, and Prof. 
Daggett's Home: also many other homes of the Faculty. 

Have furnished three or four of the Fraternity Buildings 
complete and most of others in part. 

We cordially invite you to visit us and write us for 
samples and estimates for any needs in our line. 



THE ROYALL & BORDEN CO. 

106-108 West Main Street Durham, N. C. 



KODAKS 
FILMS 
AND 

SUPPLIES 




ii;*! WE PAY THE 
'*^' POSTAGE 



YOU 



HAVE, NO DOUBT. MADE THE EXPOSURES CORRECTLY, BUT THE SUCCESS OF THE 



FINISHED PICTURE 



DEPENDS ON THE EXPERIENCE AND CARE OF THE PERSON DOING THE FINISHING 
AS WELL AS THE EQUIPMENT AND QUALITY OF MATERIALS USED 

FOR DEVELOPING FILMS 

WE USE LARGE STONE TANKS, EXACTLY LIKE THOSE USED BY THE EASTMAN KODAK 

COMPANY IN THEIR FINISHING DEPARTMENT. THIS INSURES THE 

VERY BEST RESULTS AND ENTIRELY ELIMINATES 

UNDER AND OVER DEVELOPMENT 

PRICES FOR DEVELOPING 

ROLL FILM (AXY SIZE) lOe. 

FILM PACK_ 



PRINTS 

2M'^y3i or smaller, . . . 3c. 

3Mx4K 4c. 

2J/^x4M 4c. 

SHxZVi 4c. 

3Jix5/i (500. dozen) . . .5c. 

Post Cards (.50c. dozen) . .5c. 



Send Films to FOISTER'S, Chapel Hill, N. C. 









■^> 










ENLARGEMENTS 




Size 


Black 
Mounted 


and White 
Unmounted 


Sepia 
Mounted Unmounted 


5x7 


35 


25 


45 




35 


.51/^x8 


A 45 


35 


60 




45 


6x10 


.50 


35 


65 




50 


8x10 


60 


40 


75 




60 


7x12 


70 


50 


90 




70 


10x12 


80 


60 


1.00 




.80 


8x14 


80 


60 


1.00 




SO 




Ask for 


prices im spcci; 


I sizes n 


>t listed 





M. C. S. NOBLE, President H. H. PATTERSON. Vice-President M. E. HOGAN, Cashier 

The Bank of Chapel Hill 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Capital, $15,000.00 Net Profits, $10,500.00 

THE OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN 
ORANGE COUNTY 



DIRECTORS 



J. S. CARR C. H.HERTY J.B.MASON H.H.PATTERSON 

W.J. A. CHEEK A. A. KLTTTZ M.C. S.NOBLE J.L.PATTERSON 

CLYDE EUBANKS HENRY LLOYD E.P.NORWOOD L W. PRITCHARD 

R. L. STKOWD 



Dick's Laundry Company 

HIGH-CLASS LAUNDERERS 




NEW ^vQw^ ^^^ 

MODERN \^ SANITARY 

111-113 West Market Street Greensboro, N. C. 



SEABOARD 



AIR LINE RAILWAY 



The Progressive Railway 
of the South" 



■■■lillllllMlilllllllililllillllilli 



Shortest, Quickest and 
Best Route 

Richmond, Portsmouth-Norfolk, 
Va., and points in the Northeast 
via Washington, D.C., and South- 
west via Atlanta and Birmingham 




Handsomest All Steel 
Trains in the South 

Electrically lighted and equipped 
with electric fans. Steel elec- 
trically lighted diners on all 
through trains. Meals a la carte 



Free Reclining Chair Cars of All Steel Construction 

SEABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED 

FINEST APPOINTED TRAIN IN THE FLORIDA SERVICE 
OPERATED DURING THE SEASON, JANUARY TO APRIL 



Local Trains on Convenient Schedules. Extremely Low 
Winter and Summer Excursion Rates to All Points 



FOR RATES, SCHEDULES, AND PULLMAN RESERVATION, CALL ON 
YOUR NEAREST AGENT, OR 



C. B. RYAN, G. P. A. 

NORFOLK, VA. 



JOHN T. WEST, D. P. A. 

RALEIGH, N. C 



C. R. CAPPS Vice-President 

NORFOLK, VA. 



WE SPECIALIZE IN YOUNG MENS SUITS AT $10, $15 AND $20 



TEN PER CENT 
DISCOUNT 




ALWAYS 

SOMETHING NEW IN 

HABERDASHERY 

AND HATS 



209 FAYETTEVILLE STREET. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



RALEIGHS LEADING AND LARGEST HOTEL 
EUROPEAN PLAN 

ROOMS WITHOUT BATH, $1,00 AND UP ROOMS WITH BATH, $1,50 AND UP 

The Yarborouch Cafe 
b, h. griffin hotel company. proprietors 

RALEIG H. N, C, 



CAROLINA CAFE 



CAROLINA BOYS 



SUITABLE. SATISFACTORY. SANITARY 



IF YOU LIKE THE SERVICE. TELL YOUR FRIENDS 

IF YOU DON'T. TELL THE PROPRIETOR 



N. F. EDGERTON 



PROPRIETOR 



MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA 

CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS. M. D.. DEAN 



MEDICINE, DENISTRY AND PHARMACY 



Excellent Laboratory and Clinical Facilities 
Climate Salubrious. Living Expenses Low 

FOR CATALOG ADDRESS 

J. R. McCAULEY, Register, Richmond, Virginia 
























... . . < . 






Opposite Post Office Phone 477 




1 


The 




; 


Holladay Studio 




: 


High Class Photography 






Durham, N. C. 






8 






J 

Official Photographer for the Yackety Yack 






. . , . . , 





III.II^^J 





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1 



ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK 
BY 

Buffalo 



THE QUALITY STORE 

SELLS 

Walkover and Dorothy Dodd Shoes 

Arrow Shirts and Collars 

Ladies' and Gents' High Grade 

Furnishings 

ANDREWS CASH STORE CO. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



THERE'S character in footwear — 
sterling qualities which are de- 
sirable show in the correct appearance 
of Lowenberg Shoes. 

THE D. LOWENBERG BOOT AND 
SHOE COMPANY 



The House of Better Sho 



NORFOLK. VA. 



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DILL & COLLINS CO. 

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With and Without a Coated Surface 

PHILADELPHIA. PA. 



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