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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AT CHAPEL HILL 




THE COLLECTION OF 
NORTH CAROLINIANA 



C378 
UPy 
1917 
c. 5 




00016902844 



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This book may be kept out one month unless a recall 
,.«yj notice is sent to you. It must be brought to the North 
■f,*^ Carolina Collection (in Wilson Library) for renewal. 



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^orm No A-369 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 witii funding from 

University of Nortii Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1917univ 



OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE 
CHARLOTTE. N C 



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PublisKed annually, by the Dialectic 
and Philantnropic Literary Societies, ana 
the Fraternities, of the University) of 
Worth Carolina. This, the Twenty) - 
Seventh Volume of the Yackety - Yack 
sets forth in part the records and achieve- 
ments of student life, and is especially 
devoted to the interests of the present 
Graduating Class. 




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DEDICATION 

To those who reahzed that Truth is 
the only medium thru which man 
ma^f grasp that finer significance of life, 
and that genuine progress is made, not 
thru the instruction of the few, but 
thru the enlightenment of the many; 
who saw that man's life could only reach 
its ultimate by satisfying that deep cra^O- 
ing and thirst for knovjledge; and thereby 
incorporated into a Great Institution the 
principles of Equality', Industry, and 
Truth, the influence of which is pulsating 
thruout the veins of a State and 
Nation, we reverently dedicate this vol- 
ume of the Tackety Yack, as a token of 
our appreciation to the people of the State. 



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I NI tne construction of tnis Seventeenth 
Volume of the Yackety Yack, we have 
striven to give it that twofold purpose for which 
we think such a publication should exist. We 
ha^Je endeaiJored to unfold before the student - 
bodj) a clear and comprehensive record of the 
collegiate year, and at the same time represent, 
to those who are interested, a compendium of 
our college life. 

It is our sincere hope that this book will be 
trul>) representative of Carolina life, and will 
stimulate a deeper interest among the people 
of the State in the spirit of their University, 
that they may better realize the great mission 
of service which the institution is rendering 
both to State and Nation, and come into closer 
contact with the molding influence of the 
future destiny of our State. 

To the student -body, maj) the book furnish 
in after life a memoir of their alma mater, and 
bring back reminiscences of the many pleasant 
days spent in dear old Chapel Hill. 



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>WCKETy VA^K 17 




The University 

and 

The State 




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Wilmington: "The City by the Sea' 



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Goldsboro : " We Go Forward ' 




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Raleigh : " The Capital City ' 



MflXKETy VA^K'lT 



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Durham Renowned the World Around' 



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Winston - Salem : "The City of Industry" 



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' Watch Charlotte Grow ' 



>WCKETy VA^K 'i7 ^ 




' Where Nature's Occult Secrets Are Revealed ' 



MA.\:KETy VA^K 17 




'Where Those Who Are Athirst for Knowledge Mav Drink to Their Fill' 



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' Where Memories Pervade the Atmosphere " 



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Where Legal Minds Are Cultivated, and Some that Are Not' 



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>5aXKETy VA^K '|7 f^ 



THE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE 

XN THE name of the creative genius of this institution, the Father 
of the University, the youth of this academy of learning, facing 
with clear-eyed consciousness the great task and privilege of 
responsible citizenship to which they are so soon to be called, 
dedicate this true record of their student-life to the State of North 
Carolina. 

The fathers of the commonwealth, in the very founding of the Uni- 
versity, categorically declared its object to be: "The Great Cause of 
Humanity." William Richardson Davie, fine flower of our soil and life, 
avowed that the object of the University was "to form citizens capable of 
comprehending, improving, and defending the principles of government; 
citizens who from the highest possible impulse, a just sense of their own 
and the general happiness, would be induced to practice the duties of social 
morality." In this high sense is this volume, the record of the life of the 
youth of the commonwealth, dedicated to the State which gave them this 
rich and ample opportunity of realizing here the meaning of education in 
a democracy — the preparation of citizens for the practice of the duties of 
social morality. 

Today the University of North Carolina, refusing longer to remain 
cloistral in its remoteness from the radiant central activities of civic 
responsibility and public service, gladly goes forth into the familiar 
avenues of the people, responsive to the vital needs of a new age, and 
vibrant in sympathy with its just tasks. One common purpose animates 
its spirit, from president to aspiring pupil — to make live and live more 
abundantly in the daily walks of common life, the essence, the soul of the 
larger culture and humane instincts of the race. This university soul finds 
its true expression in ministry to the intellectual wants and the spiritual 
needs of the great masses of a democratic people. Viewed in the grand per- 
spective of enduring culture, the university of the new era can no longer 
rest content to educate the individual mind alone. Its clear destiny is to 
educate, to illumine the popular mind — to raise the standards of living 
itself to the highest level of enlightened social consciousness. 

The heart of the youth of this University burns with the conviction 
that the light which illumines today his alma mater has been kept aflame 
thru the years by the fuel of service, of patience, of struggle, of grim hard- 
ship, and unhesitating self-sacrifice. Today the greater University rallies 
on all fronts and along all battle lines in the mighty conflict with the grim, 
sluggish forces of crass ignorance, of benighted isolation, and of blind 
provinciality. 









^vKETyyA^K'i7^ 



This volume is dedicated to North CaroHna — in love and devotion and 
the will to serve. For to the student here North Carolina stands as the 
evolving symbol of American democracy, giving to each individual the 
oppor^^unity of fair, free development, reposing just faith in mankind, 
and daring to believe in the final justice of the race. Bred in him this 
youth shares the consciousness of resourceful strength and stern self- 
reliance inherited from a breed of men who came hither to tame nature 
and to master the recalcitrant wilderness. In his veins he feels the legacy 
from a century of pioneers — the indomitable passion for successful self- 
expression, for efficiency, and for creative achievement. Shorn indeed of 
a great measure of distinction and greatness would be this nation if bereft 
of the pioneering genius of a Boone, the love of liberty of a Hooper, the 
prophetic insight of a Davie, the legal acumen of an Iredell, the granite 
conservatism of a Macon, the flaming patriotism of a Jackson, the clamant 
Americanism of a Benton. From this early time until now have welled up 
out of North Carolina streams of creative contribution which have helped 
to make the nation, the Republic, what it is — the inflexible spirit which 
knows no compromise, the passionate belief in liberty and democracy, and 
the unchanging faith in the worth and dignity of average humanity. 

Today, in this era of supreme responsibility, when the State shares 
so prenonderantly in the control of our national and international destiny, 
this volume is dedicated to North Carolina — by the students of the true 
State University to the true American democratic commonwealth, whose 
greatness is unthinkable without her University, and whose ideal is unat- 
tainable save thru prevision and wisdom in the building of a richer and 
humaner civilization. 

— Archibald Henderson 




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PRESIDENT EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM 



^AXKETV X^^^K 'i7 ^ 




THE DEANS 




TWA^K 



FACULTY 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M., D. C. L., LL. D., President 
Gorgon's Head; Golden Fleece; i: A E; * B K; T K A; 2 T 

Ph. I!., lliiiversity of North (;n.,lin,i. TX98; Librarian, il.i.l,. iX.,.); Instructor in Englisli, ibid., 
1899-1901: Associate Professor of I n-li-li. iWM.. i9oi-:904; .\- M.. ('Iiniiliia University, 1902; Student, 
ibid., 1904-190=; Professor of i:iii;li~li. IniMi-ity of North (a:"liii.i. 11:14—; Dean of the College of 
Liberal Arts, ibid., 1900-1913; .Sci.iil; IV.m-Ktu. ibid., 1913-1914; I'visidiiii, ibid., 1914— ; LL. D.. Erskine 
College, 1914; I). C. L., University ..f the South, 1914; LL. 11., Wake Forest College. 1915; LL. D., 
Lafayette College, 1913. 

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

A. H., University of North Carolina, 1849: A. M., ibid., 1852; Tutor in Mathematics, ibid., 1850-1854; 
LL. I).. Davidson 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 Venable Professor 

of Chemistry 
A K E ; A X 2 ; * B K 

Student, University of \'ireinia, 1874-1879; University of Bonn, 1S79-1880; A.M.. Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Goettingen, 1881; Student, University of Berlin, 1889; LL. D., University of Pennsylvania, 
i9oi;'D. Sc, Lafayette College, 1902; LL. D., University of South Carolina, 19051; LI.. D., University 
of Alabama. 1906; LL. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1913; Professor of Chemistry, University of North 
Carolina, 1880—; President, ibid., 1900-1914. 

Walter Dallam Toy, M. A., Professor of the Germanic Lpnguages and Literatures 

X ^^; n A 
M. A., University of Virginia, 1882; Student, University of Leipzig, 1882-1883; University of 
Berlin, 1883-1885; College de France, 1885; Professsor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, University 
of North Carolina, 1SS5— ; Student, University of Berlin, 1910-1911. 

William Cain, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Mathematics 

A. M., North Caiolina Military Polytechnic Institute, 1866.; Professor of Mathematics and Engineer- 
ing, Carolina Military Institute, 1874-1S79; Professor of Mathematics and Engineering South Carolina 
Military Academy, 1882-1889; Professor of Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1889 — ; LL. D., 
University of South Carolina, 1916. 

Henry Horace Williams, A. M., B. D., Professor of Philosophy 
Golden Fleece, 4> K :i 

A. B., A. M., University of North Carolina, iS8j; Professor of Philosophy, Trinity College (N. C.l, 
1885; B. D., Yale University, 1888; Fellow, Harvard Universitv, 1889; Professor of Philosophy, Universitv 
of North Carolina, 1890 — . 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology 

A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 1883, Fellow, ibid., 1887-1889; Ph.D., ibid., 1S88: Professor of 
Biology, University of North Carolina, 1891-1904; Student, Universitv 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., 188S-1890; 
olcgv, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1890-1892; Instructoi" in Geology Harvard 
"' ■ ■ ' or of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-1893; Pro- 

i!^93— ■ 

Charles Staples Mangum, A. B., M. D., Professor of Anatomy 
Gimghoul ; Z 4- 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1891; M.D., Jefferson Medical College, 1894; Assistant and 
1894-1895; Graduate Student. L'niversity of Chicago. 1906; Professor of Anatomy, 
• ■• - ' - ■ Harvard University, 1912, 1913. 

Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Pharmacy 
Gimghoul; 2 AE; K ^l- 

!., Wake Forest College, 1S92; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1894; Professor of 
and Dean of the School of Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1897 — . 



Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Professor of Pedagogy 

K 2 

Student. Davidson College and University of Xorth Carolina; Commandant, Bingham School, 
1S80-1883; Superintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C, 1883-1898; Professor of Pedagogy, University 
of North Carolina, 1898 — ; Dean of the School of Education, ibid., 1913 — . 

Isaac Hall Manning, M. D., Professor of Physiology 
<I>K2 

Student. University of North Carolina. 1S82-1886; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid.. 1886; M. D.. Long 
Island College of Medicine. 1897; Student. University of Chicago, 1901. 1903; Harvard University. 1902. 
i90fi; Professor of Physiology, University of North Carolina, 1901 — ; Dean oi the School of Medicine, 
ibid., 1905 — . 

George Howe, Ph. D., Professor of the Lafiti Language and Literature 
Gimghoul; Satyr; Z*, QA, <1.b;k 

A. B., Princeton University. 1897: ,\. M.. Ph.D.. University of Halle. 1903; Student. Oxford 
University, 1903; Professor of Latin Language and Literature. LTniversity of North Carolina. 1903 — : 
Student, American School of Classical Studies at Rome, 19 12- 19 13. 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D., Professor of Eeonomie Geology 
Gimghoul; A TO; :; H 

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

Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B., Professor of Seco^idary Education 

*BK; 2T 

.\. B.. University of Xorth Carolina, 1903; Superintendent of Schools at .\shboro. 
Professor of Secondary Education. University of North Carolina. 1905—: State Inspecto 
School, 1905 — . 

William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D., Professor of Pharmacology 
Gorgon's Head; - X 

Assistant in Biology, University of Xorth Carolina. 1S99-1900; Assistant in .Vnatomy. ibid, 1900-1901 ; 
M. D.. ibid. 1903; Student, L^niversitv of Clricago. 1906. 1Q07, 1908: Professor of Pharmacology. Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 1905 — . 

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

A. B., Trinity College ( N. C). 1892; Instructor in Greek and Latin, ibid., 1892-1893: Professor of 
Latin, Greensboro Female College. 1894-1898; Fellow in History. Columbia University, 1899-1900; Lecturer 
in History, ibid., 1900-1901; Ph. D., ibid., 1902; .Associate Professor of Economics and History. LTniver- 
sity of North Carolina. 1901-1906; Professor of Economics, ibid., 1906 — ; Dean of the Graduate School, 
ibid., 1909 — . 

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

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

Archibald Henderson, Ph. D., Professor of Pure Mathematics 
Gimghoul; 2X; OA; *BK; 2T 

.\. B.. University of Xorth Carolina. 1898; .\. M.. ibid.. 1899; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid.. 
1S98-1902; Student, LTniversity of Chicago, 1901; Ph.D.. University of Xorth Carolina, 1902; Fellow and 
Tutor in Mathematics, LTniversitv 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 Sorhonne. 1910-191 1—. 

Joseph Gregoire deRoulhac Hamilton, Ph.D., Alumni Professor of History 
Gimghoul; Amphoterothen ; K A; <J> B K 

ALA.. University of the South, 1900; Ph.D.. Columbia University. 1906; Associate Professor of 
History, University of Xorth Carolina, 1906-190S; Professor of History, ibid., 1908—. 



.^^j^.:.... >5^KETy>:^K'.7«3; 



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

Gimghoul ; - A E 

Ph. B., B. E.. University of North Carolina, tSgi ; A. B., Harvard University, 1892; A.M., ibid.. 
[893; Instructor in Physics. University of Georgia, 1894-1897; Adjunct Professor of Physics and Electrical 
Engineering, ibid., :897-i898; Professor of Physics and Astronomy, ibid., 1898-1908; Student, University 
of Berlin and Charlottenburg Technische Hochschule, 1905-1906; Professor of Physics, University of 
North Carolina. 1908—; Dean of the School of Applied Science, ibid.. 1911— . 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph. D., Professor of History 

<S>B(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 Henry Winston, Professor of Law 

Gimghoul ; * A e 

Student. University of Texas. 1897-1898; University of North Carolina. 1899-1900; Graduate United 
States Military Academy, 1905; Student. University of North Carolina School of Law, 1905; Professor 
of Law, ibid.. 1909 — ; Student. University of Michigan. 1910. 

William Morton Dey, Ph. D., Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures 
Gorgon's Head; Satyr; AKE; il A; *MA; * B K 

B. .\.. .M. A.. University of Virginia, 1902; Student in Paris. 190.1; A. M.. Harvard LIniversity, 1904; 
Austin Teaching P'ellow ibid., 1905-1906; Ph.D.. ibid.. 1906; Student in Spain and Italy, 1906; Assistant 
Professor of Romance Languages. LIniversity of Missouri. 1906-1909; Professor of the Romance Languages, 
University of North Carolina, 1909 — . 

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

<!> BiK 

Ph. B., UniversiW of North Carolina, 1902; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1902-1906; .\. M.. 
ibid., 1904; Student, Cornell University, 1905. 1906. 1911; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. 
University of North Carolina, 1906-1910; Professor of Civil Engineering, iljid., 1910 — ; Acting Dean of 
the College of Liberal Arts. ibid.. 19:3-1914; Dean of the College of Liberal .\rts. ibid.. 1914—. 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A. B., Professor of Law 
Gorgon's Head ; K A 

A. B.. University of North Carolina, 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 Laiv 
A T n 



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

A. B.. Dartmouth College, 1904; Teacher in the Groveland High School <Mass.), 1904-1908; A.M.. 
Dartmouth College. 1908; Director of the Clinic for Subnormal Children. Clark University. 190Q-1010; 
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. Cornell University. 1897; A.M., Harvard University, 1897; 
Assistant in Chemistry, ibid.. 1897-1900; Ph.D.. ibid.. 1900; .Associate Professor of Chemistry. Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 1900-1912; Professor of Organic Chemistry, ibid., 1912 — ; Student. University of 
Berlin. University of Bonn. Swiss Federal Polytechnic, 1910-1911. 

Parker Hayward Daggett, S. B., Professor of Electrical Engineering 

.\s5istant in Electrical Engineering. Harvard Universitv. 1908-1909: S. B., ibid.. 1910; Acting Pro- 
fessor of Electrical Engineering. Universitv of Nortli Carolina. 1910; Associate Professor of Electrical 
Engineering, ibid.. 1910-191.5; Professor of Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1913 — ; Acting Dean of the 
School of .\puUed Science, ibid., 1915-1916. 




^^^ 



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

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Librarian, ibid., 1901 — ; A.M., ibid., 1902; Ph.D., 
ibid., 1905; Associate Professor of Library Administration, ibid., 1907-1912; Student, Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1910; Professor of Library Administration. University of North Carolina, 1912 — ; Director of the 
liureau of Extension, ibid., 1914 — . 

James Munsie Bell, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Chemistry 

I). .\., University of Toronto, 1902; M. A., ibid., 19051; .\ssistant in Chemistry, Cornell L'niversity, 
19112-1903; Graduate Scholar in Chemistry, ibid., 1903-1904; Sage Fellow in Chemistry, ibid., 1904-1905; 
Ph.D., ibid., 1905; .Xssociate Professor of Physical Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1910-1913; 
Professor of Physical Chemistry, ibid., 1913—. 

Edwin Greenlaw, Ph. D., Professor of English 
Gorgon's Head; Satyr; n A; 2T; *BK 

.\. B., Northwestern L'niversitv, 1897; A.M., ibid., 1898; A.M., Harvard University, 1903; Ph.D., 
ibid., 1904; Instructor in English. Northwestern University. 1898-1902; 1904-1905; Instructor in English. 
University of Chicago. 1904, 1907; Professor of English. Adelphi College, 1905-1913; Professor of English. 
University of North Carolina, 1913 — . 

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

.-\. B., Dartmouth College. 1903; .\. M.. New York University. 1909; Ph.D., ibid., 1912; Supervisor 
of Schools and Principal of High Schools in Massachusetts and .s'ew Hampshire. 1903-1912; Supervising 
Principal. Leoiiia. X. J.. 1913; Professor of School .\dministratinn, 191.1—. 

James Bell Bullitt, A. M., M. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology 
* r A; * B K 
A. B., Washington and Lee University, 1894; .^. M., ibid., 1895: M. D.. University of Virginia. 
1897; Demonstrator of Anatomy, ibid., 1898-190.1; Professor of .\natomv and Pathology, University of 
Mississippi, 1933-1913; Professor of Histology and Pathology, L'niversitv of North Carolina, 1913—- 

EUGENE Cunningham Branson. A. M., Professor of Rural Economics and Sociology 

A.M.. Trinity College ( N. C), 1894; A.M., Peabody College (Tenn.), 1899; President State 
Normal School, 1900-1912; Professor of Rural Economics and Sociology, ibid., 1912-1914; Professor of 
Rural Economics and Sociology, L'niversity of North Carolina. 1915 — . 

Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D., Registrar 

A T <> ; * 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 L^niversity of Chicago, 
1903, 1906; .Associate Professor of Latin, University of North Carolina, 1902 — ; Registrar, ibid., 1908 — . 

William Stanly Bernard, A. M., Associate Professor of Greek 

Gimghoul; TKA; tAO; 2T; fii 

Student, Episcopal Theological Seminary (Va.), 1893-1895; .A. B., University of North Carolina, 
1900: Librarian, ibid., 1900-1901; Instructor in Greek, ibid., 1901-1906: A. I^l., ibid., 1904; Associate Pro- 
fessor of Greek, ibid., 1906 — ; Student, L'niversity of Chicago, 1906, Columbia L^niversity, 1909, 1910, 1911. 

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

Student, Universitv of North Carolina, 1S97-1900; M. D., University of JIaryland, 1902; Instructor 
in -Anatomy, Universitv of North Carolina, 191.5-1906; Demonstrator in .Anatomy, ibid., 1906-1908; Associ- 
ate Professor of .Anato'my, ibid., 1908 — . 

George McFarland McKie, A. M., Associate Professor of Public Speaking 
n A; ST 

Graduate, Emerson College of Oratory, 1898; .A. B., A.M., University of North Carolina, 1907; 
Student, Harvard University, 1907-1308; Instructor in English, University of North Carolina, 1899-1908; 
Associate Professor of Public Speaking, ibid., 1908 — . 

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

A. B., University of Virginia, 1906; Student, .Johns Hopkins University, 1906-1909; Student in 
France, 1908: Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1912"; Associate Professor of the " 
University of North Carolina, 1909 — . 



34 



i^TTKETy VA^K i7 



Thomas Feux HickerSON, A. M., S. B., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 

■hiH ''''■"i University of North Carolina, ,904; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1005-1008- \ M 
fniVer's',?ror-North'c"™Hn".^!'',=,o';-l'.''"" "' Technology, ,,09; Associate Profe'ssor of cfvi^ feetij^g! 

Kent James Brown, Ph. D., Associate Professor of German 
B e n:*B K 



ty of 



A. B., Dickinson College 1901 ; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903 • Student U 
?v1v» '■=.^°'*'"°'' ^'"'•^"t' University of Munich, igog-fg..; Assistant in Cermkn University of'Penr; 

Norman Foerster, A. M., Associate Professor of English 
n A 

Stnr^en■^ H;V„?Tn'''' University, 1910; Instructor in English, Harvard .Summer .School, ,9,0 ,9,,- 
.Student, Harvard University, 1910-191,; Instructor in English, University of Wisconsin loi .10,,' .\ \1 
ibid., 191..; Associate Professor of English, University of Nonh Carolina, 1914— ■* ' 

James Holly Hanford, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English 
Gorgon's Head; *T; n A- * B K 

.908; ^s^ucS^^E^^L^Ji!l^^:'^9.'^°t;3'^'\S^,?^rKif^:^rs''&nS^ ibK'"^"' '" ^"''t- '"''■ 

Professor of English, Unive;sity of N'orth Carolina, .914— fc-ngli^h, ibid., 1909-1914: Associate 

Robert Lane James, C. E., Assistant Professor of Drawing 
Gimghoul; - H; A T 9. 

Un,ver'!t"y''oTriorth'"c"olinI?^-9?3^.^- ""- '""'''' ^^'---'.V- ■<>'-' ^ Assistant Professor of Drawing, 

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

John Grover Beard, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy 

K E; jK* 

P„, ^Assistant in Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1908-1909; Ph C. ibid 1000 • Instructor In 
Pnarmacy, ibid., 1909-1914: Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, ibid., 1914--. ^^' '""'™'^'"' '" 

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

linal 19"'- •• ^"""^^ ■•""' CcUegc. .908-1910; Instructor in Geology, University of North Caro: 

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

lnstrtictr''in"BiLTy?'ibid.,'"'°9',4i'."°''"'' ""■ •'^^'^'^"' '" ^°'^">-. ''"''- '^'i-'9^4: A.M., ibid., ,9.4; 

Henry McCune Dargan, Ph. D., Instructor in English 
Satyr; <!> AO; n A 

unive4;!■^9^rM,.E:;■■c;d;;%;-^-^r•.n^^;;;;i-;:^^vS!!^■;^NJ^^ 

Richard Hurt Thornton, A. M., Instructor in English 

Gimghoul; Satyr; *Ae; QA; 2T 

■WA A. B., Virginia Christian College, 1907; Graduate .Student, Columbia University 1011 10, , ■ 4 M 

ibid., 1914; Instructor in English, University of North Carolina, 1914--^ Liuveisity, 1911-1914, A.M., 

GusTAVE Adolphus Harrer, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin 

Instru4i^in?;a:^rUni^::j!^^1rN^;S^cI?oli^a. ^^;^-.'''^^ ^"^'™'='" '" ^■-^■«' "-''- '^'^-.S.s; 



Clarence Ballew Hoke, B. S., Instructor m Chemistry 

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

WiLIAM Whatley PiERSON, Jr., Ph. D., histnictor in History 
Gimghoul; i: A E; * B K 

A. B., University of Alabama, 1910: Teaching Fellow in English, ibid., 1910-1911: .\. M., ibid., 
1911: A. .\1., Columbia University, 1912; Graduate Istudent, ibid., 1911-1913; Assistant in History, ibid.. 
1913-1914: Instructor in History, ibid., 1914-1915; Instructor in History, University of North Carolina, 
1915 — ; -Ph. D., Columbia University, 1916. 

William Walter Rankin, Jr., A.M., Instructor in Mathematics 

B. E., North Carolina College of .Agricultural and Mechanical Arts, 1904; Professor of Mathemaatics, 
Fredericksburg College, 190S-191 i ; .\. M., University of North Carolina, 1912; Fellow in Mathematics, 
ibid., 191J-1913; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1913-1914, 1915 — ; Student, Harvard University, 1914- 
1915- 

Elden Ivan Staples, S. B., Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

S. IS., .Massachusetts Institute ot Technology, 1914; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, 1915' — . 

Edgar Willis Turlington, A. B., B. C. L., Instructor in English 

Golden Fleece; fi A; A T 1); * B K 

.\.V,.. University of North Carolina, 1911; .\. B.. Oxford University, 1913: B. C. L., ibid., 1914; 
Instructor in Latin, University of North Carolina, 1915-1916; Instructor in English, ibid., 1916 — . 

Joseph Henry Johnson, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of School Administration 

* AK 

.\. H.. University of North Carolina, 1910; .\. M.. ibid.. 1914: Ph. n.. University of Illinois. igi6: 
.\ssistant Professor of School Administration, University of North Carolina, 1916 — . 

John Leo Campion, A. M., Instructor in German 



Student, Royal Gyn 

University, 1912: .-Xssistant Master, Newman School, Hackensack, N. J.. 1903-1904; .\ssistant, English 
Seminary, University of Berlin, 1909-1911; Instructor in German, Pennsylvania State College, 1912-1913; 
Instructor in Modern Languages, Princeton University, 1914-1915; Johnston Fellow, .Tohns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, 1914-1915; Instructor in German, University of Washington, 1915-1916; Instructor in German, 
University ot North Carolina, igih— . 

Albert Philip Happel, Ph. D., Instructor in tlie Romance Languages 

■I>BK 

.\. 1!.. Harvard University. 19.0; .\. M., ibid., 1914; Ph.D., ibi.l., 1916; Student in France, 1911; 
Instructor in Romance Languages. Harvard University. 1914-1916; Instructor in the Romance Languages. 
L niversity of North Carolina. roi6 — . 

James Strong Moffatt, A. M., Instructor in English 
.\. I!., Erskine College, 1911; .\. M., Princeton L'niversity, 1914; Instructor in English, University 
of North Carolina, 1916—. 

John Marcellus Steadman, Jr., Ph. D., Instructor in English 

Z T 

A. B., Woftord College, igug; .\. M., ibid., 1912; Student, University of North Carolina, 1913-1914; 
Student, L'niversity of Chicago, 1914-1916; Ph.D., 1916; Instructor, Woflford Filing School, 1909-191J; 
Headmaster, ibid., 1911-1914; .-\ssistant in English, University of Chicago, 1915-1916; Instructor in English. 
University of North Carolina. 1916—. 

Clinton Walker Keyes, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin 

<!> B K 

University, 1910; Ph.D.. ibid.. J913; Instructor in Latin, University of North 

Benjamin Franklin Auld, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics 
*B K; ST 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1916; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid.. 1916—. 



36 



X^V^KETy VACK 'i7 



OUR PRESIDENTS 



By Kemp Plummer Battle, Ex-President University of North Carolina 



E 



ROM the opening of the University in 1795, to 1804, the chief 
officer was called the Presiding Professor. I sketch them in the 
order of their incumbency. First, Rev. David Ker, D. D., once a 
Presbyterian minister located at Fayetteville. His style was 
"Professor of Humanity." He served until July, 1796. His resignation 
was demanded by the Trustees because he em- 
braced the infidel opinion, then fashionable. After 
leaving Chapel Hill, he studied law, and thru the 
influence of Governor Stone was appointed by 
President Jeflferson District Judge of the Terri- 
tory of Mississippi. Dr. Ker was born in North 
Ireland, 1758, and educated at Trinity College, 
Dublin. He died in 1805. His descendants stand 
high in Mississippi. 

The next Presiding Professor was Charles 
Wilson Harris, a native of Cabarrus County, elect- 
ed Professor of Mathematics in the summer of 
1796. He was an excellent man. He resigned at 
the close of the year, and practised law in Hali- 
fax with marked success. He was a victim of 
tuberculosis, and after a voyage to the West In- 
dies, seeking health, died in Sneedsboro, Jan- 
uary 15, 1804. He was educated at Princeton University, then 
lege. He was elected a Trusteee of the University in 1800, and was 
a member of the Visiting Committee. He never married, but his brother 
Robert left worthy descendants. His uncle, Charles Harris, M. D., had a 
flourishing medical school, and the doctor's son, William Shakespeare 
Harris, was very highly esteemed. 

Joseph Caldwell was the next Presiding Professor. He will be 
described hereafter. 

Then came James Smiley Gillaspie, often spelled Gillespie, in the place 
of Caldwell, who resigned. He was from the village of Martinsville, which 
took the place of the old Guildford Courthouse. His first year was fairly 
successful, but in 1799 many students rebelled against his authority, even 
laid violent hands on him. On his resignation, Caldwell was induced to 
accept the oifice a second time. 

Mr. Gillaspie became a Presbyterian minister, and settled on land of 
the Transylvania Colony, of Kentucky. He married Fanny, daughter of 




DR. KEMP 



Col- 




Samuel Henderson, a brother of Judge Richard Henderson. Her mother 
was Elizabeth Calloway, who with her sister and Daniel Boone's daughter 
were the three girls captured by the Indians, and rescued by Boone and 
others. 

Presiding Professor Joseph Caldwell continued to hold his office until 
1804, when on motion of William Gaston, afterwards Judge of the 
Supreme Court of this State, the office of President was created, and he 
was unanimously chosen. He was born 1773, in Lamington, N. J. ; son 
of Joseph Caldwell, M. D. His mother was left a widow two days after 
the birth of her son, but being able and energetic she gave him a superior 
education. He graduated at Princeton at the age of nineteen. He was a 
tutor in his alma mater in 1795, pursuing theological studies in his leisure 
hours. The next year he was, on the recommendation of Professor Harris, 
elected Professor of Mathematics in the University of North Carolina. 
He gained high reputation as a scholar and administrator. In 1799, he 
delivered an able address on George Washington, which was published in 
pamphlet form, as was his sermon at the funeral of Prof. Samuel A. 
Holmes. He published a series of letters, under the nom de plume of 
Carlton, advocating public education. He was employed in 1813 as an 
expert in locating the boundary line between North and South Carolina. 
In 1812, he resigned the Presidency, in order to devote himself to mathe- 
matics. He published a book on Geometry. 

In December, 1812, the Trustees elected as President, Rev. Robert 
Hett Chapman, a Presbyterian preacher of New York. He was a good 
man, and his sermons were highly approved, but the war fever was among 
the students, and he was a Federalist. He had a troublesome Presidency. 
There was in the Chapel open rebellion against his authority. In 1816, he 
resigned his office. He returned to the work of the ministry, having 
charges in Virginia and Kentucky. In 1816, on Dr. Chapman's resigna- 
tion, Dr. Caldwell was recalled to the Presidency by a unanimous vote of 
the Trustees. In 1824, he went on a tour to Europe, the Trustees allow- 
ing him to spend six thousand dollars for an astronomical clock and 
telescope, a transit, and books. In 1831, he ei'ected the first astronomical 
observatory connected with a university or college in the United States. 
After his death, the building, being abandoned, was soon burned. 

Dr. Caldwell became a Presbyterian minister before coming to North 
Carolina. His sermons were strong, but unadorned. He died January 
27, 183-5. His body rests at the back of his monument, by the side of his 
wife, Helon Hogg, widow of William Hooper, son of the Signer of the 



38 



Declaration of Independence, and of her son, Rev. Dr. Wm. Hooper, once 
a Professor in this University. 

In 1841, the County of Caldwell was named in his honor. 

Dr. Elisha Mitchell was Chairman of the Faculty from 1835 to 1836. 
He was Professor of Mathematics in the University from 1817 to 1826, 
and then Professor of Chemistry, Mineralogy, and Geology, until his death 
on Mount Mitchell, in 1857. He was born in Washington, Conn., in 1793, 
and graduated at Yale. He wrote many papers on scientific subjects, and 
a book on the geology of North Carolina. 

David Lowry Swain was born January 4, 1801, and was elected Presi- 
dent in 1835. He was a native of Buncombe County, and hence was called 
by the students "Old Bunk." He was educated 
at the classical school of Rev. George Newton, of 
Asheville; entered the Sophomore Class of the 
University of North Carolina, but remained only 
four months on account of the sickness of his 
father. He was Representative in the Legislature 
five times, beginning in 1824. In 1829, he was 
chosen Solicitor of the Edenton Circuit, but was 
transferred to the Superior Court, as Judge. He 
was elected Governor three consecutive years, 
beginning 1833. He was Delegate to the Consti- 
tutional Convention of 1835. He was President 
of the University from January 1, 1836, to July, 
1868. The University was prosperous under his 
administration until its ruin by the disastrous 
War between the States. The sale of the Revolu- 
tionary land warrants, donated by the State, gave 

it an endowment of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, and the rail- 
road system enabled students to journey to Chapel Hill from distant points. 

President Swain showed wonderful pluck in keeping the University 
open during the war. But the reconstructed State Government, in 1868, 
ejected the Trustees and Faculty. President Swain did not live to see the 
failure of the new management. He died August 29, 1868. He was a 
man of uncommon kindliness of disposition, popular manners, and strong 
intellect. He had a wide knowledge of our State history, and of the biogra- 
phies of public men. 

The new Trustees elected as President, Solomon Pool, of Elizabeth 
City. He was a second-honor graduate of this University in 1853, was 
Tutor of Mathematics until 1861, then made Assistant Professor. In 




DR. FRANCIS P. VENABLE 



VA^IKETy VACK 'i7 



1866, he was Deputy Appraiser under the United States Revenue Service. 
He was a man of ability, but, as the University had no income, and the 
Alumni generally were hostile to the new organization, success was impos- 
sible. After a year's trial, the doors were closed. He became a Methodist 
minister after his election as President, and stood high in his church, 
receiving the degree of D. D. 

In 1874, in pursuance of a Constitutional amendment, the General 
Assembly elected a new Board of Trustees, and the University was 
reopened September 5, 1875. Rev. Dr. Chas. Phillips was elected Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Chairman of the Faculty, holding the latter 
office for one year. 

Dr. Phillips was born in Harlem, N. Y., July 30, 1822; graduated at 
this University in 1841, with first honor. He was then a student and 
graduate of the Princeton Theological Seminary, and ordained a minister 
in the Presbyterian church. He was a Tutor of Mathematics in the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina from 1844 to 1854, then Professor of Engineer- 
ing to 1860, then Professor of Mathematics to 1868. He was then Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Political Economy at Davidson College until 
his transfer to this University. He resigned his chair in 1879, from fail- 
ing health, and died in 1889 — May 10. He was honored by this University 
with the Degrees of Doctor of Divinity (D. D.), and of Laws (LL. D.). 
He was author of a book on trigonometry, and was a man of powerful 
intellect. 

Kemp Plummer Battle was elected President in June, 1876. He had 
been active in work for the University, and as Chairman of a Committee 
secured a subscription of twenty thousand dollars for repairs of buildings. 
He graduated in 1849, was then Tutor of Mathematics for four years; a 
Trustee from 1862 to the closing in 1868. He was State Treasurer under 
Governor Worth's administration, and was a Trustee, member of the 
Executive Committee, and Secretary and Treasurer from 1874. 

He practised law for twenty-two years in Raleigh. He was the first 
President of the revived North Carolina Agricultural Society. From 1877 
to 1884, he presided over the Summer Normal School of the University, 
the first kind in the Union. In 1881, he aided in procuring the first State 
appropriation for the support of the University — five thousand dollars. 
In 1885, the Legislature increased the appropriation to twenty thousand 
dollars, taking away the annual Land Grant money — seven thousand, five 
hundred dollars — two years afterwards. In 1891, he resigned the Pi-esi- 



m '' ' 

dency, and was elected Professor of History. In 1907, he retired on the 
Carnegie Foundation, and was made Professor Emeritus of History. He 
was honored by Davidson College, 1879, with the Degree of Doctor of 
Laws (LL. D.), and by the University with the same in 1910. He is 
author of the History of the University, in two octavo volumes, and of 
numerous historical sketches. He was born December 19, 1831, near 
Louisburg, in Franklin County. In 1886, he was a mem.ber of the Board 
of Visitors of the Military Academy at West Point. 

George Tayloe Winston was unanimously elected President in 1891, 
and served until 1896. He was born in Windsor, October 12, 1852; was a 
student of the University 1866 to 1868, then of the Naval Academy, then a 
graduate and Instructor of Cornell University. In 1875, he was chosen Pro- 
fessor of Latin and German ; and, in 1885, of the Latin Language and Liter- 
ature in this University. While Professor, he published able pamphlets, 
critical and historical. He was honored with the Degree of LL. D. from this 
University, and from Trinity College, N. C. He revived the Summer Normal 
School. In 1896, he accepted the Presidency of the University of Texas, 
and after some years resigned it in order to return to his native State as 
President of the Agricultural and Mechanical College. After some years 
of faithful service, he resigned under the Carnegie Foundation. He is 
now engaged in historical writing. 

Edwin Anderson Alderman was unanimously advanced to the Presi- 
dency in 1896, from the Professorship of History and Education in this 
University. He graduated in 1882, gaining the Mangum Medal for oratory. 
He then i-apidly passed thru the Superintendency of Graded Schools, of a 
Summer School, the Presidency of the State Teachers' Association, to the 
Professorship of History and Literature in the State Normal and 
Industrial School. He is one of the most brilliant educational orators in 
the land. He was a member and Secretary of the Board of Visitors to the 
Military Academy at West Point. He has written valuable historical pam- 
phlets. In 1900, he accepted the Presidency of Tulane University, and 
since has become President of the University of Virginia, with continually 
increasing reputation. He was born in Wilmington, N. C, May 15, 1861, 
and was prepared for the University at Bethel Military Academy, in Vir- 
ginia. He has been honored by Degrees of Doctor of Civil Law (D. C. L.) , 
from University of the South, and LL. D. from University of North Caro- 
lina, Tulane, Johns Hopkins, Columbia, Yale, Williams, Dartmouth, and 
Harvard. 



'A^KETyyA^K f 



Francis Preston Venable was elected President in 1900, by unanimous 
vote. He was a student of the University of Virginia in 1874-1879, then 
of the University of Bonn, and obtained his Dortorate of Philosophy at the 
University of Goettingen, in 1881. He was a student of the University of 
Berlin. He was Professor of Chemistry in this University from 1880, won 
distinction by contributions to chemical journals, and by educational 
treatises on scientific subjects. He was honored with the Degree of LL. D. 
by the University of Pennsylvania, of South Carolina, Alabama, by the 
Jefferson Medical College ; and by Lafayette. He was President of the 
Southern Educational Association. He resigned the Presidency of the 
University in 1914, and by unanimous vote of the Trustees resumed 
his chair. Dr. Venable was prime factor in the organization of the Elisha 
Mitchell Society, and frequent contributor to its journal. He is now 
engaged in publishing a book on some of the latest chemical discoveries. 
He was born November 17, 1856, in Prince Edward County, Virginia, his 
father being a Professor and Chairman of the Faculty. 

Edward Kidder Graham was unanimously elected President in 1914, 
to succeed Dr. Venable. He graduated at this University in 1898, was suc- 
cessively Librarian, Instructor, Associate Pi'ofessor, and in 1904 Professor 
of English in this University, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and 
Acting President in 1913. He is honored with the Degree of LL. D. from 
Erskine, Wake Forest, and Lafayette Colleges, and that of Doctor of Civil 
Law (D. C. L.) , from the University of the South. The President possesses 
in a marked degree a big bi-ain, wide scholarship, dignity, and suavity of 
manners. He was born in Charlotte, October 11, 1876. 







i 


it. 



in. KUWARD K. GRAHAM 




C/asses 



_Ty^A 



CK'iT 




/A^KETyVA^K 



CLASS POEM 

Mother of our myriad hopes 
And of di-eams of the future youth's vision can see, 
While our fancy in half fear toward fuller life gropes, 
Our heart goes reluctant, it lingers with thee. 

E'en as we plunge into the fray 
We are starred by the magic — a thrice-aided band — 
For tvhile time hath exacted but four seasons' pay, 
We have groum a decennium — white art of thy hand. 

Tell to the loorld, thou soft-tongued pine, 
In whose murmur ive greiv to our Now from our Then, 
When Ambition hath flown, still will memory twine 
'Round the freedom-fraught campus that dared us to be men. 

So, smiling at the word, ice part, 
Tho toe never can part, most radiant star. 
For till pi)ies cease to sigh 'neath the soft breeze's art, 
What Thou and Thy Spirit art, Mother we are. 

— Alfred M. Lindau 




46 



-^A^KETyVA^K 



William Reynolds Allen, Jr. 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Age. 21; Weight. 150; Height. 5 ft. la'/, 



.^^PV 




Frank Ewing Allred 
Aberdeen, N. C. 

; Weight. 155: Height. 5 ft. ii J^ 




TU3X UON 
F)(?SUE WITH 
ME — I'n HflIM IT 
RND THflTS ALL 




Phi. Society: Vice-President Class (i); Create 
Council (2): Baseball ( t, 2I ; Assistant Manage 
Baseball Team (3); .\thletic Council (4); Man 



ager Vars 


ity Baseball (4): .Assistant Manager 


* 


••Magazine' 


• (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Presi- 




dent \\-ayi 


le County Club ; International Polity 




Club; Ger 


man Club; Oasis; Coop; Gimghoul ; 


"FRAXK" is one of the serious minded in our 


K2. 




Class. If there is any point in philosophy that 
you are in doubt about, he'll help you, or at 
least sympathize with you. "FR.\NK" is one of 


•■BILL" 


is a combination of a student, social 


the steady, plodding kind; enjoys his studies, and 


bull, and 


athlete. His popularity won for him 


works consistently. He is a comfort to his 


the place 


of Varsity Baseball Manager, and to 


friends, and well-liked by all who know him. The 


say that 


••BILL" is one of our best men is 


Class of Seventeen is more than glad to have him 


putting it 


mildly. 


among its number. 



XA^KETy VA^ K \7 



William Bryant Austin 
Laurel Springs, N. C. 



Gladys Avery 
Morganton, N. C. 



Age. i6(?t: Weight, uo : Height. 5 ft. 8 





Di. Society: Y. M. C. A.; North Cai 
Club; President A. W. A. Club (--); Dyn 
Manager "Yackety Yack" (4). 



A good-looking man instinctively seeks popu- 
larity, and therefore "BILL" does, because he's 
good looking. His face is an open book, in 
which is reflected the whole man. With his 
talent both in debate and business, "BILL" 
meets the world in a four-cornered position, and 
we can predict the results. 



The moment this good friend set foot on the 
campus, she belonged. Speaking of versatility- 
frogs and logic, congeniality, and L'niversity 
sermons — they're all the same to her. We are 
told that she used to run the Normal Seminary, 
and we believe it — she's competent to run any- 
thing, from a nation to a mere man's heart. 
Ladies and gentlemen, we present "MISS 
GLADYS AVERY"— our ideal of a woman. 



48 



A^TKETyVA^K 



Agnes Hyde Barton 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Herman Glenn Baity 
Harmony, N. C. 



Age, 16 ( M : \\t 



Height. 5 ft. 7 




OUR &E5r BET- /ii WS^'' 
SHE RLWF^Vt. r^'^v\ 
WIN5-HERR,Ta!^'^k S^ 




of the Co-Ell I.( 



Demonstrator of the fact that a girl's place in 
5 University is not that merely of scholar and 
:luse. As Miranda, in the Pageant; as loyal 
oter on the side lines at Richmond; or simply 
Gipsy on the campus, with the joy and zest 
living, she has enlarged the life of the Co- 
i, and cast her wholesome spell upon all. 



President Iredell County Club (3); Y. M. C. 
A. Cabinet (4) ; Vice-President Athletic Asso- 
ciation (4) ; President Di Society (4) ; Assistant 
Editor "Tarheel" (4) ; Elisha Mitchell Society ; 
.Assistant in Physics (3, 4) ; Latin- American 
Club; Math. Society; Assistant Editor "Yackety 
Yack" (4); Class Treasurer (4): .\mphoterothen ; 
Golden Fleece : ^ T ; * B K. 



Anointed by Chrisler, confirmed by Harring- 
ton, and ordained by Doc Harding, he goes forth 
proclaiming the laws of Physics. Th. 
and the campus, all find him at his best. 



VAV K PT V v^r K 



James Carl Barnard 
Franklin, N. C. 



Troy Thomas Barnes 
Lucama, N. C. 



Weight. 135; Heiglit, 5 ft. »', 



Age. 23 ■ Weight 





Di -Society; .Ma 



Club; V. M. C. A. 



Phi .Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Xoith Carolii 
flub; Vice-President Wilson County Club. 



"1!AP.K" never worries about his ^vork— or any- 
thing else ; but he's always there with the goods 
when "Hick" blinks or "Big Noise" pitches 
up an octave. He spends his vacations cow- 
[umching out West ; and likes it. He's a master 
hand with the gentle kine, also; so we expect 
such a combination of qualities to bring him 



"TONY" is a sober good fellow, who 
Durham, eats up English, and loves a 
Wilson County. -\ big heart and busii 
head makes "T. T." one of our best- 
been an assiduous worker, and would ha 
pro-Ally had he never met Oliver Towles. H 
alert mind, and tenacity of purpose, predict h 



goes to 
girl in 
less-like 
He has 
ve been 



>^^KETy VA^K '•■' ^^^'^?^_ 



William Braddy Barnes 
Lucama, N. C. 



Robert Plato Brooks, Jr. 
Woodsdale, N. C. 



Age, 29; Weight. 175; Height, 5 ft. 6 








President and 
CIul) ; North 



Phi Society; Mathematical Club; Elisha \V\X- 
ciiell Scientific Society. 



"W. li." 
slipped in u 
quietly to 
men. With 
and a heart 
hobbies are 
will return to Lucama, and make good the 
he has at Carolina. 



nannounced four years ago, and 
A'ork. Now he is one of our 
a waist measure of forty-four in 
in proportion, he is liked by all. 
sociology, farming, and politics. 



"R. P." — a tall, dreamy lad, who works mathe- 
matics for recreatioTi, attends the Pickwick 
religiously, preserves his own counsel, can hold 
a hand of pinochle until the cows come home, and 
otherwise possesses the emoluments prerequisite 
sful career. 




A^KETyVA 



William Ernest Bird 
Whittier, N. C. 



Milton Clyde Campbell 
Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight. 160; Height, s ft. 9 




ni Society: V. M. C. A. 









* 










A rare 


old 


■'BIRD- 


■ from the 


Cullc 




: Normal. 


but with 


as 


fine tail 


feath< 


rrs a; 


i one 


wou 


lid desire. 


A good 


c-or 


isistent v 


,'Orker 


. he 


has 


ably 


prepared 


himself 


for 


the journey ( 


jf life, and w 


e predict 


that he 


wi 


.11 not c 


rawl 


thru, 


but 


fly 


thru on 


wings. 





















<?.N08 




HOU'DOTHEY'CO'lTi 



E.Hiur "Yackety 
V. M. C. A.; B<^. 



liehind those tortoise-shell glasses we seem to 

;ee "Old Man Socrates" himself. "Still water 

uns deep," so we are told ; therefore, we take 

t that "CAMP" holds the inside track when it 

reading between the lines. Four years 

ve shown us that we have in this man a fort- 

s of sound judgment, and a friend upon whom 

can depend. 



ha 



ITyVA^K 



James Arthur Capps 
Bessemer City, N. C. 



David Vance Carter 
Liberty, N. C. 



Age. 27; Weiglit. 170; Height. 5 ft. 9 





NOW LET'S SEE 
tHRt HftlR To Th" 
LfFT "j;^ OFF RNDi 
-fH" One -to "T 

91 PfP cfNT wiuj 

Finish tri' Soe 

AN' r-^flKe My 
Pftv3 WORK 96 
FK CENT Cul?f - 



a ftEO- 

METRICRU 

5HnMPoo , r0t2 
PflTtOH - HjO 




I)i Society; V. M. C. A.; President Gaston 
County Club (2, 3): Dramatic Club; Dramatis 
Personae ( i ) ; President North Carolina Club 
(4); Class President (3); Greater Council (3. 
4) ; Student Council (3) ; Assistant Editor "Tar- 
heel"* (3); Assistant Editor "Magazine" (2, 3); 
Editor-in-Chief "Magazine" (4) ; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet : Steering Committee North Carolina 
Club (2, 3): Satyr; O^; -^y. 



"JIM" turned out the best "Magazine" 
years, managed all our stunts, and the Class, t 
in our Junior year. When it comes to busin 
ability, he's all there, and then some. St 
ming up, he's easily one of our best. 



of 



Hi Society ; Freshman 
Cabinet (4): North Ca 
County Club ; Assistant 



ebater: V. M. C 
ina Club ; .\1 
Library (4). 



"D. V. C.\RTER"— a man who has the 
courage of his convictions. He fears no man's 
opinion; he decides questions for himself, and 
stands by his decisions even tho he stands alone. 
He combines that firmness, solidity, and stick-to- 
it-iveness which goes to make up a man. 



<ETyyA^K'i7^ 



Harold Stevens Clark 
Leicester, N. C. 



James Millar Coleman 
Asheville, N. C. 





ti^H^//m 



Graduate Cullowhec Xormal ('15); I)i Society: 
Junior Orator; "Yackety Yack" ]ioard : High- 
School Dehating Union : Iluncomhe County 
Cliih. 



V. II. C. A.; Buncombe County Club; Class 
Football (t, 2, 3), Captain (2); All-Class (2, 3); 
\'arsity Football (4), Assistant Manager Varsity 
Football Team (3), Manager (4); Scrub Base- 
ball (1. 2, 3): Athletic Council: Wearer of "N. 
C"; Montford Club; MA*: K 2. 



Cullowhee sent him down here, booming voice 
and all — but. booming voice above all. He dis- 
sects frogs over in Davie Hall with the same 
quiet ability that he does an opi>onent's argument 
on the floor of the Di Hall. He is laying his 
foundations for the studying of medicine, wherein 
we prophecy for him a successful career. 



bull 



r.uick 



11 ; when better men are prod 
do it; l.ut they've got to go some to 
product. Good fellow, athlete, student 

nd— "COLEMAN." 



ill bui 
Carolii 



:.^.,,^.^'yA^K 



Alvah Haff Combs 
Columbia, N. C. 



Farrell Moffatt Crawford 
Cornelia, Ga. 



Age. 20; Weight, 




1 f^M -fH' 616, [ Cgfe. 





Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Xorth Carolina 
Club; German Club; Class Tennis (i, 2); Var- 
sity Tennis (3, 4); Captain and Manager Var- 
sity Tennis (4): Wearer of "N. C." 



When it comes to Tennis— 


well, here is the 








■hole works — player, captain, a 


nd manager. His 








liility, however, is not ccnfin 


ed to the tennis 


He is short, fat. 


a G 


orgian, a Cole Bleasite, 


ourts alone. I5y being a frier 


d, he has gained 


and a North Carol 


nian. 


He goes forth over the 


he friendship of all. When 


in after life we 


campus singing, " 


I hav 


en"t missed a cuspidore 


eview the individual members 


of the Class, we 


in over five years" 


and 


his classmates recognize 


an truly say "ALVAH" was 


a man who stood 


that truth, poetry. 


and 


'RED J." are strangely 


or principle. 




blended there. Or 


e of 


the best of our best. 



"|??^i^i£SSf5K- VAT" U F TV VA^ K 



Karl Brooks Crawford 
Marion, N. C. 

Age. 25; Weight, 180; Height. 5 ft. 



Gordon Bryant Crowell 
Lincolnton, N. C. 

21 ; Weight. 141 : Height. 5 ft. g'/i 




al Society; Secretary McDc 
'arsity Football Siiuad ( i. -. 



veil County 
3); Varsity 




Di 



Cla 



ck (I): Class Football 



Society 

(I, -". 3. 4): Assistant Manager Varsity Track: 
Manager Varsity Track (4); Athletic Council; 
President Dynamo (4) ; President Lincoln 
County Club; Commencement Ball Manager; 
C.erman Club ; II K A- 



Taking Med., graduating, and making Varsity 
football all in four years is some dose ; but this is 
just the pill that this gent swallowed, and he 
is still the same good-natured, easy-going fellow. 



When the Democratic party looks for a poli- 
tician qualified to manage a presidential cam- 
paign, its search will be rewarded by the dis- 
covery of "GORDON." College politics and 
athletics are his hobbies. He intends to study 
medicine, and his capabilities, coupled with his 
refusal to accept failure, are qualities which will 
brine- him success ami fame. 



56 



■'(5s 



XA'CKETyVA^K 1/ 



Ernest James Dail 
Kenansville, N. C. 



Wilson Bitting Dalton 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Age. -'3 : Weight. 



1: Height. 5 ft. 



Age. 20 : We 



Height. 5 ft. lO'A 




i 



/^•^ 




x> 



This son of Duplin has chosen for his life 
work the greatest of all professions — namely, 
farming. He is bound to succeed in this, if his 
determination shown in college can be taken as 
a criterion. Goes about his tasks in an easy 
and smooth fashion ; and results always come 
from his labors. 



Y. M. C. A.; Manager Class Baseball (i); 
Class Football (2) ; Glee Club (3) ; Mandolin 
Club (3. 4) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; Vice-President 
University of North Carolina Musical Club (3), 
Assistant Manager (4) ; Assistant Editor "Yackety 
Yack" (4) ; Leader Junior .Prom. (3) ; Assistant 
Leader Gorgon's Head Dance {4); German 
Club; Shack; Oasis; Gorgon's Head; K A- 



"WILSOX" is a happy combination of jolly 
good fellow, hard worker, and sociability. His 
is a disposition, and comradeship, which, like 
spearmint gum — the memory lingers. 

Look out. Success; there are no specks on him! 




^A^KETy y^ 



Robert Eddens Devereaux 
Salisbury, N. C. 

22; Weight, i6u: Height, 5 ft. 6'A 



Edgar Alexander Dobbin 
Legerwood, N. C. 



Age. 21 ; Weiglit 



45; Uciglit. 5 ft. H'A ins 





Di Society; Rowan County Club: Class Hasket- 
I'.all (i, 2, 3); Varsity Gym Team (2, 3); Win- 
ner First Place in Gym. ; Gym. Instructor (4) ; 



C. .\. ; Dramatic Assoc 
Club; Oak Ri.lge Club. 



"BOB" is as grouchy as an old maid, when 
things don't suit him— a thing which doesn't 
happen often. He is the best gymnast on the 
"Hill," but does not let this interfere with his 
studies or love aflfairs. One of the best eggs 
here, and is universally popular; has enough pep 
and brains to insure his success. 



"DOBS" came to the "Hill" possessed with 
a great yearning for knowle.lge; but the lure of 
"la femme" turned his attention elsewhere, and 
before he had regained his equilibrium the 
immortal Wagstaff had made a pass at him, and 
lo and behold! he lost his scalp in the f^rst en- 
gagement. He got his revenge, tho ; and has 
since been browsing rather freely in Charlie 
Lee's lots. 




Xa.^KETyyA^KV 



Earl Edward Walters Duncan 
Woodsdale, N. C. 

.ge, 22; Weight, I-': Iteight, 5 ft. g in: 



Daniel Eugene Eagle 
Statesville, N. C. 

Age. -.3; Weigln. 105; HeiKln. 5 fl. 





/ 








V. ir. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Society; High-School 
Debating Union; President Buies Creek Club; 
Class Football (3); Scrub Football (4); Fresh- 
man Debate (i); Commencement Debate (3); 
Assistant Editor "Yackety Yack" (3); President 
Phi Society. 







V. M. C. A. ; Di Society ; Xorth Carolina 
Club; Secretary Iredell County Club (3); Presi- 
dent Latin-American Club (3); Class Football 
(_', 3); Class Basket-Ball {3). 



"EARLY," as his name indicates, has a time 
for doing everything ; and is always on time. 
"EARLY" will succeed — not because he is un- 
like others, but because other men can depend 
on him to do what he says hell do. 



'Tis passing strange — a philosopher, a football 
player, and a Y. M. C. A. watchdog. That, and 
more, is what has developed from the meek 
Freshman of four years ago; for, in addition, he 
carries with him the friendship of all. 



^^ K cr X WA.^ K ' ■' 



Paul Blaine Eaton 
Yadkinville, N. C. 



Age, 24; Weight, 165; Height, 



David Nesbit Edwards 
Ronda, N. C. 



Age. 2i: Weight, 



Height, 5 ft. 9 






Hit) FAVORITE 5P0RT_ 
D01M6 N0THlN6i - 



Di Society: Latin-Amevican Club; Reporter 
nd Publicity Manager North Carolina Club (4)- 



Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club. 



A'hen it comes to the studying-by-the-midnight- 
stunt, Abe Lincoln and the rest of the boys 
t as well shake a bush. Graduating in three 
irs, and at the same time making good grades, 
! the results of his endeavors. He comes to 
by adoption; and we are content with the 



Back in the mountains lies Mars HilV. How 
do we know? Because that's where "NEB" 
comes from. He is a lively fellow, who, instead 
of worrying over books, takes courses in 
Economics and Education, and argues with all 
who will listen. He hasn't told us what he 
wants to do; but, whatever it is, he'll do it. 



60 



X^KETy ^ 



'//mvV 



JuHN Grady Eldeidge 
Bentonville, N. C. 



Aubrey McCoy Elliott 
Columbia, S. C. 



Weight. 1.1-' : Height. 5 ft. 




{/'W-- 




Phi Society ; SanipS' 



Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Associa- 
tion; Mecklenburg County Club; President South 
Carolina Club; Candidate for Honors in English; 
Assistant Editor -'Yackety Yack" ; OA; *BK; 
2 X. 



Here is hard works twin brother; and hard 
work must be a chicken, 'cause he certainly is a 
good egg. He made high marks, without boot- 
ing his professor (how few are his imitators!); 
and drinks Charlie Lee's dope thirstily. If Sun- 
day afternoons are any criterion, he holds no 
grudge against the female of the species. Later 
life won't see him far from the top of the ladder. 



".\UUREV" is ( 
become more and 
you know them, 
of Burns or Milton 
comedy, and is m 
Shakespeare than 
counter. 



of those quiet fellows wdio 
ore a live wire the better 

can get more pleasure out 
lan he can out of a musical 

at home in the throes of 

Jew is behind a bargain 




yyA^K'i7 



Samuel James Ervin 
Morganton, N. C. 



Clyde Vestal Ferguson 
Terr, N. C. 



Age, 20; Weight, 160; Height, 6 ft. 



Age. 24: Weight, 165; Height, 6 ft. 





Di Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Colonial Dames First 
Prize (i, 3), Second (2) ; Assistant Editor 
*'Magazine" (3); Class Historian (3, 4); Burke 
County Club; President (4), Vice-President (3), 
International Polity Club; Vice-President Class 
{4) ; Commencement Marshal (3) ; Secretary 
Greater Council (4) ; Vice-President Junior Law 
(4); Dynamo; German Club; C 
Ball Manager (4); M A 4> ; 2 T- 



Everything he meets, responds, and at once a 
sympathetic friendship ensues. Like Midas, he 
has that magic touch which makes everyone he 
meets his friend ; and consequently he is liked 
by all. 



Long-legged, and "long-headed, "FERG." is one 
of our best men. Like some arctic glacier before 
you know him, he at once thaws out on 
acquaintance, and becomes the j oiliest of com- 
panions. When a good man is needed, or a 
friend wanted, then "FERG." fills the bill. 



j^A^KETy XA^K I 



Adger Carter Forney 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Marion Butler Fowler 
Hillsboro, N. C. 



Age, 2j; Weight. 








Di Society; Guill 
C. A.; Associate Me 
Mathematical Clubs ; 
Institute of Electric 
Electrical Engineerin 



ird County Club ; V. M. 
nber of Elisha Mitchell and 
Student Member American 
il Engineers ; , Assistant in 
r. V.X 



President Durham County Club (2); Assistant 
Manager "Tarheel" (3) ; Advertising Manager 
"Tarheel" (4); Chairman Educational Depart- 
ment V. M. C. A.; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; 
Treasurer Class (2) ; Treasurer North Carolina 
Club (2) ; Contributing Editor "Magazine." 



* 



"A. C." doesn't stand for alternating current, 
but it ought to, 'cause most inginerally you can 
find him at the Electrical Engineers' Lab., mess- 
ing around with amperes and things. That "rara 
avis" — good sense, good taste, and good fellow, 
rolled into the type cf man that sees big. and 
does things worth the doing in the right way. 



Here's to "BUBBA," Prince of Branson's Imos. 
If you can find anything in the student life 
that "MARION" hasn't been connected with, you 
are durned good. His chief delight is the man- 
aging of the "Tarheel," and his cliief recreation 
going to Durham to see his girl. "BUBBA'S" 
all right; we're jealous. 



'^WW'- 



VA^ K E Ty VA^ K 'i7 



William A. Horsley Gantt 
Wingina, Va. 



Henry Grady GoonE 
Connolly Springs, N. C. 



Age, 24 : Weight 



Height, 5 ft. loK' 




fl RECOR.W 
OF H1& COLLcC 
f\Cl-U£l/£l^£tHTS 




Cio-'u): Track Squad; 



i-etary Medical Society. 



ni Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; President Burke 
County Club (3); North Carolina Club; Archi- 
bald D. Murphy Educational Club; Latin-Ameri- 
can Club. 



This si.indle-legged s 
Virginia, and much to ou 
become reconciled to 1 
coming to us, "W. A.' 
addition to pri 



imen hailed from 
itonishment we have 
transaction. Since 
as won a host of 
ig himself a man of 



ried activities and eminent capabilities. 



"GOOUE" is one of Billy Noble's proteges, 
and is very much an admirer of that aforesaid 
gentleman. He is a fellow of much stability, 
possessing a great store of energy and an indomi- 
table will power. Gifted with a good nature, and 
a smile that withstands everything, this youth 
has won a place in our hearts. 



64 



ATTKETy VA^K 'i7 ^' 



Coffey Harlan Gryder 
Taylorsville, N. C. 



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



Age, 24 ; Weight, 



Height, 5 ft. 9 ins. 





NO CHARPiCTER-iSTlCSll 
--THt LaX-YSTlFF — 
— I truST naJOM'-T 

—I Him 




HE OO&iMT 

To \AjR.i-re fl Few 

NOTES TO 




])i Society; North Carolii 



Di Society; V. M. C. A.; North Carolina Chih ; 
Latin-.\merican Club; Iredell County Club; Class 
r.asehall; All-Class liaseball (3); Class Football; 
IToIv Rollers. 



If you want to know anything about the West, 
ibout how to concentrate yourself to your books, 
>r about love-making, ask "GRYDER." He has 
'xplored these fields of activity. By his diligent 
tudy, he got ahead of most of us, and finished 
lis course in three years, and has already proven 
lis ability as a pedagogue. 



■■GWALT" is one of the kohinoors of I 
Class. .\ good, all-Vound type of fellow, 1 
celling in the field of athletics and the sph( 
of friendship, we all admire him greatly, 
will take some going to get ahead of this mod 



VATIKETy VA^K 'i7 



Joseph Watkins Hale 
Louisburg, N. C. 



Henry Green Harper, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Weight, 135: Height, 5 ft. 9 







V. M. C. . 


\. ; Math. 


Club; Pi- 


d Society 


; Elisha 


Mitchell Scie 


ntit^c Soci 


ety: Mor 


ite 


Carlo 


Club. 


"LITTLE 


JOE" is 


a charte: 




lembei 


r of the 


affiliated Cor: 


ncob Pipe 


and Pini 


3chl 


e Club of the 


Battle buildi 


ng. Any 


night fir 


ids 


him 


on Row 


6. center s. 


ection, at 


the Pi 


ckv 


fick, 


between 


"Muck" Will 


iams and : 


a bag of 


peanuts. 


enjoying 


the Perils of Xitro-Glyc 


erin. A friei 


ndly s 


mile and 


several other 


characteristics maki 


e hi 


m just "JOE" 


to us. 














ni Society; Class Baseball (O; Class Foot- 
ball {2): Tennis Association; Vice-President 
Mecklenburg County Club (4) ; Assistant Edi- 
tor "Yackety Yack" (3); German Club; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; n K*. 



"HEXRY" was once a typical freshman — as 
much so as his middle name implies ; but he 
did not keep this freshman characteristic long. 
He studied hard from the beginning, also took 
an early interest in all college affairs, and in 
both pursuits made good. Success in life work 
for him is not a probability, but a certainty. 



66 



A'CKETyyA^K'i; 



Beemer Clifford Harrell 
Marshville, N. C. 



Charles Spurgeon Harris 
Sulphur Springs, N. C. 



Age, jj : Weighi 



-o; Height. 5 ft. 





tflUV WHO WJILU 

L.E-r Sun 5E«eT 
0\ii SOME -woy 




DIMENSIONS 



Di Society; Union County Club; G. O. of 
A. F. ; Class Football {2); Scrub Football (3); 
Varsity Football (4); Class Basket-Bail <i, 2. 
3); Scrub Basket-Bail (4); Class Baseball (i, 
2, 3); Wearer of "N. C." 



If anybody ever did have the Carolina spirit, 
we think that this "HARRELL" boy has. If 
you want to put pep in a mass meeting, call on 
him for a speech ; or, if you want fight in a 
football team, put "HARRELL" at right guard. 
He goes into everything with this same spirit ; 
and if he carries it with him in life, you may 



Di Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; President Richmond- 
Montgomery Club ; Elisha Mitchell Society : 
; Football and Baseball; 
Assistant Manager "Tar- 
Manager (4) ; Cain Math. 
Math, and Physics (4); 



Math. Club; All-Cl; 
.Scrub Football (4) 
heel" (3), Circulatio 
Medal (3); Coach 



ent Marshal (3): <J> B K. 



Voted the best business man in the Class, and 
deserves it. Can make a nickel take the form 
of a dime, and the value of twenty cents. Wears 
a Phi Beta Kappa key with dignity, and a happy 
smile. If success can be determined by ability — 
then look out, money market ; you are going to 



67 



VA^KETyVA^K 



Julian Earle Harris 
Henderson, N. C. 



Edwin Shotts Hartshorn 
Asheville, N. C. 





:'. M. C. A.; Phi. Society; Dramatic Asso- 
:ion; Clee Club (i. 2, 3, 4), President (3), 
ector <4); Band (1, 3. 4), Leader (4); Man- 
in Club; Orchestra; Vance County CUib ; 
M. C. A. Cabinet; Chess Club; "Tarheel" 
Senior Stunt Committee; 2T; fJ A ; 



Board (4) 
■I>BK. 



Musical Club (:;, 
heel" Board (3. 4); 
Yack" ( 3 > ; liuncora 
Club; ni Society; ( 
MA*: * A e. 



4), Manager {4) ; "Tar- 
ssistant Editor "Yackety 
County Club; Montford 
Club; Shack; 2T; 



"EARLE" put wearing pantaloons into vogue 
when the ladies failed. In addition to this. h( 
can put more hot air and flowery stuff on c 
piece of paper than flowers were put on mighty 
Caesar's grave. A good scholar, and fine fellow 



"My. my, what a dust I do raise!" And it's 
truth here, for "FLOPPY" has most assuredly 
proven himself a fellow of many capabilities. .\ 
good writer, plenty of spice, and an even tem- 
perament, make him one of our best. 



XETWA'T 



Charles Williams Higgins 
Greensboro, N. C. 



John Bright Hill 
Warsaw, N. C. 




Age. 19; Weight. I5f»: Heiglit. -, ft, 11 ins 




Class Football (i, .-); Class Baseball (i, 2, 3); 
Elisha Mitchell Society; Mathematical Club. 



Phi .Society; Y. M. C. A.; Duplin County 
Club ; Dramatic Association ; Warrenton High 
School Club; German Club; Commencement 
Ball Manager; Oasis; K Z. 



If it's a caisson of reinforced concrete, a map 
of the arboretum, or a survey of Carrboro, you 
may be sure' that "BILL" will be on hand at 
the showdown, and the job will be done right. 
He has followed Professor Hickerson around since 
his Soph, year, but, as far as we can tell, it 
hasn't affected his regard for the ladies at all. 



A ladies' man of the first order, a hot-air 
artist of the highest rank, and with a store of 
energy that demands likewise the superlative 
degree, we have "J. B." — a friend to all, and a 
fellow of no little ability. 



^^tmrn^ VAT- u p T \/ v/x~ ; 



William Francis Hill 
Jersey City, N. J. 



Devane Hodgin 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Height, 5 ft. 8^2 ins. 



Age, 22 ; Weight, 





^CJ 



ON U5 



Chil. 



Di Society; V. M. C. A.; Guilford County 
Club; North Carolina Club; Latin-American 
Club; Class Baseball, Basket-Ball, Football (3); 
Devil's Order of the Redheads. 



"WILT. IE." "BILLIE." ''BILL HILL," as 
he is variously called by friends, joined us in his 
Sophomore year, coming direct from New York 
University. "WILLIE" is by temperament and 
talent a doctor, and will make good in the pro- 
vorld. His bright disposition and 
al laugh are making for him an ever-grow- 
circle of friends. 



■'DE" joined us in our Junior year, and thus 
we have another comrade whose chief occupa- 
tion is dreaming and love. Besides being the 
mainstay in the heart of some girl, he has also 
proved a mainstay in our Class athletics. In 
life, "DE," may all your troubles prove to be 
little ones. 



70 



^r^>iiii^w&{^is 



'^^TKETyy^' 



John McRaven Holbrook 
Huntersville, N. C. 



Jackson Kenneth HullowaV 
Raleigh, N. C. 





50 VOO oiRv/t ^H'J. 1 
FOft THREE PK-Tueei 

foii-fHeYflcke-Tv ^ y^ 

^/flCK— COVi-V / i^\' 
VOO DONRTE R 
THOUi'RN^ TO THf 
NEW HOSPlTHL 7 I 



-THE ORK^ilNRL 
ROOGH NtCK. 





North 
Club; Cla 
ball (3); 



rarolina Club; Mecklenburg County 
IS Football (i, 2, 3); All-Class Foo,t- 
Varsity Football Squad (4) ; Y. M. 



C. A.; Medical Society; 
Soph-Junior Debate (3) ; 
sistant Editor "Yackety 



"J. O. FALSTAFF'S" jovial good nature has 
won for him a place in the hearts of all who 
know him. He is one who feels that any mark 
better than a four is wasted energy, but prides 
himself that he has made every mark from a 
one to a six. He has developed into an athlete 
of no little prominence, and has made good. 



With mandolin and guitar, he serenades the 
campus with such sweet harmony as a lover 
serenades his senorita. Takes Med. and exer- 
cises the kodak as a side line. Has a kindly 
word for everyone, and is a friend to all who 
know him. His ambitions are aimed high ; and, 
being a good shot, he's bound to hit his mark. 



^A\: K E ry va^ k ' it i^;? 



Willie Frederick Howell 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Clinton Kelly Hughes 
Asheville, N. C. 



Weight, no; Height, 5 ft. 6 ins 



Weight. i6o; Height, s ft. 7 




Phi Societ\ 
A. ; Secretary 



-THE 

LlCiHTVsJEICnHT 
IN ^TRTURe 



Xcrlh Carolina Chib : Y. M. C. 
Wayne County Club (4); H K *. 



"WILLIE"— the lightweight of our Class: but 
his brain is not to be measured by the size of 
his body. Always has a cheerful greeting in 
store for you, and takes his work with enough 
seriousness to pass it with credit. "WILLIE" 
has hooked up with Collier, and some day we 
expect to see him an authority in the geological 
field. 




4 


fc 


J 




'V/,^ 


' f/^W 




■^ m 


fe. 


i)i 


Society ; 


Y. M. C. 


A.; Presid 


snt Senior 


Law 


Class ; V 


ce-Presidei 


t Buncombe County 


Club; 


Secretary 


Athletic 


Vssociation ; 


Secretary 


and Treasurer 


Wilson-Bic 


kett Club ; 


Manager 


Class 


Football 


(4); Clas 


Baseball ; 


Dynamo; 


Germa 


1 Club; 11 ^$. 










■»• 






"KELLY" is 


the friend 


of the campus. If 


there 


s anyone 


Vidro doesn 


t like him, 


then that 


person 


is afraid 


to defy p 


ublic opinion. "Boss 


Dog" 


n the la^ 


school, a 


id a splend 


d student. 



Harry Grimmett Hunter 
Hendersonville, N. C. 



Carl Britt Hyatt 
Bunnsville, N. C. 





ni Society; Y. .\I. C. A.: President Hender- 
son County Club; Class Track Team (i, 2); 
Dramatic Association ; Assistant Editor "Yackety 
Yack" (3>; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; 

n K A. 



President Di Society; V. M. C. A.; Fresl 
Debate; Soph-Junior Debate (2, 3); Commence 
ment Debate; Winner Bingham Debaters' Medal 
Varsity Debating Council 13, 4), Secretary (4) 
Banquet Speaker (3); Secretary of Class (4) 
International Polity Club. 



"FROGGY" he is called, because he most 
resembles that amphibian. "TANK" is a pre- 
nominal heritage that falls to all "Hunters," who 
come to the "Hill" from the original "TANK." 
His significant characteristic is that he wants to 
be a "hard boy," but is afraid to. His success 
in the medical profession is assured. 



A debater, scholar, and last but not least a 
lover, "CARL" has proved aggressive in all three 
branches. A clean-cut, clear-thinking fellow, to- 
gether with an attractive personality, have made 



bin 



friends 




Hal Burkhead Ingram 
High Point, N. C. 



Roy Bynum Isley 
Burlington, N. C. 



Age, 21; Weight, 134; lleiglit, 5 ft. 



Height, 6 h 





IP I COULD 

ONUV THROlO -THE^ 

6OLL LlKt 1 VO I 

fne HAMMER -l^-f^"'.' I 




Chemical Journal Club; Junior Representative 
"Carolina Chemist"; Trinity Club; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (3, 4); Assistant Leader Junior Prom. 
(3); liusiness Manager "Carolina Chemist" (4); 
Class Football (4); Assistant in Organic Chem- 
istry (3, 4); A X 2; :SX. 



Track Squad (i, j, 3. 4); V. .M, C. A. 
County Club. 



"HAL" was a contribution from Trinity to us, 
in our Sophomore year. He is one of our best 
chemistry students, l)ut he looks as much at ease 
on the ballroom floor as he does in the laboratory. 
"HiVL" is an all-Vound good man, and we pre- 
dict a great future for him. 



ails from what he terms God's country, 
re football players and track men grow. Has 
tributed no little to the athletic powers of 
Class. An easy-going, sturdy, big-hearted 
)w, whom to know is to esteem and admire. 



^KETV y^^K'i" 



Aaron Oscar Joines 
Stratford, N. C. 



Zebulon B. Vance Jones 
Swan Quarter, N. C. 



Age. 27; Weight, 



Age, j<: Weight, 17s; Height, 5 ft. 





Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; President A. W. A. 
Club; North Carolina Club; Class Football 
(3, 4); All-Class Team (3); High' School 
Debating Union (3). 



Secretary and Treasurer Medical Class (4) 
Gym. Instructor (3, 4): Phi Society; Medica 
Society; Hyde County Club; Wearer of "N. C." 
K *. 



His has been the quiet everyday life of a man, 
friend, and citizen. If you have the blues, and 
want a cheerful greeting, his room is the best 
place to go. "OSCAR" and a smile are insep- 
arable companions. He is a man of sterling 
character and imimpeachable integrity. 



A "bull" in the Gym, and knows it. Is esthet- 
ically beautiful — Venus de Milo and September 
Morn blush with envy. Argues by the week, and 
proves nothing. Takes life seriously, and is an 
excellent student. Has an excellent reputation, 
and lives up to it. "ZEB" is bound to succeed 
as a doctor. 



Francis Cameron Jordan 
Greensboro, N. C. 



EvERET Allen Kendall 
Thomasville, N. C. 




eRRCELET 




Class Track Manager (i); Class Football 
Manager (2); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Mandolin 
Club (2, 3, 4); "Yackety Yack" Board (3): 
Assistant Leader Junior Prom. (3); 
Club; Guilford County Club; V. .M. 

9. A; Ben. 



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

Club ; North Carolina Club ; Latin- American 

Club; Devil's Order of the Redheads; Monte 
Carlo Club. 



A's" 



)dest, una 



"SKEETER" is at once the neatest man. a 
one of the most, versatile, of the Class, 
splendid student, good athlete, and extraordin; 
musician, he has made many constructive conl 
butions to the achievements of our Class. He 
on the express unlimited to success. 



will carry him a long way toward 
is a fair student, without effort, 
(.ierman like a "bull" on all "fours." 
passed his work, but was neve 
study. He aspires to represent Uncle San 
South .\merica, and digs into 
languages. 



good 


nat 


He 


He 


pas 


^sed 


• He 


alw 


ays 


r kno 


wn 


to 



76 



\TKPTy VA^K 'i7 ^ 



Frank Erwin Kendrick 
Dillon, S. C. 



James Edwin King 
Pelham, N. C. 



Age, 21 : WciKlit, 140: Height, s ft. 5 ins 



Age, 22; Weight. 170; Height, 6 ft. 





s Football (4) ; 
Captain Class 



Class Baseball (i, 2, 3, 4); Cla: 
Class Baskct-Ball (i, 2, 3, 4); 
liasket-Ball (3, 4); Scrub Basket-Bail (3, 4); 
.Secretary and Treasurer South Carolina Club 

(4). 



way for the geologist, for in truth he 
Knows every rock that ever was. ai 
)me that wasn't. An ardent admirer 

and a man who has distinguished hii 
a student, a friend, and a gentleman. 



Di Society : V. M. C. A. ; North Ca 









* 




^n 


"JERRY 


•■w 


hen it 


com 


es to economics, 


is the 


bell-wether 


of 


Charli 


e Lee and E. C.'s 


flocks. 


•■J. E." is 


strongly 


ncHr 


ed towards the 


ladies. 


and says a 


ki 


ng without 


a queen is as 


bad a 


proposition 


as 


having 


a royal straight flush with 


nobody raising 


you. 


Ar 


ybody with "J 


E.'s" 


versatility 


will 


reach 


his 


goal without fail. 













77 



Mft^TIKETy VA^K 'i7 



'/7(i 



P-" 



James Jackson Kirksey 
Morganton, N. C. 

22; Weight, 140; Height, 5' ft. 8!/S ins. 



Alfred Milton Lindau 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 19; Weight, 165; Height, 5 f- 7K 






Di Society ; Medi( 
Club ; North Carolin 



ety : Burke County 
■fX. 



President Menorah Society (3, 4); President 
Guilford County Club (3); Senior Poet; Editoi 
"Magazine" (4); Di Society; International 
Polity Club ; * B K. 



"JIM" has pursued Cupid and his books to- 
gether during his four years, and has not been 
unsuccessful at either. A quiet, hard-working 
fellow, with a heart of gold, and a head of lead, 
he is going to prove in after years a valuable 
fellow to friends and State. 



Eases his claim to genius on the fact that he's 
from Greensboro. Stands in well with the 
Profs, and the ladies — what more could mortal 
wish? When he isn't making Phi Beta Kappa, 
playing football, writing for "Magazine." etc.. he 
writes good poetry and bad puns. .-\ scholar 
and a gentleman; he will make good. 




>WCKETy VA^K 17 



Callie Agnes Lewis 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



James Carlisle McLeod 
Florence, S. C. 



Age, i6(?); Weight. iis(?); Height, 5 ft. 5 



Age, 20; Weight, 155; Height, 5 ft. 





German Club; Class Football (3); 
South Carolina Club ; A T fi- 



She' 


a good combination. First: her youthful 


spirits 


She went to Richmond, and had as much 


■■Pep- 


as any man there. Second : She has 


ability 


We have noted this on class. Third : 


She is 


serious-minded. It is rumored that she 


is to 


be a missionary. If this be true, verily. 


we kn 


ow that she will make a hit with the 



"JIM" came from Davidson as a Junior, and 
is liked by everybody who knows him, in spite 
of the fact. He says he works harder than any 
man in college; and we don't like to doubt his 
word. He, hke most of us. walks in his beaten 
path, and don't care particularly for those out- 
side of it. Nevertheless, he is a good man for 
any Class to have. 




XA^TKETy Mfi^^K i7 



Clifford Handy McCurrie 
Day Brook, N. C. 



Ernest Lloyd Mackie 
Guilford College, N. C. 



Age, 22: Weight. 14S; Height. 5 it. 10 ins. 



23; Weight, 150; Height. 6 ft. i in. 





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



Here's to "iMAC", a man with as big a heart 
as the mountains from which he comes ! His 
smile and democratic way have easily won him 
Li warm place in the band of Seventeen. He 
could be wearing a Phi Beta Kappa key, but he 
got the idea that only freaks won such honors. 
Success for this jolly companion is not a prob- 
ability, but a certainty. 



Di Society; Dramatic Association; Math. Club; 
Elisha Mitchell Society ; Steering Committee 
. orth Carolina Club (3); Student Council (2); 
Greater Council (2, 3); President Class (2); 
Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3) ; Presi- 
dent V. M. C. A. {4) ; Assistant Editor 
"Yackety Yack" (4); Library Assistant; Ampho- 
terothen; Golden Fleece; Secretary ^ B K- 



-SLIM JLM:- a crane or stork would be 
jealous of Mac's framework, so delicate is the 
underpinning. What he lacks in stature, however, 
he makes up for in every other respect, and we 
predict for "'M.VC" a splendid career. 



80 



MaXKETy VA^K 'i7 



George Weaver Mann 
Franklin, N. C. 



Blackwell Markham 
Durham, N. C. 



Age, 23: Weight. 150; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins. 



Age, 19; Weight, 148; Height, 5 ft. 9 





Di Society; V. M. C. A.; North Carolii 



Di Society; Secretary and Treasurer Durham 
County Club (3, 4); Assistant in Zoology: 
Zoological Club; Associate Member EHsha Mit- 
chell Scientific Society. 



"Stamps, please; some of the pretty retl 
ones." Vou just ought to see this hot sport blush 
when the fair summer school dames stroll up to 
the postoffice window, and speak thus in romantic 
tones. His ambition is to be an M. D. ; and he 
will succeed, being possessed of those indispens- 
able qualities of determination and patience. 



"P. LACK" is one of the hardest workers an.l 
most energetic men in the Class. Medicine is his 
hobby, with Zoology as a side issue, and at both 
he is destined to make good. Quiet, retiring, 
and unassuming is his nature, but underneath this 
mask is the "MARKHAM" of fellowship, devo- 
tion, and perseverance. We predict for "BLACK" 
no small luster, and greatness. 




iWCKETWA^K i7 



William Anderson Marlowe 
Wilson, N. C. 



Oscar VonKochlitzley Merritt 
Mount Airy, N. C. 



Age, 25; Weiffbt, t6;: Height. 5 ft. 



.\ge. -m; Weight, i-ii; Height. 5 ft. 4 





Phi Society; V. 11. C. .\. 
Treasurer Medical Class : Pre; 
President Wilson County Club. 



I )i -Society ; Surry CV 





If you don't believe heS 
the Phi. Dresses like a 
says he's going to be an M. 
of Marlowe, Barnes & Co, 
goods. 


; a good speaker, ask 
Fifth Avenooer, and 
D. As senior partner 

.. he's there with the 






-■A-^i>'>>^^ 



ing buried himself in the throes of chemi- 
inknowns, we have not been fortunate 



nough to see much of 
brilliant student, is e 

ikes unto himself che 
good fellow, is show 

now him like him. 



"OSCAR." That he is 
'idenced by the way he 
nistry; and that he is 



VA'^KETy VA^K \7 W. 



Clyde Caswell Miller 
Blowing Rock, N. C. 



Henry Bascom Mock 
Pfafftown, N. C. 



Age, 24; Weight, .45: HeiglU, 5 ft. ;K ins 



Age, 23; Weight, 150; Height, 6 ft. 




^^^^^^ 




Oi:J^ 



Di Society ; North Carolina Club ; Secretary 
(3). President (4), Latin-American Club; Sec- 
retary (2), Vice-President (3). Treasurer (4), 
New Hanover Club; Student Council (4) ; 
Greater Council (4) ; International Polity Club ; 
Square and Compasses ; Y. M. C. A. ; National 
Security League; Golden Fleece; 4> B K- 



"C. C."— President of Phi Beta Kappa, and 
scholarship peer of the Class. "Ones" are his 
hobby, but he finds time to take an active part 
in every good movement of the student-body. 
Lucky the institution that gets the services of 
such a fellow. 



Di Society: V. M. C. A.; Assistant in Physic 
Junior Orator. 



"MOCK" is made up principally of a great 
deal of tall thinth, and a deep voice which he 
uses sparingly. A complete category, however, 
would have to include a pair of feet, and a dome 
with something in it and wonderfully thatched. 
An earnest, congenial nature, and a steady char- 
acter, have won for him many lasting friend- 
ships, and will see him successfully thru life. 




>WCKETyyA^K i7 



Frederick Boyden Nims, Jr. 
Mount Holly, N. C. 



George McIntosh Norwood 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Height, 5 ft. 9!^ 



Height. 5 ft. S 





OH HO HUKi ; 1 

I'M Ti(?ex>-i ( 

TO&T ROLLE3> 

n cifiRRe-rrcJ 




rOWlNfi -TO THE 
VJRie I'LL HRVE 
TO PRINT YOOR 
RMNURL ON 
CRRETTE 
PRPEC - 
HRl/E VOO 
CioT ONE I 




Chib; Varsity Cross-Countiy Teai 
sity Track (3, 4); German Cliih. 



Phi Society ; Wayne County Club ; Ge 
Club; Business Manager "Yackety Yack" ; 
gon's Head ; Coop ; Oasis ; K A- 



If laziness be an asset, then we ha 
giant. Witli a jolly, easy-going r 
"NIMS" has, without exerting himself, gained 
many friends ; and, like the race of the rabbit 
and the tortoise, "to the swift is not always the 



"KATO," a product of the Norwood Banking 
Company, Inc., has upheld traditions, despite the 
fact of a year's sojourn at Wake Forest. A 
fellow of keen, astute business ability, and a man 
of strong will, he stands by bis convictions, and 
his clear-cut candor and frankness have made 
him a friend to be desired. 



mm^mm- xa,^ KExy y^^ k \7 m: 



Earl James O'Briant 
Durham, N. C. 



George Farrar Parker 

Asheville, N. C. 



Age. 19; Weiglit. J7j; Ileight. 5 ft. 



Age. 21; Weight. i5n; ireiglit, 3 ft. 9 





Durham County Club 
Mathematical Club; Germ 
North Carolina Branch of 
Electrical Engineers; 1 
V. M. C. A. 



Vice-President (4), 

Club ; University of 

Vmerican Institute of 



Club: Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice- 
German Club; Class Football (3); 
otball (4) ; Assistant Leader Fall Ger- 
Y. M. C. A. ; Coop ; 2 A E. 



Take nine-tenths pure Irish, an ever-present 
pipe, a touch of Shamrock green, a taste for 
socks of the irrepressible variety, an increment 
of electrical engineering, and one large-sized re- 
gard for the ladies; mix, and bake well. The 
resulting good-fellowship is known to us as 
-E. J." 



'PIGGY" is a fellow whom to meet is to like. 
d whom to know is to admire. A very affable 
position, and a contagious laugh, have made 
him a coterie of friends who will stick ; and 
th his determination and ability success will be 



85 



Wm Xa^^KETy VA^K 'i7 



Samuel Iredell Parker 
Monroe, N. C. 



James Ralph Patton, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. 



Age. js: Weight. i68; Height, s ft. 



Age. 19; Weight, 160; 7Ieight, 6 ft. 





Di Society; 
3. 4); AM-Clas 
Football (2); 



M. C. A.: Class Football (i 
Football Team; Manager Clas; 
•ub Football (2) ; Class Tracl 

Varsity Track Team (2, 3) 



Un 



Cheer Leader (4); President 

Club; International Polity CUlb ; Xorth Ca 

Club; iX. 



*'SI" has proven efficient in everything he has 
undertaken ; and in some he hasn't he admits he 
thinks he might do first rate. A fellow of the 
first order, and a product we are proud to brand. 



Phi Society ; V. M. C. A. ; Durham County 
Club; German Club; High-School Debating 
Union (3); Commencement Marshal (3); Editor- 
in-Chief "Yackety Yack" (4); Chief Commence- 
ment Ball Manager (4); Coop; C.imghoul ; vK 2. 



"PAT," or "CHIEF," let us know from the 
first that he was destined to lead. By wearing 
a smile that won't come off, he has won the 
friendship of all ; and by his ability he has made 
college life for us more pleasant. With his de- 
termination, cool head, and perseverance, the 
only possible goal will be success. 



A'CKETy VA^K 'i7 Wr 



John William Perdew 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Ely Jackson Perry 
Kinston, N. C. 



Age, 2-.; Weight, if.s: Height, 



Age. 2,,; Weight, 13S; Ileiglit, 5 ft. 7/1 





Xnrth Carolina flub 



2, 3): Y. M. C. A. 
, man Club : n K *. 



Phi Society; Y'. M. C. A.; German Club: Pr( 
(lent Tennis Club; Captain Class Tennis Te 
(4) ; President Lenoir County Club. 



"JOHN" loves the ladies and dancing, but also 
finds time to do the text-book stunt. A great 
deal of "JOHN'S" time this year has been taken 
up with love affairs. We prescribe matrimonial 
treatment, and hope for a speedy recovery. His 
habits are strictly moral ; with this, and his ad- 
mirable disposition, he fills the requirements of 
the gentleman to the letter. If grit and stick- 
to-it-iveness are stepping stones 
"JOHN" is sure to succeed. 



A student, philosopher, and economist. On 
of Horace Williams' satellites, and is proud c 
it. Gets concepts as easily as most men gc 
monthly bills. He can't help being worth 
million dollars (that is, if he gets his hands o 
that much). "ELY" is a man of high mor; 
standards, and a friend to be desired. 




MA^^KETy VA^K 'i7 m 



MiStna Thelma Pickard 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, i6(?); Weight, 125 (?); Height, 5' ft. 9 ins 



William Tannahill Polk 
Warrenton, N. C. 

21; Weight. 125; Jleight, 5 ft. 7 





.\c 



what 



"MIS.'^ PUK.\RD?" If we 
is known l)y on the campus, 
say "MINNA"; but we c 
PICKARD" you bet. She is 
of whom we are mighty proud 
afraid of Science 
"Majored" in Cal. 
of being called " 



-"MINNA," or 

11 her what she 

we would never 

know "MISS 

e of the quintet 

She hasn't been 

M-, having bad Physics, 

and had the honor once 



Di Society, Vice-President (2) ; Scrub Base 
ball (i); Class Baseball (2, 3); "Magazine' 
Board (2), Assistant Editor-in-Chief (3); "Tar 
heel" Board (2), Managing Editor (3), Editor 
in-Chief (4) ; Warrenton High School Club 
German Club ; Gimghoul : Golden Fleece ; $ B il\ 



"II ILLY" is destined to follow the field of 
journalism, having proven himself, sovereign of 
that field. A sunny disposition, a bright, com- 
prehensive mind, concedes him a future of pros- 



:V*J'Aii;-,iM*- jNlTk- 



M^^KETy VA^K i7 



Edward Knox Proctor 
Lumberton, N. C. 



Oliver Gray Rand 
Garner, N. C. 



Height, 5 ft. 9% 



Weight, i,i6; IleiRlit, 





Phi Society; Y, M. C. A. Cabinet; Greater 
Council (i); German Club; Debating Council; 
Class Football (i); Scrub Football (2, 3); Var- 
sity Football (4); Wearer of "N. C." ; Class 
Ilaseball (i, 2, 3); All-Class Baseball (2, 3); 
.Manager Class Baseball (2); Assistant Editor 
-Yackety Yack"; AK E. 



"RED'S" frank good nature has won for him 
host of friends. Having chased an elusive 
V. C." for three years, he has finally captured 
e coveted prize. "RED'S" earnest, faithful, 
ird work will bring him success in life. 



Phi Society; Fresh-Soph Debate {2); Debat- 
ing Council; Secretary (3), President (4), 
Greater Council (i, 2, 4); Assistant Track Man- 
ager (3); Commencement Marshal; Cross- 
country Team; Varsity Track Squad (i, 2); 
Varsity Track (3, 4); Wearer of "N. C." ; Presi- 
dent Johnson County Club (4) ; Class President 
(i, 4) ; Student Council (4) ; International 
Polity Club ; .Amphoterothen ; Golden Fleece ; 
n A: >!>B K. 

"OLIVER"— President of our Class, and a 
man of genuine ability. .\ happy combination 
of scholar, athlete, and friend, his future career 
is destined to be successful. 




.77'^?i-»r-A', ti^ivxteoxtt-^ 



XAXTKETy VA^K 'iT 



James Graham Ramsay 
Salisbury, N. C. 



Marion Herbert Randolph 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Age, 



Age, 24; Weight, 





LIKE A nODEsl 



VIOLET HALf 

HIDDEN FROn 

tHE EVE - 



'■t^'^'' M 




Di Society; Greater Council (3); Varsity Di Society: 

Football (i, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President Class (3); Association: ■■ 

Track Team (i, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer Class (2); day School; 

Assistant Baseball Manager (3); Commence- Mecklenburg 

ment Ball Manager (3, 4); Wearer of "N. C"; 
German Club ; Coop ; Gorgon's Head ; Golden 
Fleece ; 4> X ; A K E- 



North Carolina Club; Dramatic 
M. C. A. ; Teacher Rural Sun- 
ice- President Epworth League; 
unty Club. 



"TEENY'S" record at tackle, and later at 
end. will be long remembered in Southern foot- 
ball. An athlete of striking build, of deliberate 
intention, and clean life, is "GRAHAM." His 
silence is his eloquence ; his achievements speak 
for him. 



Few men in 


our Class are better liked than 


"HERBERT." 


Being a good steady friend and 


student is w-her 


e he shines. He is reserved to 


those who are 


not intimately acquainted with 


him, but to knt 


>w him is to like him. He is a 


hard worker, a 


id a genuine good fellow. 



25i-^sm 



M^^KETy VA^K '|7 



■:'ii'm>?T^ 



John Oliver Ransom 
Huntersville, N. C. 



Norman Anderson Reasoner 
Oneco, Pla. 



Age, -'j; Weight, 135; Height, 5 ft. 7 



14s; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins. 






5H0T OPI 

Mlxi" 

dlQTO-l 

YEP 



VJEDDEDtO 

HIS LI12RBRY 
PEN 




Y. M. C. A.; Secretary and Tr 
lenburg County Club (4); Class Track (i, 2); 
Varsity Track {2, 3, 4); Class Football (i, 2, 3); 
All-Class Football (2, 3), Captain and Manager 
(3); Varsity Football Squad (4); Dynamo; 
Wearer of "N. C." 



A good athlete, a jolly good fellow, and one 
who is universally popular. Ninety -nine per 
cent, spunk, and the other one per cent, deter- 
mination, he picks out what he wants, and then 
gets it. Look out, population ; his wants are 
larger ones ! 



Phi. Society; \. 
"Tarheel" Board (2 
Sigma Upsilon (. i ) 



C. A.; Florida Club; 
Second and Third Prize 
Lirnal Club; 2 T- 



"MUTT REASONER" has so much sense that 
he cannot develop enough momentum to put it all 
over. However, he has succeeded in winning a 
prize or two by his skillful manipulation of brain 
and pen, and a place on the "Tarheel" Board. 
If someone should invent an alarm clock that 
would have any effect on "MUTT'S" eardrums, 
he will make Florida bloom double, and inci- 
dentally his pockets jingle. 



'AXKETV VA^K 'i7 ^ 



Robert Hamilton Riggs 
Dobson, N. C. 



Robert Marion Ross, Jr. 
Shelby, N. C. 



Age, 22; Weight, 155; Height, 5 ft. 



Age, 2j; Weight, 140; Height, 5 ft. 





to ee fl coMCePt 

6f?0. HORRCe 




:iety; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina Club; 
iaseball (2); President Surry County 



President Di Society: V. JI. C. .\. ; Winner 
Freshman Debate; Fresh-Soph Debate (i. 2); 
Carolina-George Washington Debate U' ; P>an- 
tiuet Speaker (2); North Carolina Club; Presi- 
dent Cleveland County Club; Class Orator (3); 
International Polity Club ; Amphoterothen ; 
Golden Fleece ; T K A. 



(luiet, una 



} fellow is "liOB," one who 
is attentive merely to what concerns him, and 
who attends strictly to business. A good student 
and a hard worker, he bids fair to make good 
at whatever thing he undertakes. If noise is 
wdiat you want, he won't produce ; but if it's 
good fellowship, why then he's got it. 



".ll'DGE"— a debater, ai 
a fellow of deep convict: 
ciples ; a profound believer 
racy is his watchword, 
we honor his name. 



nd large prin- 
people. Demo- 
of the people. 



^TTKETyVA^KY 



Frank Dudley Shamburger 
Biscoe, N. C. 



Howard D. Sharpe 
Stony Point, N. C. 



Age, Ji; WfiRlil 




Di 



.M. 



Cla 



Class Tennis (2, 3); Manager CI: 
Assistant Cheer Leader (4) ; Gem 
mencement Marshal (3); Pre; 
Club (4) ; Assistant Leader Gern- 
Leader Gorgon's Head Dance 
t^asis ; Gorgon's Head ; K A. 



, Uaseball { i ) ; 
ss Tennis (3); 
an Club; Com- 
ident German 
an Dance (3) ; 
(4); Shack; 




President Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Fresh 
Debate ; Commencement Debate ; Carolina- 
George Washington Debate; Class Football (3), 
Captain (4), Scrub Team (4'; Varsity Debating 
Council (4); Amjihoterothen ; International 
Polity Club : T K A. 



"SHAM" has an easy-going, carefree air 
hich has won for him many friends. Voted 
handsomest man in the Class, we actually 
rave the courage to display him; and the ladies, 
itrange to say, think we were serious when we 
looted. A genuine, well-rounded product is 
•SHAM." 



th. 



"JOHN D." hails from Stony Po 


int, but 


sesn't admit it. Came to us as one 


of the 


ily original hard boys, but in his old 


age has 


veloped into one of our best. As a 


debater. 


has an enviable reputation ; but 'war 


e of his 


kes. Vou who stand in his way to 


success. 



ATTKETWA^K 



Bernard Andrew Siddall 
Sumter, S. C. 



Clyde Neely Sloan 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Age, 2;; Weight, 175'; Height, 5 ft. 




t^^^^^^ 




V. M. C. A.: Gym Squad (i, 2, 3. 4); Wear 
of "N. C"; BGn. 



Mecklenburg County Club; Vice-President Oak 
Ridge Club (3) ; Band (i, 2, 3) ; University 
of North Carolina Branch American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers; Mathematical Society. 



"ANDY" is the chesty man of the Class, due 
to assiduous Gym labor, where he is par excel- 
lence. Saber, serious, dignified, a hard worker, 
and a true friend, he is sure to make progress 
in whatsoever he determines to do; and his de- 
terminations are not destined to be small ones. 



"SCHI.ITZ" has written more "romantic 
literature" than any man in college, and these 
tri- weekly, twenty -page contributions all crystal - 
ize in the Queen City. If "C. N." takes half 
as much interest in electrical engineering, or 
business, as in his "affair of the heart," success 
will have to take an early start to keep out of 
his way. 



X^KETyVA^KV/ 



George Slover 
Newbern, N. C. 



John Leroy Smith 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Age, 21; Weight, i.u: Heiglll, 6 ft. 



Age, 24; Weight, .47; Height, 6 ft. 





^^^'V^ ^^'^^'^ 




Phi Society ; German Club : Assistant Editor 
"Yackety Yack" ; 2 N. 



Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club U) : 
Assistant in Library (,2, 3). 



"GEOR(iE"' is of the quiet, reserved type, 
that do things worth doing, and never crow 
over the doing. By his assiduous studying, 
coupled witli an occasional recreative trip to 
Durham, he has stood high in his work ; and 
such we predict will he i-js standing in the 
world. 



His effeminate ways do not characterize the 
type of man "LEROY" is, for in the eyes of 
the Profs, he is a "bull."' Reads Latin and 
Greek as if it were English, and speaks French 
like it was his native language. In the academic 
life of the university, he is ace-high. 



yAXKETy VA^K 



Sherman Bryan Smithey 
Wilkesboro, N. C. 



Drury Spruill Spain 
Greenville, N. C. 



Age 





Di Society : Mathematical Clulj. 



"SHERMAN" is short in stature; but he is 
tall when it comes to blinding Archibald. He 
spends half his time studying calculus, differen- 
tials, etc. ; and during the other half lie takes 
his recreation coaching freshmen on Math. I. 
Despite all this mathematical activity, he find-- 
time to help conduct a Sunday School. 
"SMITHEV is scheduled to teach Math, next 
year, and if he keeps up his interest in the sub- 
ject he'll make good. 



As a 


ma 


n is k 


nown 


by 


the compar 


y he keep 


ji.H so 


is 


his re 


cord 


ma 


rked by the 


number c 


his ach 


eve 


ments 


and 


'DRURY- has 


these to h 


credit. 


A 


hard 


worke 


r, 


he has tak 


n both la 


and ac 


idei 


tiic wc 


rk, a 


nd 


has succeeded in pas 


ing both ; 


and 


n addit 


on he has 


won man 


friends 


for 


himse 


If by 


hi 


s genial dib 


position. 



96 



XTTKETV VA^K 'i7 ^ 



Randall Worth Sparger 
Mount Airy, N. C. 



Edward Lee Spencer 
Lenoir, N. C. 



Age, 22; Weight. 160: Height, 5 ft. 



Age. 22: Weight. .37: Height. 5 ft. 7H 




NOtHINt; 

to Hin 




i:^.'' 



NEVER WIN 
Q R RACE ON 

tHi5 mo,- 



Y. M. C. A. ; Hi Society : North Carolii 
Club; Dramatic 



Di .Society: Secretary and Treasurer Caldwell 
County Club (3. 4); Latin-.Xmerican Club; 
North Carolina Club; Class Football (4). 



"SPARGER- spends most of his time down 
in the Chemistry building, shaking test tubes 
and running chemical stews; so the Commons 
has scarcely become acquainted with him during 
his four years' sojourn. He's a good student, a 
good egg. and he's going to show the world 
something about Chemistry. 



"JAPS SPENCER" is A-i stufT. He can 
flay baseball and football for his Class as in- 
differently as he holds a good hand of pinochle, 
and can pull on a pipe so well as might make 
any smoking chimney envious. "EDWARD 
LEE SPENCER" will make a success of some- 
thing. He's made of the regular, tough, brogan 
stuff, and is sure to stick. 



m^- >WCKETy VA^ K 'i7 



Claude Babington Squires 
Charlotte, N. C. 



John Spencer Stell 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Age, 20; Weight. 159; Height. 5 ft. 



Weight, I jo; Height. 5 ft. 4 





Class Basket-Bail (i, 2. 3). Captain (2); Sec 
retary and Treasurer Oak Ridge Club (3) ; Presi 
dent Mecklenburg County Club (4I: Medica 
-Society; Y. M. C. A. 



Commencement Debate; Julian Carr Orators' 
Medal; Secretary Wake County Club (4): North 
Carolina Club. 



A quiet, reserved, unassuming manner has won 
for him many friendships of that warmer kind, 
and his persistent energy has gained him a repu- 
tation among the Profs. A good athlete, and a 
clean-cut man marks out "M. D. SQUIRES" as 
a fellow who won't walk through life on crutches. 



.\ good debater, and a still better scholar — 
here is a product that makes himself at home in 
any field, whose watchword is energy, and whose 
aims are high; and, if his future is measured in 
terms of the past, we have here a colossus. 



98 



S'AT- K EXy VA^ K I" 



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



Thomas Wright Strange 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Weight. T45; Height, 





Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Duplin County 
Club; Chief Commencement Marshal (3) ; Leader 
Fall German Club Dance (4); German Club; 
Coop ; K 2. 



Manager Class Football Team (1); Associate 
L..itor "Yackety Yack" ; New Hanover County 
Club; German Club; Gimghoul ; 2 N. 



A pleasant and agreeable disposition, and a 
dashing mannerism, have made him a notorious 
ladies' man, and consequently a notorious liar. 
This social predisposition has followed him thru 
college, and he has acted the part of Chief on 
several occasions. In addition, he is a combi- 
nation of ability, congeniality, and good-fellow- 
ship, and is a fixture in our memory. 



TOM," with his delicately molded framework 

six feet, holds an elongated place in our 

which will last thru time to come. A 

determination, and a vigor of action char- 

ize the fellow, who- has come to win the 

dship and regard of all by his sterling char- 



■"Wm^- XA^KEXy VA^K 'i7 



Willis Clyde Suddreth 
Lenoir, N. C. 



George Wendell Tandy 
Jacksonville, 111. 



Age. 23; Weight 




IS vou ON 
lONIftHT OB. IS 
VOU RIN-T 


(- '■'' 




-J 





Club ; I.atii 



American (_'liil>. 



"SAM SUDDRKTH- 


always has such a jolly 


laugh and smile that 


you have to feel good 


around him whether yoi 


1 want to or not. "SAM" 


never failed on a cours 


J in his life, and he never 


made a One. He's the 


steady kind, that's always 


on the job. He is de^ 


oted to his society work. 


He's a regular Tarhee 


— pure wool, and a yard 



Varsity Football 11. j. 3. 4). Captain (4). 
All Scuth-.Xtlantic ( i, 2. 3. 4I. .Ml-Soiithern ( j. 
3. 4), All-State (I, J, 3. 4), Walter Camp's Honor 
Roll (3, 4); Varsity Basket-Eall (i. 2. 3), All 
South-.\tIantic (2), All-State (i. 2); Class Base- 
ball (i, 2); Wearer of ".X. C." ; V. M. C. A.; 
Secret Order of Mystic Five: German Cliih ; 2 X. 



"V.\NK" — one who has won the esteem and 
idmiration of us all by his sportsmanship, big 
leart. and powess as an athlete. He carries 
,vith him the friendship of us all. 



'ixt:K'r 



Simpson Bobo Tanner 
Charlotte, N. C. 



William Grimsley Taylor 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Age. 21 ; Weight. 





Y. II. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Mecklenburg 
County Club; Manager Varsity Basket-Ball (4); 
German Club; Assistant Hall Manager (3); 
Athletic Council ( 4) : Leader German Club 
Dance (4); Coop; Gimghoul ; 2 A E. 



Class Football (i); Guilford County Club; 
German Club ; Coop : Gym Squad ; Medical So- 
ciety ; Oasis: Gimghoul; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Assistant Leader Gimghoul Spring Dance ; 

Ben: ^x. 



"TAXNER" 



the 



nita 



whe 



almost got sold out. A ligl 
position, and eminent capabilities have r 
one of our most popular. Look out, 
here comes "TANNER!" 



stunt, bv his 


Here's to 


'■DOC 


to Latin, be 


helped to e^ 


tablish 


t, genial dis- 


Greeting eve 


ryone 



■ of the men who has 
eputaticn of the Class, 
pleasant smile, he has 
friends, winning for himself, at the 
eputation of a student. A man 
1 ability. 



th 



yA^ K E TV VA^ K 'l7 



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



George Raby Tennant 
Asheville, N. C. 



Height, 5' ft. g 






^1 WOMf 

5Hfll/5 'tlL 

eLeci£x> 



Assistant Editor "Yackety Yack" (2. 3); Cla 
Football (i, 2, 3); Winner Freshman Prize 
English; Varsity Track Squad (2, 3, 4); 
Club; Assistant Leader German Club Danc< 
(3); Senior Stunt Committee; Shack; Gorgon"; 
Head ; Oasis ; 2 T ; U A; Z *• 



V'arsity Basket-Bali (i, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4); 



Scrub Football ( i 



2. 3); V: 



iity Football (4) ; 



Athletic Council; Wearer of "N. C"; 11 K *. 



"SAM" is a fellow who is at hor 
phase of college activity, from pulling 
the Gym to pulling fantastic figures on 
floor. He has made his berth in ' 
atTection by his writing ability, and ir 
number of the fairer sex's hearts by h 
appearance. 



"RABY"— an athlete of marked ability, he 
has made a record in basket-ball and football, 
and will always be remembered as one of the 
big forces in wresting victory from Virginia. He 
takes a deep interest in all Class activities, is a 
good student, and is liked by all who know him. 



^ETyVA^KV 



Lewis Sumner Thorpe 
Rocky Mount,, N. C. 



Elbert Lambert Veasey 
Stem, N. C. 



Height, 5 ft. 9 





Xasli- Edgecombe County Club ; Secretary and 
German Club (4); Pan-Hellenic 
:il (4); "Chemical Journal'* Club; Shack; 
; Gorgon's Head; AX 2: Z ^. 



iident Durham 



nty Club (4): Football S<iuad. 



When it comes to da 
uthority ; and even his 
cknowledge it. Treasur 
e has manipulated fina 
s to designate him a be 



cing, well here's your 
modesty forces him to 
- of the German Club, 
ces in such a manner 
n financier. If success 



nd energy, then here's a lodesta 



Speaking of gooddooking folks— well, that 
"VEAZEY" boy admits that he's one. He has 
taught school, sold books, and made love — what 
more would ye? He's as steady as he's slouchy, 
and as good-hearted as he's lazy. Talks plenty 
loud, and never been known to get angry. A 
long, keen, good fellow. For further '"Info," 
you must go to some of Maryland's ladies. 




XKETyVA^K'l? 



William Randolph Watson 
Darlington, S. C. 



WiLBER Freeman Wellons 
Selma, N. C. 



Age. 21 : Weight. i6o; Height. 5 ft. 11'/, ins 



Age. 26; Weight. 135; Height. 5 ft. 





V10R.VV li 



W^<^SOntPflvr 




Di Society; South 
Chib; Class Football; 



ina Club ; 
Baseball. 



Phi Society; Johnston County Club. 



•HETTY' 



take 



life 



friends 



ith 



He 



usly. but 
never los 



nakes 
the 



chance to do a friend a favor; and in every- 
thing he goes into he does so with energy and 
perseverance. A good student, hard worker, and 
easy temperament make "WATSON" the best 
of good fellows ; and if South Carolina gets a 
good man after this year— it'll be "BETTY." 



'•Why, is this "WELLONS?" We hardly 
recognized you, Old Boy, for we haven't seen you 
but twice during the whole four years. He came 



the "Hill" 


vhen we were all so wise, four 


rs ago, ■ and 


has run the race with us, but 


kept his re 


om almost constantly. He just 


es to blind 


'Eddie" on 37th. He is a good 


ker, and ou 


only kick is that he has been 



3 -^ ^ * 



Macon McCorkle Williams 
Newton, N. C. 



ViRGiNius Faison Williams 
Faison, N. C. 



Age, Ji; Weight, 155; Height, s ft. yVz ins 



Age, .'.. ; Weiclil, i^n; Height, 6 ft. 





Piedmont High School Club: Class Baseball 
(i. 2, 3, 4), All-Class Baseball (j); Class Foot- 
ball (1, 2, 3), Varsity Football (4): Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society; North Carolina 
Mathematical Society. 



Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; North Carolina 
Club; President Duplin County Club (3); Win- 
ner Phi Freshman Debaters' Prize; Fresh-Soph 
Debate ; Soph- Junior Debate ; Junior Orator ; 
Banquet Speaker (2): Secretary Class (3); Assis- 
tant Manager "Magazine" (3), Manager (4) ; 
Assistant Editor "Yackety Yack" (3) ; German 
Club ; 2 A E. 



•■MUCK" is the last of four brothers who 
liave represented Carolina on the gridiron. A 
bunch of energy and capability, and a genuinely 
good fellow. "Runs hard" with the books as 
well as the pigskin, and registers a gain at 
every examination period. 



'BABE" is dignity personified, a polished 

speaker, and a profound student. Four years of 

intimate association have brought out his true 

greatness ; and the reputation he has made is 
an enviable one. 



Nvr^^r. i' ^ j'AAVf ^ 



Robert G. Wilson 
Swannanoa, N. C. 



James Oscar Wood 
Cullowhee, N. C. 



Age, 24; Weight, 180; Height, 6 ft. 6 



Age, j6; Weiglit, 165: Height, 5 It. 9 





Greater Council ; Medical Society. 



Di Society; V. M. C. A.; Graduate CuIIowhe 
Normal. 



The tallest man in the class is "SHORTY/* 
and his height and ambition run together. 
Qualified in capacity, he is an excellent student, 
a religious worker, and good fellow. His ever- 
ready reply — "that suits me" — bespeaks his good 
nature, a virtue which is always necessary to a 
good doctor. 



Another of the Cullowhee triplets, who joined 
the race at the beginning of the third lap. His 
idea of a college is a place where a man ought 
to work; hut just the same he slips off to the 
Gym. every afternoon, and takes a turn on the 
wrestling mat. He is an agreeable, optimistic, 
steadfast friend, and when he decides where he 
wants to go in life, he will go there. 



106 



w« 



ATTKETyyA^K'l 



Floyd Pugh Wooten 
Kinston, N. C. 



James Thomas Carr Wright 
Hunting Creek, N. C. 





€flT5 



Lenoir County Club; Pan-Hellenic Council 
(4); German Club; Medical Society; $X; K 2- 



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



Reserved, dignified, and retiring, "FLOYD" 
has won for himself an afTectionate place in the 
hearts of all of us. Takes medicine, and passes 
it — this in itself characterizes the man as a stu- 
dent. The Mayo Brothers will have to step 
aside for "DR. WOOTEN," if his success in 
life can be judged by his college career. 



"REn." "FEASIBLE," "ALPHABET," has 
it on most of his classmates. He was not only 
born lucky, but also redheaded. "RED" likes 
pinochle and spank hearts, but does not allow 
this to interfere with his pursuits of his diploma. 
He is an ardent supporter of class baseball, and 
is building up a rare physique. H« is already 
pulling out his togs for an early start. 



Theodore Oran Wright 
Pleasant Garden, N. C. 



William Bayard Yelverton 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Age, -M ; Weight, 160; Height, 5' ft. 1 1 >^ 





\ e>£t VOU'ffE ) D.sc(?t-rio*^ (HIT y0U\ 
I 0£RD OR flUVE 1*^ J^ {oh THE 



-THE ^PHINK SPEAKS 




Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Guil- 
ford County Club (3), President (4). 



Phi Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; German Club 
Secretary Wayne County Club ( 2). 



"THEODORE" came down from Pleasant 
Garden a qutet, dignified fellow, and this asset he 
lias retained. He takes life seriously, works 
hard, and talks very little. He may not be an 
extra good loafer, but his friends swear that he 
is a good egg, and stick by him. His natural 
talent, coupled with his remarkable energy, lead 
us to expect him to make a success in life. 



A good loser, a graceful winner, a good fel- 
low, and a generous heart. When he likes you, 
you know it ; and when he doesn't you aren't long 
finding it out. Wtth his liberality and friendli- 
ness, he has won the fellowship of us all ; and 
with his qualities as a student he has made good 
in scholarship. 



108 



ryvA^K I 



SENIOR CLASS HISTORY 

CHE late Senator Bob Taylor, of Tennessee, once said that history 
records the deeds of the great. If his statement be true, this brief 
sketch can not properly be called a history. Perhaps a half- 
century from now someone will be able to write a history of the Class of 
Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen. 

College life is real life in miniature. Of the infinite throng who begin 
the battle of life, only a small minority achieve what the world calls suc- 
cess. Of those who enter college as freshmen, a comparatively small num- 
ber remain for graduation. Four years ago, the University of North 
Carolina welcomed to Chapel Hill a class of two hundred and seventy-five 
members. In numbers, this was the strongest Class that had ever sought 
admittance. Today the class membership barely exceeds a hundred. As 
in life, these facts do not signify that talent wins the I'ace, for some of the 
most capable members have forsaken the Class. Still, as in life, these facts 
do illustrate the truth that perseverance is the quality which outshines all 
others in the end. 

Custom demands that each successive Senior Class shall boast itself 
as superior to all its predecessors. This, the Class of Nineteen-Seventeen 
refuses to do. While we may have surpassed preceding Classes in some 
respects, we probably have lagged behind them in others. 

Few groups have been more closely bound together by common ties 
than the present Seniors. The absence of factional issues has produced 
a sense of unity and good fellowship seldom equaled, and never excelled, 
in the annals of University Classes. We have been peculiarly fortunate in 
our selection of presidents. Rand, Mackie, and Capps, presidents in our 
Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years respectively, discharged the 
duties of the office in a manner which reflected credit upon themselves and 
upon the Class. In recognition of Rand's versatility, the Class elected him 
persident for its Senior year — thereby bestowing upon him the highest 
honor of which an undergraduate can be the recipient. 

Learning is the primary purpose for which a university exists. Nine- 
teen-Seventeen is an average Class in scholarship. Nine of its members — 
Baity, Elliot, C. S. Harris, J. E. Harris, Lindau, Mackie, Miller, Polk, and 
Rand — were elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa. 



The Class has been well represented in the literary life of the campus. 
Polk, editor-in-chief of the Tarheel, is the most brilliant writer at the Uni- 
versity during the present student generation. Capps, editor-in-chief of 
the Magazine; Telfair, Lindau, Reasoner, Rountree, and others, have also 
won distinction by their literary work. 

Debating and oratory have not been neglected by such men as Ross, 
Sharpe, V. F. Williams, Rand, Hyatt, Stell, and Duncan. 

Under the leadership of Mackie, Eagle, and Fowler, the Class has 
done much social service work. 

Nineteen-Seventeen men have also occupied leading places in social 
activities. 

It is in athletic prowess that the Class surpasses all its predecessors. 
In inter-class events, we have won several championships. In Varsity 
contests, members of the Class have played a most brilliant role. Watkins 
and Shields played Varsity baseball. Tandy, Tennant, and Davis repre- 
sented us on the basket-ball team. Johnson, Ramsay, Ransom, and Rand 
have won many honors for the University track squad. Combs is a Var- 
sity tennis player; and Davis, Johnson, Jones, and Ginn made the gym 
squad. To the University football team, we have given eleven letter men- 
Tandy, Ramsay, Cowell, Burnett, Tennant, M. M. Williams, Coleman, 
Boshamer, Proctor, Harrell, and Crawford. On last Thanksgiving Day, 
Carolina defeated Virginia for the first time in football since 1905, and 
to the victorious team Nineteen-Seventeen furnished Captain Tandy, 
Ramsay, Williams, Tennant, Harrell, and Coleman. 

The briefness of this sketch prevents personal mention of all those 
who should be mentioned. Each member of the Class fills a place which 
no other can fill. 

During the four years which we have spent at Chapel Hill, the 
progress of the University has been marvelous. As Nineteen-Seventeen 
does hot claim any definite work as its distinct contribution to the Univer- 
sity, it is unnecessary to discuss these changes. It might be well to state 
that hazing vanished completely the year before our arrival, and that we 
have done much to keep this relic of barbarism in its grave. The material 
growth of the University since September, 1913, is exemplified by an 
increased annual enrollment of more than three hundred students. 



'm 



r yAXKETy va^k 'i7 ^ 



/^tm 



As June draws near, our ambition to present for graduation honors 
the largest Class in the history of the University seems almost realized. 
This is a record in which the Class takes a pardonable pride. 

As the time of graduation and separation approaches, our feelings are 
feelings of joy mingled with regret. We are glad that the course is almost 
run, but we regret that the bonds which have bound us together as class- 
mates for four years are to be burst asunder. We know, however, as we 
go out to take our places in life, that bonds of friendship stronger than 
hoops of steel bind us one to the other, and that each member shall forever 
cherish the memories which he stored up at Chapel Hill. 

The race has but begun. Only the starting point has been reached. 
Inspired by the visions of youth, we believe that some day it can truly be 
said that worthy parts have been played in the great drama of life by the 
members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen. 

— S. J. E., Jr. 




yATlK^Tb^ VA^K 'r 



CLASS OF 1917 

* 

SENIOR SUPERLATIVES 

Best Student C. C. Miller 

Best Athlete J. G. Ramsay 

Best Business Man C. S. Harris 

Best Debater C. B. Hyatt 

Best Dressed F. C. Jordan 

Best Egg S. J. Ervin 

Most Popular S. J. Ervin 

Biggest Politician G. B. Crowell 

Biggest Ladies' Man J. B. HiLL 

Best Dancer H. L. Stevens, Jr. 

Tightest Wad G. M. NORW^ooD 

Handsomest F. D. Shamburger 

Laziest F. B. NiMS 

Best Writer W. T. Polk 

Best Orator R. M. Ross 




VA^K'tT 




y>a.r K ETV VA^ K \: 



JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 

XT WAS in the early days of September, 1914, that the present 
Junior Class, numbering 278 souls, filed through the Alumni 
Building, and pledged their allegiance to a common cause — that 
of the Class of Eighteen. In 171 of these souls, this allegiance held its 
own against adverse circumstances, and brought them back as Soph- 
omores. When the roll was called last fall, it was found that 120 of the 
fellows — I mean the students — had kept the faith. And if conditions 
remain favorable, every indication is that the Class should graduate a hun- 
dred men next year. 

Like all other Classes, the Class of Eighteen has made a record. In 
many respects it has not done the unusual ; and still in some there are 
marks which distinguish it from the other Classes that are born each 
year at the University, only to live a paltry life of four years, and then 
die like all those which have gone before it. 

First came the period of readjustment, after which work was begun 
in earnest. The first Class-meeting, held late in the Fall of 1914, was 
rather religious, if the use of hymn-book is a criterion of good faith. 
"Buzz" Tennant was elected president, and R. E. Price, secretary. For 
Sophomore president, Victor S. Bryant, Jr., was the logical man ; while 
Albert Coats, the debater, was chosen to play the leading role in the third 
chapter of our history. Under such leadership, the Class has taken an 
active part in all phases of University life. In scholarship, sixteen men 
made Phi Beta Kappa the first term, and ten or twelve men should be 
awarded keys this spring if the season remains good. One of our number, 
Joseph B. Linker, led the whole school in scholarship in the Fall, and in 
addition defrayed his own expenses by working in the printshop. In 
athletics. Eighteen has inscribed on the roll of fame such names as John 
C. Tayloe, L. M. Upchurch, Hugh Black, Fred Farthing, Bruce Webb, 
C. W. Davis, Wilbur Curry, Roy Bridges, Phil Hines, and Preston 
Andrews. In dramatics, glee club, and literary society work, the Class 
has taken an equally active part. Also in the Y. M. C. A., with its varied 
fields of activity, members of Eighteen have found opportunity for service. 




'A^KEXy VA^K 17 ^ 



The third chapter will soon be closed now, and already the members 
of the Class begin to turn their eyes towards the last lap of the race, with 
the silent prayer that it may be a winner. 




"5 



>wcKETy yAs: k i/ 




RAY ARMSTRONG Belmont, N. C. 

Caston toiintv Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- 
net; Class Basicet-Ball (i, 2, 3), Captain 
(2); Varsity Basket-Bail Squad (3); Vice- 
President Class (2): Greater Council (2, 
3 ) : Di Society ; Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Foothall (3), Manager f4l. 



JESSE VERNON BAGGETT Salembt 

President Sampson County Club 
Phi Societv; V. M. C. A.; \orth C: 
Club. 



RALPH DEWEY BALLEW. Hickory. N. C. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Math 
Club; V. M. C. A.; Member Student 
Branch American Institute of Electrical 



ALLAN CARITHERS BANNER, Mc 



HUGH CLINTON BLACK Greenville, S. 

Suh-Varsity Football ( i, 2, 3]; Varsity 
Track (I, 2); Wearer of "X. C." ; German 
Club; Vice-President South Carolina Club 
(I); Di Society; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
.Assistant Manager Baseball (3); .Assistant 
Commencement Ball Manager; Oasis; Gim- 
goul ; A T n. 



CLENON FESTUS BOYETT Smithfield. N. C. 



VICTOR SILAS BRYANT Durham, N. 

ni Societv; Durham County Club; V. M. 
C. A.; .Assistant Editor "Tarheel" (2); 
.Assistant Editor "Yackety Yack" (3); Class 
Football (i, 2), Captain (3); Class Baseball 
(2); Class Basket-Bali (2, 3); President 
Class (2); Student Council (2, 3); Greater 
Council (2, 3); German Club; Shack; 
" cement Marshal; Z ^. 



WILLIAM GRADY BURGESS Shelby, N. 

Di Societv; V. M. C. .\. ; Presiilent 
Cleveland County Club; Square and Com- 
liass Club; Class Football (2); Piedmont 
High School Club; .Assistant Manager 
"Tarheel"; A'ice-President Latin-.\merican 
Club; North Carolina Club; 
Marshal. 



ISRAEL HARDING BUTT Hope Mills, N. C. 



ALBERT McKINLEY COATES Smithfield, N. 

Phi Societv; V. JI. C. .\. ; Winner Fresli 
Debaters .Medal; Fresh-Soph Debate; Soph 
lunior Debate (2); Secretary Phi Society 
(2), Vice-President (3), Treasurer (3); 
.\ssistant Editor "Magazine": President 
Class (3); Secretary Student Council (3); 
Greater Council (2, 3); Debating Council 
(3); .Tohnston County Club, Secretary (2), 
Vice-President (3); International Polity 
Club ; Amphoterothen ; O ^. 



116 



FREDERICK JACOB COHN Goldsboro, N. C. 

JOSEPH HAROLD CONGER Edenton, N. C. fe'*' »' "^^^^^^^r~"~\*'^^^ 

Warrenton High-School Club; V. M. C. H. .^-^^"^^ .^Mi^ I 

A.: Class Football ( i. 2); German Club; Jg- ^ mf^ 

Member American Institute of Electrical ^M^.. ^^ ■ 

Engineers; Shack; A K E- ^^A ^ ^ ^V ~'~-~ »ij;i. ■;: 

A- 

WM. PRIESTLY CONYERS, Jr Greenville. S. C. 

Hi Society; German Cluli : Assistant 
Leader Fall German ; Shack : A T Q. 

ELLIOTT TUNSTALL COOPER Oxford. N. C. 

Phi Society; V. M. C. A.; Class Foot- 
ball (i, 2, 3); Class Track (2); German 
Club ; Coop ; Z *- 

HARVEY A. COX Chapel Hill. N. C. _• , '/^/^/ T^f^^A 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Director Jfcv :^\ ^y/y/ /\ 

Brotherhood of St. Andrew; Leader Min- ■ 1. I' r yf / f / /^ y\ 

isterial Band. lU^ ///J ' \ 

w J 
I //^ 

ft*' 

RUPERT JOHNSON CROWELL Acton. N. C. 

.Member Gym Team: IJi Society; V. M. ^ ^ i. H A^ ^^bk. 

C. A.; Buncombe County Club; 11 K *- ^^^B ^^\\L B^^ 

]>s ^': 

EDWIN HOLT CURRIE Raeford. N. C. 

ROBERT COWAN deROSSET .Wilmington. N. C. 

^•e^y Hanoyer County Club; Assistant ^ - ^y^ — 

Leader Sophomore Hop; V. M. C. A. Jm-' k ^^' ^^^^ 

Cabinet (3); "Yackety Yack" Board (3); .^rfj .^ ^^^^k 

Commencement Marshal (?l; German Club; ^Hf ^^ f ¥ 

Coop; Gimghoul; - A E- ^^1^^" 1**)''^'; 

WILLIAM BANKS DEWAR Raleigh. N. C. ^^Mk W 

Medical Society ; German Club ; Wake ^^^ ^ 

County Club: Assistant Leader Junior 
Prom; <I> X ; * A 9- - 




12^:^'J^y^?f^?J^- V^a^rKETV VA^K 'l7 




GRAHAM BENNETT DIMMICK Sanford. N. C. 



ELLIOTT FLORENCE DUNCAN. Mayodan, N. C. 

Di Society; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; lirother- 
hood of St. .\nJrew ; Rockingham County 
Club ; Dramatic Club. 



RUFUS AVERY DUVALL Jefferson, N. C. 

Ciraduate Emory and Henry College ('i6); 
^^ M. C. A.; Di Society; Vice-President 
.\. W. A. Club. 



WATT WEEMS EAGLE Statesville. N. C. 

Di Society; Treasurer Iredell County 
Club (3); V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3): Class 
Kaseball (2); Assistant Business Manager 
"Tarheel" (3): Assistant Zoology; Zoology 
Club. 



JESSE CLIFTON EATON Winston-Salem, N. C. 



CALVIN RANSOME EDNEY Mars Hill. N. C. 

Di Society; President Mars Hill Club; 
Freshman Debate; Soph-lunior Debate; 
Carolina-Hopkins Debate :" Class Baseball 
(I); International Polity Club; Debating 
Council : T K A. 



WILLIAM ALLEN ERWIN, Jr Durham, N. C. 

Scrub Football I i ) : C.crman Club ; Coop ; 
Oasis: Gimghoul: ZAE- 



FRED ROBERT FARTHING Boone. N. C. 

Di Society: A. W. A. Club; Class Foot- 
ball (J); Varsity Track (2), Captain (3); 
.\ssistant Manager Varsity liasket-Ball (2); 
Varsity Football (l); C.erman Club; Chief 
Marshal (3I. 



ISAAC VILAS GILES.. 



Marion, N. C, 



BURTON McKINNON GRAHAM Rowland. N. C. 

\'. M. C. A.; President Robeson County 
Club; Member American Institute of Elec- 
trical Engineers. 



n8 



>WCKETyyA^K'i 



-<^\^v 



GREGORY N. GRAHAM ...Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Glee Club; Dramatic Club; German Club: 
Satyr; <t> A 9- 



ELBERT ALON20 GRIFFIN Goldsboro, N. C. 



EARL ELMER GROVES Gastonia. N. C. 



JOHN MINOR GWYNN Leaksvillc. N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Tennis 
Team (3): President Rockingham County 
Club (3); Eben Alexander Greek Prize (2); 
Class Basket-Bail (2, 3); Class Baseball (2); 
Latin-American Club. 



THOMAS PERRIN HARRISON Raleigh, N. C. 
Phi Society; A K E. 



CHAS. HOLMES HERTY, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Class Tennis (i); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Varsity Tennis (3); "Tarheel" Board (2); 
Manager Freshman Baseball Team; Assis- 
tant Leader Sophomore Hop; Marshal (3); 
A i i: ; A K E. 



SAMUEL C. HODGIN Pleasant Garden, N. C. 



CLEM BOLTON HOLDING Raleigh, N. C. 

Varsity Basket-ball (i, 2); President 
Wake County Club (3I; Class Secretary (3I; 
Assistant Editor "Tarheel" (i); Class Foot- 
ball (il; V. M. C. .\. 



GRAHAM DAVIS HOLDING Raleigh, N. C. 



HAMILTON C. HORTON Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Class Football (i, 2. 3), Captain (2); 
:\lanager Class Baseball (2); Assistant 
Leader Spring German ; Assistant Manager 
Track Team; German Club; Coop; Oasis; 
Gimghoul; V. A; K A. 




119 



VATTK ETV VA^ K \7 M 




WILLIAM FRED HUNTER Pittsboro, N. C. 



WILLIAM CARL JENNETTE Goldsboro, N. C. 



LEVI HAYWOOD JOBE Mebane, N. C. 



JESSE WEIMAR JONES Franklin, N. C. 

Di Societv; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Macon County Club; Xorth Carolina Club; 
Latin-American Club. 



KAMEICHI KATO Taka 



DURELLE BOYD KIMBALL. Henderson, N. C. 
German Clul> : K 2. 



WILLIAM B. KINLAW Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Glee Club (2, 3); Secretary and Treasurer 
Xash-Elgecombe County Club; Band (i, 2); 
Scrub Baseball (i, 2); Medical Society; 
German Club ; Assistant Leader Spring Ger- 
man ; Assistant Manager Basket-Bali (3); 

<I>X; $^e. 



WM. ROBERT KIRKMAN Greensboro, N. C. 



HENRY V. KOONTZ Mount UUa, N. C. 

Di Societv; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3); Rowan County Club. 



CLINTON BRACE LANDIS Marion, N. C. 



GEORGE BALCH LAY Raleigh. N. C. ^^^^^^^ 

JOSEPH BURTON LINKER Salisbury. N. C. 

RUSSELL OSBORNE LYDAY Penrose. N. C. 

PETER FRANCISCO LYNCH Raleigh, N. C. ^1 ' 

Phi Society; Wake Countv Club; V. M. ^ 
C. A.; Class Football (2. 3); Class Base- , ^ ,» k >*■>,- 
ball (2): Class Basket-Bail (2, 3); Scrub "" ,^T J^Jf /I / 
Basket-Bail (3). ^BJ^ ^P/ / / 1/ 

"I 

ROLAND P. McCLAMROCK Greensboro. N. C. ^BUk. 7/>'^ 

Guilford County Club; Class BasketBall ^-^y^i 

(i); Dramatic Cast (3); German Club; 
Shack ; 2 X. 

ROBERT BINGHAM McKEE Asheville. N. C. ^^^^ 'V 

Ben. ^^'''"'^^My^^ ^ 

WILLIAM D. MacMILLAN... Wilmington, N. C. 

Phi Society; German Club; Secretary and \» . L/l jV 

Treasurer Dramatic Club (3); "Yackety W" ^ J WL' 

Yack" Board (3); Satyrs; Q A ; A T fj. ^o'^.^^Bk \ X 

ROBERT WILSON MADRY ...Scotland Neck. N. C. ~ 
Phi Society; President Halifax-Warren 

County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club; __- _ , _^_, ,. . , 

Latin-.\merican Club; German Club. ^O '^^''/C^ ^\ 

HERMAN EARLE MARSH Marshville. N. C. 

WILLIAM ELMER MATTHEWS ..Clinton. N. C. .......::.,. ,-:-.„=s»a 

121 





^^^m^f!Z^m^ 



\^KETyyA^K^" 




BENJAMIN LACY MEREDITH ...Newbern, N. 

Craven County Club; Dramatic Club (i, 
3); Satyr. 



JAMES E. MONTGOMERY Burlington. N. C. 

l)i .Society; German Club; Glee Club (j); 
Alamance County Club; Y. M. C. A.; 
Dramatic Association; 11 K A. 



WILLIAM FRED MORRISON Statesville. N. 

l)i Society; Mathematical Club; Latin- 
.\nierican Club ; Iredell County Club. 



ROBERT F. MOSELEY Clinton, N. C. 

Xorth Carolina Club : Secretary Sampson 
County Club; International Polity Club; 



-\mphoterothe 



WADE SWANN NEELY 



Charlotte, N. C. 



ALBERT OETTINGER Wilson. N. 

Phi Society; Y, M. C. .\. ; Wilson County 
Club; ^Ieno^ah Society; German Club; 
\'ice- President Class (3); Greater Council; 
"Magazine" Board. 



RALPH WEAVER PARKS 



HENRY HILLMAN PERRY 



Hertford. N. C. 



County Club ; Class Football (i > ; Clas 
Basebkll (i, 2, 3); Scrub Basket-Bail (; 
3>; Manager Freshman Football Team 
.\thletic Council; German Club; UK*. 



MARION EDWARD PFAFF 



Pfafftown. 1 
in Book E.v 



ROLAND ERNEST PRICE 



Sec 



id Tr 



Cla 



Ellenbi 
• s (I ) ; 
. M. 



Fresh- 
Debate; Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; 
President Rutherford-McDowell County 
Club : Steering Committee Xorth Carolina 
Club; Education Club: Piedmont Club; 
Class Football ; Varsity Football Squad. 



>A^ K E ry VAs: k \ 

HUGH WILLIAMSON PRINCE Dunn, N. C 

Captain Class Tennis (}) : Phi Society: 
Glee Club; Orchestra; Band; German Club; 
II.K A. -*<^ 

SAMUEL LESLIE REID Lowell. N. C. ■ >■ 

RALPH HORTON RIMMER Hillsboro. N. C 

Class Track li. 2); Varsitv Track Squad 
(I, -'); Orange County Club; V. .M. C. A. 

'' i 

MARION R. ROBBINS Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Phi Society; German Club; Orchestra; 
Glee Club; Assistant Leader Junior Prom.; 
Xash-Edgecombe County Club; 11 K A. 

JACQUES P. SAWYER Asheville. N. C. 

Class Football (i, 2): Class Track (i); 
Class Basket-Bail (i, 2); Y. M. C. A.; 
Assistant in Chemistry. 

SAMUEL MOORE SCHENCK Lawndale, N. C. 

ISAAC SCHWARTZ Raleigh, N. C 

IRA WELLBORN SMITHEY Wilkesboro, N. C 

LEWIS L, SPANN Granite Falls, N. C 

Scrub Varsity Football (i); Class Base- 
ball (i). 

! 

[ 

I 

WILLIAM TRABUE STEELE Nashville, Tenn. 

Phi Society; V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3 1, 
E.xecutive Committee (3); Assistant Editor 
"Yackety Yack" (2, 3); Assistant Editor- 
in-Chief "Magazine" ; German Club ; Sec- 
retary Tennis Association (2); A/K E- 




TW^'CK 




WM. HERMAS STEPHENSON Raleigh. N. 

Plii Society: Secretary V. M. C. A. Cabi- 
net (j), Vice-President (3); Wake County 
Club ; Fresh ' Debate ; Winner Freshman 
Prize in-English; Fresh-Soph Debate; Soph- 
Junior Debate; Wee Club (3): Mandolin 
(3) ; Assistant Editor "Magazine" (j) ; 
"Tarheel" Staff (2, 3): "Yackety Yack" 
Board (3); Class Historian I _', 3); Ampho- 
terothen ; German Club ; Commencement 
Marshal. 



RALPH M. STOCKTON. .Winston-Salem, 

^■. M. C. A. Cabinet u. 3); Hern 



JASPER LEONIDAS STUCKY Kenly. N. 

Phi Society; V. .M. C. A.: Secretary 
Johnson County Club (^), President (3>. 



WALTER SPURGEON TATUM Todd, N. C. 

Di Society; A. W. .\. Club; Fresh 
Debate; Fresh-Soph Debate; High School 
Debating Union; Assistant Business Man- 
ager "Magazine." 



JOHN COTTON TAYLOE Washington, N. C. 

\'ice-President Class (i); Greater Council 
(1); Scrub Football (i); Varsity Football 
(J, 3); Leader Junior Prom. (3); Com- 
mencement Ball ^lanager; Assistant Base- 
ball Manager (3); Gimghuul. 



AS. GAILLARD TENNANT.. AsheviUe. N. 
President Class ( i) ; Greater Council I i ) ; 
"Tarheel" Board (2), Managing Editor (3); 
President Buncombe County Club; V. .M. 
C. ^\. Cabinet (3) ; Assistant Manager Foot- 
ball (2); All-Class Basket-Eall (i, 2, 3), 
Captain (i, 3); V'arsity Basket-Bail (3); 
Class Football (i. 2, 3); Di Society. 



LONNIE MILTON UPCHURCH New Hill. N. 
Phi Society; P.uie"s Creek .\cademy Club; 
Wake County Club ; Dramatic Club (i ) ; 
Varsity Track (I, 2, 3); Winner Cross- 
country Run (2, 3) ; Wearer of ".\. C." 



EDWARD D. WARRICK Sii 



CHARLES BRUCE WEBB AsheviUe. N. 

Dramatic Club Cast (2, 3); Varsity Track 
(2. 3) ; Wearer of ".\. C." ; .\ssistant' Leader 
Gorgon's Head Dance ( 3 ) : German Club ; 
.-\ssistant Football Manager (3); Buncombe 
County Club; Shack; Satvr; Gorgon's 
Head; Q A. 



HASSELL H. WEEKS .Rocky Mount, N. 

Class Baseball ( i, 2); Scrub Baseball (2): 
Nash-Edgecombe County Club ; German 
Club. 



XETyVA^K I 



COY REITZELL WILLIAMS Graham, N. C. 

l)i Society; V. M. C. A.: President 
Alamance County Club: Class Track; Sub- 
Treasurer Class (3) ; Commencement Mar- 
shal. 



HENRY VanPETERS WILSON. Chapel Hill. N. C. 
Phi Society; V. M. C. A.; German Club: 
President Orange County Club ; Varsity 
Tennis (3); 2T; ATiJ. 



WILLIAM GILLIAM WILSON. Wilson MUls, N. C. 



VIRGIL ANGELO WILSON PfaStown. N. C. 



THOMAS CLINGMAN WILKINS Rose Hill, N. C. 



EDWARD PHILIP WOOD Canton. N. C. 



SAMUEL SPRUILL WOODLEY. Creswell. N. C. 
Phi Society: V. M. C. A. 



LUCIEN PATTERSON WRENN. Mount Airy. N. C. 

Di Society; V. .M. C. A.; Vice-President 

Surry County Club; Latin- American Club; 

German Club; Assistant Editor "Yackety 

Yack" ; Commencement Marshal ; IT K A- 



WILLIAM ROBERT WUNSCH Monroe. La. 

V. M. C. A. Cabinet I i. 2. 3), E.xecutive 

Committee (3); Ui Society; President 
Louisiana-Massachusetts Club. 



WILLIAM MARVIN YORK High Point. N. C. 

Di Society; Guilford County Club; Assis- 
tant Business Manager "Magazine" ; Var- 
sity Track Team (1, 2); Assistant Track 
Manager. 




XEXyXA^K 




RICHARD LEONIDAS YOUNG Charlotte, N. C. 

Di Sucietv ; Y. M. C. A. ; Secretary and 
Treasurer .\ieckleiiburg Countv Club (i, 3); 
Assistant Editor "Yackety ' Yack" (3): 

n K*. 



HOLT PEBBIN FAUCETTE Grimesland, N. C. 



l: ! 




126 



JUNIOR CLASS 



OFFICERS 

A. M. Coaxes — President 

Albert Oettinger Vice-President 

C. B. Holding Secretary 

W. G. BURGESS— - - — - Treasurer 

■i- 

ROLL 

William Ross Alexander Statesville, N. C. 

William Bailey, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Russell Pratt Barton.. Hartford, Conn. 

Clarence Pinkney Bolick Morganton, N. C. 

Thomas James Craig ....Monroe, N. C. 

Claude Currie... Candor, N. C. 

Vice-President Class; Scrub Football (1); Varsity Football (2); 
Richmond-Montgomery County Club; Sub- Assistant Manager Baseball; 
Wearer of "N. C." 

Charles Walker Davis Hillsboro, N. C. 

Bennett Hooks Fremont, N. C. 

Frank Bell John. Laurinburg, N. C. 

George Washington Johnson Wallace, N. C. 

Eric Amos Latta ..Lyons, N. C. 



Dennis Bryan Leatherwood..— Waynesville, N. C. 

Anna Forbes Liddell — Charlotte, N. C. 

Winnie McGlamery Louisburg, W. Va. 

Herman Earl Marsh Marshville, N. C. 

Manly Mason Atlantic, N. C. 

Ernest Neiman. Charlotte, N. C. 

John William Patton Murphy, N. C. 

Charles Jacobs Pruett Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Samuel Fitzsimmons Ravenel Greenpond, S. C. 

David Atwell Rendleman..... Salisbury, N. C. 

Walter Pleasant Smith Chapel Hill, N. C. 

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

Frank D. Upchurch Jacksonville, Fla. 

Clement Manly Woodard.. Whartonsville, N. C. 




128 



XA'CKETyyA^K'i 




129 



-w^^mmm^ xA^KExy xa^k'!? 





SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY 

'MID dust and smoke, the call of dusky drivers of vehicles, and 
the stares of supercilious upper-classmen, we of Nineteen- 
Nineteen disembarked at the historic town of Carrboro, and 
wended our way to the campus. Some of us were wise, and some were 
foolish ; but we immediately felt our importance, and lo, out of the riot of 
verdant green rose a Class — Fresh, to be sure — and elected Chatham to 
lead us in our classic wanderings. Aycock was chosen to gather the 
shekels. The Sophomores heroically refrained from carrying out the rites 
due at such an election, and even helped us to count the votes. The new- 
born class duly subscribed to all the conventions. We trembled in our beds, 
and sought the friendly darkness thereunder when Eighteen began to rend 
the skies with fiendish yells. 

The basket-ball team, which ran riot in the Class League, was our 
only team worthy of mention ; but we contributed generously to every 
branch of Varsity athletics. Almost every member of the Class did 
something to his own credit and the glory of Nineteen. Last, but not the 
least of our accomplishments, we showed that we could flunk First Math, 
like men. Verily, we were a versatile bunch. 

This year, most of us have returned, and are very much in evidence 
in everything. We are even doing better than we did last year. We are 
well represented on the football field ; and the basket-ball team could not 
exist without us. In the Glee Club, Literary Societies, and the classroom, 
the maroon and white of Nineteen-Nineteen acknowledged no superior. 
Modesty, being at all times the chief quality in our makeups, forbids us 
to dilate upon our many accomplishments. 

As a Sophomore Class, we have refrained from breaking the golden 
rule, and always do the other fellow first. With E. 0. Fitzsimmons at the 
helm, Durham to remove the precious metal from circulation, and Williams 
representing us with the powers that be, we intend to fulfill all the 
prophecies that have and have not been made. 

— Historian 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 
* 

OFFICERS 

E. 0. FiTZSiMMONS - - - President 

R. P. CURRIE - — - Vice-President 

I. W. Durham - Secretary and Treasurer 

4- + 

ROLL 

William Banks Anderson Haw River, N. C. 

Ernest Frank Andrews Speed, N. C. 

Fred Monroe Arrowood Bessemer City, N. C. 

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

John Lee Aycock — Raleigh, N. C. 

Y. M. C. a.; Secretary-Treasurer Class (1); German Club; /. ^'. 

Thomas Bayron Aycock Pikeviile, N. C. 

Clyde Gerard Banks Raleigh, N. C. 

Benjamin Irvin Barber Carthage, N. C. 

J. M. Barber Raleigh, N. C. 

Graham Arthur Barden Burgaw, N. C. 



Frank Durham Bell Tuxedo, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Henderson County Club; Class 
Football (1); Scrub Football (2); Class Basket-Bail (1, 2); ^ A E. 

Hargrove Bellamy Wilmington, N. C. 

Scrub Football (1), Varsity (2); German Club; Shack; Wearer of 
"N. C"; K A. 

BUFORD William Blackwelder Concord, N. C. 

Roy Wingate Boling Apex, N. C. 

Thomas Fuller Borden Goldsboro, N. C. 

Wayne County Club; German Club; Class Football (1), Captain (2); 
The Shack; A K E. 

Norman Addison Boren Pomona, N. C. 

William Roberts Boyd Newbern, N. C. 

Treasurer Craven County Club (1) ; Freshman Representative Carolina 
Chemist; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Phi Society; German Club. 

Clarence Bracy Rowland, N. C. 

Thomas Preston Brinn Hertford, N. C. 

William George Brinson Asheville, N. C. 

Edmund Justin Burdick. Asheville, N. C. 

Thomas Lewis Burnett Jacksonville, Fla. 

Chester Winthrop Burton.., Pomona, N. C. 

Silas Watson Butler Rowland, N. C. 

Jefferson Carney Bynum West Durham, N. C. 

Samuel James Calvert Jackson, N. C. 

Y. M. C. a.; German Club; Class Baseball (1) ; Sub-Assistant Manager 
Track Team ; Z *. 



Harvey James Campbell Burlington, N. C. 

D. Mc. Carroll Bennettsville, S. C. 

Guy Thomas Carswell Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Leicester Chapman.-— Asheville, N. C. 

Frank Auld Clarvoe Philadelphia, Pa. 

Donald Borden Cobb Goldsboro, N. C. 

Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Football; Wayne County Club; German 
Club; Shack; K A. 

George Todd Colvard Jefferson, N. C. 

John Leslie Conoly Shannon, N. C. 

David Alexander Cooper. Henderson, N. C. 

Class Football (1, 2); German Club; Shack; Warrenton High School 
Club; :iK E. 

J. B. Cornwell Chester, S. C. 

Herbert Bingham Craig Mebane, N. C. 

Alfred Reese Crisp Collettsville, N. C. 

Edmund Olin Cummings High Point, N. C. 

Edgar Dudley Currie Old Hundred, N. C. 

Ralph Publius Currie Candor, N. C. 

William Reynolds Cuthbertson Charlotte, N. C. 

Class Basket-Bail (1, 2) ; Class Football (1) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; 
Mecklenburg County Club; Sub-Assistant Varsity Track (2) ; German 
Club; Be II. 

Grover Cleveland Dale Seven Springs, N. C. 



John Webber Dalton Cliffside, N. C. 

Di Society; Freshman Debate. 

Harry Towles Davis — Beaufort, N. C. 

Thomas Pugh Dawson Conetoe, N. C. 

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

David Wilbur Dudley ....Comfort, N. C. 

Irvin Webb Durham Charlotte, N. C. 

Jesse Clifton Eaton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

William Clement Eaton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Paul Burt Edmundson Goldsboro, N. C. 

Joseph Garnett Edwards ....Galax, N. C. 

Young Wyley Eldridge Bentonville, N. C. 

Vernon Lyndon Eley Menola, Va. 

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

Di Society; Class Baseball (1); Captain Class Tennis (2); Sub- 
Assistant Manager Varsity Football; Y. M. C. A. 

Sam Williams Ferebee Newbern, N. C. 

James Skinner Ficklen Greenville, N. C. 

German Club; Pitt County Club; 2 X. 

Edward Owen Fitzsimmons Charlotte, N. C. 

T. W. Folsom Swannanoa, N. C. 

John Wesley Foster ....Mocksville, N. C. 



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

German Club; Shack; K A. 

Clarence Alexander Gantt Fallston, N. C. 

Jeremiah Gay Jackson, N. G. 

K. B. Geddie Rose Hill, N. C. 

John Mendinghall Gibson Gibson, N. C. 

Thomas Guthrie Gibson ..— Gibson, N. C. 

Ernest Neal Giles — Glen Alpine, N. C. 

W. M. Glenn Fallston, N. C. 

Nathan Greene Gooding Newbern, N. C. 

Secretary Craven County Club (1) ; Secretary Phi Society (2) ; Class 
Football (2). 

0. P. GoocH - Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Theodore Alexander Graham Mount Ulla, N. C. 

George Leighton Grantham Fairmont, N. C. 

George Green, Jr — .■— Newbern, N. C. 

William Grimes Raleigh, N. C. 

Otho William Hale Eure, N. C. 

Alfred Wilson Hamer McColl, N. C. 

C. J. Hardee Asheville, N. C. 

Cornelius Hayward Harper Louisburg, N. C. 

Gary Lanier Harrington Greenville, N. C. 



IJC) 



'A'CKETyyA^K ! 

David Harris High Point, N. C. 

Jackson Bruce Hash Piney Creek, N. C. 

Uriah Vaughn Hawkins — Charlotte, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Gym Team (2) ; Sub-Assistant Manager 
Varsity Basket-Bali (2) ; German Club; Mecklenburg County Club; Man- 
ager Class Football; - N. 

Charles Mortimer Hazlehurst ....Wilmington, N. C. 

Phi Society; Secretary Sophomore Class; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Foot- 
ball; Assistant Manager Class Baseball (1); German Club; n K •!'. 

Valley Broadway Hennessee Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Harry Forrest Henson Crewe, Va. 

Julian Ballenger Hester Tryon, N. C. 

German Club; Tennis Team (2); Glee Club (2); Mandolin Club (2); 
Orchestra (2); Class Football (1); A T Si. 

Daniel Merritt Hodges Asheville, N. C. 

German Club; i: X. 

Luther Hartwell Hodges Leaksville, N. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Rockingham Club; Class 
Basket-Bail (1, 2); Baseball (1); Football (2). 

Paul Lorraine Hofler... Gatesville, N. C. 

William Howard Hooker Greenville, N. C. 

HuMiE Lee Horton Apex, N. C. 

A. H. Howell Goldsboro, N. C. 

Garden Coble Hunter Greensboro, N. C. 

Henry Lewis Ingram Asheboro, N. C. 

Parkhill Odell Jarvis Newbern, N. C. 



137 



Edgar Bynum Jenkins Nashville, N. C. 

Kelly Jenkins Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

T. H. Jewett Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Earle Johnson Raleigh, N. C. 

James Foushee Johnson Raleigh, N. C. 

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

HOYLE K. KooNTZ Lexington, N. C. 

Erwin Brown Langley Wilson, N. C. 

Samuel Bayard Lee Four Oaks, N. C. 

Clement Manly Llewellyn Dobson, N. C. 

M. H. Lewis .Faison, N. C. 

Edward Francis Liles Lilesville, N. C. 

Edwin Samuel Lindsey Tryon, N. C. 

Isaac Hayden Lutterloh Sanford, N. C. 

D. C. McLeod Red Springs, N. C. 

Arthur Talmage McIntosh Roberdel, N. C. 

W. F. MacMillian Newbern, N. C. 

Errol Otis Marshburn Raleigh, N. C. 

Walter Martin Matthew Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

Raymond Craft Maxwell Raleigh, N. C. 



138 



Arthur Ernest Mayer Baltimore, Md. 

Reid Atwater Maynard - - Altamahaw, N. C. 

Eddy Schmidt Merritt Newbern, N. C. 

Forest Glenwood Miles Warrenton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; Winner Freshman Debaters' Prize (1) ; 
Warrenton High School Club; Vice-President Warrenton-Halifax County 
Club; Dramatic Association; North Carolina Club; Soph-Junior Debater. 

W. A. Moody Waynesville, N. C. 

Henry Huddler Moore Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Vernon Bass Mountcastle..... Weldon, N. C. 

JosiAH Stockton Murray Durham, N. C. 

Horace Nims Mount Holly, N. C. 

Samuel Roy all Norris Jacksonville, Fla. 

Stephen Cannon Nowell Winfall, N. C. 

William Jennings Bryan Orr Currie, N. C. 

Irvin Ferdinand Parker Bradentown, Fla. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Glee Club; Band; Class Football (1); Scrub 
Football (2); Florida Club; Phi Society. 

Hugh Parks ...Statesville, N. C. 

John Hill Paylor Laurinburg, N. C. 

John Amos Pearson .....Apex, N. C. 

William Zadoc Penland Marshall, N. C. 

Robert Edward Perry... ..Mount Olive, N. C. 



''A'CKETy VA^ K 'i7 f 

Ralph Ewart Petree Germanton, N. C. 

Herman Lafayette Pippin Fremont, N. C. 

Norman Ralph Pippin Fremont, N. C. 

Mallory Alfred Pittman Aulander, N. C. 

James Davis Poag Greenville, S. C. 

John William Gordon Powell Roxobel, N. C. 

William Enoch Price Madison, N. C. 

Marion Reams Durham, N. C. 

Jefferson Jennings Rhyne Bessemer City, N. C. 

William Banks Richardson Asheboro, N. C. 

Fred Ross Robbins Lenoir, N. C. 

Ernest Owen Roberts Biltmore, N. C. 

Charles Sylvester Roddick Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Robert Lee Roland... Burnsville, N. C. 

Theodore Edward Rondthaler Winston-Salem, N. C. 

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

E. R. Saleeby. Wilson, N. C. 

John Edward Saunders Aulander, N. C. 

Reuben Holmes Sawyer Asheville, N. C. 

Class Football (1, 2); Buncombe County Club; Basket-Bail Squad (2). 

Henry Alford Scott Mebane, N. C. 



ryyA^Ki 

Zebulon Vance Self Siler City, N. C. 

John William Sexton Whitakers, N. C. 

Frederick Carlyle Shepard Wilmington, N. C. 

Henry Belk Simpson Matthews, N. C. 

Bryan Wedd Sipe Cherryville, N. C. 

Earl Clinton Smawley ...Landrum, S. C. 

Harry Gillespie Smith Tarboro, N. C. 

Treasurer Nash-Edgecombe County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; 
German Club ; - X. 

W. J. Starr Creswell, N. C. 

Clarence Bear Sternberger Wilmington, N. C. 

Charles Davis Stewart Gloucester, N. C. 

Oliver Conrad Stewart ....Battleboro, N. C. 

William Fleming Stokes — Stokes, N. C. 

Lloyd Langston Summer Cherryville, N. C. 

Gary Buxton Taylor Oxford, N. C. 

Erasmus Henry Evans Taylor Morganton, N. C. 

Y. M. C. a.; Morganton Club; Shack; A T S2. 

Charles I. Taylor Pikeville, N. C. 

Y. M. C. a.; Phi Society; Wayne County Club. 

Shahane Richardson Taylor Kinston, N. C. 

Benjamin Hilton Thomas .— Rocky Mount, N. C. 

President Nash-Edgecombe County Club; German Club; Secretary Phi 
Society; Y. M. C. A.; Fresh-Soph Debater; Booloo Club. 



Frank Rufus Thornton , Fayetteville, N. C. 

Charleston Kennedy Torrence Gastonia, N. C. 

John Thomas Totten Yadkin College, N. C. 

Joseph Barber Towler Raleigh, N. C. 

David Townsend Rowland, N. C. 

Louis Grady Travis Halifax, N. C. 

Marvin Lee Turner Shelby, N. C. 

Orion Augustus Tuttle Pineville, N. C. 

J. F. Tyson. Durham, N. C. 

Frank Drew Upchurch Jacksonville, Fla. 

Curtis Linville Vogler Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Samuel Ansel Walker Poplar Branch, N. C. 

William Allen Watkins Thomasville, N. C. 

R. E. Watson Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Dwight Maurice Webb Forest City, N. C. 

Hilton Gwaltney West Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Allen Whittington.. Apex, N. C. 

E. H. Wilkins ?. .: Burlington, N. C. 

Ralph Devereaux Williams Henderson, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club; Latin- American Club; 
Guilford County Club; Sub- Assistant Basket-Bail Manager (2). 



KETyyA^K'i? 

Fred Yates Williamson — Wilmington, N. C. 

Walter Harold Williamson Carthage, N. C. 

Leroy Burkhead Willis Newbern, N. C. 

Lawrence Addison Wilson Fairmont, N. C. 

George Lewis Wimberly Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Thomas Badham Wood Edenton, N. C. 

German Club; Manager Fresh Football; Shack; B O n. 

Orpheus Evans Wright Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Thomas Ewell Wright Newton, N. C. 

John Bruce Yokley Mount Airy, N. C. 

George Alexander Younce Spencer, N. C. 




M^XTIKETy XA^K *i7 




m^ . r .. 




ryVA^K^ 




/1<Lis<dl mwSeflioi^^'^^ 



yATTKETyVA^KV 



FRESHMAN CLASS 

4- 

OFFICERS 

F. B. Herty President 

F. S. Spruill Vice-President 

Joshua Tayloe Secretary and Treasurer 



ROLL 

Adams, William Henry Durham, N. C. 

Adams, Walter Mitchell Statesville, N. C. 

Allen, Richard Gregory St. Pauls, N. C. 

Allen, Sydney Braddus Weldon, N. C. 

Allen, William Marion Elkin, N. C. 

Andrews, William Henry Speed, N. C. 

Andrews, Archie Franklin Boulee, N. C. 

Andrews, David Howell Speed, N. C. 

Andrews, George Henry, Jr Boulee, N. C. 

Andrews, William Henry Speed, N. C. 

Abrogast. John Clifford Asheville, N. C. 

Arrosmith, William Strudwick Hillsboro, N. C. 

Aycock, Leland LeClaire Fremont, N. C. 

Babb, Josiah Smith Hertford, N. C. 

Balentine, Edwin Charlton Salisbury, N. C. 

Ballou, Edward B Oxford, N. C. 

Banks, Claude Preston Trenton, N. C. 

Barbee, Harry Raleigh, N. C. 

Barwick, Samuel Coward Grifton, N. C. 

Baucom, Azer Dow Unionville, N. C. 

Binkley, William Gwyn Clemmons, N. C. 

BizzELL, Marcus Edward Goldsboro, N. C. 

Black, Thomas Campbell Carthage, N. C. 

Blount, William Augustus Washington, N. C. 

BoNEY, Gorman Ephraim Wallace, N. C. 

Boyd, William Roberts Newbern, N. C. 

Brawley, Thomas Johnson Gastonia, N. C. 

Brewer, Thomas Clayton Marshville, N. C. 

Bristol, Henry Cowles Statesville, N. C. 

Broome, Henry Walter Kinston, N. C. 

Brown, Bryant Council Wilmington, N. C. 

Bryant, Joseph Kinsley Oxford, N. C. 

Bryant, Lee Heartt. Durham, N. C. 

Bullock, Augustus Rufus Creedmore, N. C. 



146 



XA^KETy VA^K N7 i> 



BuRDiCK, Edmund Justin ..Asheville, N. C. 

Burgess, Thomas Alston Rocky Mount, N. C. 

BuRGiss, Harold Dean Greenville, S. C. 

Butler, Roscoe Clinton, N. C. 

Butler, William Gilbert Rowland, N. C. 

Butt, William Horace Hope Mills, N. C. 

Caffey, Benjamin Franklin High Point, N. C. 

Caldwell, Arthur LeRoy Greensboro, N. C. 

Caldwell, Theodore Jackson Huntersville, N. C. 

Capps, George Clarence Lucama, N. C. 

Carlyle, Frank Ertel Lumberton, N. C. 

Carpenter, Lawrence Sidney Crouse, N. C. 

Carpenter, Thomas Benjamin Gastonia, N. C. 

Carter, Charles Clarence ...Morganton, N. C. 

Cashatt, Ivey Wesley Jamestown, N. C. 

Chappell, Leslie Edward Candor, N. C. 

Chappell, Mack Lloyd Edenton, N. C. 

Chase, Arthur Sloan Georgetown, Mass. 

Chinnis, Commodore Clarence Felix. N. C. 

Clapp, Herman Mason Pritchett, N. C. 

Clark. Ernest Walton Belhaven, N. C. 

Clarke, Francis Mann Middletown, N. C. 

Cone, Benjamin Greensboro, N. C. 

Cook, Joseph Lindsey Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Cordon, Edward Brood Waynesboro, Va. 

Cornelius, William Eugene Mooresville, N. C. 

Corpening, Harold Cochran Lenoir, N. C. 

Costner. Walter Vance; Lincolnton, N. C. 

Councill, Edward Tracy Boone, N. C. 

Cranmer, John Stuart Wilmington, N. C. 

Crawford, George Dewey Cornelia, Ga. 

Cunningham, Ousby Reives Apex, N. C. 

Currie, Duncan Elbert Parkton, N. C. 

Dail, Rudolph Duffy Kenansville, N. C. 

Daniel, Donald Snead Weldon, N. C. 

Daniels, Arthur Winfield Roe, N. C. 

Daniels, Worth Bagley Raleigh, N. C. 

Davis, Edward Lee Warrenton, N. C. 

Davis, Graham Lee Beaufort, N. C. 

Davis, John Boyd Alston, N. C. 

Davis, Robert Mayo Tarboro, N. C. 

Debnam, Waldemar Eros Snow Hill, N. C. 

Dobbins, Worth Elwood Mount Airy, N. C. 

Donnell, Edwin Sanford, N. C. 

Dorsette, Robert Clyde Siler City, N. C. 

DowD, James Edward Charlotte, N. C. 



VA*^ K E ry VA.^ K ' I 



Edwards, Charles Henry Bentonville, N. C. 

Edwards, David Nesbit Ronda, N. C. 

Ellenor, Jack Blount Gates, N. C. 

Ellington, Jesse Thompson Clayton, N. C. 

Elliot, Plato Jefferson Lattimore, N. C. 

Ervin, Joseph Wilson Morganton, N. C. 

Evans, Atha West Dover, N. C. 

Everett, Houston Spencer Rockingham, N. C. 

Falkner, William Keppell Warrenton, N. C. 

Fisher, Samuel James, Jr. Asheville, N. C. 

Ford, John William Cresson, Pa. 

Fountain, Bruce Almond Tarboro, N. C. 

Gallup, Burton Augustus .". Holyoke, Mass. 

Gant, Allen Ervin Burlington, N. C. 

Gibson, Arthur Francis Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gilliam, Robert Lester Salisbury, N. C. 

Grandin, Elliot Culver Fidoute, Pa. 

Green, Myron Marshville, N. C. 

Greene, Paul Elliot Lillington, N. C. 

Grigg, Kenneth Lincolnton, N. C. 

Griswold, James Bryan Durham, N. C. 

Gwynn, Robert Bruce Leaksville, N. C. 

Harden, Robert Norman Commerce, Ga. 

Harney, James Norman " Plymouth, N. C. 

Harrell, William Burris Moyock, N. C. 

Harriss, Charles Robert Arden, N. C. 

Harriss, Robert Spencer Winterville, N. C. 

Harvey, Leo Heartt Kinston, N. C. 

Hawkins, Dallas Arrington Thomasville, N. C. 

Hefner, Arvel Elon Grouse, N. C. 

Hedgepeth, Norman Benjamin Louisburg, N. C. 

Henry, Robert Patrick Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Herty, Frank Bernard Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Hilts, Edward Leon Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Hoffner, Benjamin Ivey Salisbury, N. C. 

Holt, Artie Glenn Burlington, N. C. 

HoYLE, Columbus Alonzo Fallston, N. C. 

Hudson, Willard Payton Sparta, N. C. 

Hurley, Fitzhugh Lee Grassy Creek, N. C. 

Ipock, Joseph Thomas Newbern, N. C. 

Isear, David Wesley Wilson, N. C. 

Iseley, Alfred Henry , Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Ives, Claudius Leon Grifton, N. C. 

Jamison, John McKee Charlotte, N. C. 

Jaeman, Lawrence Wooten Seven Springs, N. C. 

Johnson, Arthur Taylor Raleigh, N. C. 



148 






Johnson, James Duncan Atkinson, N. C. 

Johnson, James Washington Cedar Creek, N. C. 

Johnson, Verne Ernest Asheville, N. C. 

Johnson, William Buren Lillington, N. 0. 

Johnston, Ralph Lynwood Salisbury, N. C. 

Johnston, Walter Conrad Idlewilde, N. C. 

Junes, Robert DuVal Newbern, N. C. 

Jones, Walter Brodie Warrenton, N. C. 

Jordan. Roy Patten Asheville, N. C. 

Joyner, Claude Reuben Yadkinville, N. C. 

Ketchie, James Meredith Salisbury, N. C. 

King, Currie McDonald Mount Olive, N. C. 

Kittrell, Thomas Skinner Henderson, N. C. 

Kivett, Charles Anderson Carthage, N. C. 

Kluttz, Adam Ross Concord, N. C. 

Landon, Henry Clayton North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Lang, John Phillips Farmville, N. C. 

Lashmit, Luther Snow Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Lassiter. Hugh William : Apex, N. C. 

Lazenby, Robert Paul Statesville, N. C. 

Lee, Sanford Martin Newton Grove, N. C. 

Leighton, Charles Clifton Sanford, N. C. 

Lenoir, Rufus Theodore Yadkinville Valley, N. C. 

Lenoir, Walter Leitch _ Lenoir, N. C. 

Lewis, William Figures Kinston, N. C. 

Lindsay, William Leonard Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Little, Bryce .'. Raleigh, N. C. 

Little, Ichabod Mayo Robersonville, N. C. 

Lippert, Francis Julius, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Lutterloh, Herbert Fayetteville, N. C. 

Lynch, Percy Phillips Raleigh, N. C. 

McBrayer, Lewis Burgin, Jr Sanatorium, N. C. 

McCabe, Aubrey Guirkin Elizabeth City, N. C. 

McGoogan, William Hugh Rennert. N. C. 

McIver, Julian Sanford, N. C. 

McKeithan, Ayden Everett Wilmington, N. C. 

McKiNNON, Daniel Prather Rowland, N. C. 

McMillan, Louis DeRosset Wilmington, N. C. 

McNairy, James Luther Greensboro, N. C. 

McLaughlin, John Brown Charlotte, N. C. 

McLeod, Dow Rowland, N. C. 

Markham, Clem Elliott Durham, N. C. 

Marsh, Wade High Point, N. C. 

Marshburn, Errol Otis Raleigh, N. C. 

Martin, Allen Morris Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Martin, Hunter Evander Elizabethtown, N. C. 



XTTKETyXA^KV 



Martin, Paul. Salisbury, N. C. 

Massey, Charles Caswell Princeton, N. C. 

Massey, John Raeford Princeton, N. C. 

Matthews, Lawrence Arnold East Bend, N. C. 

Matthews, Sidney Eure Winton, N. C. 

Mecum, Ernest James Walkertown, N. C. 

Merritt, William Edward Mount Airy, N. C. 

Mills, Eugene. Raleigh, N. C. 

Mitchell. Richard Leinster Statesville, N. C. 

MoBLEY, Nathan Charlotte, N. C. 

Moore, Bartholomew Figures Raleigh, N. C. 

Moore. Lucius Lee Audrey Burgaw, N. C. 

Moore, Oliver Earle Bennettsville, S. C. 

Morgan, Paul Baxter Carpenter, N. C. 

Moseley, John Wooten Kinston, N. C. 

Moss, Ezra Vernon Cherryville, N. C. 

Neal. William Webb Louisburg, N. C. 

Neel, Sam Stewart Mooresville, N. C. 

Neely, Guy Linwood , Charlotte, N. C. 

Nichols, William James Gorman, N. C. 

Norment, William Blount Trinity, N. C. 

Odom, Charles Linwood Rich Square, N. C. 

Odom, Herbert King Saint Pauls, N. C. 

Oghurn, Ralph Ballo _- Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Orr, Joseph Lee Matthews, N. C. 

Pace, Thomas Lilley Oxford, N. C. 

Page, Channing Nelson Aberdeen, N. C. 

Parkin, Joe, Jr Trinity, N. C. 

Patton, William Rogers Mebane, N. C. 

Payne, Franklin Lanier Raleigh, N. C. 

Pearson, James Roy Apex, N. C. 

Peele, Robert J., Je Williamston, N. C. 

Pemberton, Albert Jennings Fayetteville, N. C. 

Pence, James Jerome Rockingham, N. C. 

Penney, Lloyd Grant Elkin, N. C. 

Perry, Losson Eugene Graham, N. C. 

Perry, Sidney Curtis Durham, N. C. 

Phillips, Charles Wiley Trinity, N. C. 

Phillips, Robert Fletcher Raleigh, N. C. 

Pinnix, Kenneth Lewis Greensboro, N. C. 

Pittman, J. Carleton Gates, N. C. 

Pittman, Julius Jasper Fayetteville, N. C. 

Pittman, Willie Austin Fayetteville, N. C. 

Pitts, Robert Lee Spring Hope, N. C. 

Poindexter, Will Nelson, Jr. Walkertown, N. C. 

Poston, James Lewis Statesville, N. C. 



\:KETyyA^K'i7 



Pritchard, William Grady Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Pritchett, Johnny Albert Rawlins, Va. 

Proctor, John Gilliam Lumberton, N. C. 

PuLLiAM, Robert William Boone, N. C. 

Ramsey, Claude Clinton Salisbury, N. C. 

Ranson, William Earl Huntersville, N. C. 

Reams, Samuel Hunter Durham, N. C. 

Reitzel, James Richard High Point, N. C. 

Renegar, Harvey Caldwell Hai-mony, N. C. 

Ridge, Charles Baxter High Point, N. C. 

Riley, Robert Taylor Lexington, N. C. 

RoBBiNs, George Branson Jamestown, N. C. 

Robertson, Edwin Mason Woodsdale, N. C. 

Rose, David Jennings Bentonville, N. C. 

Ross, Robert Alexander Morganton, N. C. 

Royall, William Allen Goldsboro, N. C. 

Salmon, Neill McKay Lillington, N. C. 

Savage, Arthur Russel Wilmington, N. C. 

Seawell, Hallie Christine St. Pauls, N. C. 

Shepherd, Edwin Jay Burlington, N. C. 

Shirley, Alpheus Walton Lexington, N. C. 

Shore, Rossie Steelman Yadkinville, N. C. 

Simpson, Henry Hardy Altamahaw, N. C. 

Simpson, Van Buren Jacksonville, Fla. 

Sloan, David Dixon Garland, N. C. 

Sluder, Leslie Eugene Leicester, N. C. 

Smith, Albert Lewis Concord, N. C. 

Smith, John Paul Prospect Hill, N. C. 

Smith, Randall Collins Grifton, N. C. 

Snider, William Franklin Salisbury, N. C. 

Snipes, LeGrand Cyrus Hurdle Mills, N. C. 

Souther, Roy Hobart Greensboro, N. C. 

Southerland, George Cornelius, Jr. Goldsboro, N. C. 

Spainhour, Joseph Felix, Jr Morganton, N. C. 

Spaugh, Rufus Arthur Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Spencer, Earl Montgomery Morganton, N. C. 

Spruill, Corydin Perry, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Spruill, Frank Shepherd, Jr Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Spry, Fletcher Humphreys Maple, N. C. 

Stancill, John McQueen Rockingham, N. C. 

Stem, William Thomas Darlington, S. C. 

Stevenson, Irving Joseph Garner, N. C. 

Stevens, Henry David Asheville, N. C. 

Stewart, Guy Leslie Gloucester, N. C. 

Stone, Millard Benton ..Kittrell, N. C. 

Stone, Marvin Lee Kittrell, N. C. 



SwiCEGOOD, Ira Rose Salisbury, N. C. 

Swift, Vance Everett Altamahaw, N. C. 

Tayloe, Joshua Washington, N. C. 

Taylor, Haywood Maurice Taiboro, N. C. 

Taylor, Nelson Whitfield Beaufort, N. C. 

Terry, Harvey Stansill Rockingham, N. C. 

Thompson, William Berry Goldsboro, N. C. 

TiLSON, James Frank, Jr Marshall, N. C. 

Toms, Charles French, Jr Asheville, N. C. 

Topping. Daniel Dewey Pantege, N. C. 

Toy, Calvert Rogers^ Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Travis. Augustus Zollicoffer WeUlon. N. C. 

Travis, Richard Stanford, Jr. Weldon, N. C. 

Tripp, Elias Blounts Creek, N. C. 

Tyler, Run yon Earl Keysville, Va. 

Tyson, George Fitts Durham, N. C. 

Umstead, Luther Wyley Stem, N. C. 

Veazey, Carl Edwin Roxboro, N. C. 

Walker, Carl Hampton Coinjock, N. C. 

Warren, John Ralph '. Taylorsville, N. C. 

Warren, Thomas Lafayette Lenoir, N. C. 

Warren, Vergil LeRoy Prospect Hill, N. C. 

Washburne, John Pipkin Lillington, N. C. 

Watters, Cyril Albert Florence, S. C. 

Webster, Jennings Bryan Siler City, N. C. 

Whitaker, Cary Hamilton, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. 

White, Alexander Sinclair Marion, N. C. 

White, Edwin Emerson Reisterstown, Md. 

White, John Woodford Statesville. N. C. 

Whitehead, Alvin Pierce Bachelor. N. C. 

Whiting, Brainard Sydnor Raleigh, N. C. 

Williams, Arthur Percil Hamlet, N. C. 

Williams, Edwin Clyde Riggsby, N. C. 

Williams, John Clinton Monroe, N. C. 

Williams, Rob Mack Greensboro, N. C. 

Willis, Glenn Bantley Atlantic, N. C. 

Willis, Samuel Hood High Point, N. C. 

Wilson, Ralph Haynes Wilson Mills, N. C. 

Wolfe, Thomas Clayton Asheville, N. C. 

Wooten, James Taylor LaGrange, N. C. 

Yelverton, Calvin Robert Fremont, N. C. 

Young, Alexander Craighead Charlotte, N. C. 



^A^KETyVA^K 





SENIOR LAW CLASS 
+ 

OFFICERS 
Clinton Kelly Hughes President 

Thomas White Ruffin Vice-President 

Robert Lloyd Brinkley Secretary 

Allen Wills Andleton Treasurer 

James Frank Hackler Law School Representative on Student Council 

Thomas White Ruffin Law School Representative on Greater Council 



MOOT COURT OFFICERS 

fall spring 

0. M. Marshburne Clerk J. F. Hackler 



G. C. Yates -.- -. ..Sheriff. 



.W. C. Rymer 



-^.^Nt?.. • 




^Mve^u^dusn. ' J=t==;a » ■•■.l',- .-r^. 




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^ 


SiffiMnwB^ABLBs^ 




iii»ri«iaiii.iiieBijar--.-'— .,- 


■"■""' ' '"", i ^7- '■— - 



156 



vWC K E ry VAC K 'i7 



"^n 




IS7 



VATTKETy VA^ K 'i7 



m^ 




Daniel Long Bell 
Graham, N. C. 

Age. 23: WeiglU. 160; Height. 5 ft. loH ins. 

A. 11. igi.:;; ^■. .M. C. A.; Phi Society; 
.Mamance County Club: Pan-Hellenic Council 
(•i.i;-'i6); Secretary International Polity Club; 
President jVthletic Association; Athletic Council; 
Club ; MA*; S X. 



When it ct 


jniei 


1 to law, "DAN" is "Daddy 


Papa," Aftei 


- ei 


■eryone else in the Class has 


been blinded, 


the 


n Prof. McGehee calls on his 


EUthority. .\ 


ma 


n of broad capabilities, posses- 



:ig eminent qualifications both 
lental activities, is that very ra 
ombinatian we find in "DAN." 



Francis Osborne Clarkson 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight. uS; Height, 5 ft. 5 ins. 

T)i Society ; Guklen Fleece ; O A ; il A * : 
AKE. 



"HECK" is quiet, which is a point in his 
favor ; for we do not judge a man by the noise 
he makes, at Carolina. The best test of a man 
is his ability to do things, and this can best be 
determined by what he has done. It is only 
necessary to look at "HECK'S" record to know 
that he is a representative Carolina man. He 
will make himself count wherever he goes, as he 
has here; and we, his friends, wish him the 
best of success. 




"1^ VVXTTKETV VA^ K 'i7 : 



"'W^^^^ 



Henry Wellingtcin Cobb, Jr. 
Richmond, Va. 

Age. -.6; Weight, ,4"; Heighl, 5 ft. i ■ 1 

.\. I!. Princeton University. 191-'. 



"TUli DUKIi (JF WELLI.XGTO.N'-' is one 
of the best we have to offer in the law school. 
He is always up on his work, and has only two 
loafing places, the law library and his boarding- 
house, (hie of the soberest, steadiest men in the 
University, but nevertheless possesses a rare 
vein of dry humor, which, coupled with his 
personality, has won for himself many friends. 
Here's to "H.XRUV; we know that he will do 
well. 





Hilary Herbert Crawford 
Waynesville, N. C. 



.\ge, 22 ; Weight, 



Height, 5 It. ii'A 



Whose worst enemy is himself, whose chief 
fault is his unassuming modesty. "CRAW- 
FORD," with his quiet dignity, and retirement, 
has kept largely to himself; but nevertheless the 
man, with his strength of character, his firm- 
ness of purpose, and strength of determination 
has been revealed to us. .\ splendid student, a 
creative mind, and an unrivaled mental 
"CR,\WFORD" has, and is destined to pro 
ntly capable, no matter what the task 
great the responsibility. 



'A^KETy VA^K 'i7 » 




Augustine William Folger 
Colorado Spi'ings, Colo. 

Age. jj; Weight, 193; Height, ft. 2'/, ins. 

B. S. The Citadel; N'arsity Track ("16): Var- 
sity Football ('17). All South-.VtIantic, .\11- 
routhern, Captain-Elect CiS): Wearer of ",V- 
"."; MA*; K 2. 



Having achieved every possible distinction at 
The Citadel, "BILL" came to us in 1916. We 
do not mean that he came expressly in searcli 
of new worlds to conquer, but, however that 
may be, upon him devolved a task which others 
had failed in for the last eleven years. And he 
maae the winning score against Virginia, just 
as he does everything else w'hich he sets out to 
do ; for "BILL" is a man all thru, a good 
student, an unsurjiassed athlete, and one of the 
finest fellows we have ever known. 



Frank Hackler 
Sparta, N. C. 



Di Society; V. M. C. A.; North Carol 
Club; Philosophy Club (3); Winner Freshn 
Debate; Fresh-Soph Debate (2); Soph-Jur 



Debate (3); "Tarheel" 
Editor "Yackety Yack" 
ing Council (3). Presidei 
ager Varsity Track (3), 
Council (4); Student 



Board (3) ; Assistant 
(3); Secretary Debat- 
it (4) ; Assistant Man- 
Manager (4) ; Athletic 
Council (5); Greater 



Council ( 5 ) ; 



Club ; Amphoterothe 









•!■ 






What 


"HACK" doe 


sn't 1< 


:now about politics. 


isn't needed in 


pulling 


big deals. "FRANK' 


' is 


sure to 


be in 


command ^ 


vhen the guns 


are 


larger, ai 


nd the 


game 


is not 


a student-body. 


but 


a State. 


A 


well-rov 


inded, 


deep-thinking. 


and 


broad-mil 


^ded n- 


lan, it's 


large 


propositions that 


he 


will tackl 


le and 


solve. 










160 



V^^TKETyVA^K 



Clinton Kelly Hughes 
Asheville, N. C. 



Weight, 1 60; Height, 5 ft. 7 



Di Society; 



M. C. 



President Seni< 



Law Class; Vice-President Buncombe County 
Club; Secretary Athletic Association: Secretary 
Wilson-Bickett Club; Manager Class Football 
(4); Class Baseball; Dynamo; German Club; 
MA*. 



"KELLY" makes you think of something 
green — but, like "KELLY" is. That he is one 
of our best is illustrated by the fact that we 
bestowed on him the honor of representing the 
Class as president. But "KELLY'S" virtues are 
not all of a legal nature. He is the kind of 
a fellow who has a smile for everyone. A close 
student, a political boss, a splendid fellow, the 
best-met man in the Class; and odds are on 
"KELLY'S" winding up in Congress, 




* * 




Owen Meredith Marshburn 
Zebulon, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 168; Height, 6 ft. 

Wake County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Buies Creek 
Club; Class Baseball (3); Class Football (3); 
Phi Society; Clerk Moot Court; Soph Banquet 
Speaker. 



"MARSHBURN" is a fellow who is at home 
anywhere, in any phase of activity. He has an 
easy-going, carefree mannerism, which combine 
to give him a magnetic personality. In whatever 
he undertakes, he goes at it with a vim and an 
ease which makes the undertaking appear light. 
Some day the newspapers will carry big head- 
lines on Who's Who, and we won't be surprised 
to find "MARSHBURN." 




A^KEXyVA^ 




Beverly Sampson Royster 
Oxford, N. C. 

Age. 21 ; Weight, 174: Height, 5 ft. ■■ ins. 

Assistant Editor "Yackety Yack" (4); Cap- 
tain Freshman Baseball Team; Serub Baseball 
Team; President Ciranville County Chib ; Phi 
Society; K A. 



*'1!I''V." gained some reputation as a baseball 
player among the Scrubs, and before his term 
expires he is slated to take a berth on the Var- 
sity. An exceptionally bright student, and a 
quick, comprehensive mind, he has assimilated 
legal lore with a ravenous demeanor. Despite 
his quiet mannerism, he is a great ladies' man, 
and is also an adept at that art. 



Thomas White Ruffin 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 160; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins. 

V. Jl. C. .\. ; Phi Society; Franklin County 
Club; Commencement Debater; Junior Law 
Banquet Speaker (s); Carolina- Virginia Debate: 
Greater Council; Vice-President Senior Law; 
Wearer of "N. C"; German Club; T ,K A ; 
* AG. 



■■TOM" displayed his Soerati; 
inning with his Freshman year, 
lem with an "N. C", and a T 
ey in a vocal fray with Virginia. 
as won for himself a host of fri 
rous and cordial good nature, 
ung of the ladder labeled S 
) feel a premonition of his app 



id culn 



a ted 



Kappa Alpha 

In addition, he 

ds by his gen- 

id already the 

s beginning 




^A^KEXy VA^K \7 # 



Moses Shapiro 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 2\\ Weight. 153: Height. 5 ft. sJ.^ ins. 

Menorah Society ; Secretary Forsyth County 
Club (3) : Secretary Menorah Society (i, 2) \ 
Member Executive Committee Menorah Society 



If there is any show y 
upon the merits of, con: 
and quench your thirst, 
found in Patterson's, vou 



m desire to be informed 
: to this theatrical sage 
When he is not to be 
mav find him enthroned 



in all his glory before the tirades of Prof. 
Mcdehee. A good student, a good fellow, and 
a good egg, we must necessarily have good 
results; and his achievements will come with 
time. 





Robert Candler Vaughan 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age. 22: Weight, 155: Height, 6 ft. 2 ins. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Vice-President 
Forsyth County Club (3); Chairjnan Publicity 
Committee North Carolina Club (4); Manager 
University News Bureau (4): Winner Ben 
Smith Preston Cup (3); Commencement Mar- 
shal ii); "Yackety Yack" Board (5); German 
Club: Pan-Hellenic Council: Coop; 2) T : <!> B K ; 
M A4'; BGD. 



"SLIM." "S.XORKV." or "NIGHT HAWK." 
is the most peculiar combination we have. Can 
sleep as good on a typewriter as a feather bed, 
having acquired this during his pursuit of The 
Preston Cup in Journalism. Made Phi Beta 
Kappa as a side line, and won the admiration of 
the Class by getting both A. E. and LL. B. 
degrees in five years. 



163 




Mfi^^KETy VA^K T/ 



Hilary Goode Winslow 
Hertford, N. C. 



Phi Society; Albemarle Club; German Club; 
Shack ; MA*; A T fi. 



Dignified as a lady, serious as a judge, and 
as conscientious with everyone as he is square, is 
what we find here. A hard worker, a deep 
thinker, and a bundle of energy, we find in 
"MICK" a fellow who not only commands our 
admiration, but wins our friendship. Let us in- 
troduce a friend, a jurist, and a scholar. 



,.•1 




f:^: -KETyVA^K 



JUNIOR LAW CLASS 

OFFICERS 

H. M. Smith President 

S. J. Ervin, Jr Vice-President 

E. B. Bridges Secretary and Treasurer 

■h 

ROLL 

Allen, R. G St. Pauls, N. C. 

Austin, W. B Laurel Springs, N. C. 

Barden, G. a Burgaw, N. C. 

Blue, L. A Wilmington, N. C. 

BoNEY, N. B Wallace, N. C. 

Bridges, E. B. Charlotte, N. C. 

Bumgarner, E. L Hickory, N. C. 

Cameron, P. A Kinston, N. C. 

Candler, W. W Candler, N. C. 

Clement, L. H. Salisbury, N. C. 

CoHN, F. J - Goldsboro, N. C. 

Conrad, G. F Lexington, N. C. 

CooLEY, H. D. Nashville, N. C. 

Daniel, C. R Weldon, N. C. 

Denny, E. B Salisbury, N. C. 

DoRTCH, Hugh Goldsboro, N. C. 

Edwards, J. R Hertford, N. C. 

Egerton, C. D Louisburg, N. C. 

Ervin, S. J. Morganton, N. C. 

Fowler, M. B _ Hillsboro, N. C. 

Green, George, Jr Newbem, N. C. 

Hardison, H. D Tarboro, N. C. 

Hester, H. B. Hester, N. C. 

HODGIN, S. C Randleman, N. C. 

Holmes, Gabe Goldsboro, N. C. 

Howell, J. S Asheville, N. C. 

Hyatt, C. B Burnsville, N. C. 

James, W. S Laurinburg, N. C. 

Kelly, J. C Carthage, N. C. 

Love, J. F. Lincolnton, N. C. 

Luther, T. D Candler, N. C. 

Mason, J. W Atlantic, N. C. 

Matthews, Miss H. I Charlotte, N. C. 

Merriwt:ther, W. A. Asheville, N. C. 

Miller, S. A Charlotte, N. C. 

Pridgen, C. C - ' Tabor, N. C. 

Raper, W. E. Lexington, N. C. 

ROBBINS, R. B Lexington, N. C. 

RowE, J. V. Aurora, N. C. 



i6s 



XKETyyA^K'i? 



Rymer, W. C Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Smith, H. Mc Hendersonville, N. C. 

Spain, D. S Greenville, N. C. 

Thomas, W. E., Jr. Rockingham, N. C. 

Thompson, G. W Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Thorne, S. T Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Travis, E. L., Jr Halifax, N. C. 

Warren, E. R. '. Gastonia, N. C. 

Williams, Battle Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Williams, I. R Faison, N. C. 

Williams, V. F. Faison, N. C. 

4. 4. 

SECOND YEAR CLASS 

OFFICERS 

Clinton Kelly Hughes President 

Robert Lloyd Brinkley Secretary 

Allen Willis Andleton Treasurer 

4. 

ROLL 

Andleton, A. W. Weldon, N. C. 

Bell. D. L Graham, N. C. 

Brinkley, R. L. Elm City, N. C. 

Brinkley, W. P. Lexington, N. C. 

Clarkson, F. O. : Charlotte, N. C. 

Coleman, J. M. Asheville, N. C. 

Cook, R. E. L., Jr Tarboro, N. C. 

Corey. A. B Winterville, N. C. 

Crawford, H. A. Waynesville, N. C. 

Davis, Junius Wilmington, N. C. 

Day, J. T. Walkertown, N. C. 

Denton. J. R Tarboro, N. C. 

Dixon . G. S Aurora, N. C. 

Elliott, Guy Surry, N. C. 

Folger, a. W... Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Furgeson, H. G., Jr. - Halifax, N. C. 

Graves, William Mount Airy, N. C. 

Hackler, Frank Sparta, N. C. 

Hartshorn, E. S. Asheville, N. C. 

Hughes, C. K. Asheville, N. C. 

Marshburn, O. M. Zebulon, N. C. 

Martin, G. A. East Bend, N. C. 

Nixon , K. J. Newbern, N. C. 

Ramsey, A. L. Franklin, N. C. 

Revell, M. S Kenly, N. C. 

ROYSTER, B. S., Jr. .- Oxford, N. C. 

RUFFIN, T. W. Louisburg, N. C. 

Shapiro, Moses Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Thorpe, W. L Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Vaughn, R. C Winston-Salem, N. C. 

WiNSLOW, H. G Hertford, N. C. 

Yates, G. C. Chadbourn, N. C. 



VA^rKETWA^K 




167 



SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



OFFICERS 

HOLTON, QuiNTON President 

Elliott, A. H. ■ Vice-Preside7it 

Brinkley, H. M Secretary 

Dixon, W. H Treasurer 

■h 

ROLL 

Bailey, K. H Wakefield, N. C. 

Brinkley, H. M Elm City, N. C. 

Broughton, N. B Raleigh, N. C. 

Bullock, D. D Rowland, N. C. 

Cannon, D. L Spartanburg, S. C. 

CONOLY, L. N Shannon, N. C. 

Crawford, K. B Sugar Hill, N. C. 

DeLaney, C. 0. Matthews, N. C. 

Dixon, W. H Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Elliot, A. H. Thornwall, N. C. 

Gantt, W. a. H Wingina, Va. 

Harbison, J. W Morganton, N. C. 

Hill, W. F Jersey City, N. J. 

Holton, Q Durham, N. C. 

Hurt I. H Roanoke, Va. 

Kanner, H. M Sanford, Fla. 

Kirksey, J. J Morganton, N. C. 

Marlowe, W. A Walstonburg, N. C. 

Marsh, F. B Salisbury, N. C. 

Phillips, J. W Sanford, N. C. 

Pitt W. F Macclesfield, N. C. 

Pittman, H. L Fayetteville, N. C. 

Price J. V Madison, N. C. 

Riddle, N. C ■ Sanford, N. C. 

Scruggs, F. B. Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Squires, C. B ■- Charlotte, N. C. 

Stanford, W. R : : : Teer, N. C. 

Sugg, E. S Chapel Hill, N. C. 

SWEANEY, H. McG Leaksville, N. C. 

Taylor, W. G. Greensboro, N. C. 

West, G. F Bynum, N. C. 

Wilson, R. G Swannanoa, N. C. 

Yarboro, N. B Gary, N. C. 



i68 



MA^^KETy VA^K 17 




169 



r i< 



FIRST-YEAR MEDICAL CLASS 



OFFICERS 

Mathews, R President 

McKnight, R. B Vice-President 

Jones, Z. V. Secretary-Treasurer 



ROLL 

Ambler, A. C Asheville, N. C. 

Arnold, D. C ; Neuse, N. C. 

Bannar, a. C... Mount Airy, N. C. 

Brooks, R. E. Roseboro, N. C. 

Dewar, W. B ; Raleigh, N. C. 

Fewell, J. M '. Rock Hill, S. C. 

Fewell, W. S Rock Hill, S. C. 

Fitzgerald, J. H Selma, N. C. 

Foreman, T. A Albemarle, N. C. 

Gold, Benjamin Lattimore, N. C. 

Harper, W. T Wakefield, N. C. 

Holloway, J. K. Raleigh, N. C. 

Johnson, G. W. Wallace, N. C. 

Jones. Z. V Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Kinlaw, W. B. ;. Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Lyday, R. Penrose, N. C. 

McKnight, R. B Charlotte, N. C. 

Mathews, R Winton, N. C. 

O'Brient, a. L Timberlake, N. C. 

Orr, W. J. B ; Currie, N. C. 

Peacock, H. B Columbus, Ga. 

Ramsay, J. G Salisbury, N. C. 

SiDDALL, R. S Sumter, S. C. 

Tayloe, J. C , Washington, N. C. 

Williamson, F. Y Serra Gorda, N. C. 

Wooten, F. P Kinston, N. C. 

Wooten, W. I Statenburg, N. C. 



170 



VATTKETWA^K 




TVVA.rK 




172 



VA^K 





Rudolph Barnes 
Clayton, N. C. 

Age. 23; Weight. 155'; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins. 

Pharmaceutical Society; .Johnson County Club: 
Varsity P.aseljall C16): Captain of Varsity Base- 
ball Ci;); K ^'. 



■■RDWnV is conceded to be the best-looking 
man in the Class, and a regular heart-smasher 
among the fair sex. In baseball he has won his 
fame, and his drive under the fence won for him 
the title of "HOME- RUN' BARNES." If he 
hits the world as he has hit the "Pill" for 
the past two years, he will earn a reputation 
which will land him in the ".Majors." 



Louis M. Bobbitt 
Macon, N. C. 



President of Class: Stude 
Council: President of Phai 
.\ssistant in Lal)oratory. 



icil ; Greater 
cal Society ; 



"LCiUIS" is one of the most popular men in 
the Class, has a genial and pleasant disposition, 
winning for him the best of friends. He is 
president of the Class, and has proved himself 
worthy of the honor. Decidedly one of the 
hardest workers in college, and is assured of 
success. 




'A^KETyVA^K 



Arcs Coak Cecil 
High Point, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 138; Height, 5 £t. 8 ins. 
Pharmaceutical Society; Guilford County Club. 



"ILLIO" breezed in from High Point, and 
since his entrance to college has been one of 
the constant users of the product that made the 
"Chair Town" famous. He is beyond a doubt 
the biggest man in the Class. To hear him tell 
it, one would think he was the biggest chemist 
in the University. He is very popular, and is 
sure of success. 





Edward Harris Layden 
Lexington, N. C. 



Age, 23 ; Weight, 



Height, 5 ft. T\, 



nble 



"Seat 



"ED" swears he does noi 
Barbee"; but we see it differently. He is an 
Anti-Prohibitionist, and proud of it. His good 
nature is the best thing about him; and no one 
believes he is the hardest worker in the Class. 
If good wishes help a man to attain greatness, 
then "ED" will surely be a star in after life. 



V^fikTTKETy VA^K 'i7 ^ 



Edmond deBerry Ledbetter 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age 21 : Weight, 155; Height, 5 ft. 8 

Pharmaceutical Society; Assistant in Pha 
Laboratory ; K ^I'- 



"LED" is one of the most popular men in 
the Class, and his pleasing disposition is noticed 
by every passer-by. He is one of the star 
members of Doc. Howell's eleven, and is always 
up on everything that Doc. can ask. He can 
always be found in the "Lab."', preparing for the 
next quiz. He can't help but succeed; and he 
has the very best wish of every member of the 
Class. 





Morton Clifton Miles 
Warrenton, N. C. 



Age, 23; Weight. 145 

Pharmaceutical Society 
ton High School Club; 
Club. 



C. A. ; Wa 
-Halifax C< 



Speaking of ye old-time heart-breakers, well 
here is one. He is fond of the ladies, and like 
a conductor has a girl in every town. He is one 
of our hard workers, is always on the job, and 
has never missed a lecture. He is a good fel- 
low, and the whole Class wishes for him the 
greatest success when he gets behind the pill- 
counter. 



176 



KETWA^K 



James Manning Pritchard 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

, --.-; WeiKliI, M": Height. 5 ft. 11 i 
I niace»tic.il Society ; Secretary of Cla 



"PRTTCH" is not the most studious man in 
the Class, but he is always there when he goes 
on a quiz. He is a resi<lent of Chapel Hill; but 
he can't help that, and takes it good-naturedly. 
He is generally found in "Pat's", nursing a 
"Dope." His popularity is universal ; and a man 
of his caliber is bound to make good. 





Jacob Fletcher Rosemond 
Kinston, N. C. 

.^ge, J2: Weight, 150: Height. 5 ft. 9 

Vice-President Pharmaceutical Society; I 
ounty Club; Glee Club ('15); K *. 



"FLETCHER" says he is the 


best man in 


"hemistry 31 ; and he surely Ol 


ight to know 


'hat he is talking about. He take 


s great delight 


1 proclaiming the fact that he is 


from Kinston, 


nd swears that it is the best towr 


1 in the world. 


le is a favorite with the Class, a 


nd his success 


i a certainty. 





A^KETy >5A^ K ''7 ^ 




Benjamin Wyche Walker 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Age, 21 : Weight, 145; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins. 

Secretary and Treasurer Pharmaceutical So 
ciety; Nash-Edgecombe County Club; Perma 
nent Secretary Class of Seventeen ; K ^■ 



"WASH" — That does not indicate that he lives 
up to his name. He is a good fellow, and he 
asks that eternal question, "Have you got a 
Tack?" Makes constant trips to Durham, but 
always returns for the daily classes, and is 
always there with the "blinding" stunt. A hard 
worker, and one of the most popular men in the 
Class. 




178 



W-- yA"^ K E ry va^ k 



SECOND -YEAR PHARMACY CLASS 

George Byrd Fayetteville, N. C. 

J. O. Cline Granite Falls, N. C. 

W. G. Nelson Newbern, N. C. 

C. A. Wilson Marion, N. C. 




FIELDS 



\*aLKER 



DURHAM 



LYNCH 



FIRST-YEAR PHAEMACY OFFICERS 



+ 



FIRST -YEAR PHARMACY CLASS 
•I- 

OFFICERS 

C. E. Walker President 

C. T. Durham Vice-President 

Margaret Lynch Secretary 

J. T. Fields Treasurer 

■*• 

ROLL 

Bell, E. V Wakefield, N. C. 

Betts, J. R., Jr. Macon, N. C. 

Bingham, H. M. Rutherwood, N. C. 

Brookshire, G. E Asheville, N. C. 



7'XlliiCt'.tSSMvX^- 



X^'^KETy VA^K 1/ 



Coble, R. W. Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Cox, C. G Richland, N. C. 

Dowdy, D. A High Point, N. C. 

Durham, C. T Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Edwards, S. Mc Ayden. N. C. 

Fields, J. T., Jr Laurinburg, N. C. 

PowLKES, H. Mc Rockingham, N. C. 

GoocH, R. L Oxford, N. C. 

Graham, J. C. Red Springs, N. C. 

JowDY, A. W. Newbern, N. C. 

Little, G. C ' Marion, N. C. 

Lloyd, T. P Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Lynch, M. K : Chapel Hill, N. C. 

McNeil, C. S Jefferson, N. C. 

Matthews, C. E. Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Melvin, p. J Roseboro, N. C. 

Moore, A. R Walstonburg, N. C. 

Morgan, J. T. Benson, N. C. 

Mull, J. E Morganton, N. C. 

Murphy, C. L. Salisbury, N. C. 

ROBBINS, E. K Rock Hill, S. C. 

Saunders, R. L. Morganton. N. C. 

Soler, Alberto Santiago, Cuba 

Stell, R. H. Youngsville, N. C. 

Stevenson, J. T Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Stewart, O. C Battleboro, N. C. 

Tucker, H. O. Whitakers, N. C. 

Walker, C. E ! Morganton, N. C. 

SPECIAL PHARMACY STUDENTS 

Copeland, R. R. Tarboro, N. C. 

KiRKSEY, L. H Morganton, N. C. 

Petrea, F. S. Kannapolis, N. C. 

Whitmire, W. p., Jr. Hendersonville, N. C. 

Williams, M. V. Lexington, N. C. 



V^r K PTV VA^ K 




OFFICERS 

Agnes Hyde Barton President 

Gladys Love Avery Vice-President 



ROLL 

Gladys Love Avery A. B. 2 Morganton, N. C. 

Agnes Hyde Barton .....A. B. 2 Hartford, Conn. 

Pauline Harriet Bingham Pharmacy.... Rutherwood, N. C. 

Gertrude James Special. Portland, Ore. 

Callie Agnes Lewis. A. B. 2 Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Anna Forbes Liddell A. B. 3 Charlotte, N. C. 

Margaret Lynch.... Pharmacy ....Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Winnie McGlamery Special Lewisburg, Va. 

Helen Ingram Matthews Law Charlotte, N. C. 

Marion Spiers Miller ....A. B. 2 Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Minna Thelma Pickard A. B. 3 Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Isabel Williams Shaw.. Special ....Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Isabel Sloan A. B. 2 Davidson, N. C. 

Eleanor Washington Towles Special Charlottesville, Va. 



i8i 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Allen, F. F Candidate for A. M Hickory, N. C. 

Andrews, T. M Candidate for M. S Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Arnette, J. M Candidate for Ph. D Mebane, N. C. 

AuLD, B. F. Candidate for A. M Baltimore, Md. 

Blaylock, F. R Candidate for A. M. or M. S Guilford, N. C. 

Breazeale, Miss E Candidate for A. M New Brunswick, N. J. 

Brice, E. C Candidate for A. M Dike, Texas 

Brown, R. F Candidate for A. M Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Carpenter, C. C. Candidate for A. M. High Shoals, N. C. 

CoPENHAVER, HARRIS Candidate for A. M. Englewood, Tenn. 

Dobbins, C. N. Candidate for A. M Yadkinville, N. C. 

Dysart, J. O Candidate for A. M. Lenoir, N. C. 

Evans, B. F Candidate for A. M. Oliver Springs, Tenn. 

Harding, W. R Candidate for A. M Yadkinville, N. C. 

HoBBS, S. H., Jr. Candidate for A. M. Clinton, N. C. 

Hoke, C. B Candidate for M. S Lenoir, N. C. 

Holland, C. A. Candidate for A. M. Greensboro, N. C. 

Holmes, J. A. Candidate for A. M Graham, N. C. 

Jamy, Miss Gertrude Special Graduate Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Kirk, W. W Candidate for A. M. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Lasley, R. L. Candidate for A. M Wentworth, N. C. 

Marsh, L. G. Special Graduate Marshville, N. C. 

MoFFATT, J. S Candidate for Ph. D Due West, S. C. 

Momiyama, Hrioshi Candidate for A. M. Koriyama, Japan 

Moss, W. D Special Graduate Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Patton, Walter Special Graduate Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Robinson, L. F. Special Graduate Raleigh, N. C. 

Scott, J. W Special Graduate Greenwood, S. C. 

Shiki, Seiji Candidate for A. M. Nogata, Japan 

ToTTEN, H. R Candidate for Ph. D. Yadkin College, N. C. 

Welch, R. H. W Candidate for A. M Hertford, N. C. 

Wright, E. A. _ Candidate for A. M Morristown, Tenn. 



182 



'ATTKETyVA 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




STUDENT COUNCIL 

OFFICERS 
Oliver Rand President 

A. M. Coaxes Secretarn 

* 

MEMBERS 

FiTZSiMMONS, E. President of Sophomore Class 

Bryant, Victor Representative selected by Council 

Miller, C. C Representative selected by Student-Body 

Hackler, Frank..- Representative selected by Law School 

HoLTON, Q. S Representative selected by Medical School 

BOBBITT, L. M..... Representative selected by Pharmacy School 



185 



yA^K'^ 



3"rL~3r 




E. L. Mackie. 
D. E. Eagle 



President 

.Vice-President 



M. B. Fowler 

R. M. Stockton.. 



..Secretary 
.Treasurer 



Armstrong. Ray 
Baity, H. G. 
Bell, F. D. 
Boyd, W. R. 
Capps, J. A. 
Carter, D. V. 
Crissman, C. F. 



CABINET 
Cuthbertson, W. R. Hazelhurst, C. M. 



deRosset, R. C. 
Duncan, E. E. W. 
Duncan, Elliott 
Eagle, D. E. 
Erwin, W. a., Jr. 
Fowler, M. B. 
Hawkins, U. V. 



Jones, J. W. 
koontz, h. v. 
Mackie, E. L. 
NoRRis, S. R. 
Parker, Irvin 
Proctor, E. K. 
Rand, Oliver 



rondthaler, t. e. 
Steele, W. T. 
Stephenson, W. H. 
Stockton, R. M. 
Tanner, S. B. 
Tennant, C. G. 
WUNSCH, W. R. 



''ATTKETyyA^K 



THE Y. M. C. A. 

CHE function of the Y. M. C. A. at Carolina is to furnish a nucleus 
for all that is highest and best on the campus. What home 
influence was to the men before they came — and this applies 
especially to the new men — this organization attempts to be, just as far as 
possible. 

Its active work may be for the most part classed under the headings 
social and religious. Under the first head come all the attentions shown 
to the new men at the beginning of the year, in the way of meeting trains, 
furnishing the information bureau, sending them the "Freshman Bible," 
and giving the reception on College Night. The building is open all during 
the year for various meetings, and the reading-room has been made much 
more attractive and efficient in its service than heretofore. 

One of the most effective things religiously — though probably least 
noticed — that has taken place this year, is the organization of morning 
watch groups, that meet from 7.50 until 8.00 each morning. Tho the 
number who have practised this has not been large, we feel that some- 
thing really worth while has been accomplished. Courses in Bible study 
have been led by student leaders in the different dormitories, at 12.30 on 
Sunday; and the weekly Tuesday night meetings, either addressed by a 
member of the faculty or led by a student in an informal discussion, have 
been better attended than usual. The Bible study rally conducted by Dr. 
Spillman, and the lecture by Dr. F. N. Seerly, were also unusually well 
attended. 

Then the country Sunday School, Rural Lyceum, and negro night 

schools are other means by which the organization has let itself be felt, as 

well as by the series of spring lectures by leading speakers of the South. 

We have also initiated the plan this year, for mutual benefit, of exchanging 

circular letters with the other colleges in the State. We may well say that 

the watchword of the Y. M. C. A. is "Service," and for this reason it has 

come to be an organic part of University life. 

— E. L. M. 



•im-MM' 



^TTKETy VACK 'l7 




GREATER COUNCIL 



Bellamy, Hargrov'e 
bobbitt, l. m. 
Bryant, V. H. 
Capps, J. A. 
Coaxes, A. M. 
Ervin, S. J. 

FiTZSIMMONS, E. 0. 

Hackler, J. F. 
Herty, F. B. 



Wilson, R. G. 




Holms, J. A. 

Holton, Quinton 
Miller, C. C. 
Oettinger, a. 
Rand, 0. G. 
Ruffin, T. W. 
Spruill, F. S., Jr. 
Williams, Ralph 
Wilson, C. A. 



189 







DIALECTIC LITERARY SOCIETY 



Austin, W. B. 
Baity, H. G. 
Barnard, J. C. 
Carter, D. V. 
Crowell, G. B. 
Dobbins, E. A. 
Eagle, D. E. 
Eaton, P. B. 



SENIORS 

Edwards, D. N. 
Ervin, S. J., Jr. 
Fowler, M. B. 
GooDE, H. G. 
Gwaltney, L. p., Jr. 
Harris, C. S. 
Hyatt, C. B. 
joines, a. l. 
Kendall, E. A. 



King, J. E. 
lindau, a. m. 
McCurrie, C. H. 
Mackie, E. L. 
Miller, C. C. 
Mock, H. B. 
Randolph, M. H. 
Ross, R. M., Jr. 



Armstrong, R. 
Bailey, W. 
Bird, W. E. 
Black, H. C. 
Bryant, V. S. 
Burgess, W. G. 
conyers, w. p. 
Craig,, T. J. 
Crawford, H. H. 



JUNIORS 
Crisman, C. F. 

CURRIE, C. 

Denny, E. B. 

DiMMICK, G. B. 

Duncan, E. F. 
Duvall, R. a. 
Eagle, W. W. 
Edney, C. R. 
Farthing, F. B. 

(Cotithiued 0)1 page 193) 



Grooves, E. E. 
Gwynn, J. M. 
Hodgin, D. V. 
JOBE, L. H, 
John, F. B. 
Kato, K. 
Kirkman, W. R. 
Koontz, H. V. 
Landis, C. B. 



-^KET 



^m. 



— 1 






T 


1 


^ 

.-.> 












ti^ !(& 



««*fr-^, 










{Continued from page 190) 






Leatherwood, D. B. 


Parks, R. W. 


Spann, L. L. 




Linker, J. B. 


Patton, J. E. 


Stokes, T. D. 




Marsh, H. E. 


Price, R. E. 


Tatum, W. S. 




Montgomery, J. E. 


Pruett, C. J. 


Wilson, V. A. 




Morrison, W. F. 


Redfern, W. 


Wood, E. P. 




Neeman, E. 


Reid, S. L. 


Wood, J. 0. 




Owens, G. 


Rendleman, D. a. 

RIGGS, R. H. 
SOPHOMORES 


York, W. M. 










Anderson, W. B. 


Feimster, W. C. 


Roberts, E. 0. 




Arrowood, F. M. 


Foster, J. W. 


Roddick, C. S. 




Bell, F. G. 


Hardee, C. J. 


Roland, R. L. 




Black WELDER, W. B. 


Harris, D. 


Rondthaler, T. E. 




Boren, N. a. 


Hash, J. B. 


Scott, H. A. 




Carswell, G. G. 


Henson, H. F. 


Self, Z. V. 




Clarvoe, F. 


Hodges, L. H. 


Simpson, H. V. 




CUMMINGS, E. 0. 


Hunter, J. C. 


SiPE, B. W. 




Dalton, J. W. 


Matthews, W. E. 


VOGLER, C. L. 




Durham, J. M. 


Maynard, R. a. 


Williams, R. D. 




Eaton, J. C. 


NiMS, H. 


Wright, 0. E. 




Eaton, W. C. 


Price, W. E. 
Rhyne, J. J. 

FRESHMEN 


YOUNCE, G. A. 










Adams, W. M. 


Gwynn, R. B. 


POSTON, J. L. 




Allen, W. M. 


Hudson, W. P. 


Renegar, H. C. 




Baucom, a. D. 


Hurley, F. L. 


ROBBINS, G. B. 




Brawley, T. J. 


Johnson, V. E. 


Shepherd, E. J. 




Brinkley, W. G. 


JOYNER, C. R. 


Spainhour, J. F. 




Bristol, H. C. 


Lashmit, L. S. 


Spaugh, R. a. 




Cashatt, I. W. 


Lazenby, R. p. 


Stansill, J. M. 




Chappell, L. E. 


Martin, A. M. 


SWICEGOOD, I. R. 




Clapp, H. M. 


Mobley, N. 


Terry, H. S. 




Cook, J. L. 


NORMENT, W. B. 


Warren, T. L. 




COSTNER, W. V. 


Pence, J. J. 


Williams, G. 




Everett, H. S. 


Phillips, C. W. 


Willis, S. H. 




Wolfe, 


T. C. Young, 


A. C. 











T-K IPT V Vv!2».r K \r 






PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETY 



Allen, W. R. 
Aycock, J. L. 
Aycock, T. B. 
Baggett, J. V. 
Barnes, T. T. 
Barnes, W. B. 
Barton, R. P. 
Barwick, S. C. 
BOLING, R. W. 

Bullock, A. R. 
Burgess, T. A. 
Butler, R. C. 
Butler, S. W. 
Butler, W. G. 
Carlyle, F. E. 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 
Coates, a. M. 
Combs, A. H. 
Cooper, E. T. 
Cox, H. A. 
Cranmer, J. S. 
Cunningham, 0. R. 
currie, e. h. 
Daniel, D. 
Daniels, A. W. 
Daniels, W. B. 
Davis, E. L. 
Debnam, W. E. 
Dorsette, R. C. 
Duncan, E. W. 
Edwards, C. H. 

(Continued on page 196) 



Gay, J. 
Gibson, T. G. 

Gooding, N. G. 
Griffin, E. A. 
Harrington, C. L. 
Harriss, R. S. 
Hawkins, D. A. 
Hazelhurst, C. M. 
Hill, J. B. 
Howell, W. I. 

ISEAR, D. W. 
Ives, C. L. 
Jarman, L. W. 
Jenkins, E. B. 
Johnson, J. W. 



i ! 



\--\ 



VA'CKETy VA^K '|7 




m§^^m. 



.T<?MJi^a:(fteSf."^. 



'^^KETy VA^K 17 



n- 



JOHNSON, W. B. 
KiTTRELL, T. S. 

Latta, E. a. 
Lay, G. B. 
Lewis, W. F. 
Little, B. 
Lynch, P. F. 
Lynch, P. P., Jr. 
McKabe, a. G. 
McKeithan, a. E. 
McKlNNON, D. P. 
Madry, R. W. 
Marlowe, W. A. 
Marshburn, E. 0. 
Martin, H. E. 
Mason, M. 
Massey, C. C. 
Massey, J. R. 
Matthews, S. E. 
Matthews, W. E. 
Maxwell, R. G. 
Merritt, E. S. 
Miles, F. G. 
Montcastle, V. B. 
Moore, 0. E. 
Morgan, P. B. 



(Continued from page 194) 

Mosely, R. F. 
Nichols, W. J. 
Norwood, G. M. 
Oettinger, A. 
Pace, T. L. 
Parker, L F. 
Patterson, J. E. 
Patton, J. R. 
Payne, F. L. 
Peele, R. J., Jr. 
Perry, E. J. 
Perry, H. H. 
Perry, S. C. 
Phillips, R. F. 

PiTTMAN, M. a. 

Prince, H. W. 
Proctor, E. K. 
Proctor, J. G. 
Rand, 0. 
Saleeby, E. R. 
Salmon, N. M. 
schwarz, l 
Sexton, J. W. 
Sloan, D. D. 
Slover, G. 
Smith, H. G. 
Smith, R. C. 



Snoddy, C. E. 
Spruill, C. p., Jr. 
Steele, W. T. 
Stell, J. S. 
Stephenson, W. H. 
Sternberger, C. B. 
Stewart, C. D. 
Stucky, J. L. 
Taylor, C. L 
Thomas, B. H. 
Topping, D. D. 
Travis, E. L. 
Umstead, L. W. 
Upchurch, F. D. 
Upchurch, L. M. 
Veazey, E. L. 
Washburn, J. P. 
Weaver, J. B. 
White, E. E. 
Whitington, C. a. 

WiLHINS, T. C. 

Williamson, W. H. 
Wilson, H. V. P., Jr. 
Wilson, R. H. 
WOODLY, S. S. 
Yelverton, W. B. 



Arnold, D. C. 
Brooks, R. P. 
Cobb, W. B. 

COHN, F. 

Bail, E. J. 
Eldridge, J. G. 



INACTIVE MEMBERS 

Hale, J. W. 
Harrison, T. P. 
Herty, C. H., Jr. 
Hester, Hugh 
Hollow AY, J. K. 
Hooks, N. B. 
Lutterloh, I. H. 



McMillan, W. D. 
robbins, m. r. 
Stevens, H. L. 
Towler, j. B. 
Wellons, W. F. 
Wilson, W. G. 



3d 



196 



VATTK ETV VA^ K 'i7 




-The 
NESflTiv'e 



S2 



•MflOCKETy VA^K 'i7 ^^f^m^^^^- 



DEBATING COUNCIL 




DEBATING COUNCIL 



OFFICERS 



Oliver Rand 
C. B. Hyatt 



.President 
.Secretary 



MEMBERS 



A. M. COATES, Phi 
C. R. Edney, Di 



E. K. Proctor, Phi 
H. D. Sharp, Di 



ryvACK 



CAROLINA— GEORGE WASHINGTON DEBATE 





H. D. Sharp 



R. M. Ross 



Resolved: That Congress should pass a law requiring compulsory 
arbitration of all controversies arising between employers and employees 
of railroads engaged in Interstate Commerce. Constitutionality waived. 



Affirmative — North Carolina 



Negative — George Washington 



Won by Negative 



VIRGINIA— HOPKINS— CAROLINA DEBATE 




T. W. RUFFIN 

Phi 



F. F. Bradshaw 
Di 




Resolved: That our Federal Government compel every able-bodied male citizen 
between the ages of eighteen and twenty-four years to take, under adequate provisions, 
one year of military or naval training. 

RuFFiN and Bradshaw. representing Affirmative against Virginia — Won. 
Grouse and Edney. representing Negative against Hopkins — Lost. 




R. F. Grouse 



C. R. Edney 




COMMENCEMENT DEBATE, 1916 




E. E. W. Duncan 
Phi 



J. S. Stell 
Phi 




Resolved: That all child labor legislation should be under Federal control, con- 
stitutionality granted. 

Affirmative — Phi Society Negative — Di Society 

Won by the Negative 

Bingham Medal Awarded to C. B. Hyatt 






i 


F% ^^A 


H. D. Sharp 


■ 


L ^k t^^^^^A 


Di 


1 


m^^B 


C. B. Hyatt 


^ 


^ ^ ^^B 


Di 


i 


^^] ^^^^w 



SOPHOMORE— JUNIOR DEBATE, 1916 




F. G. Miles 
Phi 



W. H. Stephenson 
Phi 




Resolved: That the United States should adopt a policy of compulsory social 
insurance, similar to that of Germany, England, and France. 

Affirmative — Phi Society Negative — Di Society 

Won by the Affirmative 




JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST, 1916 




V. F. Williams 
Phi 



H. S. Clarke 
Di 




Carr Medal won by J. S. Stell 




H. B. Mock 
Di 



J. S. Stell 
Phi 




FRESHMAN— SOPHOMORE DEBATE, 1916 




B. H. Thomas 
Phi 



J. C. Eaton 
Di 



OWING TO THE ILLNESS OF 

J. C. EATON 

WE WERE UNABLE TO OBTAIN 

PHOTOGRAPH IN TIME FOR 

PUBLICATION 



Resolved: That the Philippines should be granted their independence within the 
next five years. 

Affirmative — Phi Society Negative — Di Society 

Won by the Affirmative 




A. M. COATES 

Phi 



W. S. Tatum 
Di 




KETWA^K 




William Bradley Umstead 
Winner of the Willie Person Mangum Medal, 1916 



yWZKBTV VA^K 17 ^ 




^^iie.U -tfevvdc-^sc-rv^ 



STATE LEGISLATURE DICKERING OVER THE APPROPRIATION 



MA^^KETy XA^K 17 




[nmW mcii^'\ 



VATZKETy VA^K 'l7 




PUBLICATIONS 

ACKETY YACK: Annual of the University. Published, 
financed, and edited by the Fraternities and Literary Society. 
Editor-in-Chief, James Ralph Patton, Jr. Business Managers, 
George Mcintosh Norwood and William Bryant Austin. 

4. 4. 4. 

The Tarheel: The official organ of the Athletic Association. Pub- 
lished weekly. Editor-in-Chief, William Tannahill Polk. Circulation 
Manager, Charles Spurgeon Harris. Advertising Manager, Marion Butler 
Fowler. Managing Editor, Chas. Gaillard Tennant. 

4. .}. 4. 

The University Magazine: Published Monthly by the Philanthropic 
and Dialectic Literary Societies. Editor-in-Chief, James Arthur Capps. 
Business Manager, Virginius Faison Williams. 

4. 4. 4. 

The News Letter: Published weekly by the Bureau of Extension. 
4. 4. 4. 

The Alumnae Review: Published monthly in the interest of the 
Alumni. Louis R. Wilson, Editor. Ernest R. Rankin, Manager. 

4. 4. 4. 

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

4. 4. 4. 

The Catalog: Published annually by the University. 
4. 4. 4. 

University of North Carolina Handbook and Directory: Pub- 
lished annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

4. 4. 4. 

James Sprunt Historical Monograph : Published annually by the 
University. 

4. 4. 4. 

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



m3<£^ 




KETyyA^K'lT^ 





The 

V\\wQ\<\v< cy/ North 

('arolina 

MACJAZINK 






^mM' 



XoVCIllh-r, l-ltr, 



^ 




THE "magazine" BOARD 



^^M 



XA^KEXy VA^K 17 



The Tar Heel 



Volume XXV. No. 12 




yAX K ETy VAX, K 'i7 




''fm^t' 



XA^KET 




KETyVA^K 



DRAM 

ATIC5 




fi 



ROM an imperfect, poorly equipped organization, the Dramatic 
Club has developed into an institution well worthy to represent a 
phase in University life. During the present season, the cast 
presenting three one-act plays — "Old Cronies," "The Glittering Gate," 
and "Food" — has met with unusual success, during its tour of the State 
playing before large and appreciative audiences, and exacting no little 
newspaper comment. Representing a combination of skill, natural ability, 
and hard work, the Dramatic Club represents to the people of the State an 
organization of which they, as vital, interested adherents, may well feel 
proud. 




•m^r- v2iT-KETy y^^ k \7 ^: 



DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION UNIVERSITY OF 
NORTH CAROLINA 

Frank D. Upchurch, '18 Manager 

Harold D. Cooley, '18 Assistant Manager 

"OLD CRONIES" 

By S. T. Smith 
A comedy in one act, used by the eminent English character actor, 
Mr. John Hare, on his last tour of the United States. 

CAST 

Dr. Jacks George Wimberly 

Captain Pigeon George Green 

+ 

"THE GLITTERING GATE" 

By Lord Dunsany 
A play in one act. The first production of the Washington Square Players 

CAST 

Jim, lately a burglar I „ , , , | Roland McClamrock 

^ , , , Both dead . „ ^, 

Bill, also a burglar J [ A. S. Chase 

"FOOD" 

By William C. deMille 
A tragedy of the future, in one act 

CAST 

Basil, a New Yorker. J. Y. Jordan 

Irene, his wife B. Lacy Meredith 

Harold, an officer of the Food Trust R. L. Johnston 



214 



XAT: K ETV VAX. K 17 





TOPPING at the more important towns from Winston-Salem to 
Washington, the Glee Club was everywhere met with an enthu- 
siastic reception. Displaying a versatility of program and a 
uniqueness of presentation hithertofore unknown, the papers with one 
accord concede it to be one of the best Clubs ever turned out. With a 
large, well organized, and tuneful chorus, and a splendidly developed 
orchestra, the Club everywhere delighted an attractive audience. Despite 
the handicaps suffered from the loss of Epps and other last-year stars. 
Leader Harris has, thru persistent effort, turned out an organization of 
precision and harmony, which should command the admiration and 
plaudits of a North Carolina audience. 



UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA GLEE CLUB 

4- 

OFFICERS 

J. E. Harris President 

F. C. Jordan Treasurer 

E. S. Hartshorn Business Manager 

3. E. Harris ! Director 

First Tenor 
Pace, Martin, Howell, Travis, McKee, Daniel 

Second Tenor 
Green, Wimberly, Lashmit, Liipfert, Travis, Harris, Holloway, Jordan 

First Bass 
Dalton, Stephenson, Lindsay, Hester, Rondthaler, Parker 

Second Bass 
Brinson, Puag, Prince, Spaugh, Thompson, Tennant, Fisher 

4- 

ORCHESTRA 

\'iolins — Lashmit, Lindsey, Stephenson 

Piano — Harris Ti-aps — Kinlaw Flute — Dalton 

Clarinet — RoNDTHALER Cornets — Parker, Hester Baritone — Prince 

■*• 

MANDOLIN CLUB 

Mandolins 

HoLLAWAY, Hester, Hartshorn, Jordan, Harris, Lashmit, Travis, Liipfert 

Guitars — Green, Dalton, Chapman, Poag, Spaugh, Lindsey 

Ukelele — TRAVIS 

TRIPS OF THE GLEE CLUB I 

FALL TRIPS 

November 11 — Winston-Salem December 8 — Salisbury 

December 8 — Greensboro 

SPRING TRIPS 
February 5 — Goldsboro February 7 — Washington February 9 — Rocky Mount 
February 6 — Newbern February 8 — Wilson February 10 — St. Mary's, Raleigh 



i^^KETy VA^K \7 



m'''^' 




yATTKETy yA^K 17 



■r^* ■ ; :.^S^T^1&> 




^J^ 



4. 




'4l> 




218 



VA^KETy VA^K 17 



'//)' 











V 



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s 



V ^/£lZ k 




>^^KETy VA^K i7 




yyA^K'iT^ 



WEARERS OF THE N. C. 



Barden 
Bellamy 
Coleman 
Crawford 



FOOTBALL 

CuRRiE Harrell Mangum, Dr. 

FiTZsiMMONS Howell, Dr. Ramsay 

Folger Johnson Tandy 

Grimes Love Tayloe 



Tennant 



Williams 



Wright 



Bailey 



Barnes 



Powell 



BASEBALL 

Bennett 



Lawson, Dr. 



Williams, L R. 



Black 
Blue 



Grandin 
mcduffie 



Davis 

Farthing 

Folger 



TRACK 

Rand 

Ranson 

Upchurch 



BASKET-BALL 
Perry 
Shepherd 
Tandy 

•I- 

TENNIS 



Webb 
Wright 



Tennant, C. G. 
Tennant, G. R. 



K 



Combs 



Herty, C. H., Jr. 



Clarkson 
Crowell 



GYM 

Devereux 

Jones 

Marsh 



Siddall 
Wilson 



>^^KETyyA^K 




CAPT. GEORGE TANDY 



xrKFTV VA^K' 



THE FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1916 

aNDER a new coaching system, with a squad of but few expe- 
rienced men, and playing one of the most pretentious schedules 
a Southern team has ever listed, the Carolina football team for 
nineteen-sixteen had a highly satisfactory year. To the new Head Coach, 
Thomas Campbell, and his assistants. Rawson Cowen, of Harvard, and 

Roy Homewood, of Carolina, great 
credit is due. They developed, un- 
der all the handicaps incident to 
the one-year eligibility rule, a 
representative University team, 
a team that made an excellent 
showing; and, most noteworthy of 
all, a team that beat Virginia. 
Nineteen-Sixteen has earned its 
niche in Carolina's Hall of Fame. 

Wake Forest furnished the open- 
ing game on the new gridiron, suc- 
cumbing by the score of 20 to 0. Princeton and Harvard, played on suc- 
cessive Saturdays, on their own fields, and after hard, tiresome trips, were 
held to 29 to and 21 to respectively. Georgia Tech, later conceded to 
be the Southern champions, were truly thankful for a 10 to 6 victory over 




Manager Coleman and 
Captain Tandy 




Black 

Right Halfback 





FOLGER 
Left Halfback 



226 



TyVA^K 




^-^^ 



us in Atlanta. This was one of the hard- 
est fought games of the year, with honors 
about even. Folger and Tennant were 
therein proven stars, and added to the gal- 
axj' of Captain Tandy, Ramsay, and Tayloe. 
The next game returned to home soil, 
and resulted in a 38 to 13 gallop over 
Virginia Military Institute. The enthusi- 
asm created by this victory was slightly 
dampened by the next game, the only 
real disappointment of the year. Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute, with the 
strongest team she has ever had, won out. 
^-^ /"^^^^iuJMHBW ^^ *° '^' ^" Roanoke. In the State cham- 
^W^ ^L— Jk^/Si^^sS pionship struggle with the formidable 
^^^^ ^j^B^^^^^^ Davidson aggregation, Folger got loose 
^^^^^ ^-^L^./ -*?!: .^ ^or a touchdown, and Tandy registered a 
I^BI^k>,.«fc;!Bfet -^l^ ^™P '^ick, for a 10 to 6 score. In the 

final contest before Thanksgiving, Fur- 
man College was overwhelmed on the Hill 
by a 48 to score. 
But the climax of the season, that history-making event in Richmond, 
on Thanksgiving Day, deserves separate mention. 






i 



Proctor 
Right End 





Love 
Left End 



227 



\t:kp- k'i7^ 



A CAROLINA HOMECOMING 

XT IS said that the old giant, Antaeus, secured his great strength 
as a wrestler by often coming in contact with his mother, Earth ; 
and that he rapidly lost it when once separated from her. 
Hercules finally overcame him because of this fact. College men 
go out from college walls with the strength and inspiration of alma mater 
in their breasts ; but once in contact with the petty and trying problems 
of livelihood and success, they lose the uplifting and ennobling influence 
of college days, and its traditions become mere memories. They, too, need 
to renew their strength by occasional contact with the nurturing mother. 
They need to inhale anew the college atmosphere, to walk again its paths, 
to join in its frivolities, to renew its comradeships, and to again pledge 
their loyalty to its ideals and aims. 

In later life, it is often said of college days and college friendships : 
"Ah, but they were the happy days, the days of true comradeship !" There 
is no reason, however, why a man should ever cease to be a college man 
in the best sense, should lose this spirit, or should discard college mem- 
ories and his interest in college activities. He should at least renew his 
old acquaintances at stated seasons, visit his old haunts, and give himself 
up to the early abandon and joy of college life. 

This much has been said to emphasize the importance of a homecom- 
ing, a "get-together," a reunion, or what you like, some time during each 
college year, when college days may again assume a reality and charm. 
Many universities thruout the country have long had such occasions, and 
have made the most of them. These occasions have been looked forward 
to and talked about thruout the year — in fact, have been made the climax 
of the year's activities. Alumni have returned in large numbers, and a 
royal celebration and reunion have been staged. 

Why can not the University of North Carolina 
have such a homecoming? Why can not Chapel Hill 
become, too, a focal point, a place of rendezvous, a 
center for reunion? Our neighboring State univer- 
sities have long had such alumni homecomings, and 
the alumni have themselves highly approved of the 
idea, so much so as to lend their interest and pres- 
ence to the occasion. 

Chapel Hill will now more and more become the 
center for our alumni. With the completion of 
the new Emerson Athletic Field and stadium, many 
athletic contests of a high order will now be staged 
here. The big Thanksgiving game with Virginia 
comes to Chapel Hill this fall; and what better in- 
centive for the inauguration of a homecoming could 
be found? The present arrangement with the Uni- #"*" 
versify of Georgia brings that team here in the fall 
of 1918, thus alternating with Virginia. In this way. 
Chapel Hill is assured at least one big game each c^ia.mas 

fall; and this game can be made a homecoming 





Lcrt Hiiljhnck 



i^^KETyVA^K 




VA^KETyVA^K i7 



occasion. Nor would such a plan in any 
way interfere with the Class reunions at 
Commencement time, as they are not, as 
a rule, annual occurrences, nor do they 
serve to get as many as possible here at 
the same time. 

The University of North Carolina is 
eager that her sons — and daughters, too 
— should return to her campus at least 
once a year, to live again her life, and 
perchance to see what changes come with 
time and growth, what improvements, 
what modifications. Indeed, there have 
been so many changes and such a growth 
in recent years that many alumni would 
experience a sensation of surprise. Be- 
sides, such an occasion enables the loyal 
alumnus to see Carolina's needs, and to 
become acquainted with her enlarged 
ideals and aspirations. He comes to make 
her vision of usefulness his vision, her 
place among Southern and national uni- 
versities his chief concern. 

He can then say, as Cardinal New- 
man was moved to say of Oxford Univer- 
sity : "He who can be proof against the 
strong emotions which the whole aspect and genius of the place tend to in- 
spire, must be dull, thoughtless, uneducated, or of very perverted views." 





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( Ai'TAiN Tandy 
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KETyVA^Ki? 




THE VIRGINIA GAME 



Q 



FOLGER 
Captain-Elect 



INETEEN-SIXTEEN may hence- 
forth be mentioned with that pe- 
culiar kind of reverence that al- 
ways accompanies a thought of 1905, 1902, 
and a few other eventful dates. After a 
seemingly interminable delay, Carolina de- 
feated Virginia in football, last Thanks- 
giving — not by a fluke, but in a clear-cut, 
decisive manner. The score was 7 to 0. 
Folger made the winning goal on a 52- 
yard dash. Tandy kicked goal. The game 
marked the last of a series that have been 
played in Richmond for years. So much 
for the bare facts. 

Unless a person has followed the trend 
of football at Carolina from year to year, 

he can not sufficiently appreciate just what this victory means. Alumni 

who have waited patiently for a Carolina victory since 1905, realize just 

how much this means to the University. Since 

1913, there has been a gradual evolution towards 

this climax. Since the goal has been reached, 

there is no reason why it should not be retained 

for a sufficient number of years to eradicate some 

of the bitterness of past defeats. The taste of 

victory was sweet, and it is to be hoped that the 

stimulus will not be shortlived. 

In the height of our enthusiam, we must not 

for a moment forget the men who made our suc- 
cess possible. In so far as this page is able to be 

of any panegyric value, it is heartily dedicated 

to those men who beat Virginia. The coaches — 

Campbell, Homewood, and Cowen ; Captain 

Tandy, Captain-elect Folger, Ramsay, Tayloe, 

Love, Grimes, Tennant, Harrell, Williams, Cur- 




v'A^KETy V^r K ''7 3f 




ries, Bellamy, Coleman, and Johnson. 
These are the men who actively partici- 
pated in the Thanksgiving game. Every 
substitute — and there were only too 
few — deserves an almost equal amount 
of credit. May these men always be 
remembered on Carolina's Athletic Roll 
of Honor. 

We sincerely trust that results in 
later years will make such unlimited 
praise inappropriate ; but as things 
stand now, too much can not be said 
in honor of the team of Nineteen-Six- 
teen. 





*\^^T>^G(jIj^ 




ryvA^KV 







VA^TKETy XA^K 'i7 




CAPT. FEED PATTERSON 



23S 



VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM 

Fred Patterson — - - Captain 

H. B. Black — Manager 

Graham Ramsey Assistant Manager 

W. R. Allen — Assistant Manager 

Chas. Doak Coach 

Bennett, Zollicoffer, Patterson, Lewis, Powell, Barnes, Hart, 
Massey, Pippin, Herty, Royster, Currie, Aycock, Cuthrell 




236 



ryvA^K 



BASEBALL 

CHE 1916 baseball season was, in many respects, a disappointment 
to Carolina supporters. At times the Varsity nine showed a 
brilliant form and a wonderful slugging ability, by defeating 
such teams as Washington and Lee and Delaware State. Other games 
were lost thru pure luck — as in the Virginia game, at Greensboro, when 
Thurman knocked the lid off Pandora's box with a home run after Caro- 
lina had held the Orange and Blue scoreless for eight innings. Still other 
games were lost by costly errors and poor playing on the part of the 
White and Blue. 

The season opened with sixteen members of the 1915 Varsity squad 
in uniform, including eight letter men — Captain Patterson, Bailey, Wil- 
liams, Hart, Hardison, Lewis, Zollicoffer, and Currie. In addition to 
these men, there seemed to be a wealth of new material. 

After several weeks of indecision. Hart was selected to officiate be- 
hind the bat. The pitching staff was composed of the veterans, Williams 
and Currie, and two new twirlers of repute — Cuthrell, who had done some 



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Hardison 
First Base 



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Powell 
Pitcher 




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Captain Patterson 
Second Base 




KETyVA^Ki 



spectacular twirling for Wake Forest in 1914; and Powell, a Freshman 
from Randolph-Macon Academy. 

Captain Patterson remained at second, and Lewis at third — positions 
they had played the year before. ZoUicoffer was stationed at first. At 
the outset, it was evident that shortstop was the weak link in the infield 
chain. Coach Doak tried out man after man, but thruout the season 
remained undecided whether to let the mantle fall on Massey, Powell, or 
Herty — Powell playing the position in most of the games on the Northern 
trip. 

Barnes was installed at left in the Oak Ridge game, and remained 
at that position thruout the season. Bailey held down the center garden 
during the early part of the season, giving way on the Northern trip to 
Massey. Bennett replaced Pippin at right, the latter having been hurt 
in the Guilford game. 

From the first, Carolina showed slugging ability — five men : Bennett, 
Hardison, Powell, Zollicoff'er, and Hart, averaging above the coveted three 
hundred mark. Altho long hits were numerous, they were so scattered 
out in most of the games that the Carolina runners could gain no advan- 
tage by them. Fielding records were, on the whole, only fair — costly errors 
being responsible for the loss of sevei'al games. 

Carolina lost three games to Wake Forest, and two to Virginia. Rain 
knocked out the game with Davidson and one of the games with Virginia. 
Of the remaining eighteen games, Carolina won seven and lost eleven, as 
follows : 

By a score of 3 to 2, Carolina unexpectedly lost the opening game of 
the season to Oak Ridge. The new Emerson Stadium was used for the 
first time. Barnes' home run, and the work of two men. Pippin and 
Massey, featured the game. 

In a swatfest, Carolina overwhelmed Elon College 18 to 4. Powell, 
the Freshman pitcher, replaced Currie early in the game, and his pitching 
and hitting, together with the work of Bailey at center, featured the game. 



238 



Bennett contributed to the scoring by slamming out a three-bagger with 
the bases loaded. 

Zollicoffer's four runs in four times up, the pitching of Powell, and 
costly wild throws by the visitors contributed to Carolina's 11 to 3 victory 
over West Virginia Weslej^an. 

Carolina lost to Guilford 2 to 1, at Greensboro, in a pitchers' battle, 
Cuthrell doing mound duty for Carolina. 

In an eleven-inning battle, Carolina's errors contributed to a Wake 
Forest victory, 4 to 3, altho Carolina made ten hits to the Baptists' six. 

With a two-run lead up to the eighth inning, Carolina supporters 
began to hope that the Greensboro jinx was broken again. Then came 
Thurman's home run, and the bubble broke. Four runs were registered 
in that fatal eighth — spelling a 4 to 3 victory for the Orange and Blue. 

Carolina defeated William and Mary 3 to 2. The pitching of Currie — 
who allowed but one single in nine innings — and Barnes' timely three-bag- 
ger featured the game. 

Hard slugging aided Carolina in defeating Richmond College 11 to 4. 
Patterson slammed out a home run, and Barnes a triple. Patterson, Hart, 
Zollicoffer, Massey, and Barnes secured doubles. 

Carolina lost again to Wake Forest, 3 to 0, at Rocky Mount. The 
Baptists won in the first two innings — neither side scoring after that. 

Fully fifteen hundred students, high school debaters, and other 
visitors saw Carolina outhit Wofford, winning by a 6 to 1 score. Powell's 
home run, the hitting of Barnes and Bennett, the pitching of Aycock, 
and the beautiful fielding of the Wofford outfielders added zest to the 
game. 

Carolina lost to Pennsylvania State, 15 to 9, in an old-time ten-inning 
slugging match. Four home runs, two triples, two doubles, and twenty- 
one singles were registered up during the game. Two twirlers went in 
for Carolina, and three for Pennsylvania State. 



^'ATTKETy VA^K N^ 



Wake Forest won its third victory of the season over Carolina at 
Wake Forest, by a 4 to 3 score. Errors in tight places cost Carolina 
the game — the stickwork of Zollicoffer being the only redeeming feature. 

Virginia easily won' the annual series by defeating Carolina 8 to 3 
at Charlottesville. The jig was up in the first inning, when White, of 
Virginia, drove a homer over the fence with two men on base. 

In a fourteen-inning contest, Carolina defeated Washington and Lee 
7 to 4. Currie, pitching for Carolina, lost his poise in the fifth, and 
allowed four men to score. Powell held the Generals scoreless for the rest 
of the game. Four runs in the eighth and three in the fourteenth gave 
Carolina the victory. 

Carolina lost an eleven-inning contest to Catholic University, by a 
4 to 3 score. Catholic made her winning run on a pass, a steal, an error, 
and an infield tap. Despite the dampness and drizzling rain, Carolina 
made double plays twice with the bases full. 

Tho making eleven scattered hits, Carolina was defeated 8 to 3 
by the Georgetown sluggers. Georgetown scored four times in the third, 
and thrice in the seventh inning. 

Aycock's one-hit game gave Carolina a 7 to victory over Delaware 
College. Powell and Patterson starred for Carolina. 

Carolina closed its Northern trip with a 13 to 2 defeat by the Navy. 
The Navy made ten of its thirteen runs in the third inning. In the last 
three innings, not a single Carolina man reached first base. 




240 



KETWA^K 




•AIT. HAZKL PATTERSON 



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XTTKETy VA^K 'l7 ^ 



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242 



THE SEASON OF 1916 

^-— ^ HEN the spring came, with its buds and warm days, there 
1 ■ # gathered with the old men some green material on the cinder 
^*^ paths, and Dr. Brown began to mold his track team. There fol- 
lowed a very successful season. The Carolina track team defeated Wash- 
ington and Lee, 73 to 52, in the opening meet of the Carolina season. Caro- 
lina showed exceptional strength in the distances, and in such field events 
as the discus and shot put — winning all but two points in these events. 

The second meet of the season was a triangular meet between Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute, Virginia Military Institute, and Carolina, at 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. The track was bad, the weather very cold, 
and the records for all were low. Carolina evidenced a slump in form, 
due to the exceptional weather, and came out second. 

The State meet completed the season, and Carolina showed the old- 
time form, winning first by a margin of forty points. Chapel Hill was 
a rainy and damp place, and the track was far from fast. The whole 
team showed up well, and the season was crowned with success, due largely 
to the efficient coaching of Dr. Brown, and the persistent work of the 
team. 




»\^KETyyA^K 




>wcKETyy/^ 




CAPT. RABY TENNANT 



-ETy Vi^^K'; 




Peacock Coach 

S. B. Tanner, Jr Manager 

Fred Farthing Assistant Manager 

W. B. KiNLAW Assistant Manager 

4- 

TEAM 

McDuFFIE, Forward SHEPHERD, Forward 

Tennant, G. R., Guard Tennant, C. G., Guard 

Grandin and Perry, Center 

Substitutes: 

Lynch, Gwyn, Ramsey, Claude, Harrell, Kendrick, Cuthbertson, Hodges, 

Little, B., Isley 

CHE basket-ball season opened late in January, with a squad of 
new material, Captain Tennant being the only letter man 
returned. Coach Peacock is here for the tirst year, from Georgia, 
where he had a wide reputation as a basket-ball player and coach. Due 
to the coaching and hard work of the squad, the team has developed 
rapidly, and bids fair to become one of Carolina's successful teams. 

The manager has scheduled a long list of games, both here at Chapel 
Hill and elsewhere, and everything points toward an interesting and a 
successful season. 



246 



X^^KETWA^K 





V y>\^K'i7 3?^ 




248 



KETyVA^K 



"'m'^^ 







CAPT. ALVAH COMBS 



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CAROLINA VS. TRINITY, AT DURHAM 
Doubles: Combs and Herty vs. Young and Larkin — (4-6, 6-3, 6-4) 

Singles: Combs vs. Young — (0-6, 3-6) 
Herty vs. Larkin — (6-4, 6-4) 



CAROLINA VS. TRINITY, AT CHAPEL HILL 

Doubles: Combs and Herty vs. Young and Larkin — (3-6, 6-4, 6-2) 

Singles: Combs vs. Young — (4-6, 4-6) 



Herty vs. Larkin — (6-1, 6-2) 



CAROLINA VS. RALEIGH COUNTRY CLUB, AT RALEIGH 

Doubles: Combs and Herty vs. Winston and London, J. J. — (10-8, 6-1) 
Wilson and Hester vs. London, H. M., and Vass — (3-6, 9-11) 

Singles: Combs vs. London, H. M. — (7-5) 
Herty vs. Winston— (6-2, 6-4) 



'A^KETV VA^K 



GYMNASIUM 




I ii I ■ s I 



GVM. TEAM 



Dr. R. B. Lawson Physical Director 

Z. B. V. Jones -.- Instructors R. E. Devereaux 



Clarkson, F. 0. 
Clement, L. H. 
Crowell, R. J. 
Devereaux, R. E. 



MEMBERS 
Hawkins, U. V. 

HOBBS, S. H. 
holloway, j. k. 
Jones, Z. B. 



Rendleman, D. a. 

SiDDALL, B. A. 
SiDDALL, R. S. 

Taylor, W. G. 



Travis, L. G. 



Wilson, W. G. 



VA.^K 





LULL has been conspicuous in the activities of the Classes in 
Athletics ; but it has been an intentional one on the part of both 
coaches and students. With the exception of the first-year men, 
the upper-classmen are being urged not to engage in Class Athletics, but 
to come out for the Varsity team, and thereby get more attention, oppor- 
tunity, and equipment. The coaches feel that there is a lack of keen com- 
petitive work in Varsity Athletics, and are striving in this manner to 
stimulate a deeper interest. The Class Tennis teams and Basket-Bali 
teams, however, are being developed into vigorous machines, while the 
Freshmen Reserves, who are debarred on account of the one-year ruling, 
are rapidly being rounded into prospective material of some import. 



A^KETyVA^ 




^/^'CKEXy XA^K 'i7 





I f IRSlYfAR {^f SEKVfS 




A'CKE 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 




ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

C. T. Woolen .....Chaii-man, and Graduate Manager 

Dr. C. S. Mangum - - Faculty Representative 

Daniel Bell ..— President of Athletic Association 

J. M. Coleman — Manager Football Team 

W. R. Allen — -- Manager Baseball Team 

S. B. Tanner — -— — - Manager Basket-Ball Team 

G. B. Crowell — - - - Manager Track Team 

W. T. Polk .Editor of "The Tarheel" 

G. R. Tennant - — - Representatire-at-Large 

OFFICERS OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

D. L. Bell President 

C. T. Woolen ..Secretary and Treasurer 



256 



ryvA^K 



m:< 



THE COOP 




OFFICERS 

Harrison Neville Cock-o'-the-Walk 

Jim Stroud Assistant 



"Bill" Allen 
Hugh Black 
"Duke" Cobb 
Elliot Cooper 
Charlie Daniel 
"Bob" deRosset 
"Red" Erwin 

"Bob" 



MEMBERS 
"Bill" Graves 
"Ham" Horton 
"Jesse" James 
"Mac" McDuffie 
George Norwood 
"Piggie" Parker 
"Jim" Patton 
Vaughn "Rody" 



"Billy" Polk 

Graham Ramsay 
Henry Stevens 
Ralph Stockton 
"BoBo" Tanner 
"Dave" Tayloe 
Grimsley Taylor 
Williams 



Ma^TTKETy VA^K 'i7 ^ 



THE SHACK 




THE SHACK 



Chase Ambler 
Bill Bailey 
"Hoggie" Bellamy 
Tom M IE Borden 
"Vic" Bryant 
Leicester Chapman 
Francis Clarkson 
Don Cobb 
Joe Conger 
Priestly Conyers 

"Neck' 



MEMBERS 
Dave Cooper 
Wilson Dalton 
Bob Foster 
Bill Grimes 
"Floppie" Hartshorn 
"Mac" McClamrock 
"Mac" McIver 
Bingham McKee 
Jack Powell 
"Bev" Royster 



Sam Schenck 
"Doc" Shamburger 
"Ras" Taylor 
Sam Telfair 
Lewis Thorp 
"Tap" Thorp 
Dave Townsend 
Bruce Webb 
"Buck" Wimberley 
"Hick" Winslow 



Wood 



Bob Wright 



KETyVACK 




261 



\rt<FTvyA^K'? 



THE GERMAN CLUB 

OFFICERS 

F. D. Shamburger .- President 

G. F. Parker — Vice-President 

L. S. THORPE- Secretary and Treasure)- 




41 

FALL DANCE 

H. L. Stevens, Jr - Leader 

W. P. CONYERS - — - - - - Assistant 

G. F. Parker Assistant 




SPRING DANCE 

S. B. Tanner — — - Leader 

H. C. HoRTON — - - - Assistant 

W. B. KiNLAW - Assistant 



>^^KETyy/^ 



DANCE LEADERS 

* 

FALL GORGON'S HEAD DANCE 

Frank D. Shamburger Leader 

Charles Bruce Webb Assistant 

Lewis S. Thorpe .: Assistant 

■h 

SPRING GIMGHOUL DANCE 

Charles R. Daniel Leader 

W. Grimsley Taylor Assista)it 

Thomas W. Strange Assistant 

JUNIOR PROM. 

John Cotton Tayloe Leader 

W. B. Dewar ....Assistant 

Marvin R. Robbins ....Assistant 




* 



263 



SURRY COUNTY CLUB 




SURRY COl'NTY CLI H 

4- 

OFFICERS 

R. H. RiGGS - - President 

L. P. Wrenn Vice-President 

A. C. Banner Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

MiRiON Allen William E. Merritt, Jr. 

Allan C. Banner Lloyd G. Penny 

Worth Dobbins Robert H. Riggs 

Manly Lewellen Charles E. Snoddy 

W. M. Mathews Edgar H. Turlington 

Oscar Von K. Merritt Lucien P. Wrenn 
J. Bruce Yokley 



264 



^A'CKETy VA^K 'i7 



HALIFAX - WARREN COUNTY CLUB 




OFFICERS 

Robert W. Madry..... President 

Forrest G. Miles . .Vice-President 

W. Brodie Jones ..Secretary and Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Sidney B. Allen 
Allen W. Andelton 
Charles R. Daniel 
Donald S. Daniel 
Edward L. Davis 
J. Boyd Davis 
W. K. Falkener 
Henry B. Ferguson, Jr. 



Kelly Jenkins 
Chas. E. Mathews 
Morton C. Miles 
Vernon B. Mountcastle 
William T. Polk 
Augustus Z. Travis 
Edward L. Travis 
Louis G. Travis 



R. Stanford Travis 



26s 



Wm^- !^WCKETy VA.rK 'i7 



WAKE COUNTY CLUB 




WAKE COUNTY CLUB 



Colors: Purple and White 



Motto: Wide-a-Wakc 



Flower: Wild Irish Rose 



C. B. Holding 

W. H. Stephenson.. 



OFFICERS 

President 

.Vice-President J. S. Stell Secretary and Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Arnold, D. C. 
Aycock, J. L. 
Bailey. K. H. 
Bailey, William 
Barbee, Harry 
Barber. J. M. 
Bell, E. V. 
Boling, R. W. 
Broughton, N. B. 
Cunningham, O. R. 
Daniels, W. B. 



Dewar, W. B. 
Grimes, William 
Harrison, T. P., Jr. 
Holding, G. D. 
Holloway, J. K. 
HORTON, H. L. 
Johnson, A. T. 
Johnson, Earle 
Johnson, J. F. 
Lassiter, H. K. 
Lay, G. B. 
Little, Bryce 



Lynch, P. P. 
Lynch, P. P. 
Marshburn, E. O. 
Marshburn, O. 
Maxwell, R. C. 
Mills, Eugene 
Moore, B. F. 
Morgan, P. B. 
Payne, F. L. 
Pearson, J. A. 
Peason, J. E. 
Phillips, R. F. 



Robinson, L. F. 
Schwartz, Isaac 
Spruill, C. p., Jr. 
Telfair, S. F., Jr. 
Towler. J. B. 
Troy. H. W. 
Upchurch, L. M. 
Whiting. B. S. 
Whitington. C. a. 
Winston, W. A. 
Yarborough, N. B. 



266 



'^A.TTKETy XA^K 'l7 




GASTON COUNTY CLUB 
4- 

OFFICERS 
E. R. Warren President 

S. L. Reid .....Vice-President 

E. E. Groves Secretary and Treasurer 

•h 

MEMBERS 
Armstrong, Ray Capps, J. A. Nims, F. B., Jr. 

Arrowood, F. M. Carpenter, C. C. Nims, H. 

Brawley, T. J. Moss, E. V. Rankin, E. R. 

Rhyne, J. J. Sipe, B. W. 



267 



VA^K i7 



THE TWIN COUNTY CLUB 

(NASH-EDGECOMBE) 



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B. H. Thomas... 
R. E. L. Cook. 



THt. TWIN COUNTY CLUB 

OFFICERS 
..President W. L. Thorp.. 

..Secretary H. G. Smith. 



. Vice-President 
Treasurer 



Burgess. T. A. 
cooley, h. g. 
Dixon, W. H. 
Jenkins, E. B. 



Andrews, E. F. 
Andrews, W. H. 
Cook, R. E. L., Jr. 
Davis, R. M. 
Dawson, T. P. 
Denton. J. R. 



MEMBERS 
Nasit County 

Pitts, R. L. 
Sexton, J. W. 
Spruill, Frank 
Thorne, S. T. 

Ed(/ecombe County 
Fountain, B. A. 
Hardison, H. D. 

KiNLAW. W. B. 

MacCleod. D. C. 
Pitt, Wm. 
ROBBINS, M. R. 



Thorp, L. S. 
Thorp, W. L. 
Tucker. H. O. 
Weeks, H. H. 



Smith, H. G. 
Stewart, O. C. 
Taylor. H. M. 
Thomas, B. H. 
Walker, Wyche 
Wimberley, G. L. 



268 



ASHE -ALLEGHANY -WAT AUG 4 COUNTY CLUB 




ASHE-ALLEGHANY-WATAUGA COUNTY CLUB 



OFFICERS 



A. 0. JOINES— 

W. B. Austin. 



.President 
.Secretary 



Austin, W. B. 
Bingham, Miss Minerva 
COLVARD, G. T. 

Council, E. T. 
duvall, r. a. 



MEMBERS 

Farthing, F. R. 
Hackler, J. F. 
Hash, J. B. 
Hurley, F. L. 
Johnson, W. C. 



Joines, a. 0. 
McNeil, C. S. 
Miller, C. C. 
pulliam, r. w. 
Tatum, W. S. 



269 



INTERNATIONAL POLITY CLUB 




INTERNATIONAL POLITY CLUB 



OFFICERS 

Dr. W. W. Pierson Director 

D. L. Bell Secretary 



Allen, W. R. 
Bell, D. L. 
Bradshaw, F. F. 

COATES, A. M. 

Edney, C. R. 
Ervin, S. J., Jr. 



Sharpe, H. D. 



MEMBERS 

Fowler, Marion 
Hamilton, Dr. J. G. de R. 
Hester, H. B. 
Hyatt, C. B. 
LiNDAU, A. M. 
Miller, C. C. 



MosELEY, Robert 
Parker, S. I. 
Pierson, Dr. W. W. 
Rand, Oliver 
Ross, R. M. 
Rymer, Cecil 



TowLES. Dr. Oliver 



CAROLINA FRESHMAN DEBATING UNION 















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ARilI.lNA FKKSHMAN HKBATIXd INInN 



OFFICERS 



W. B. Harrell.. 
J. S. Babb 



President 

..Secretary and Treasurer 



Adams, W. M. 
Babb, J. S. 
Balentine, E. C. 
Brinkley, W. T. 
Cashatte, I. W. 
corpening, h. c. 
Cunningham, O. 
Edwards, C. H. 
Gilliam. R. L. 

GWYNN, R. B. 

Harrell, W. B. 
ISEAR, D. W. 



MEMBERS 

ISLEY, A. H. 

Johnson, J. W. 
Johnson, W. B. 
Kittrell, T. S. 
Martin, H. E. 
Nichols, W. J. 

NORMET, W. B. 

Odom, H. R. 
Peel, R. J. 
Phillips, C. W. 
Pittman, J. C. 
Pritchett, J. A. 



Renegar, H. C. 

ROBBINS, G. B. 

Rose, D. J. 
Simpson, H. H. 
Stone, M. L. 
swicegood, i. r. 
Umstead, L. W. 
Walker, C. H. 
Warren, G. L. 
Warren, J. R. 
White. E. E. 
Willis, S. H. 




FRATERNITIES 



« 





DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Founded at Yale, 1844 
Colors: Blue, Crimson, and Gold Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 

BETA CHAPTER OF DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Established in 1851 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Morton Dey, Ph. D. Prances Preston Venable, Ph. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 101'/ 

Edward Knox Proctor James Graham Ramsay 

Robert Hazelhukst Wright, Jr. 

Class of 19 IS 
Joseph Harold Conger William Trabue Steele 

Thomas Perrin Harrison Ralph Maidson Stockton 

Charles Holmes Herty, Jr. Charles Bruce Webb 



Thomas Fuller Borden 



Class of 1010 
George Lewis Wimberley, Jr. 

Class of 1020 



David Alexander Cooper 



Henry Davis Stevens 

Laiv 

Francis Osborne Clarkson William Lewis Thorp 

Medicine 

Arthur Chase Ambler 




#■ r:Mf^ 





BETA THETA PI 

Founded at Miami University, 1839 

Colors: Pink and Blue Flower: Rose 

Publication: Beta Theta Pi Number of Chapters: Seventy-Eight 

ETA BETA CHAPTER OF BETA THETA PI 

(Founded as "Star of the South" Chapter of "Mystic Seven Fraternity," in 1852; 
consolidated with Beta Theta Pi, in 1889) 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Kent James Brown, Ph. D. 



Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph. D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of HUT 



Francis Cameron Jordan 



Bernard Andrew Siddall 



William Grimsley Taylor 

Class of UllH 



William Bailey, Jr. Robert Bingham McKee 

Class of ]!)19 



William Reynolds Cuthbertson 

Thomas Badham Wood 



George Green, Jr. 



Lai 



William Graves 



Robert Candler Vaughn 



Medicine 
Roger Shore Siddall 



276 





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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Violet 

Publications: The Record, and Phi Alpha (Secret) 

Number of Chapters: Eighty-Three 

NORTH CAROLINA XI CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Established in 1857 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Edward Kidder Graham, LL. D. Andrew Howell Patterson, A. M. 

E. Vernon Howell, Ph. D. William Whatley Pierson, Ph. D. 



George Farrar Parker 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1917 



Simpson Bobo Tanner, Jr. 



Virginius Faison Williams 
Class of 191S 



Robert Cowan deRosset 
William Allen Erwin, Jr. 



Frank Bell John 

Samuel Fitzsimmons Ravenel 



Class of 1919 
Frank Durham Bell Irwin Webb Durham 



Henry Wellington Cobb, Jr. 



Law 



Walter Scherer James 



278 







ZETA PSI 



Established 1858 

Color: White 



Suspended 1868 Reorganized 1885 

Publication: The Circle of Zeta Psi 



UPSILON CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
George Howe, Ph. D. Charles Staples Mangum, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1917 



William Francis Hill 
William Tannahill Polk 



Samuel Fowler Telfair 
Lewis Summer Thorpe 



t7((.s.s of IfUS 

Victor Silas Bryant Elliott Tunstall Cooper 



John Lee Aycock 
Samuel James Calvert 



Class of 1919 
Earl Johnson 
John Gordan Powell 



David Townsend 
Calvert Rogers Toy 





^■\ __ . tiiS 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 

Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm Number of Chapters: Sixty-Three 



ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Established 1879 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Eugene Cunningham Branson, M. A. 
Robert Lane James, C. E. 
Atwell Campbell McIntosh, M. A. 



Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D. 
Edgar Turlington, M. A. 
Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D. 



Russell Pratt Barton 
Hugh Clifton Black 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1917 

Jambs Carlisle McLeod 

Class of IfllS 

William Priestly Conyers, Jr. 
William Douglas MacMillan, 3d 
Henry VanPeters Wilson, Jr. 



Class of 1910 



Julian Ballenger Hester 



James Davis Poag 



Erasmus Hervey Evans Taylor 

Laiv 
Hillary Goode Winslow 





283 




KAPPA ALPHA 

(Southern) 

Founded at Washington and Lee, 1865 

Colors: Old Gold and Crimson P^lower: Red Rose and Magnolia 

Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal, and Messenger and Special (Secret) 

Number of Chapters: Forty-Six 

UPSILON CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA 

Established 1881 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton, Ph. D. Charles Holmes Herty, Ph. D, 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A. B., LL. B. 



Wilson Bitting Balton 



Hargrove Bellamy 
Donald Borden Cobb 



Luther Avon Blue, Jr. 
Lewis Robert McDuffie 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1917 



George McIntosh Norwood 



Frank Dudley Shamburger 

Class of 1918 
Hamilton Cowles Horton 

Class of 1919 



Edward Owen Fitzsimmons 
Robert Pleasant Foster, Jr. 



William Grimes 
Law 



Charles Rufus Daniel 



Beverly Sampson Royster, Jr. 
Medicine 



Howell Benajah Peacock 



284 







28s 




PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 

Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications: The Scroll and The Palladium (Secret) 

Number of Chapters: Seventy-Nine 

BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA 

Established 1884 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Stanley Bernard, A. M. Thomas Felix Hickerson, Ph. D. 



Richard Hurt Thornton, A. M 

P. H. Winston, A. B. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 19 IS 

Charles Gaillard Tennant 

Frank D. Upchurch 

Class of 1919 

E. Francis Liles 

Law 

Harold D. Cooley 

Henry B. Ferguson 

Medicine 

William Banks Dewar William Bernard Kinlaw 



H. M. Dargan, Ph. D. 



Gregory Graham 



Thomas Lewis Burnett 



Louis H. Clement 
Robert E. Lee Cook 



Hassell H. Weeks 



Samuel R. Norris 



Edwin S. Hartshorn 
Thomas W. Ruffin 



2?6 











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SIGMA NU 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1868 

Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose 

Publications: The Delta of Sigma Nu 

Number of Chapters: Seventy-Three 



PSI CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU 

Established 1888 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Archibald Henderson, Ph. D., William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1917 
George Slover Thomas Wright Strange 

Class of 1918 
Samuel Moore Schenck John Cotton Tayloe 

Class of 1919 

Paul Burt Edmunson James Skinner Ficklen 

Uriah Vaughn Hawkins 

Medicine 
David Thomas Tayloe 




gx^no 



SIGMA CHI 

Founded at Miami University, 1855 

Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: White Rose 

Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterly and Sigma Chi Bulletin (Secret) 

Number of Chapters: Sixty-Nine 

ALPHA TAU CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI 

Established 1889 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Wayne Lasley, Jr. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1917 



Aubrey McCoy Elliott 
Hal Burkheai) Ingram 



Roland Prince McClamrock 
Daniel Merritt Hodges, Jr. 



George Wendall Tandy 
Class of nilf: 

Class of 11)19 



Duncan Evander McIver 
Samuel Iredell Parker 



William IIermas Stephenson 
Thomas Hardin Jewett 



Harry Gillespie Smith 

Law 

Daniel Long Bell 

Medicine 

Needham Bryant Broughton Roy Bowman McKnight 




K4PPA 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 the Star (Secret) 

Number of Chapters, Eighty-Seven 



ALPHA MU CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Grover Beard Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Charles Thomas Woolen 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1917 



William Reynold Allen 
Frank Ewing Allred 



James Millar Coleman 



John Bright Hill 
James Ralph Patton, Jr. 
Henry Leonidas Stevens, Jr. 

Daniel McLeod 

Augustine William Folger 



C/«,s.s< of nils 
DuRELLE Boyd Kimball, Jr. 



Law 



Medicine 
Floyd Pugh Wooten 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at -University of Virginia 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publications: Shield and Diamond, and Da^Ker and Key (Secret) 



TAU CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Clas>i of U)17 
Gordon Bryan Crowell Harry Grimmett Hunter 

Class of 19 in 



James Erwin Montgomery 
Hugh Williamson Prince 



Marvin Russell Robbins 
LuciEN P. Wrenn 



Class of 1919 

Charles Sylvester Roddick Burton Augustus Gallup 

Edgar Samuel Lindsey 



Hubert McCree Smith 



Ernest Robert Warren 



Graduate 
Frank Field Allen 







PI KAPPA PHI 

Founded December 14, 1904 

Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 

Publications: The Star and Lamp, The Scroll (Secret) 



KAPPA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA PHI 

Founded November 14, 1914 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1917 



Henry Green Harper, Jr. 
William Frederick Howell 



John William Perdew 
George Raby Tennant 



Class of 1918 
Rupert Johnson Crowell Henry Hilman Perry 

Elbert Alonzo Griffin William Gilliam Wilson. Jr. 

Richard Leoniiias Young 

Class of 1919 
Frank Auld Clarvoe Norman Ralph Pippin 

Charles Mortimer Hazlehurst Frederick Carlyle Shepard 

Robert Lee Simpson 



Medicine 



Dewey Cecil Hickman 



Frank Baker Marsh 



296 



^AMKEXy VA^K \7 





.ht/^-^v:*^/:^*/^**?. 




BETA PHI 

(LOCAL) 

Founded at University of North Carolina, 1913 

Colors: Dark Blue and Light Blue 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of nil 7 



Milton Clyde Campbell 



Basil Tourneur Horsefield 



Class of 1918 
Uavid Atwell Rendleman 

Class of 1919 
Louis Grady Travis 



Walter Foil Brinkley 
George Selby Dixon 



Marvin Stanford Revell 
Edward Llewellyn Travis 



Pharmacy 
Edward Harris Layden 

Medicine 
Allan Carithers Banner 



298 




PHI CHI 

(MEDICAL) 



Colors: Green and White 



Publication : Phi Chi Quarterly 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Dr. James B. Bullitt Dr. W. DeB. MacNider 



N. B. Broughton 
Douglass Cannon 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1017 

William F. Hill 

James J. Kirksey 



David T. Taylue 



Arthur C. Ambler 
William B. Dewar 
Dr. Fitzgerald 



C7(!.s-.s of 1.01 S 

William B. Kinlaw 
Roy B. McKnight 
Robert Mathews 
J. G. Ramsay 



Frank B. Marsh 
Hunter M. Sweeny 
W. Grimsley Taylor 

Roger S. Siddall 
John Cotton Tayloe 
Floyd Wooten 




ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

Founded at Univei'sity of Wisconsin, 1902 

Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: The Hexagon 

Number OF Chapters: Twenty-Six 



RHO CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

Established 1912 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
J. M. Bell, Ph. D. C. B. Hoke, B. S. 

V. A. Coulter, Ph. D. F. P. Venable, Ph. D. 

C. H. Herty, Ph. D. A. S. Wheeler, Ph. D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Graduate School 



Andrews, T. M. 



Ingram, Hal B. 
Sparger, R. W. 



Class of 1911 



Class of 1918 
Herty, C. H., Jr. 



Crooke, H. L. 



Tennant, G. R. 
Thorpe, L. S. 



^mmsi:jm^^' vAT-KPTVXAk^K'iT. 




.c,^ VATTKEXy VA!Z K 'f"' ^*^- ^mi^'^^^'^'^^'^^'^A 



V \ 




KAPPA PSI 

Colors: Red and Gray Flower: Red Carnation 

Publications: The Mask (exoteric) and The Agona (esoteric) 

BETA XI CHAPTER OF KAPPA PSI 

Established 1!)15 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Grover Beard Edward Vernon Howell 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Medicine 



Kenneth Hubert Bailey 



Thomas Alexander Foreman 



second 'i'EAR 

William Harvey Dixon 
Avon Hall Elliot 
first year 
Vance Jones 

Pharmacy 
SECOND year 



William Franklin Pitt 



William I. Wooten 



Rudolph Bernard Barnes 
Edmond deBerry Ledbetter 



Carl Thomas Durham 



first year 



Jacob Fletcher Rosemond 
Benjamin Wyche Walker 



Robert Louis Saunders 



KETyVA^K 








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MU DELTA PHI 

( LEGAL FRATERNITY - LOCAL ) 

Founded at The University of North Carolina, 1916 
Colors: Wine Color and Green Flower: Red Rose 



ALPHA CHAPTER OF MU DELTA PHI 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Lucius Polk McGehee, LL. B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Soiior Law 

Daniel Long Bell Augustine William Folger 

Robert Lloyd Brinkley William Graves 

Francis Osborne Clarkson Edwin Schotts Hartshorn 

Henry Wellington Cobb, Jr. Clinton Kelly Hughes 

James Miller Coleman Robert Candler Vaughn 
Hilary Goode Winslow 

Junior Law 

Harold Dunbar Cooley Hugh Bryan Hester 

Samuel Justinian Erwin, Jr. Hubert McCree Smith 

Ernest Robert Warren 



306 




307 



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Founded at William and Mai-y, 1775 



ALPHA CHAPTER OF NORTH CAROLINA, PHI BETA KAPPA 

Established 1904 



OFFICERS 

C. C. Miller President E. L. Mackie Secretary 

Dr. Thos. J. Wilson, Jr Permanent Treasurer 



MEMBERS 
B. F. Auld, 16 
K. J. Brown, Dickinson 
J. B. Bullitt, Washington and Lee 
H. W. Chase, Dartmouth 
W. C. COKER, Johns Hopkins 
V. A. Coulter, '13 
W. M. Dey, Virginia 
E. K. Graham. '98 
E. A. Greenlaw, Northwestern 
J. G. deR. Hamilton, William and Mary 
J. H. Hanford, Rochester 
Mrs. Archibald Henderson, '02 



IN FACULTY 

C. H. Herty, Georgia 
George Howe, Princeton 
W. W. Kirk, '16 
J. W. Lasley, '10 
M. H. Stacy. '02 

E. W. Turlington, '10 

F. P. Venable, North Carolina 
H. McG. Wagstaff, '99 

N. W. Walker, '03 

A. S. Wheeler, Harvard 

L. R. Wilson, '99 

T. J. Wilson, Jr., '94 



MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 

Class of 1911 Class of 1913 

G. W. Thompson G. L. Carrington 

Class of 191(1 

F. F. Bradshaw C. a. Holland L. G. Marsh R. C. Vaughn 



Class of 191', 



H. G. Baity 
A. M. Elliott 



C. S. Harris 
J. E. Harris 



A. M. Lindau 
E. L. Mackie 



C. C. Miller 
W. T. Polk 



O. G. Rand 



SIGMA UPSILON 

(LITERARY) 



^R 



Founded at Vanderbilt in 1906 

Colors: Green and Gold 

Flower: Jonquil 




ODD NUMBER CHAPTER OF SIGMA UPSILON 

Established in 1907 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Edward Kidder Graham, A. M., D. C. L., LL. D. 
William Stanly Bernard, A. M. Edgar Ralph Rankin. A. B. 

Edwin Greenlaw, Ph. D. James Marcellus Stedman, A. M. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph. D. Richard Hurt Thornton. A. M. 

George McFarland McKie, A. M. Edgar Willis Turlington, A. B., B. C. L. 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Benjamin Franklin Auld 
Herman Glenn Baity 
James Arthur Capps 
George Lunsford Carrington 
Frank Auld Clarvoe 
Samuel James Ervin, Jr. 
Julian Earle Harris 
Edwin Shotts Hartshorn 



Quinton Holton 
William Tannahill Polk 
Norman Anderson Reasoner 
William Hermas Stephenson 
Samuel Fowle Telfair, Jr. 
Charles Gaillard Tennant 
Robert Candler Vaughn 
Henry Van Peters Wilson, Jr. 



Tm^smm vattk etv va^ k 'i7 ^^M^^^«i?^l^^?^ 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA 




TAU KAPPA ALPHA 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Prof. W. S. Bernard President E. K. Graham 



Francis F. Bradshaw 
C. R. Edney 
J. A. Holmes 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

Q. S. HOLTON 

R. L. Lasley 
G. A. Martin 



R. M. Ross 

T. W. RUFFIN 

H. D. Sharp 



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PAN -HELLENIC COUNCIL 



OFFICERS 
C. R. Daniel, k a - - President 

J. C. Tayloe, 2 N : Secretanj 



MEMBERS 
H. C. Black, a t o H. B. Ingram, :£ x 

F. 0. Clarkson, a k e Roy Norris, <i> a 

H. G. Harper, Jr., ri k * G. F. Parker, ::• a e 

H. G. Hunter, n k a W. G. Taylor, b n 

L. S. Thorpe, z * 

E. L. Travis, Jr., b ■t' 

F. P. Wooten, k 5 




^ OMEGA DELTA 



liliam Stanley Bernard, IVl. A. 

rands Foster Bradshaw 
James Arthur Capps 

rands Osborne Clarkson 

.rank AvJd Clarvoe 
Albert McKinley Coats 
Henry McCune Dargan, Ph. D. 
William Morton Dey, Ph. D. 
Aubrey McCoy Elliot 
Norman Fuerster 
Adger Carter Forney 
~,dwin A. Greenlaw, Ph. D. 

unes Holly Hanford, Ph. O. 



ilian Earl Harris 



Archibald Henderson, Ph. D, 
.Hamilton Cowles Horton 
George Howe, Ph. D. 
f rands Cameron Jordan 
William Dougald MacMillan, 3d 
George McFarlane McKie 
William TannaTiill Polk 
Oliver Rand 

William Hermas Stephenson 
Samuel Fowle Telfair. Jr. 
Richax-d Hurt Thornton, M. A. 
Oliver Towles, Ph. D. 
Wiiliara Dallam Toy, Ph. D. 
Edgar Willis Turlington, M. A. 



Charles Bruce Webb 






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IN 1960 

// by chance you go to heaven, you will he surprised to find, 
That our friend Bernard will greet you with a smile both sweet and kind; 
And of course you can't but wonder how he climbed to such a height — 
But you soon will know the answer, if you'll read what I i^ow write. 

Now it seems that Mr. Eubanks, and our old friend BrockweU, too, 
With Bernard had gone to heaven, when they bade this earth "adieu"; 
And as Paradise dreiv Clearer, they decided 'twould be best 
If they let their dear friend BrockweU enter first "the place of rest." 

So upon the gates of heaven, Mr. BrockweU knocked with pride, 
And the golden gates were opened by St. Peter very ivide. 
Then Sam BrockweU started inward, but St. Peter said, "Refrain, 
For your journey up to heaveyi probably has been in vain. 
And before you enter HERE, friend, just one question I require: 
Was your car a Pierce or Packard, or some other speedy flyer? 

Noiv to such a simple question Mr. Brockivell soon replied, 
"Why, the Cadillac ivas my car" ; then he started right inside; 
But St. Peter blocked his progress, while he said ivith quite a frown. 
You belong not quite so high, Friend — / will have to send you doivn. 

Altho Eubanks had his courage shaken by Sam Brockwell's fate, 
In his heart he still tvas hoping that he'd pass the golden gate. 
So, when old St. Peter asked him for the name of his auto. 
He replied, "It ivas a Hudson; into heaven I would go." 
But St. Peter smiled serenely; then he said, with quite a grin, 
I am sure that you must follow in the footsteps of your friend. 

Now Bernard's turn came to enter; in his heart was deep despair. 
He had died with thoughts of heaven, but his hopes were shattered there. 
Now he thought of his small Sharon — for this car was all he had; 
And as he recalled its actions it would nearly drive him mad. 



XA^KEXy VA^K 17 



But he icalked up to St. Peter, and he whispered in his ear. 

"My pool' car was named the SHARON, Friend; I don't belong up here." 

Then he turned his back on heaven, and he started to depart. 

But St. Peter called him back with words that eased his aching heart. 

"There are men on earth, friend BuUij," said St. Peter with a smile, 
"Who collect their store of riches by the practise of their guile. 
There are men like Mr. Wilson, who are placed above the best; 
And altho they ride in Packards, they're no better than the rest. 
But the highest place in heaven cannot rest upon your birth; 
You have earned the right to enter; you have had your HELL on earth. 




^ 







KETyVA^K 



VERS UNDECEM 




My friend, a word before yon pass. 

This page of glowing I'erse 
Sings victory and defeat — alas, 

The latter should be ivorse! 

For back in tvarm September days 
When summer's ray was bright 

The sullen, smoldering, trodden blaze 
Of our spirit got alight. 

And Tomm,y Campbell's voice was heard 

On yon athletic field. 
He told the men, with nod and word, 

To no blamed team to yield. 



In clcated shoe and jersey blue 

Those chaps rushed 'round the place; 

Determined they, all thru and thru. 
To punch Virginia's face. 

Before the summer sun had lost 
The sweetness from its ray, 

Scorniyig we to count thf cost 
Were toiling day by day. 

Doc Klutz and Cowan both were here 
To coach that warrior band. 

They taught the ends the pill to spear, 
Tlie line to use its sand. 



327 



The school ivas glad, the school was mad 

About that team of ours. 
Virginia men were getting sad — 

They saved their kale for flowers. 

With victory here, disaster there. 

The season went its way. 
Upon Virginia's head the hair 

Was getting prctly gray. 

For soon ti.c fa'al day arrived. 
And Richmond town was gay. 

Peanut and candy sellers thrived 
On tickets for the fray. 

Earl Harris got his baton out. 

With, horn and drum, and fife; 
That band and he the crowd about 

Did lead like man his ivife. 

The Jefferson Hotel n-as filled 

With chunks of shouts and noise; 

"The Good Old So7ig" was often killed 
When raised by hostile boys. 

Before the game the sun peeped out 

Between the leaden clouds. 
And joyful students danced about 

In tens and scores and croivds. 

The stands were filed, and time was 
killed 

By hurling peanu's 'round, 
Un'il by Si the crowd was stilled. 

The band played "Hark, the Sound!" 

The White and Blue ran thru the gate 

And out upon the grass; 
The Blue and Orange — a little la'e. 

The bleachers rise EN MASSE. 

Then Cap'ain Tandy won the toss, 
And chose the western goal. 

He urged his men in gain and loss 
To fight with heart and soul. 



The whistle blows; the fray is on, 
The Tarheels have the ball. 

They have it now, and then it's gone. 
The teams gain not at all. 

All thru the half they battle hard. 

But neither side can score. 
They seesaw up and doivn the sward. 

Tired and mad and .sore. 

But period third begins at last; 

They fight as best they can. 
But scarcely had ten minutes passed 

Before the fun began. 

For Quarter Williams took the pill 
From Tandy's squatting form, 

.And Tarheels then opponents spill 
Like sparrows in a storm. 

Bill Folger grabs the Quarter's throw. 
And stiff-arms Charlie Ward; 

Some frenzied Tarheel yells out, "Go!" 
And dumps young Coleman hard. 

Then weighty Thurman falls to earth 

As "Hoggie" hits him low. 
The stands are filled with yells of mirth. 

To see those rascals go. 

They can not reach him with a pole; 

They can't touch Bill at all. 
He's tackled just beyond the goal. 

And sits upon the ball. 

But Cap'ain Tandy's trusty toe — 

A perfect goal it kicks 
And then a one, as you may know. 

Was added to the sir. 

The game goes on. And pretty fierce 

The fight, for countless times. 

When V-A tries our line to pierce. 

They're stopped by "Grizz" and 
Grimes. 



328 



Tlic last man finally is downed. 
The ivhistle blows; and then 

The bunch climbs down upon the ground, 
And hugs those weary men. 

We weep and cuss and shout aloud. 

And walk upon our hands. 
The horns blare forth before the croivd 

As loud as fifty bands. 



That night the cops were sixteen deep, 

But fun was had by all 
Before we craivled aivay to sleep 

In car or room or hall. 

But this my lay, oh rvorthy sir, 

Would fain be ended here; 
For weary is your chronicler, 

Ayid wearier still your ear. 



But, honored reader, pray you, hear: 
One word must whispered be — 

When V. N. C. meets V-A next year 
May you be there to see. 

— Mazuma 







'iu))£ii mkW\ 



X^^KETy VA^K 17 




CRIMES BEUflMY U)LLI/1MS TOitmM HflRRCU 

TEAINCAU CURRIE COLE/lflN FIFUMSEY TflYLOE 



^Y£ C>LO SHLL TEflJ^-^ 




,<a 














. TWflSNT much) 
HHRD TO DO ^ ^ _-. i/_ 



POSSlBL^r THIS IS 
ONE OF THE REAMNS WHItH INSPIRED 
F0L6ER TO RUN FIFTY-TWO YARDS 
FOR A TOUCHDOWN. 



CflprniN 

TANDY 
WHO 
1A0E IT ONE 
MORE FOR .UCk 




U>^,.. 




WHICH? 

"Billie" Steel saw the cat's tail sticking thru a hole in the fence, 
and, thinking to have a little innocent pleasure, began to beat Dixie on 
the cat's tail. 

John Aycock, noticing him, said, "I didn't know Billy Steel would do 
a thing like that. I thought he was a humanitarian." 

DoRTCH : I thought he was a Deke. 



"Bully" Bernard: Mr. Calvert, give me an example of Grecian con- 
tribution to modern civilization in America. 
Calvert (confideuthj) : Nick. 



"What's the difference between a tired bulldog and a dressed-up 

man?" 

"The dressed-up man wears a whole suit, but a tired dog just pants." 



A Beautiful example of contemplation gone to seed — Horace Wil- 
liams. 

4. 4. .(. 

Bruce Webb (rhapsodizing over the girl) : . . . . and the prettiest 
hand I've ever held. 

D. Boyd Kimball (waking up about that time) : I had a royal 
straight flush myself, yesterday. 

•!• 4- + 

LUCKY TOMMY 

Dave : What are you doing. Tommy ? 

T. Borden: Collecting. 

Dave: Collecting what? 

T. B. : Collecting my thoughts. 

Dave: I thought it was something like that. You always were lucky, 

having only light work to do. 

4. 4. .|. 

OUCH! 

"Gushing Willie" Norwood (wishing to impress her) : What would 
you do if you were a man ? 

She: What would you do? 




THORNTON 

OP 

:JouRrifli- 
-ft Deep 



A SMIDGEN i.F THAT FAMOUS CHAPEL HILL HASH 



VACK 



NO. 555 




IJ!^. 








%s 


""ii""iiii(iiiij)H 


IHV- 


y ^_^^ 




TTT-PUffSUIMG His STUDIES 





-NO.'JI'r 



TRIALS OF A FRESHMAN 



''ATTKETyyA^K 

ORGANIZATIONS 

KAPPA ALPHA 

' OUNDED by two bartenders, who, seeing what they had done, fell 
upon each others' necks, and wept. 
Dearest Possession : A boxful of mortgages. 
Situation : Well, it could be worse. 
Favorite Maxim : Watchful waiting, or stop and pray 

That some fool Soph will come our way. 



E 



ZETA PSI 
Founded : No one has been found to confess. 
Dearest Possession : Ten rusty pledge buttons. 

Situation : Twenty-five and a half chapters (the half one being at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina). 
Favorite Maxim : It's a long lane that has no turning. 

And now that those Sophs have done as they please, 

All we poor Zetas have got to freeze (No coal in the bin). 

KAPPA SIGMAS 
Founded at a temperance meeting. 
Dearest Possession : An ice box. 
Situation : Staggering. 

Favorite Maxim : Kappas, Kappas everywhere, but if you stop to think, 
You'll never be a Kappa unless you want to drink. 

PHI DELTA THETA 
Founded in the slums of New York. 

Dearest Possession : The fact that they are easily contented. 
Situation : Ridiculous. 
Favorite Maxim : When we view Old Disaster, and think upon our lot. 

We are reminded of dear old Jonah, and how he came 
out. 

BETA THETA PI 

Founded originally as a woman's organization ; founded by Miss-Take and 

Miss-Calculation as a Sorosis Society. 
Dearest Possession : The thoughts of bygone days. 
Situation : Blighted. 
Favorite Maxim: Woolgin, where art thou in our sorest need? 



DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 
Founded by someone who was in a hurry, but may have meant no harm. 
Dearest Possession : Our hymn book. 
Situation : Mournful ; coloi's at half mast. 
Favorite Maxim : The Phi Society we do not hate, 

We only seek to emulate. 

And our only tearful hope 

Is that every knocks a boost at most. 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 
Founded by a germ specialist. 

Dearest Possession : We at least have a wonderful house. 
Situation : Go, going, fading. 
Favorite Maxim : A few mistakes now and then 

Will harmonize with some within. 

SIGMA NU 
Founded by a man just on the verge of suicide, who like 
Adam when he saw his mistake. 
Went and blamed it on the snake. 
Dearest Possession : A hole to crawl in. 
Situation : Morose. 
Favorite Maxim : Many we had, but few remained 

To bear the burdens of snakish aims. 

SIGMA CHI 
Founded in a pawnshop dealing in leftovers. 
Dearest Possession : Herschall Johnson's memory. 
Situation : Discouraging. 

Favorite Maxim : "In God we trust" — that someone will occasionally join 
us. 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA 
Founded in a Chinese sweat shop. 
Dearest Possession : Distance. Distance lends enchantment. (May they 

always remain distant!) 
Situation : Same as the Titanic. 
Favorite Maxim : Fools may come, and fools may go. 

But it's a rare old fool that joins the A. T. 0. 



335 



^ATTKEXy VA^K 'i7 % 



PI KAPPI PHI 

Founded by accident, we hope — we would hate to think of such a thing as 

malice aforethought. 
Dearest Possession : That we are distinctly individual. 
Situation : Even Beelzebub would have had his preferences. 
Favorite Maxim : There has been murder, pillage, and crime. 

All due to the god named Rye ; 

But the greatest crime of all was 

The founding of Pi Kappa Phi. 

PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded as a last resort to nausea (it failed), in the dark ages, or by a 

twentieth-century fanatic. 
Dearest Possession : The fact that they are not ashamed to be seen on 

their porch, even if everybody else is. 
Situation : If there was something rotten in Denmark — what about her 

here? 
Favorite Maxim : Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. 

Now just look at this bunch and see if all the fools are 
dead. 

BETA PHI 
Founded: ShIShlSh! Don't tell anybody ! (It's a family secret.) 
Dearest Possession : That as the world had but one Napoleon, so did they 

have but one Goforth. 
Situation : Sad, sorrowful, and sickly. 
Favorite Maxim : Goforth had his aspirations. 
It is no shame we say, 
The only thing we blame him for 
Is what he did that day. 




3ib 



CKEXyVACK 

'AT. 



FRAME-UPS 



® 



HY does Bill Allen look around to see if anyone is coming in when 
he goes to the soda fountain ? 



How far can Dave Cooper scent a Freshman ? 

Frank Upchurch : Spent two days and ten cents in Raleigh. 

Ralph Stockton : Too modest to do improper fractions. 

Bo Balleu : Born April 1. 

Hugh Hester : What's the least you would take for a two-cent stamp ? 

The big home run of the season — Christmas holidays. 

A Penny with the brass of a nickel — Marshall Barber. 

Needed : Benzine, to take the spots out of first Geology. 

Freshman {ivatching the sewer pipe being repaired) : Whew! We won't 
have any warm water tomorrow. 

Never run after the girls. They are just like "Little Bo-Peep's" sheep — - 
"Leave them alone, and they will come home . . . ." 

A GOOD poker player is a good hand with the ladies ; he knows how to call 
a bluflF. 



STILL IN DOUBT 

The two "Beau Brummels," Leicester Chapman and Bingham McKee, 
wished to delight a certain young lady with their company one even- 
ing, so "Chappie" telephoned her. "I wonder if Bingham and myself 
could call around this evening?" he said. 

"You can keep on wondering," she answered. 



Why was Eve created? 

For Adam's Express Company. 



'A^ZKETyVACK 



Big Price (to farmer) : What do you charge to weigh hogs? 
Farmer : 0, just get on ; I'll weigh you for nothing. 



If you get the best of whiskey, 
Whiskey will get the best of you. 
A Wright maxim. 



Tom Strange : I can't seem to get electricity into my head. 
Dr. Dagget: No wonder! Bone is a non-conductor. 



UP TO HIS OLD TRICKS 

Charlie Daniels: I have your permission to call on you this evening? 
She : I shall be very pleased ; but don't forget that father switches off the 

lights at ten o'clock. 
Charlie: That's very kind of him. I'll be there promptly at ten. 



THE SONG OF THE PUD-SEEKER 

When the last, last exam, is over. 

And the University gives me pay, 

I hope that it won't be Phi Beta Kappa honors 

(As none of my professors say) ; 

And I hope that it won't be a job 

With some of the 'fessors I've met. 

All I want is just a sheepskin. 

And to go off and forget. 

— S. J. E. 

+ + -t 

GOATIE Wright has a bad cold, caught from drinking out of a damp bottle. 



338 



VA^KETyVA^K 

IN MOOT COURT 
Mr. Ruffin, do you know anything about this woman's whereabouts? 
Mr. Ruffin : The last time I saw them, they were in the washtub. 

4. .{. 4. 

Hubert Smith : A necessary evil is an overcrowded community. 

4* "t 4" 

Grateful Student : I am indebted to you for all I know. 
Ungrateful Teacher: Don't speak of such trifles. 



First Flea : Been on a vacation ? 
Second Flea : Nope, been on a tramp. 



Proph : If I should let you thru, what would happen to my reputation? 
Student: But what would happen to mine, if you didn't? 



LiNDAU : All that is, I am. What I'm not, ain't. 



Marquis Jordan (coyly) : I love you. 
Lady Meredith : The hell you do. 




A'CKETyyA^K : 




MfiXKEXy VA^K 17 




EDITORIAL 



XN ITS growing life of expansion and development, the University 
has reached a stage when it is placed in juxtaposition with the 
progress of the State. At this period we deem it especially 
appropriate to dedicate this Volume to the State, representing as it does 
the life of the State's younger citizenship, and displaying to an extent the 
molding influence which the State's Educational Center is wielding over 
the future destiny of the commonwealth. To our Great Mother then, who 
shows us the life of justice and liberty, and aids us into education and 
power, we present this book as a small token of the gratitude and reverence 
in which we hold her. 

To the advertisers whose interest in us has been manifested, we wish 
to extend our thanks ; and we trust that you who peruse the book will 
display the same interest as they have shown in us, by reading the adver- 
tisements, and extending wherever possible your patronage. 

To the Staff", for their willingness and helpfulness ; to D. Archibald 
Henderson, Richard Thornton, and Dr. Battle, for their literary contribu- 
tions, we wish to express our appreciation. To Holding, Whitson, Hen- 
derson, and Burnett, we attribute whatever artistic merit the book may 
show; and to the Bureau of Engraving and the Observer Printing House, 
we extend our heartiest thanks for their untiring efforts, interest, and 
co-operation in making the issue of this publication possible. 



ATTKETyyACKV 




& 



ENTLE readers, this marks the end of our feeble efforts, 
acknowledge your applause with due modesty. 



We 



For us, there is nothing left but the shouting. 

For the managers, there is nothing left but the collecting and cussing. 

For you, there is nothing left but the advertisements. We trust that you 
will peruse these with diligence, since they represent the largest and 
most reliable firms thruout the State. 



342 



Mflk^KETyVA^K 



umts AND cmTunm 

MS yi3H TO INTRODUCE' 



THE? 



PA55 TO THC 'RIGK 




^o)yen-feJe^^^ 



Opportunity for Young Men 



We offer to amti- 
tious j^oung men an 
opportunity? to enter 
upon a nighlj) lucra- 
tive ana nonorable 
career 




Manj) Universit;;? 
men have made 
good with us. If 
3)ou are interested, 
write at once 



Southern Life and Trust Company 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



A. W. McALISTER. PBEsiDENT R.G. VAUGHN, First Vice-President A. M. SCALES. Second Vice-President 

R. J. MEBANE, Third Vice-President ARTHUR WATT. Secretary and Actuary 



"THE ORIGINAL FOUR" 

GREENSBORO FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES 

SOUTHERN STOCK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY 

UNDERWRITERS OF GREENSBORO 

SOUTHERN UNDERWRITERS 

HOME INSURANCE COMPANY 

[Consolidated «4lh Southern Underwriters WOB] 



TWENTY -TWO YEARS OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH 



See that Tour 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-TWO YEARS 

A. W. McAI^ISTER. Manager C. A. MEBANE. Assistant Manager 



MEN'S CLOTHES WOMEN'S 

SHOES 
AND FURNISHINGS READY-TO-WEAR 



H. WEIL & BROS 

MERCHANTS SINCE 1865, AT 

GOLDSBORO, N. C. 




FARM SUPPLIES FERTILIZERS 

THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE NORMAL AND 
INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE 

CULTURE SCHOLARSHIP SERVICE SELF-SUPPORT 



Offers to Women a Liberal Education, Equipment for Womanl;y Service 
Professional Training for Remunerative Employment 

FIVE ^ell- planned courses leading to degrees in Arts, Science, Education. Music, and Ho 
Economics. Special courses in Pedagogy, in Manual Arts, in Domestic Science, Household An 



and Economics ; m Music and in the Commercial Branches. Teachers and graduates of othe 
colleges provided for in both regular and special courses. Equipment modern, including furnished 
dormitories, library, laboratories, Literar^ Society halls, gymnasium, music rooms, teachers' training 
school, infirmary, model laundry, central heating plant, and open-air recreation grounds. Oormitories 
furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Expenses : Board, laundr9, tuition, and other fees, 
$202.00 a year. Tuition free to those vjho pledge themselves to become teachers. 

For Calaloff and of her iiifoi iiiation, Address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, President GREENSBORO, N. C. 



THE CHALLENGE 



lVERX good man dressed for success is on the sure road to success. He can 
■^ not Kelp but respond to the challenge of nis clothes. How is it with you ? 
Are jfou dressed to impel success ^our waj) ? 5 Slip into one of our suits. At 
once you will feel the spur of good attire to the best that is in >)ou. j Our 
furnishings, too, are in a class with our suits. It is tCorth >)our while to be well 
acquainted with the values that are here. 

5NEED, MARKHAM, TAYLOR COMPANY 

CLOTHERS FURNISHERS HATTERS 

AND REGAL SHOES FOR MEN 

DURHAM, N. C. 



CHAPEL HILL INSURANCE AND 
REALTY COMPANY 

INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Every man in college needs Life Insurance protection. Y ou 
need it toda^? for tomorrow. It protects creditors now, and pro- 
vides for future dependents in case you die. It makes pro-Oision 
for your own old age if you do not. It gives stability to credit, 
strengthens business, and brings peace of mind all along the wa;9- 

FOR THE STUDENT 

We offer an ideal low - cost contract, for the student who 
wants maximum protection for a minimum outlay. This policy' 
provides for all changes which future needs might demand. But 
a sick man can not buy it. 

WHEN YOU MARRY 

Our life income contract offers the simplest and most certain 
method of providing a definite, guaranteed monthly income for a 
woman — as long as she may li-Oe. No in-Oestments to make and 
to watch and to worry) over. No taxes to pay. No depreciation. 
No uncertainty and no anxiety in dependent old age. If you 
really love her — THINK. 

"If you love a woman, 
That's jJour business — 
If a woman lo-Oes ^'ou, 
That's her business — 
But if you marr^j) her, 
You need Life Insurance — 
And that's OUR business" — iT.t'. 



"AS A PROFESSION" 

Nineteen - sixteen snowed a phenomenal grovJtn in tne great 
business of Life Insurance in America. As a profession, it offers 
unusual opportunities to the college man. It has been called "the 
best-paid hard work in the world;" and its field for service is 
unlimited. 

OLDEST MASSACHUSETTS COMPANY 

The New England Mutual's recognized position in the front 
rank of American companies is the result of seventy-three years of 
honorable, capable, and equitable dealing. It is the first old -line 
company) chartered in America. If you are going to be a "front 
rank" man, you \Cill want to be identified with such an institution. 

IT WILL PAY YOU TO INVESTIGATE THE SUPERIOR 
SERVICE OF THE OLD, OLD 

iiw England Mutual Llfe Insurance Company 

BOSTON. MASS. CHARTERED 1835 



CYRUS THOMPSON. Jr. . EUGENE C. McGINNIS 

Special Agent General Agent 

Commercial National Bank Building 

RALEIGH, N. C. 






BOYS 



The Advertisers in this book are j^oiir 
friends. They have the same lo^-al spirit that 
this whole book has attempted to uphold and 
foster. They are willing to do anything within 
their power for lis or our University. Look 
them up if you are in their town, and you will 
see for yourself. 



Business Managers 



"LAUGH AND THE WORLD LAUGHS 
WITH YOU" 

True, indeed; but what few with an empty pocketbook and want staring 
them in the face can practice it! 

IF YOU MAKE A LITTLE, SAVE A LITTLE; 
SAVING MAKES STEADY GROWTH. 

A Savings Account means cheer and independence. We can help you. 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

DURHAM, N. C. 

WE KNOW YOUR WANTS, AND WANT YOUR BUSINESS 
JULIAN S. CARR, President W. J. HOLLOWAY. Cashier 



\VK FEATURK HART, SCHAFFNKR & MARX AND SOCIKTV HkAXIi 

CLOTHKS— BKCAUSK THHY ARK THE KIND YOUNC. MKX WANT, 

TWENTY noTJvARS TO FORTY' DOLLARS 



r^bc meo who tveaf 
(L ovr Clothes 
r^ are those w6o 




MANHATTAN SHIRTS. Sl.iO TO SIO.OO 



KNOX AND STETSON HATS. $3.00 TO SlO.l 



PRITCHARD, BRIGHT & CO. 

DURHAM, N. C. 





BANK 


BY 


MAIL 


SERVICE 




SAFETY 


THE 


GOLDSBORO 


SAVINGS AND 




TRUST 


COMPANY 




GOLDSBORO. 


N. C. 


G A 


NORWOOD, PRESIDENT 




E. W. NORWOOD. CASHIER 


FOUR 


PER CENT. ON SAVINGS. COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY 



MURPHY^S HOTEL 

RICHMOND, VA. 
JAMES T. DISNEY, Manager 

The latest and largest Hotel in the City. The only Hotel with Garage 

attached. Centrally located, right in the heart of the 

shopping and theater district 

HEAOgUARTERS FOR COLLEGE BOYS 

New Hotel and Grace Street Annex — Fireproof 

RATES ONE DOLLAR AND UP WRITE FOR BOOKLET 




Rupert Brooke, the late English poet, killed at the 
Dardanelles, in the closing stanza of a poem 'titled 

"Chilterns", says: 

"And I shall find some girl perhaps— 

And a better one than you — 
With eyes as wise, but kindlier; 

With lips as soft, but true." 

But Rupert Brooke was dealing with inconstancy. 



T. A. Walker s Tailoring 
Company 

REPRESENTS: 

Constancy in Quality, 
Consistency in Prices, 
Consideration in Service, 
Coxirtesy in all three. 



WALKER, GREENSBORO, N. C. 



PERRY & HESTER, Agents 
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA 



FOR STYLE. COMFORT. AND SERVICE 
BUY YOUR CLOTHES FROM 

THE AMERICAN ART CUSTOM TAILORS 

OF CINCINNATI 



HUBERT M. SMITH. STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE 



LEXANDER WEBB. PRESIDENT JOHN F. BRUTON. VICE-PRESIDENT GEORGE P- FOLK. SECRET. 

iORTH CAROLINA HOME INSURANCE COMPANY 

ORGANIZED 1868 

RALEIGH, N . C. 



A LEADING SOUTHERN COMPANY 



THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON 




FOLDING ENAMEL 

COATED TWO SIDES 
WHITE 



MADE BY 

DILL 6( COLLINS COMPANY 

ACTUAL MAKERS OF 

HIGH-GRADE PRINTING PAPERS 

BOTH WITH AND WITHOUT A COATED SURFACE 

PHILADELPHIA 



_, \ 



Wanted! 

A $50,000 Man 

For the position of general mana' 
ger. Must be the very best. Salary 
$50,000 to begin with; $100,000 
.a y ear after ma _ kinn:'g<io4- Ad dress 

Wanted-A ^50,000 Man 



for the 



THE response to this advertisement, run by a^big'^Bos- 
ton corporation, was enormous. Hundreds of appli- 
cants presented themseh es; but one by one they were 
ned down. Their training and knowledge of business 
nciples were not broad enough to fit them for the posi- 
a. What was wanted was a man with a trained mind — 
lan who knew the great fundamental principles upon 
ich all business is built. 

rhere are many big positions waiting, right now. for 
n who are prepared to fill them. Yet qualified men 
seldom found. There is a dearth of good material, a 
line in the market. In almost ever\- big business there 
$10.(IOO_and even $1S. 000— positions open, waiting 



Advisory Council 
r' Business and educational authority of the highest 
ing is represented in the Advisory" Council of ihi 
This Advisory Council includes Frank A, Vanderlip, 
President of the National City Bank of New York; Judgt 
. H. Gary, head of the United States Steel Corporation: 



John Hays Ha 
French Johnson, Dei 
of Commerce; and 



id. the 



The kind of i 



engin 



oiled 



ght r 



The big fundamental principles behind 
your work 

You feel and know that you have the capacity for greater 
success. But conscientious work alone will not fit you to 
get ahead. You must be prepared before you can hope 
to rise much above your present position. You must 
master the big fundamental principles behind the work you 
are now doing and which underlie the job ahead of you. 

It is this broad grasp of the fundamentals of business 
that ihe Alexander Hamilton Institute is teaching to more 
than iifty thousand men in America today. 

Based upon the actual experience of thousands 
of successful business men 
The Institute collecls, classifies, and transmits to you. 
thru the Modern Business Course and Service, the best 
thought and practice in modem business. It will give 
you a thoro and sound training in the fundamental prin- 
ciples underlying all departments of business — it will give 
you a knowledge that could otherwise be obtained only 
by years of bitter experience — if at all. 



Presidents of big corporations are often enrolled for 
this Course and Service along witb ambitious young men 
in their employ. Among the fifty thousand subscribers 
are such men as : H. C. Osborn, President American 
Multigraph Sales Company; Melville W. Mix. President of 
the Dodge Manufacturing Company; George M. Verity, 
President of the American RollingMills; William H. Inger- 
Boll, Marketing Manager of the biggest watch company in 
the world; N. A. Hawkins. General Sales Manager of the 
Ford Motor Company — and scores of others equally 
prominent. 

In the Standard Oil Company 270 men are enrolled 
with the Alexander Hai 
States Steel Corporation. 
ister Company, 194; in 
293, in the Pennsylvania 
the list of the biggest con 

"Forging Ahead in Business" 

A careful reading of the 130-page book, " Forging Ahead 
in Business." which we will send you free, will repay you 
many times over. Ever^- man with either a business or 
a career to guide to bigger, surer success should read this 
book. Simply fill out and send the coupon below. 



the National Cash Reg- 
1 Electric Company, 



450: 



Railroad. 92- 



770 Astor Place Alexander Hamilton Institute New York.N. Y. 



Send me "Forsins Ahead in Business 



Name 

Business Address 

Business Position 



FOl'NUED BY THE RKV. AI.DERT SMEDKS. D. D.. IN 1S42 

FOR THE EDUCATION OF GIRLS AND YOUNG WOMEN 

Seveiily - SiAi/i .Innual Session Begins September 15, 1917 

' ' The best education is impossible without a fouiulation 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." 



For iiifoniialion, addri 



UNUSUALLY NOBBY 
CLOTHES 




GREENTREE RICHMOND, VA. 



SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS 
WE PAY THE POSTAGE 

You have, no doubt, made the exposures correctly, but the success of the ^His/ied 
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 finish- 
ing department. This insures the very best results, and entirely eliminates under- 
and over-development. 




PRICES FOR DEVELOPING 

Roll Film (aoy size). 10c. Film Pack. 20c. 









PRINTS 








y 








3l4jc4l4 










2l..,x4l.4 










3l:,x3i.:> . 










3L4x5l,^> (50c. dozen) 








Postcards (50c. d 


zen) 












ENLARGEMENTS 






Black 


aad White 




Senia 


Size Mo 


unted 


Inmounled 


Mounted 


Un 


5x7 




35 


25 


45 




5i,:,i8l:. 




45 


35 


60 




6x10 




50 


35 


65 




8x10 




60 


40 


75 




7x12 




70 


50 


90 




10vI2 - 




80 


60 


1.00 




8x14 




80 


60 


1.00 





ASK FOR PRICES ON SPECIAL SIZES NOT LISTED 
SEND FILMS TO 

PO/STER'S 

KODAKS. PILMS. AND SUPPLIES 
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA 



HEALTH BREAD 

Tiie Same Every Day 
Wraf)|Decl m Gerniproof Paber 



Out-o{-town Orders Receive 
Special Attention 



Made only by 

T\\e Star Bakerv) 

Phone 560 Durham. N. C. 



PATTERSON BROTHERS 

DRUGGISTS 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



THE 


AGENCY 


REXALL 


NORRIS 


STORE 


CANDY 





LOWENBERG'S SHOES 

ARE THE BEST 

ASK 

L. A. BLUE, Jr., and W. T. STEELE 

REPRESENTATIVES FOR 
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

LOWENBERG BOOT AND SHOE COMPANY 

NORFOLK, VA. 



Peace Institute 



ESTABLISHED IN 1857 



Classical, Literary, and Scientific Courses Leading to Diploma 

Conservatory of Music Best Advantages in Art Expression 

Domestic Science, Business, Physical Education 

Graduates credited by State Department for Teachers" Certificate 

Large Faculty of College and University Trained Experts 

Limited Number of Students 



For Catalog and Rates, address 
MARY OWEN GRAHAM, President RALEIGH. N. C. 



r- 



Edwards & BrouglitoM 
Pr'mrmg Com|panyj 

Ra\eigVi, N. C. 
Prin^:ers, Publishers, and Stationers 

Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 

Manufacturers o{ Blank Books 

and Loose-Lea{ Systems 

Engraved Wedding Invitations, Announcements 
Visiting Cards 



Tlie Onlvj Completely Equipped Steel Die and 

Copper Plate Engraving Plant in 

Nortli Carolma 



H'l^K-Class Print'iMg 

Artistic Catalogs, Booklets, Menus 
Invitations, Stationery 



Halftones and Etchings Correspondence Solicited 



The Highest Grade Shoes, Made of the Best Leathers, by the 
Most Skillful Workmen, can be had at 

CARR-BRYANT'S 



Our shoes are made by the same manufacturer that makes the highest gi-ade shoes 
sold on Fifth Avenue. 

Drop in when in Durham, look at our line of shoes, and get a free shine. 

Carr-Bryant 
Boot and Shoe Company 

DURHAM. N. C. 
301 West Main Street Next to The Elks' Lodge 



THE ORPHEUM 

MAIN STREET, DURHAM, N. C, OPPOSITE NEW COURTHOUSE 

MUSICAL COMEDIES 
AND VAUDEVILLE 



A NEW COMPANY EACH W^EEK 
PROGRAM CHANGES MONDAY. W^EDNESDAY, AND FRIDAY 



ADMISSION: 
MATINEE NIGHT 

ADULTS, 10c. ORCHESTRA. 20c. 

CHILDREN, 5c. BALCONY. 10c. 

DAILY MATINEES, 3 P. M. NIGHTS, 7.15 AND 9 



It Pays to Attend the Best School 



POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



"The Best School of Its Kind" 

TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF 

Lieutenant-Governor 



TT^ASTMAN men and women — fifty thousand of them — occupy prominent and 
responsible relations to the business world. Ambition plus Eastman training 
will make YOU eligible to a good situation and a high salary. 

EASTMAN graduates are in demand. At Eastman, you can qualify in a single 
year for rapid advancement to an executive position. 

Persons desirous of becoming successful accountants, bookkeepers, corres- 
pondents, secretaries, advertisement writers, stenographers, or teachers of com- 
mercial branches, will find at Eastman a most attractive opportunity for instruction, 
study, and practice. 

Under the Eastman system of training, students operate practice banks, retail 
and wholesale businesses, real estate, insurance, brokerage, and railway offices. 
Accountancy, Banking, Civil Service, Secretarial, and Teachers' Courses, Stenog- 
raphy, Stenotypy, Typewriting, Business English, Advertising, Salesmanship, Pen- 
manship, and Bookkeeping taught by experienced, eflncient, and faithful teachers. 

Healthful and attractive location in the Hudson valley. All Y. M. and Y. W. 
C. A. privileges open to Eastman students. One hundred and twenty-eight dollars 
deposited at time of enrollment pays all expenses, except clothing, laundry, and pocket 
money, for three months. Students end and begin work every weekday. 

Write for handsome, illustrated prospectus. Address : 

CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A., LL. D., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



M. C. S. NOBLE. President H. H. PATTERSON. VicePresideni 


M. E. HOGAN. Cashier 


The Bank of Chapel 


Hill 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 




Capital, $15,000.00 Net Profits 


, $12,500.00 

:iN 


THE OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANJ 


ORANGE COUNTY 




DIRECTORS 


J. S. CARR A. A. KLUTTZ M. C. S. NOBLE 
W.J. A. CHEEK HENRY LLOYD E.P.NORWOOD 
CLYDE ElBANKS J. B. MASON H. H. PATTERSON 


J. L. PATTERSON 
L W. PRITCHARD 
R. L. STROWD 



J. 


M. STiCIM ^\ QO, 




Mtrt[}m\t ©atlors 




523 THIRTEENTH STREET. N. W. 




WASHINGTON. D. C. 


7\[\'^) I 


''nVii<:^s !i^;<(^olh)ai: Vyc)i'kH\nivslii<) 




.iVtoUvM'-'ico l^'ioc)^s 



SPRING AND SUMMER IN THE 

"LAND OF THE SKY" 

Take your golf clubs to Western Nortn Carolina. i ou will 

not realize tKe game's keenest pleasure until you have tried 

tne picturesque links in the "Land of the Sky," \Oith 

towering peaks all about you, and the salubrious 

atmosphere giving stimulus to every stroke 



ALL OTHER OUTDOOR RECREATIONS 

Tennis, Motoring, Mountain Climbing 
Hunting, Fishing, SvJimming 

SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEIVI 

OFFERS EXCELLENT TRAIN SERVICE TO SUCH 
FAMOUS RESORTS AS 

ASHEVILLE TRYON BREVARD LAKE TOXAWAY 

HENDERSONVILLE SALUDA WAYNESVILLE 

FLAT ROCK HOT SPRINGS 

BLACK MOUNTAIN 



For Fares and Iii/onnatioti, apply to 

S. E. BURGESS, D. P. A., 22 South TrPon Street, CKarlotte. N. C. 
J. H. WOOD, D. p. A., 60 Patton Avenue, AsheOille, N. C. 
J. O. JONES, T. P. A., 305 Fayetteville Street, Raleigh. N. C. 



IHl s#UiriIfiiil »Bi:¥l§ tHl S#'lf 



Jefferson Standard Life 
Insurance Company 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Join the Other Sixteen Thousand North 

Carohnians in Keeping Southern 

Money at Home 



Over $50,000,000 Insurance in Force 
Over $7,000,000 Assets Over $1,100,000 Surplus 



The Jefferson Standard Life 
Insurance Company 



Is proof that in one line of business North Carolina 

and the South can build as wisely and as well 

as any section of this country. 




JOHN W. UMSTEAD, JR., General Agent 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



c2^o% 




"I'.eiGH.ti-'^' 



SAVE YOUR DOLLARS BY TRADING AT 



C. R. BOONE'S 

THE DeLUXE 

CLOTHIER 



COME A^D SEE' IS ALL I ASK 



GUARANTEED CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS 
FURNISHINGS, TAILORING, LEATHER GOODS 

THE STYLES ARE RIGHT-THE PRICES ARE RIGHT 
AND THEY WHISPER COME AGAIN 



226 FAYETTEVILLE STREET 



RALEIGH. N. C. 



FLOWERS 

For Choice Roses, Violets, Carnations 
Sweet Peas, and Orchids 



SEE OURj LOCAL c/lGENT 

R. C. deROSSETT 



/ L. O'QUINN COMPANY 

Phone 149 RALEIGH, N. C. 



P 



' 


Opposite Postoffice Phone 477 

The 

Holladay Studio 

High-Class Photography 

Durham, N. C. 






1 




-] 




Official Photographers for the Yacketv -^ack 











G. Allen Mebane, Insurance Specialist 

SELLS 

LIFE INSURANCE 
for THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANY, of Hartford, Conn. 

Our Guaranteed Lou -Cost Life Insurance Policies 

guarantee every figure, eliminate all uncertainties, and provide the largest amount 
of insurance from the beginning for the premium paid. They embody a completely 
developed Disability Clause of greatest value. 

Accident and Health Policies 

are famous the world over for their broad courage, prompt payment, and fair spirit 
of adjustment. They are pre-eminently the Standard of what such contracts 
should be. 

Compensation and Liability Policies 

afford the most complete coverage, and afford a service of inspection and safety 
engineering for the prevention of accidents the most efficient in the world. 

DIXIE BUILDING, GREENSBORO. N. C. 



CONSULT 

G. ALLEN MEBANE 

INSURANCE SPECIALIST 



ABOUT ANY LINE OF 
INSURANCE 



DIXIE BUILDING GREENSBORO, N. C. 





LEMMERT 

A SYNONYM FOR 
GOOD CLOTHES 



THE SATISFACTION OF 
PROPER APPAREL, WITH 
THE ASSURANCE OF IN- 
DIVIDUAL STYLE-TREAT- 
MENT, IS THE KEYNOTE 
OF LEMMERT SUCCESS 



OVER A QUARTER-CEN- 
TURY OF LEADERSHIP IN 
MAKING MEN'S OUTER- 
GAR M ENTS 



LEMMERT 

PLAZA BUILDING 
D ai EAST FAYETTE ST 

BALTIMORE, M D. 




Provident Life and Trust Company" 

noted for its Lowest Net Cost for Insurance, which is made possible 
because this Company has the lowest Mortality Ratio. Careful and 
discerning insurers select the Provident 
Write for information 



The Provident has been particularly distinguished for the development of a highly 

trained force of agents. The systematic instruction which its agents receive has 

resulted in their being recognized as representatives of exceptional 

knowledge of the business and of marked efficiency. They are 

not only successful — measuring success in dollars and 

cents, but they win deservedly the respect and 

confidence of the insuring public 



There is an opportunity for young men of education and serious ambition to better their 

condition materially by obtaining the advantage of a Provident 

training, and become agents of the Company 

PAUL W. SCHENCK, General exigent for North Carolina 

Rooms 1. 2. 3, and 4, First Floor Dixie Building 

GREENSBORO. N. C. 



WE SEEK TO SERVE THE STUDENT REMEMBER: THE QUALITY TELLS 

J. D. WEBB cS. SON 

MANFITTERS 



CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 



A COMPLETE LINE OF 



Clothing, Shoes, Furnishings 



EVERYTHING FOR THE MAN WHO WANTS TO DRESS RICxHT 



ChQ 



"^Mv^r^lcy of North Cavolliia 



MAXIMUM OF SERX^ICE TO THE PEOPLE 
OF THE STATE 



A. The College of Liberal Arts 

B. The School of Applied Science 

(1> Cheboical Engin«ering 

(2) Electrical Engineering 

(3) Civil and Road Engineering 

(4) Soil InvesUgation 

C. The Graduate School 

D. The School of Law 

E. The School of Medicine 

F. The School of Pharmacy 



G. The School of Education 

H. The Summer School 

L 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 Assislai 



WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY WHEN 
YOU NEED HELP 



FOR INFORMATION REGARDING THE UNIVERSITY. ADDRESS: 

THOMAS J. WILSON, Jr., Registrar 
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA 





A. 


H. FcHmg 

Manufacturer of 




Greek Letter Fraternity 






«Iewe\rx| 




No. 


213 NortV. Liber*>j Street 
Ba\t'imore, M6. 




•ac*or»j 


No. 212 Little Sharp Street 


Me 


morar 
{rate 


dum package sent to any 
rnal member tViru tVie 
secretary o\ tke 
Clialptcr 


Sp 


L'cial 


designs and estimates fur- 
led on medals, rings, 
pins for atklctic 






meets, etc. 



©©NSERVATORY 

or isyftiG 

DURHAM, N. G. 
OFFERS SUPERIOR INSTRUCTION IN 

Piano, Voice, Violin, Pipe 
Organ, and All Theory, 
Leading to Bachelor's 
and Master's Degrees 



W. H. OVERTON 

Secretary 



G. W. BRYANT 



THE QUALITY STORE 

SELLS 

Walk-Over and Dorothy Dodd Shoes 

Arrow Shirts and Collars 

Ladies' and Men's High-Grade 

Furnishings 

ANDREWS CASH STORE COMPANY 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



H. H. PATTERSON 

Fancy Groceries 

Shoes, Dry Goods, Notions 

Hardware, Etc. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



THl R©YAL 
CAP! 

Appreciates Your Business 
in Chapel Hill 

WHFN IN DURHAM, STOP AT 

THl R©¥AL 

Most Up-to-Date Restaurant 
in the City 



ESTABLISHED 1911 
(i. S. \\ ALLINS. Proprietor 



ENDORSED BY EXPERT TYPISTS SINCE 
STANDARDS WERE SET FOR 



Speed - Accuracy - Durability 




UNDERWOOD 

THE MOST POPULAR TYPEWRITER 
OF THE DAY 



The Machine You Will Eventually Buy' 



ATLANTA MEDICAL COLLEGE 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE OF EMORY UNIVERSITY 

Founded 1854 ATLANTA, GA. 

SIXTY-THIRD ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 24. 1917 
ADMISSION:— Completion of four year coui 



on a sound financial basis. 

buildings, devoted exclusively to the teaching of medit 
;ipal medical journals, in charge of a competent librari; 



wcll-cquippcd labor; 



INSTKUCT10N:_Thoro laboratory 
The Faculty is composed of 103 professor 
by Emory University puts this institution 

EQl IPMENT:— Fuur larjie modern 
torics. reference librar>', and all the prin< 

HOSPITAL FACILITIES:— The Grady (municipal) Hospilal. of two hundred and fifty beds, is in charge of the mem- 
luTs ..(the medical faculty during the entire college session, and Senior students (in small sections) are given daily clinical 
and bedside instruction there. In the near future, work will begin on the new IS esley Memorial (teaching) Hospital, of 
two hundred beds, at a cost of not less than two hundred thousand dollars, which will be erected on or near the site of the 
present medical college. The wards of this hospital, when completed will be under the complete control of the Faculty. 
"The J. J. Gray Outpatient Building" is now being constructed, and will be completed in the early spring, at a cost of 
about sixty-five thousand dollars. 

;e is rated as a Class A medical college by the Council on Medical Education of the American 
rmation. also entrance blanks, uill be sent bv applying to: 

WM. S. ELKIN, A. B.. M. D.. Dean 



ODELL HARDWARE 
COMPANY 

COMPLETE ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 
GREENSBORO, N. C. 

BASEBALL. BASKET-BALL. FOOTBALL, TENNIS 
TRACK. AND GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES 



Complete Stock of Anseo Cai 
and Photo Supplies 



erseys, and LTniforms 
I Specialty 



MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PERSONAL 
ATTENTION 



■GET IT AT ODELL'S" 



Ql'ALITY FIRST 







THE 
ROYALL & BORDEN COMPANY 

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 Professor 
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 COMPANY 

106 and 108 West Main Street 
DURHAM, N. C. 





A TOUCHDOWN HERO 


o 
Pi 


o 


SUCCESS 


in life, after graduation, does not hinge on the four great University 




hJ 


achievements you have won, but upon your integrity ; to save 




< 


your money, little by little, until your big opportunity 


o 
o 


comes — then to grasp it. 


p^ 


Q 


START SAVING NOW-THERE IS NO BETTER OPPORTUNITY 


H 


hJ 




§ 


1— 1 


The Fidelity Bank 


O 


< 


DURHAM, N. C. 


< 




A FRATERNITY BID 



E. A. 


WRIGHT 


COMPANY 


OFFICE AND FACTORY 




CENTRAL STORE 


BROAD AND HUNTINGTON STREETS 




1218 WALNUT STREET 




PHILADELPHIA, PA. 




Engravers, Printers, 


and 


Stationers 




MANUFACTURERS OF 




CLASS AND SOCIETY 


PINS, 


MEDALS 




EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN 




WEDDING ENGRAVING 






STATIONERY 


CALLING CARDS 






YEARBOOK INSERTS 


COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS 




SHINGLES 


DANCE PROGRAMS 






PHOTOGRAVURES 


MENUS 






MEMOIRS. TESTIMONIALS 


LEATHER SOUVENIRS 






CERTIFICATE ENGROSSING 




ITHACA CUN COMPANY 

BOX ]23 ITHACA-NY. 



Virginia School Supply 
Company 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 

School Desks and Other 
Supplies 



BRANCH OFFICE: RALEIGH, N. C. 

MR. FRANK H. CIRTISS. Manager 



SEND FOR CATALOG 
Box No. 200 RICHMOND. VA. 



LONG BILL JONES 



PRESSING AND CLEANING 

Work Done Satisfactorily 

REPAIRING AND DARNING NEATLY DONE 
AT SMALL EXTRA COST 

FRENCH DRY CLEANING A SPECIALTY 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



GILMER-MOORE COMPANY 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

WE SELL 

STYLISH, SNAPPY SHOES 

FOR COLLEGE MEN 

JOHN DALTON. Representative at University of 
North Carolina 



Medical College of Virginia 

CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS, M, D., DEAN 

Medicine, Dentistry, and Pharmacy 



EXCELLENT LABORATORY AND CLINICAL FACILITIES 
CLIMATE SALUBRIOUS. LIVING EXPENSES LOW 



FOR CATALOG, ADDRESS: 



J. R. McCAULEY, Register, Richmond, Va. 



AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 
ALL FORMS OF COMMERCIAL BANKING 

FOUR PER CENT. PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS AND TIME DEPOSITS 

THE UNIVERSITY BANK 

Among Olr Officers Are: 

GEORGE STEPHENS. Class of '96 - - . . President 

W. H. WOOD. Class uf '95 - - - Secretary and Treasurer 

P. C. WHITI-OCK. Class of '98 . - - . Trust Officer 

WALTER I.AMBETH. Class of '12/ ■ - fl n 

CHARLES LA.MBETII. Class ..t '16 I ' """S""'" " nsurance epar men 

In the Trust Department, we handle Estates as Executor, Administrator, Agent, Etc. 
We do a large insurance business — Fire, Health, Liability, Accident. Plate Glass, Etc. 
If you have a banking, insurance, or trust proposition of any kind, put it up to us. 

Capital and Undivided Profits, $700,000.00 



INSURANCE DEPARTMENT 

AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY 

WALTER I.AMBETH AND BRC, Managers 

BIGGEST BANKING INSURANCE DEPART- 
MENT IN THE SOUTH 



AMERICAN AGENCY COMPANY 

GENERAL AGENTS OF 

UNITED STATES CASUALTY COMPANY 

FOR NORTH AND SOUTH CAROLINA 

WALTER LAMBETH. President CHAS. E. LAMBETH. Vice-Presidfnt H. N. SMITH. Trt-asur.r 



DISTINCTIVE SPRING SUITS 

TAILORED BY EXPERT TAILORS FOR THE YOUNG MAN 

CIvOTHES WITH THAT DEGREE UF INDIVIDUALITY 
SO WELir APPRECIATED BY YOUNG MEN 



ENGLISH OXFORDS SMART HATS 

FURNISHINGS A LA MODE 



ED. MELLON COMPANY 



CHARLOTTE 



NORTH CAROLINA 



C. S. PENDERGRAFT 

THE BEST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER AUTO SERVICE 
FANCY FRUITS, MAGAZINES, DAILY PAPERS 



DAILY SCHEDULE 

DKTW KKN 

DURHAM AND CHAPEL HILL: 

LEAVE CHAPEL HILL 
8.30 and 10.20 a. m. ; 2.30 and 4.00 p. m. 

LEAVE DURHAM 
9.50 a. m.; 12.40. 5.08. and 8.00 p m. 




Onk (licl'>;o (iusi;ic((i:o 



T. E. WHITAKER, President 

OAK RIDGE, X. C. 




An old-fashioned Soutliern school, dating from 1852. In its long history it has 
enrolled thousands from the Carolinas and adjoining Slates. Preparation that opens 
the way to bigger accomplishments in college, business, and life. Three hundred and 
fifty acres in campus, athletic grounds, orchards, and farms. Modern school build- 
ings. Steam heat and showers. Library. Active Literary Societies. Healthful, accessible 
location, near Greensboro. More than a thousand feet above sea level. Sane, moral 
influences. 3 Courses thoroly covering literature, science, teaching, business, music, 
and athletics. All male teachers. Discipline mild, but firm. Costs reasonable. Fall 
session opens September 4, 1917. Write early for illustrated catalog. Address: 



OAK RIDGE INSTITUTE 

OAK RIDGE, X. C. 



GREENSBORO COLLEGE FORo WOMEN 

CHARTERED 1838 

Confers the Degrees of A. B. and B. S. in the Literary Department 

and B. M. in the Music Department 

Conducts a preparatory department open to students having completed the eighth grade 

FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 5, 1917 



For Catalog, apply to 
REV. S. B. TURRENTINE. A.M., D.D., President 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



giiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiinniig 

il&OnilyGKmdPrize 

I (Hl^heslA^vard) 

I Dictionaries 

a{ the Panama- 




j Pacific Exposition 
i was ^raniedio 

WEBSTER'S 
I NEW INTERNATIONAL I 

I For Superiority of Educational Merit. | 

i This new creation answers \\ith final au- i 
§ thority all kinds of puzzling questions such p 
1 as "How is Przer«ys/ pronounced?" "Where % 
i 19 Flanders^' *'Whsitiaacontinuousvoyaset" = 
= "What is a hnwil^err' "'Wbs.tiswhile coalf" B 
j and thuu>:,iids uf othrrs. | 

I More than 400.000 Vocabulary Terms. 30,000 | 
i Geographical Subjects. 12.000 Biographical g 
g Entries. Over 6000 illustrations. 2700 Pages. | 
I The only dictionary with the divided page — a g 
I stroke of genius. REGULAR and 1 

INDIA -PAPER i 
EDITIONS. I 
Write for speci- | 
Turn pages, il- g 
lustrations, etc. g 
Free, a set of § 
I'ocket Maps if g 
yi.u name thia s 

G. & C. I 
MERRIAM CO., | 

Springfield, Mbm. ^ 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiaiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiPiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiii^ 




THE ACADEMY 
OF MUSIC 

— OF — 

DURHAM, N. C. 

is the best Opera House 
in the South. You are for- 
tunate in havino; the advan- 
tage of the performances 
staged there. 



Resenations made at 



CAROLINA DRUG COMPANY 



BOYS! 

The Advertisers in this book arc your friends. They have the same loyal spirit that 
this whole book has attempted to uphold and foster. They are willing to do anything 
within their power for us or our University. Look them up if you are in their town: and 
you will see for yourself. BUSINESS MANAGERS 



BEFORE YOU CHOOSE YOUR PROFESSION, INVESTIGATE 
WHAT WE HAVE TO OFFER 

National ICtfp Jusurann^ (Eompauij 

MONTPELIER, VT. 

Chartered 1848 Purely Mutual 

H. M. HUMPHREY, State Manager 

OFFICES: Nos. 402-5 BORDEN BUILDING GOLDSBORO. N. C. 



^JEHK YARI3(>U(3C'(rI-[ 

RALEIGH'S LEADING AND LARGEST HOTEL 

EUROPEAN PLAN 

ROOMS WITHOUT BATH. $1.00 AND UP ROOMS WITH BATH. $1.50 AND UP 

The Yarborough Cafe 

IS CONCEDED TO BE ONE OF THE BEST IN THE SOUTH 

B. H. GRIFFIN HOTEL COMPANY, PROPRIETORS 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



STUDENT HEADQUARTERS 

FOR 

BOOKS. STATIONERY. PERIODICALS 

AND ALL KINDS OF EATS" 

A COMPLETE LINE OF THE LATEST IN 

Haberdashery. Shoes, and Hats 

AT THE OLD RELIABLE STAND OF 

A. A. KLUTTZ COMPANY. INC. 

Successors to A. A. Kluttz 
CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA 



Our Work Our Strongest 
Advertisement 



The Observer 

Printing House 

of Charlotte. N. C. 

presents 

Yackety - Yack 

as a fair specimen 
of its everyday 
product, and 
invites your critical 
examination 



Cotleg:e Catalogs, Annuals. Handbooks, Booklets 
Blank Books and Loose -Leaf Systems of All Kinds 
Engraving, Die Stamping, Lithographing, Lithoprint 

Observer Printing House, Inc. 

B. R. Gates, Manager Charlotte. N. C. 



««^«««4%« 




^prercvaicxj G)^^^^al^cls A•H■e^+iof\! 



,p. 



LOOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other 
Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has 
wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? 

Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better to- 
day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU 
INITIATIVE? 

You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. inaug- 
urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual 
boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. 

Our matrked progress in this field commands attention. Our 
establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country. 
Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts 
is developing Artistic Features that are making "Bureau" Annuals 
Famous for Originality and Beauty. 

And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart- 
ment is of invaluable aid. Our up-to-the-minute system, which we 
give you, and our Instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden. 

A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annua! 
Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded 
over 1 7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will 
of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth 
your Vi/hile. 

Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of 
the Opportunity of showing what it can do for - YOU? 

BUREAU of ENGRAVING, Inc. 

MINNEAPOLIS ^ MINNESOTA 



*Ut^f4UH44l4^it.:;:;^ 




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