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THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AT CHAPEL HILL 




THE COLLECTION OF 
NORTH CAROLINIANA 

PRESENTED BY 

Mrs. Fred G. Patterson 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1920univ 




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1 ' i%0 

L Emer./oi\ wkile 

Sdifor in Phi of 

BGi\ian\irvCoi\e 
Hervry D.5tevBM_, 

Business Manaaers 









VOLUME XXX 



Published Annually bv 



The Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies 
and The Fraternities of the 

University of North Carolina 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 




'cr/caf/t 



von 



Charles Baskerville, 
1892, Teacher, Investi- 
gator, Author, and Indus- 
trial Organizer, the 
YACKETY YACK of 1920 is 
Dedicated with the Affection 
of Alma Mater. Formerly 
of Mississippi, Virginia, Vander- 
bilt, Berlin, and Carolina, and 
now of the College of the City 
of New York, he is always of 
Carolina. 



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AS loyally as October rolls around, bringing Alma Mater's birthday, a telegram of 
/-\ good cheer comes to her signed in the filial devotion of Charles Baskerville. Six- 
teen years ago, Dr. John H. Finley, the President of the College of the City of 
New York, came to Chapel Hill for commencement and took back to New York the 
head of the Chemistry Department of the University to become the head of the Chemistry 
Department of the City College. Dr. Baskerville's career in New York has been watched 
with affectionate interest by the University and particularly by the chemistry depart- 
ment which he had helped to promote, a department builded and made famous before 
his time by the scholarship, teaching, and research of Dr. Francis P. Venable, discoverer 
of acetylene gas, author, and one time president of the American Chemical Society, 
and after him by Dr. Charles H. Herty, inventor of the revolutionary Herty turpentine 
cup, twice President of the American Chemical Society, and later Editor-in-Chief of the 
Industrial and Engineering Chemistry, and head of the Dye Commission to the German 
Republic. Dr. Baskerville thus has the distinction of sharing with two chemists of the 
major class, the headship of a chemical department of national standing. 

Dr. Baskerville, who was the constructive head of the department between the 
regimes of Dr. Venable and Dr. Herty, came to the University in 1891 as a student and 
assistant in chemistry, having graduated from Virginia in 1 890, and having done special 
work at Vanderbilt in 1891. He won his B.S. degree in the University of North Caro- 
lina in 1892 and his Ph.D. degree under Dr. Venable in 1894, by brilliant scholarship. 
His distinction as a student here was more than scientific; he was socially and athletically 
distinguished. As a football player in 1892, 1893, and 1894, he wrote his name high in 
Southern athletics. He was fullback and manager of the famous team, captained by 
Michael Hoke, that defeated the University of Virginia 26 to o in Atlanta in 1892. His 
clever diagnosis of Virginia's offense, his own fast attacks and punting were large factors 
in the decisive victory. Although weighing only one hundred and forty pounds, he was 
considered by Dr. Joel Whitaker, in selecting the All-time University Football Team, for 
the position of fullback along with such legendary giants as Belden, Graves, Holt, and 
Abernethy. Belden out-pointed him, however, by forty pounds of steel weight. His 
interest in athletics continued after his football days. As a member of the University 
Faculty Athletic Committee, Dr. Baskerville stood solidly for class sportsmanship and 
amateur athletic standards in the pioneer days when it required courage to stand against 
the taint of professionalism. His influence as a good sportsman is felt to-day both in 
the City College and in the club life of New York. 

But it is not as a club-man that we now think of him in New York where he belongs 
to a score or more of social, commercial, and scientific associations — local, national, and 
foreign — in addition to the honorary and social fraternities of Phi Beta Kappa and Delta 
Kappa Epsilon. In continuance of his splendid work here as head of the department, 
he has built up a strong college department in City College. Here his department grew 

Eleven 



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from two hundred and fifty-three students in 1900-1901 to four hundred and five in 
1903-1904. At City College his department grew from two hundred and fifty students 
in 1904 to one thousand, four hundred and eleven in 1919. The Campus, a publication 
of City College, in the 1919 December issue, reviewing the progress of the chemical 
department since 1904, headlines the fact, "Dr. Baskerville Starts New Era." In recent 
years, Dr. Baskerville's scientific interest has taken an industrial turn and he is now a 
factor in the chemical policies of several large enterprises. He established the Baskerville 
Products Company which supplied a part of the anaesthetics used by America in the 
war. Carolinium and Berzelium which he explored, and which exhibited characteristics 
of elements, were adjudged oxides by reviewing chemists. Dr. Baskerville has made 
other and unquestioned contributions to the science and application of chemistry, among 
which are investigations in the chemistry of anaesthetics, the application of radium in 
medicine, processes for refining oils, hydrogenation of oils, plastic compounds, and re- 
enforced lead. He has held important offices in the American Chemical Society, such 
as Chairman of the Committee on Occupational Diseases, and Chairman of the New 
York Section, which is the largest section in the society. He has published books on 
inorganic chemistry and radio-activity. 

Born in Mississippi in 1870, schooled there and at Virginia, Vanderbilt, and Berlin, 
it was at Chapel Hill that he won his bachelorhood in science and his doctorate. It was 
here that he taught for thirteen years, and ft was in the laboratories of the University 
of North Carolina that he worked long and hard over unheralded test-tubes before he 
went forth to a high place in science in the City of New York. North Carolina has yet 
a dearer claim, for in Raleigh he won the hand of Miss Mary Boylan Snow, of a family 
long associated with the University, who continually cheered and inspired him both when 
he failed and when his later achievements led to a greater development of American 
industry and trade. 

Chapel Hill and the University join the Yackety Yack in the gladness of this 
dedication of the 1920 Year-book to Charles Baskerville, 1892 — teacher, executive, 
investigator, author, and industrial expert. The spirit of the University village goes 
out to him in the midst of his metropolitan labors and claims him as Carolina's own. 

F. P. G. 



Twelve 



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TO present to 
our fellow- 
students a 
record of their 
achievements and 
life on the campus 
for the past year in its entirety. 

To bring the people of this great 
State closer, to their University. 

To, perhaps, awaken in the heart of 
some old "Carolina Man", remem- 
brances of happy college days spent 
here. 

The Editorial Staff has this as its 
purpose in the 1920 issue of the 
Yackety Yack. 




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UNIVERSITY 



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New East 
Building with a glimpse 
of Davie Hall and the 
Gym 



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Down over the 
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The long, 
straight path to Old East 



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Portion of 
Fraternity Row from the 
West Campus . . " 



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The well — 
a gathering place for the 
students and a glory to 
the University . . " 




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"Looking east toward 
Alumni Building. In the 
center is 'Old Davie' , the 
pivot about ivhich the cam- 
pus turns 



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From the 

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the campus 




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The campus 
changes but little from year 
to year, for its natural 
beauty is difficult to im- 
prove upon.'' 



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THE Yackety Yack would like to be more than a pleas- 
ant reminder of college days, full of friendly faces and 
happy experiences. In addition to conserving the his- 
tory of the Carolina campus for the year 1919-1910, it recog- 
nizes an opportunity and a duty in setting forth the out- 
standing feature of the year in the life of the Commonwealth 
which gave it birth and from which it draws its sustenance 
both material and human. In doing so, the setting ot the 
stage on which most of us are to be actors, will have been 
portrayed. 

What you see on the pages which follow are fragments 
of a story of varied achievement in which all North Caro- 
linians may justly take pride. But they are more than tokens 
of mastery. They are flashes on the screen of abounding 
opportunity which awaits us as we face toward a lifework. 
This year in the life of North Carolina will stand for the 
ripening of our industrial life into the fullness of self-reliant 
young manhood feeling its strength and ready for new and 
larger tasks. As the business activity of the State increases 
in volume and complexity, problems of expanding organiza- 
tion and efficiency in management arise and call for trained 
and disciplined men. Some of the bitter fruits of the transi- 
tion have also come to us. This year witnessed the first 
widespread organized conflict between labor and capital in a 
State formerly complacent in its freedom from industrial 
strife The bloodshed at Charlotte, Concord and Albemarle, 
gives evidence of a need for the breadth of sympathy, care 
in study of causes, and patient confidence in results that a 
college-trained man should be able to supply. 

As it has responded in times past, the University would 
prepare itself to advance to meet this new call for a trained 
and consecrated leadership in the field of industry. 



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(Hljp (ftarnluta Alumni 

THERE exists a mutual pride between the University 
of North Carolina and its Alumni. Carolina men who 
graduated years ago, defend and cherish the name of 
Carolina as above all others. Their pride is a just pride, 
imposed in an institution that is worthy of their love and of 
their support. No unworthy institution would be able to 
bind its students to it by such strong bonds of affection. 

On the other hand, the greatest asset that Carolina has 
had, a driving force that compels it to be great, is the record 
of the men who have gone forth from our college walls. As 
leaders in every phase of life in our own North State, and 
as men of accomplishment and of character the world over, 
one by one we point to our Alumni, and say with pride, 
"He is a Carolina man." 

Educators, bankers, lawyers, business men, every pro- 
fession finds representatives in Carolina men. During the 
World War, the record of our Alumni in the service of our 
country won admiration all over the United States and re- 
flected credit upon this University. We find them leaders 
in organizations for social uplift and civic betterment. As 
we look into the life of the State, we see Carolina -men prom- 
inent in every field. 

Time after time, Carolina's Alumni have demonstrated 
their loyalty to their Alma Mater. And so the Editors of 
the Yackety Yack wish in this publication to dedicate 
this space to representative Alumni who have put the ideals 
of our campus into practice in the life of the State. 



Tiventy-tivo 



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Twenty-three 



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Twenty-four 



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C. C. COVINGTON 

Class of 187S 
Molasses Importer 
Wilmington, N. C. 




H. W. JACKSON 

Class of 1886 

President Virginia Trust Co. 

Richmond, Va. 



JOHN M. MOREHEAD 

Class of 1886 

Cotton Manufacturer 

Charlotte, N. C. 




Twenty-Jive 



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Twenty-six 



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Twenty-seven 



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Twenty-eight 



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Thirty 



ijarnj Wnnftbarn (&\)ub? 

OUR President, Dr. Harry Woodburn Chase, is a young 
man of thirty-six years. A native of Groveland, Mas- 
sachusetts, and a descendant of typical New England 
stock, he came to us with a successful career as college stu- 
dent and instructor, and as a teacher in the public schools. 
He pays homage to Dartmouth College (1904) as his Alma 
Mater, from which institution he also received his M.A. 
(1908). Clark University claims the honor of granting him 
the degree of Ph.D., in 1910. In the fall of that same year 
he came to our University as Professor of the Philosophy of 
Education, and in 191 7 was made Professor of Psychology. 

His career as an executive, dates from the appointment 
of Dean Stacy as Chairman of the Faculty to succeed the 
lamented Edward Kidder Graham, when Dr. Chase was 
made Acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Suc- 
ceeding Dean Stacy at his death, as Chairman of the Fac- 
ulty. Dr. Chase clearly demonstrated his ability as a leader 
of students and of men, as well as an executive of both fine 
and high character. By a unanimous vote of the Trustees 
he was chosen as the President of our institution in June. 
1919. 

Essentially, a scholar and a dreamer, there is enough of 
the pragmatist in Dr. Chase to make him unwilling to com- 
mit himself to a program of action until he sees clearly the 
end from the beginning. He thinks quickly but is not hasty, 
he acts directly but is not thoughtless, he feels keenly but 
is not sensitive. He gets close to student life, is sympathetic 
and stimulating, a living example of the scholar he would 
have every student to be — a lover of books but not bookish, 
a seeker for knowledge but no pedant. 

LA. W. 



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©fftrprH of Aomtmatrattnn 



(ilip Uniuprmtg 



Harry Woodblrn Chase, Ph.D. 
Walter Dallam Toy, M.A. 
Charles Thomas Woollen 
Julius Algernon Warren . 
Thomas James Wilson, Ph.D. 



President 

Secretary of the Faculty 

Business Manager 

Treasurer and Bursar 

Registrar 



iltfe (£allfg?8 anb ^rijoolu 



George Howe, Ph.D. 
Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. 
Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D. 
Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 
Isaac Hall Manning, M.D. 
Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph 
Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 
Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. 
Frank Porter Graham, A.M. 
Mrs. Marvin Hendri.x Stacy 



Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

Dean of the School of Applied Science 

Dean of the Graduate School 

Dean of the School of Laic 

Dean of the School of Medicine 

G. Dean of the School of Pharmacy 

Dean of the School of Education 

Dean of the School of Commerce 

Dean of Students 

Adviser to Women 



Thirty-two 



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KLLUKU 




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

Kenan Professor of Chemistry 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Professor of Organic Chemistry 

James Munsie Bell, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physical Chemistry 

James Talmage Dobbins, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Ira Wellborn Smithey, B.S. 

Instructor in Chemistry 

William Chambers Coker, Ph.D. 

Professor of Botany 

Harry Rowland Totten, A.M. 

Instructor in Botany 

Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph.D. 

Kenan Professor of Zoology 

Major Frederick William Boye 

Professor of Military Science 



Thirty-five 



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151 





Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 

Kenan Professor of English 

Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 

Professor of Dramatic Literature 

James Holly Hanford, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 

Norman Foerster, A.M. 

Associate Professor of English 

John Manning Booker, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 

George McFarlan McKie, A.M. 

Professor of Public Speaking 

Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of English 

Clarence Addison Hibbard, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Journalism 

Paul James Weaver 

Professor of Music 



Thirty- 



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Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D. 

Professor of Economics 

Eugen Cunningham Branson, A.M. 

Professor of Rural Economics 

Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. 

Professor of Economics 

Roy Burford Cowin, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Accounting 

Samuel Huntington Hobbs 

Assistant Professor of Rural Economics 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Professor of Pedagogy 

Nathan Wilson Walker, A.B. 

Professor of Secondary Education 

Lester Alonzo Williams, Ph.D. 

Professor of School Administration 

Edgar Wallace Knight 

Professor of Rural Education 



Thirty-seven 



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Thirty-eight 



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William Cain, A.M., LL.D. 

Kenan Professor of Mathematics 

Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

Professor of Pure Mathematics 
John Wayne Lasley, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

William Walter Rankin, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Arthur Simeon Winsor, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Allen Wilson Hobbs, Ph.D. 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Joe Burton Linker, A.B. 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Charles Mortimer Hazelhurst 

Instructor in Mathematics 

Norman Merton Paull, B.S. 

Instructor in Mathematics 



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Thomas Felix Hickerson, B.S., A.M. 

Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 

Thorndike Saville, C.E. 

Associate Professor of Sanitary Engineering 

Parker Howard Daggett, B.S. 

Professor of Electrical Engineering 

John Harris Mustard, B.S. 

Professor of Electrical Engineering 

John Emery Lear, E.E. 

Professor of Engineering Sciences 

Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. 

Professor of Physics 

Harry Morrison Sharpe, A.B. 

Instructor in Physics 
Louis Round Wilson, Ph.D. 
Professor of Library Administration 
Charles Melville Baker, A.M. 




51 


1 


~- 




\ 




Thirty- 


nine 


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Joseph Gregory DeRoulhacHamilton,;P,i.D. 
Professor of History 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

William Whatley Pierson, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of History 

Frank Porter Graham, A.M. 

Instructor in History 

George Kenneth Grant Henry, Pn.D. 

Assistant Professor of Latin 

Gustave Adolphus Harrer, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Latin 

Clinton Walker Keyes, Ph.D. 

Instructor in Latin 

William Stanley Bernard, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Greek 

Thomas James Brown, B.S. 

Professor of Physical Education 



Forty 



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Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 

Professor of Law 

Atwell Campbell Mcintosh, A.M. 

Professor of Law 

Patrick Henry Winston 

Professor of Law 

Oscar Ogburn Efird 

Assistant Professor of Law 

Collier Cobb, A.M., LX.D. 

Professor of Geology and Mineralogy 

William Frederick Prouty, Ph.D. 

Professor of Geology 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. 

Professor of Economic Geology 

Jefferson Carney Bynum, B.S. 

Instructor in Mineralogy 

Walter Dallam Toy, A.M. 

Professor'of Germanic Languages 



Forty-one 



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Kent James Brown, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of German 

John Theodore Krumplemann, A.M. 

Instructor in German 

Isaac Hall Manning, M.D. 

Professor of Physiology 

Charles Staples Mangum, M.D. 

Professor of Anatomy 

William DeBerniere McNider, M.D. 

Kenan Professor of Pharmacology 

James Bell Bullitt, A.M., M.D. 

Professor of Histology 

Robert Baker Lawson, M.D. 

Associate Professor of Anatomy 

Eric Alonzo Abernethy, M.D. 

Physician 

Julian Moore, M.D. 

Physician 



Forty-tivo 



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Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G. 

Professor of Pharmacy, 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Pharmacy 

William Morton Dey, Ph.D. 

Professor of Romance Languages 

Oliver Towles, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Romance Languages 

Sturgis Elleno Leavitt, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Romance Languages 

Herman Henry Staab, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Romance Languages 

Chesley Martin Hutchings 

Instructor in French 

Charles Isadore Silan 

Instructor in French 

Henry Horace Williams, A.M. 

Professor of Philosophy 

John Frederick Dashiell, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Psychology 



Forty-three 



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177(3 . . . Required in the State Constitution 


2 


1789 . . . Charter Granted 


: 


1792 • ■ ■ Site Located by William R. Davie 


j 


1793 — Oct. 12 . "Old East" Cornerstone Laid 


: 


1794 • • . First Professor, David Kerr 


: 


1795 — Feb. 12 . First Student, Hinton James 


: 


1795 • ■ ■ Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies Founded 


: 


181 2 . . . First President, David Caldwell 


- 


1836 . . , Second President, David L. Swain 


: 


1870 . . . Universtiy Closed 


: 


1875 • ■ • University Reopened 


: 


1876 . . . Third President, Kemp P. Battle 




1877 . . . Summer Normal School — First in the Union 




1888 . . . Intercollegiate Football 




1 89 1 . . . Fourth President, George T. Winston 


i 


1893 — Oct. 12 Centennial of the Opening 


1 


1896 .' . . Fifth President, Edwin A. Alderman 


\ 


1897 . . . First Intercollegiate Debate 


\ 


19 00 • ■ • Sixth President, Francis P. Venable 


1 


1904 . . . Phi Beta Kappa 




191 5 ■ • • Seventh President, Edward K. Graham 


: 


191 7 • • • Military Training 




19 1 8 . . . Demobilization of the S. A. T. C. 




1 9 '9 - • ■ Eighth President, H. W. Chase 


: 


Forty-four 


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1 SENIOR CLVf/X 
HISTORY 

ffetarg at % (UlaaB of 192D 

I CAME back to see the "Hill" again. I had often heard about midsummer weather in 
Chapel Hill, but now I knew for the first time what it really was. At least, the trip 
in from University Station was no exception to what it always had been; antique 
coaches, uncomfortable seats, black smoke and a see-saw motion for an hour or more. 
Moreover, the weather was very sultry this time. The shouts of darkies for my truck 
check, and a few cabs and machines drawn up near-by announced Carrboro. Out of the 
crowd came two familiar faces — "Bull" Durham and "Brock," the latter seizing my 
suitcase and gliding me quickly up the street. At Patterson's Drug Store, he adjusted 
spark and gas and eyed me rather skeptically until I had placed the sum of two bits in 
his outstretched hand. 

Soon I took the usual course up past the red brick church and around the Library 
and ventured a peep at the campus. There it was, 
spread out before me, just as it always had looked I 
thought. A bright sun beat down through green 
leaves and across ivied walls. It seemed so fine 
again. I saw no one around and I felt as though the 
bell in South was very neglectful of its duty, for at 
its call I knew that the campus would again be full 
of students discussing long assignments, quizzes, and 
"sixes" as they hurried on to other classes. But no, 
I should have known better; of course it was after 
Summer School. There really was no one around 
but myself. I wanted all the more to see some of 
the old boys and to talk with them and to find 
out what they had been doing since I had last seen them, but my mere wish did not 
bring its fulfillment, and unlike the magician of old, no classmates arose from the ground 
before me in answer to my summons. And so I looked about. Across in Old East was 
my first room in college. I decided to peep in and see if it had changed very much. As 
I walked across, I knew that each old building there knew a part of the life of each 
classmate of mine. Each stood there boldly and silently, a sort of mutual friend and 

Forty-seven 




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protector to us all. As each class came in, lived, and passed away, it had left unwritten 
behind it in the midst of these old buildings and trees, its real history. To each member 
of the class this record may have seemed different, depending on his particular cross- 
section of college life, but the fact was 
evident to me that a permanent, unchange- 
able record was left by each class which the 
campus alone treasured as its own. 



SW J 







But the old room hadn't changed 

much. There were the white walls and the 

high ceiling and the '74 and '89 carved on 

the window sill. Hours of study and play 

had changed it but little. Late at night it 

had often furnished the rendezvous for the 

usual "session." In times of stress when the 

top floors had been flooded with water, and upperclassmen in 
raincoats braved the passage of the stairway, it had furnished 
us protection. When the snowflakes fell and the bloodthirsty 
cry of "FRESH! was heard outside, it was in this room that 
we had gathered and run the gauntlet of flying snow and ice. 
It was also during this first year that the shadow of war had 
fallen across our campus. The looming presence of this graver 
situation wiped out the last traces of class interest and rivalry. 
From that time on, the Carolina spirit was applied solidly to 
a real fight. Out behind the South Building, with the aid of 
the stars and a few tiny electric bulbs, we learned from those 
most competent among us the elements of army life which many 
of us later successfully employed on the fields of France. As 
southern camps would in turn 
call on us for men, we put aside 
our books and cheerfully ac- 
cepted the life of the army. Each day the call was 

heard, and by the end of the second year the shattering 

effect of war was telling severely on our numbers. The 

S. A. T. C. came on, and just as many were about to 

leave for camp, the war suddenly ended, and we were 

again turned back into student life and problems of 

campus reconstruction. 

So these two empty stands on Emerson Field were 
the same ones that I had often seen filled with excited 
rooters. How we had watched our first attempts at ath- 
letic fame — back in the days of Fisher, Herty, Spaugh, and Pritchard. We watched 
spirals and long runs, marveling all the while, little dreaming of the prominent part 

Forty-eight 





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that this class was to play on Thanksgiving, 1919. As Freshmen we fought the Sophs, 
and as Sophs we fought the Freshmen for class predominance in athletics. As Carolina 
men we had done our very best to hold up the good standard of all Varsity teams. 

Running out by the field was the old road to Raleigh. On dark nights strange noises 
are said to have been heard on this road out near the cemetery: sometimes a doleful 
song; often an excited speech; on occasions, lights are said to have burned on the tops of 
tombstones there, and the words of Homer or X lilton 
repeated over and over again. White-robed figures 
would move silently out the old road and be swallowed 
up by the darkness. No one seemed to know why or 
where they went, but there was no doubt as to their 
presence. 

A small light shone in front of the "Y" Building. 
I entered and looked in the little office for Bob, but as 
usual he was not there. Our First Class Smoker had 
been held here, and I well remember the scramble for 
"smokes" and "eats." Cunningham told us all about 
Carolina spirit, as though a Sophomore didn't know 
everything. Dr. Patterson explained just what a shell 
is made of, and why it would kill fifty "Heinies" as 
easily as it could kill one "Yank." We strutted 
around that night and defied the Fresh to even insin- 
uate a slighting remark, hoping all the time that they 

would. Here also, toward the end, had come our quiet and enjoyable Senior gather- 
ings neath the old Purple and Gold. John presided at the end of the large room with 
the "flock" gathered around him. These "get-togethers" were always great occasions. 
Upstairs was the room where the Student Council met — that most unfortunate body 
of eight. Some of the boys would call it the head of Student Government; others, how- 
ever, called it the Carolina Shipping Board. I shall never forget just how we would all 
get around and wonder who was up, whenever we would see Tom Wolfe and Washburn 
walking in the "Y" together. 

An automobile passed by the South Build- 
ing, turned and stopped at the Gym. Why, that 
is history itself, I thought. Just so on many 
nights had I seen machines full of merrymakers 
draw up and empty there. Long-leaf pine, white 
columns, and variegated lights peeping here and 
there from the overhead arbor of green, had often 
made me wonder whether that could really be the 
same old place. Why, just that afternoon and 
on that very same floor had been heard the inter- 
mittent crash of dumb-bells or the thud of the punchbag. At each end, streamers of 
blue and white were delicately hung where only a while before these same places had 

Forty-nine 



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formed the storm centres of basket-ball. Cheers had followed the spinning ball from 
end to end, a yell announcing each successful goal. The locker rooms below , which 
would soon be decorated with cloaks and scarfs, had perhaps just that afternoon wit 
nessed a council meeting of a team just before the game and heard one of those orations 
that only a coach can deliver. 

And so from building to building and on every part of the campus 1 wandered. 
Everywhere I went I found the remembrance of the class ; the scene of some past incident. 
The Phi and Di Halls, The Chapel, Memorial Hall, and the old postoffice, all had their 
story of bygone days to tell. I was not tired, though it was getting late and darkness 
had almost come. I saw the white posts of the well through the trees. It was the old 
gathering place of the boys. Early in the morning we had been awakened by the bell 
and the band playing "I'm a Tar-heel Born", and we had congregated there yelling 
"On to Richmond!" or "On to Greensboro!" Sometimes we celebrated victories there 
by great bonfires. At other times, especially on bright nights, the appeal of the Cone- 
Hughes string orchestra, playing a strange combination of jazz and sad melodies, held 
us there for hours at a time. I turned away; I had lived many happy years over again 
that afternoon; I wanted to make my experience real. I "caught" supper at Gooch's 
and then went "skiffing" off on the 7:30 car to see a show in Durham. I had seen the 
"Hill" again as I had known it. 





Fifty 



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lBZti #aga a iFrui Unrfca tn Carolina 



We stand round the well in the white gleaming 

moonl ight 
And look at the square of the buildings old, 
And sharp is the thought of tomorrow; tonight 
Is the last — ah — we've been told 
How hard it was, but not till now 
Have we felt the deep twisting pain of the parting 
From you — Carolina — we did not allow 
For thedeep biting grief that now we feel starting. 

Yet it's not the old buildings that causes the 

pain 
(You brown, dirty buildings — and God knows 

that's true). 
But comes back the feeling again and again 
That we part from a friend — Carolina, it's you. 
You cared not for sects or for social degree; 
You care not for dogmas or creeds now as then; 
You take the crude stuff and you fashion it free, 
Till shapen and moulded you send forth your 

men. 

Tomorrow we leave — 10.20, your War Class, 
A class proud in deeds in a war that was won, 
A mixture of warrior and student — we pass, 
The warfaring student salutes, and is gone. 
Leaving State's mantle to those just below; 
Pausing to listen as South's slow toll rings. 
Then quickens as to our successors we bow. 
For — "The kings having gone — long live the 
kings!'' 

Ah! sometimes from the straight white path 

Our stumbling steps may stray; 

And sometimes where the hillside slopes 

We'll choose the easier way ; 

And sometimes when the path is rough 

That takes us straight through life. 

Our strength will fail, and craven-like, 

We'll shun the bitter strife, 

To choose the broad and paven road. 

And eat the lotus leaf. 



Yes, some will fail and take this road. 
For grinding toil and grief 



Are on the sterner road you point, 

\\ ith hand in hand their mate. 

Good Manhood, walking true and brave 

Along the path that's straight. 

Yes, some will falter on this road 

And choose the broader way, 

But when again the soft nights come 

And Spring has come to stay, 

They'll think perhaps of this last night — 

The Campus white and still, 

The dorms, the well, the old South bell — 

Of all that's on the "Hill ", 

And then they'll leave the broader path 

That leads to life's ill wrack, 

To seek again the narrow one and — 

Finding it — come back. 



To some will fall the ivy wreath 

That marks the place of fame, 

While some will plod along beneath 

The peaks of greatest name ; 

The years will pass and very faint 

Will be your call to these, 

For time is scornful of the past 

And ever onward flees. 

But sometimes when the Springtime comes, 

And the sifting moonlight falls — 

They'll think again of this night here 

And of these old brown walls, 

Of white old well, and of old South 

With bell's deep booming tone, 

They'll think again of Chapel Hill and — 

Thinking — come back home. 

L'ENVOI 

(Again '20 talks to Carolina) 

Some say that God worked six days hard 

And made the world for man — 

But on the seventh rested. 

We have a better plan — 

For, being God he was not tired; 

This is the broader view, 

God made the world in six days — 

The seventh, he made You! 

T. C. Wolfe 



Fifty-one 



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i H'l'MI'IM'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'N' 


11 Q YAvJIW." II T YAWYJft °M )). 1 


'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'IM'I'IN'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'l 1 - 


®b? ^rtunra ^ay— 


Best All' Round "Woollev" White 


Best Student 








'"Son" Everett 


Most Popular 








John Washburn 


Best Athlete . 








"Toddy" Spaugh 


Best Writer . 








"Tom" Wolfe 


Best Business Man 








"Ben'' Cone 


Best Debater 








. "Bob" Gwynn 


Most Energetic 








Henry Stevens 


Most Dignified 








"Bill" Blount 


Handsomest . 








"Stan" Travis 


Ugliest 








"Otto" Bryant 


Laziest 








"Luke" Umstead 


Best Egg 








John Washburn 


Biggest Politician 








"G. D." Crawford 


Most Original 








"Tom" Wolfe 


Prettiest Co-ed 








Miss Vera Pritchard 


Best Dancer 








"Bill" Neal 


Wittiest 








"Tom Wolfe 


Best Orator . 








. "Trotsky" Mobley 


Fifty-two 


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((119WMCTY 1M20) 



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Wutra of tlje §>nttnr (Elaaa 


! 


John Pipkin Washburn ....... President 


: 


Benjamin Cone ........ Vice-President 


: 


Samuel Hood Willis ........ Secretary 


: 


Ralph Linwood Johnston ....... Treasurer 


; 


Edwin Emerson White ....... Historian 


: 


Thomas Skinner Kittrell . Writer of Last will and Testament 


: 


Thomas Clayton Wolfe . . . • . . . Poet 


: 


Francis Julius Liipfert ....... Prophet 


I 


Robert Bruce Gwynn ...... Statistician 


: 


Edward Morris Whitehead . . Campus Cabinet Representative 


i 


Sxrruttvtr (Hmnmtttrr nf Ilir ^pninr (ElaHH 


: 


William Figures Lewis ....... Chairman 


: 


Leo Heartt Bryant Lawrence Wooten Jarman 


i 


Benjamin Cone William Nelson Poindexter 


- 


Worth Bagley Daniels Rufus Arthur Spaugh 


: 


Houston Spencer Everett Marvin Lee Stone 


z . 


Ralph Harper Wilson 


i 


Fifty-four 


~ 


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I'l'l'i'l'l'l'l'l'l I'l'I'I'I'LUC 



(SUMMIT WHS2Q-] 



'IMM'I'I'I'I'I'I I'l'l'l 1 




SIDNEY BROADUS ALLEN 

Weldon, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 160; Height, 6 feet 

Associate Editor Yackett Yack (J); German Club; Coop; 

K A. 

SID" is one of the tallest members of our class, 
with a head longer than his legs and every 
inch of it a square inch of business. Besides 
being successful in all his work, he is one of the 
most popular and well-liked boys in his class. 
His ease, pleasant manner, his keen sense of 
humor and good looks have won lor him a lasting 
place with both sexes. In athletics, too, he 
shows no mean ability, having been a tower of 
strength in the Senior Class line for the past 
season. By the fortune of his name he stands 
first in this Annual; by dint of his ability and 
personality he should stand before long among 
the foremost in the business world. 





OLA ANDREWS 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, oo; Weight, 114; Height, ; feet 2 inches 

N. C. College for Women, '15-'17; U. N. C. Women's Asso- 

WE thank North Carolina College for a good 
student. In fact one of our "most formid- 
able" Math profs admits it, anyway. This girl 
with the modest blush and the retiring manner 
has a very pleasing personality, as all who know 
her will testify. We prophesy great success as 
her portion in helping to educate North Carolina 
youth. 




Fifty-five 



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{H9^MMTY WE2Q.)^ 



'I'TI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I '- 




WILLIAM HENRY ANDREWS, Jr. 
Speed, N. C. 
Age, 20; Weight, 168; Height, 5 feel 11 inches 

Phi Society. Supervisor (3), President 14): Y, M C. A. Cabinet 
:ii. Vi.-.--Pr.-M.leiit i-tl; Executive Committee North Carolina 
Cluli. Edgecombe-Nasl County Club; Class Football (4); 
VarMli Football Squad 13); Class Track (4). Manager (4); 
\arsit\ I rack -,'. .1); Commencement Marshall; Assistant 
Editor Vnaenitg Magazine (3); Associate Editor Tar Heel, 
issistanl Editor [4); Assistant Editor Carolina Tar Baby (4); 
Debating Council; Representative-at-Large on Athletic Council. 

2 T; 2 * A. 

BILL" is the kind of fellow that everyone 
likes, good-looking, good-natured and ca- 
pable; that describes him. Look where you will 
into college life and you will find "Bill", smiling 
and full of pep. Much of his time is spent in 
teaching underclassmen the profound truths of 
geology, his chosen profession. But he always 
has plenty of time left from all his work arid 
activities to keep solid with the girls, for when 
"Bill" gets "slicked up" and steps out amongst 
the fair co-eds, he may well deem his winning 
smile and soft accent irresistible. For "William 
Henry, Jr.", you know, has the Southern gen- 
tleman's drawl. 




Fifty-. 




J OS 1 AH SMITH BABB 

Hertford, N. C. 

Age, 20 ; Weight, 136; Height, 5 feet q inches 

I ieological Club; Albemarle Club; Phi Society (Sl.Vice-President: 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Y. M. C. A. 13. 4); Assistant 
in Physics; Instructor in Physics. Summer School, '19 (4); 
Assistant in Geology (4). 

"TOTHIAS", "Just a simple babb", and 
J "Pithocanbabarus" — these are a few of the 
names that Babb goes by. He knows every 
rock that ever was and some that "wasn't". It 
makes Jeff Bynum and Harry Davis both smile 
with envy, for when Collier is in doubt he calls on 
Babb. If Dr. "Pat" wants a physics lab run or 
a textbook adopted, he calls on "Joe". The Phi 
Society could not run without him. Tis said 
that Josiah got three haircuts in one day during 
a snow in his Freshman year, but he fails to 
deny or affirm such a charge. At any rate, he 
has been known to laugh himself helpless at 
some of Check Burton's jokes. Truly a sad 
example of what Collier and his jokes will bring 
a man to. 




GEOLOGY BULk 



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[ll9^MMTY"mK 20 



THITITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'l'I'IT 




CHARLES WORTLEY BAIN 

Chapel Hill, N. C 

Age, 22; Weight, 138; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

German Club. 
AK E. 

WORT" is another one of those war veterans 
who has had enough determination and 
desire for a college education to come back from 
active service and complete his courses. He has 
a remarkably quick mind, and with it a disposi- 
tion that makes him have a smile for everyone 
he meets. This probably accounts for his great 
number of friends and admirers on the campus. 





EDWIN CHARLTON BALLENTINE 
Salisbury, N. C. 
Age, 21; Weight, 130; Height, 5 feet q inches 

North Carolina Club; Freshmen Debating Club; Rowan County 
Club; North Carolina Branch, American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers. 

* Z N. 

' T VORY Babe" — not because we think that 
1 he is such a "hard boy nor because of the 
darling effect produced by those evenly-parted 
locks which would suggest the second name even 
to a man; but to see him on a lab, surrounded by 
machines, instruments, and live wires, playing 
with the whole affair as the data sheet fills grad- 
ually with information from an accurate pen — 
then his title is suggested from its real source. 
But "E. C.'s" talents do not run in electricity 
alone, for he is a musician far above the ordinary, 
and it is rumored that he has a most irresistible 
way with the ladies. "Charlton" will soon go 
to Pittsburgh to show the Westinghouse a few 
new tricks and shortcuts of the game. 







Fifty-seven 



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'ri'iri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'iMTm'i L 




HUGH CLINTON BLACK 
Greenville, S. C. 
Age, 24; Weight, 16;; Height, ; feel 10 inches 
Coop; Gimghoul. 

A TQ 

BENEATH a happy, amiable, care-free air, 
and a broad and joyous grin, Hugh with his 
agreeable and generous disposition and whole- 
hearted impetuosity, carries a nature that can 
be as serious as his loyalty to his friends is deep, 
and a character that is marked by dependa- 
bility and a scrupulous care as to sincerity and 
principle. This with his love of a good time and 
good fellowship makes him the best of company 
under both the most trying and pleasant condi- 
tions. Success in any undertaking in life is sure 
to follow such a combination of admirable 
qualities. 




Fifty-eight 




WILLI AM AUGUSTUS BLOUNT 

Washington, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 160: Height, 6 feet 2 inches 

Captain Freshmen Football (I); Seeretary Musical Association 
(1): Minstrels ( L .>>; Assistant Leader German Club Spring Dance 
(3); Leader German Club Fall Dance |4|; Varsitv Football (4); 
Wearer of N. C; Beaufort County Club; Coop; German Club; 
'Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

AKE. 

GUS" first came into prominence as the 
receiver of John Cotton Tayloe's famous 
note — "Gus, keep care of them football stuffs 
for me". He was captain of the first year reserves 
back in iqib and then didn't get another chance 
to show what he could do along the football line 
until this year, when he made his place on the 
varsity and played a steady game at centre all 
the season. "Bill" not only centres at football, 
for his Fashion Park Model appearance and his 
terpsichorean abilities have made him the 
"center" ot attraction on more than one ball- 
room floor, and he can sing, too, as three years' 
experience on the Glee Club will testify. 




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'I'lH'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'ITIM'I'IW 



ffl9 WMIY M 20- }l , ' , 'TIT I TITf 



'l'l'I'I'I'I'I'ITTT 




CLARENCE PINKNEY BOLICK 

MORGANTON, N. C. 
Age, 23; Weight, 168; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

*Z N. 

HERE is a ladies' man from the word "go". 
The fact that "C. P." hails from Morganton 
does not hinder him from standing well with the 
fair sex. Clarence began his college course with 
the class of 18, but felt the call of his country 
and left in the Spring of '17 to serve Uncle Sam 
as a "Looey". Since his return he has taken an 
eminent position among the electrical engineers 
of our class, and often in the wee, sma hours of 
the morning may be heard "Morsing" over the 
telegraph wires in the New Dorms by the E E 
"Bulls" between their rooms. A man with such 
ingenuity and persistency should do well in his 
chosen work. 



CflB'3 fl6E 




tl£ tins /? GftEHT tlE/IO 




THOMAS JOHNSON BRAWLEY 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Age, 23. Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

North Carolina Club; Latin-American Club, Secretary; Gaston 
County Club, President; I)i Society; Winner Freshmen Debate; 
Student Member North Carolina Reconstructs 



TO the world we introduce "Tom" as a man 
of pluck who has met and subdued the perils 
of Carolina courses and discourses. He has 
turned discouragements into success and now 
goes forth into the broad field of business man- 
agement, with a big vision. While in college, 
"Tom" has associated with men and organiza- 
tions of note. Although intimately connected 
with the Branson "rogime", he loves to talk 
about the teachings of Horace and delights to 
ramble with Parson Moss. He stands aloof from 
active participation in the work of the Y. M. 
C. A., and comments with telling sarcasm upon 
the Terry Organization of campus fame, the 
purpose of which is to reveal the ideals and 
ideas of others. Let us follow him with interest 
as he goes to Harvard to prepare for his special 
work. 




Fifty-nine 



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(119WMCTY wrcaoj 



r i 'ri' i ' i ri'iT i 'i'i'rri'i'i'r ma 




HENRY COWLES BRISTOL 

Statesville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feel 10 inches 

Freshman Football, 'IS: Manager Class Basketball (1): S. A. 
T. C. Football 131; Assistant Manager Track; German Club; Di 
Society; Cabin. 

2 X 

A "GOOD egg", a hard worker and as inde- 
pendent as he pleases — that's "Eris". He 
thinks that he always has more to do than he 
really has, and so he is continually on the go, 
but we who know him can see beneath the 
superficialities, disclosing in Cowles a true 
Southern gentleman of the old school. Few 
have a more highly developed aesthetic sense, 
especially when feminine beauty is the matter 
under consideration. More than one of his 
classmates will follow him with interest as he 
continues along the primrose path of life, strewn 
with the maidens' hearts his good looks and win- 
ning ways have broken. 




Sixty 




LEO HEARTT BRYANT 

Durham, N. C. 

Age, iq; Weight, 132; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Assistant Manap T Ilaseball; Secretary Athletic Association (3); 
Commencement Marshall; German Club; Durham County 
Club, President (3, 4); Senior Executive Committee; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Coop; Gimghoul. 

-Be n. 

'TITTLE Man" or "Pope Leo" or "Otto" is 
is one of our important men. Possessed of 
the ability to do a number of things at one time, 
he has succeeded in obtaining a degree with as 
little work as possible. With the same ease he 
has become one of the foremost in the social 
realm; a living example of the proverb that 
"The race is not always to the swift, nor the 
ladies' hearts to the handsomest". Withal, 
"Hcartt" is a product' of whom his Alma Mater 
may well be proud. 




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^IM^TY HI2QJ 



I'l' I 'I' I ' I' I' I'IT I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITT 




WILLIAM HORACE BUTT 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 144; Height, 5 /eel 10 inches 

Phi Society; Gvtn Team; Class Footliall: Brot herhood of Saint 
Andrew. 

HORACE having been a resident of Chapel 
Hill for several years, has naturally imbibed 
the spirit of learning existing here. He is a con- 
stant and hard working student, a gym expert 
and soccer artist, and a ladies' man of the first 
rank. And in all of these lines he is proficient 
in a quiet, unassuming way which makes us 
like him the first time that we meet him. While 
he may not be one of the disciples of his famous 
namesake. "Horace has an optimistic philo- 
sophy of life which will carry him over the rough 
spots of the future with an unruffled countenance. 




OUR SOCCfR fl BTIST 




CHARLES CLARENCE CARTER 

MORGANTON, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 130; Height, ; feel 10 inches 

" (~~* C" or "Jack'' — although his initials look 
^— ' like the advertisement of a nostrum, to 
his friends he is known as a man without hypoc- 
risy or deceit. His smile and bubbling good 
humor are tonics. A "bull session" with him 
will cure a Phi Beta Kappa candidate who has 
just pulled a "six". Were it possible, some 
enterprising person would put the stuff of which 
he is made into capsules and reap a fortune 
thereby. Though a good chemist, he has never 
yet been known to analyze the faults of a friend, 
and has always tried to find those things which 
are best in a man. May his later life bring him 
as many friends and as great achievements as 
his four years with us. 




Sixty-one 



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((B9WKETT l«2Q.j 



I'l'l'l'l I I'l'l'l 'IT 




BENJAMIN CONE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 14;; Height, ; feet 6 inches 

Di Society; Guilford County- Club. Vice-President («); Min- 
strels (*); Glee Club (4); German Club; X..rth Carolina Club; 

Class Football (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet *); Athletic i' il 

(4); Manager Class and Varsity Tennis li. Senior Executive 
Committee; Vice-President Class (41; Yai kktv Yai k Manager. 
E * A. 

REASONABLY stout, black hair, brown eyes, 
and if he shaves twice a day (which he never 
does), he is quite handsome. As director of the 
Mandolin Club, on the dance floor, or on Kent 
Brown's German, "Ben'' is absolutely a tease. 
He is quite a good business man and has the 
absolute confidence of the entire student body 
in any of his undertakings. He always attempts 
to find the good in people and earnestly believes 
in forgetting their faults. We are only too proud 
to call him a real Carolina man. 




Sixty-two 




EDWARD BROAD CORDON 

Waynesboro, Va. 

Age, 22; Weight, 136: Height, 5 feet 4 inches 

Class Basehall (1); Varsity Baseball it. 3); Class Football (4); 
Wearer of N C; Fishbume Club; Vlirmiral Journal Club; Start 
of Carolina (hemi.il. 

A X 2. 

SHORTY'' came to us from the Old Dominion, 
but a truer Tar Heel would be hard to find. 
He has made many friends on the campus both 
through his happy-go-lucky personality and his 
ability on the baseball field. In him we have 
the combination of a good student, a good fel- 
low and one who has a kind word and a smile 
for everyone. In the lab and as Business Man- 
ager of the Carolina Chemist he has demon- 
strated his business ability, while Dame Rumor 
hath it that he is equally successful in other 
lines. "Shorty" boy, we hate to see you go. 




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^fii9iMMTnr mm2Q.| 



I'l'I'ITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'CE 




GEORGE DEWEY CRAW FORD 

Cornelia, Ga 

Age, 21; Weight, 145, Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Di Society. Vice-President 18), President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cab- 
inet (3), President (4); President Debating Council; Assistant 
Business Manager M,i„,i:iii, ill). Business Manager (4); North 
Carolina Club; Latin-American Club; Class Basketball 13 . 
Captain (4); Carolina Play-makers: Satyrs; Amphoterothen. 

E <j> A 

"f" 1 D" is an idealist with a happy mixture ol 
^-J rare common sense — one of those guys who 
"concepts" with Horace and "economizes" with 
Dudley D. He is also one of the illustrious fol- 
lowers of Frederick Koch, and has made several 
appearances on the stage. His pet dream is to 
get a thousand subscribers to the Magazine, and 
he will come near doing it. too. His only failing 
is getting all the Summer School girls in love 
with him every summer. But really, that is 
not his fault, and on the other hand, a glance 
above will show that in the past he has gotten 
results along more serious lines. "We know no 
way to judge the future but by the past". 





GROVER CLEVELAND DALE 

Seven Springs, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, 140; Height, 5 feel 10 inches 

DALE came with this mighty name and with 
the Class of 'ip. but he gave up his Senior 
year to the life of a "gob". Seriously and dili- 
gentlv alike, he masters the musical rhythm of 
math, and the ways of astronomy. His bearing 
in study, play, or fight is calm intensity. He 
displavs a refreshing good humor in dining hall, 
class room or on the campus. With latent 
energy and winning personality, he goes torth 
to be stalked by misses — among others Miss 
Opportunity and Miss Fortune. 




J^U-0 



Sizly-three 



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HJ I'I'I'I'l'I'l I'l'I'I'I'I'I'ITTW 



(ll91lMMTY m«2Q.) 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITIT T 




DONALD SNEAD DANIEL 

Weldon, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Freshman Football; Halifax Countv Club; Phi Society; Pan- 
Hellenic Council, '19; Glee Club. 1(>. 17. '18; Leader Gimghoul 
Spring Dance; Assistant Leader Gimghoul Fall Dance, '19; 
Gimghoul; Coop. 

K A. 

A BONE of contention among the ladies and 
giving "bonne attention" to them, "Don" 
is a confirmed believer in co-education, and well 
has he cause to be. for he is another of the Weldon 
trio that ran such a race for the handsomest in 
the class. A consistent worker, he follows a 
healthy routine of work and play but his strong- 
est claim to fame lies in the fact that he is the 
only man in the class that has succeeded in 
developing a mustache. From class room to 
ball floor, on the campus and throughout the 
State, "Don's" ready wit, good looks and chival- 
rous manners have made him a favorite of all. 




Sixty-four 




WORTH BAGLEY DANIELS 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, 2/ ; Weight, 140; Height, j feet S inches 

Phi Society; Wake Countv Club; Assistant Manager Freshmen 
Baseball . ■_' ■; Assistant .Manager Varsitv Basketball (3); Secre- 
tary and Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council (41: Executive Com- 
mittee Senior Class; German Club: Effervescent Order of Yd. 
low Dogs; Coop; Gimghoul. 

A K E. 

"TZTNORMOUS Gormous Watainaba Daniels" 
•'-—' is a simple soul in spite of his high-sounding 
name. He should certainly go on the stage, for 
he has the great gift of creating impressions. 
To see him dashing violently hither and thither 
over the campus you would certainly think that 
the weight of the universe was upon his shoulders 
and that the idea was to get rid of the burden 
before dinner. His main occupation consists in 
passing the time between meals. It is predicted 
with confidence that he will be a world-famed 
dietician. Besides a marked proclivity in the 
art that gave him his name, he has shown real 
ability in his pre-med studies. He is in all a 
good scout and loyal to the end. 




«S .If . B 



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JAMES EDWARD DOWD 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 1 ;6; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Class Treasurer («); Student Cabinet (3): Tar Heel Stan* (4); 
Yacketv Yack Board (3); Minstrels (2); Glee Club (4, 3); 
Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop: Assistant Leader Junior 
Prom; Commencement Ball Manager 13); Pan-Hellenic Council 
(3); Football (3); Coop: German Club; Eflervescent Order 
Yellow Dogs; Gorgon's Head. 

AK E. 

TO one who saw Bill Dowd when he first came 
to college the sight of him now is a whole 
volume on the evolution of a Freshman. Demure 
at first, he now is decidedly a man of the world. 
Above all else he is a specialist — whether it be 
one girl, one shirt, or one course. He is an 
ardent believer in the value of Charles Lee's 
economics — but "let me put it this way" — his 
active participation in college activities has won 
for him a host of friends and he will leave an 
impression which will cause us to remember 
him long after he is gone. 





HOUSTON SPENCER EVERETT 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age, iq; Weight, 140; Height, ; feet q inches 

Di Society, Vice-President (3); Y r . M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Rich 
mond County Club; Tar Heel Board (i. 3. 4); Yacketv Yack 
Board (3); Magazine Board (3): Varsity Track (4); Athletic 
Council (4); Manager Varsity Track (4); Commencement Mar- 
shall; German Club; President. 

* BK; 2 T; H K A 

IF we had more men like Houston, college 
might well bear the indictment of being an 
' ' I nstitution of Learning" . He has never allowed 
the good old college proverb of our balmy student 
days to interfere with his dastardly purpose — 
said purpose being to get the most out of his 
textbooks. To those ambitious tor good grades, 
the King of the Phi Beta Kappas has demonstrat- 
ed that a man need not be a recluse from his fellows 
in order to wear the key. His college record 
shows that he has sought with success the Greek 
ideal — the all-around man. 




GflZf UPON ME^| 
FRESHMEN. CHZ£ I 

— .{upon yes sw/w/vj 



Sixty-fiie 



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HOLT PEBBIN FAUCETTE 

Grimesland, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 168; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

FAUCETTE, better known as "Spiket", is 
another of our geology "bulls", and few 
exceed him in ability to handle such a hard sub- 
ject. He is a good student (when he can find 
someone to study with him), and above all 
"Spick" loves his big cigars when the time and 
the place is good. All jokes aside — he is a good 
sport, a fine friend and a genuinely "good egg". 



RACHEL FREEMAN 

Dobson, N. C. 
Age, 23; Weight, 116; Height, 5 feel j inches 

North Carolina College for Women, lo. '16: Carolina Play- 
makers; I". N. C. Women's Association, Secretary. 

THIS little lady has most happily succeeded 
in combining the ability to make "oneV 
and "two's" on math and Latin with the ability 
to make friends — ot both sexes. Rachael came 
to us from the Normal in her Junior year and 
quickly became imbued with the Carolina spirit 
and adapted to Carolina life. She is a good sport, 
a disciple of "Horace", an admirer of athletics — 
withal a "Carolina woman". 



I CANT THINK 
OF A DOGGONE 
THING TO DRAW 
FOR TW£ GUY 





Sixty-s 



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ALLEN ERWIN GANT 
Burlington, N. C. 
2;; Weight, 17;: Height, y feet 11 inches 



First Year Reserve Football, '16; S. A. T. C. Varsity, Captain; 
Wearer of N. C; Pan-Hellenic Council: Commencement Mar- 
shall; Leader Sophomore Hop; Assistant Leailer Post Dances; 
Assistant Leader Spring Dances. 19; German Club, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Coop; Gorgon's Head. 
A T !.» 

ALLEN is another one of the favored few of 
l '20 whom hard work has rewarded with an 
X. C. in football in that glorious year when we 
defeated both Virginia and N. C. State. He 
has a good word for everyone and is one of the 
most popular boys in the class. If he has ever 
been grouchy, no one has ever found it out. 
And as for dancing, what would a dance be 
without "Pig" 1 He can manage them, head 
them, grace them — and all with the same natural 
ease and popularity which have won him so 
many friends during his stay with us. 





THEODORE ALEXANDER GRAHAM 

Mount Ulla, N. C. 
Age, 2/; Weight, 180; Height, ; feet q inches 



sity 



HERE is one of those quiet, reserved fellows 
who affiliated with our class as a result of 
his service in the war. having entered with the 
Class of tq. You can look into his face and see 
evidences of winning qualities for the game of 
life. Uncle Sam recognized these qualities and 
called on him during the recent war. honoring 
him with a commission. He cares for no man's 
opinion, but always acts on his own judgment 
and initiative. A man without affectation, full 
of sand and stick-to-it-iveness, the kind we like to 
admire — he has proven a welcome addition to 
our ranks and we are glad to claim him as our 
own. 




Sixty-seven 



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ROBERT BRUCE GWYNN 

Leaksville, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 756; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

Di Society, President (4); Intra-College Debate (i); Eben 
Alexander Greek Prize (8); Latin-American Club, President (3): 
Class Tennis Team (3, 4); Junior Commencement Debate; 
Winner Bingham Medal; Rorkingham County Club, Secretari- 
es), President (4); Tar Heel Board (4); Julian S. Carr Fellow- 
ship; Assistant Business Manager Magazine (3); Debating 
Council (4); Junior Oratorical Contest; Yackety Yack Board 
(4); Class Statistician (4); Y. M. C. A., Treasurer (4); German 
Club; National City Bank Appointment; Assistant in Frencli. 

2 T; <t> B K. 

HERE'S a man that we are proud of — a typi- 
cal embodiment of the true Carolina spirit 
in a real Carolina man. He shares in the 
membership of Vance 8, which is incidentally 
the meeting-place of the "Carolina Bolsheviki" 
and of various committees and hot-air artists 
representing the active student organizations. 
A student, a debater, a musician, a Wall Street 
"Bull" — withal an all-around good fellow. 



P 



3g?l& 




Sixty-eight 




LEO HEARTT HARVEY 

KlNSTON, N. C. 

\e, 20, Weight, 158; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

■ County Club, Vice-President (3). President (4); Assistant 
r Sophomore Hop (2); German Club, Secretary-Treasurer 
'resident (4); Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary-Treasurer 
; Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head Ball (S); Associate 

■ Yackety Yack (4); Coop; Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 



QUICK, pleasant, even-tempered; these are 
the traits that characterize Leo. Without 
hesitation we would say that Leo has made a 
success of his college career in every way and 
has won a host of friends. His unsought popu- 
larity has given him many honors in college 
activities, and while hard work and Leo have 
never been very intimate friends, he has always 
managed to make good in his work and to keep 
well above the average in scholarship. 




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MICHAEL ARUNDELL HILL, Jr. 

Beaufort, N. C. 

Age, 2/ ; Weight, 14}; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Phi Society; Carteret County Club. President (4); Latin-Ameri- 
can Club (3); Civil Engineering Society; Kli^ha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society (4). 

"F^VELL" or "Michael Angelo Toblock" is one 
•I — ' of those steady-going, persistent men 
through whom a class lives and grows. Expand- 
ing through the would-be "legal authority". 
"Dell" safely weathered the mathematics of 
"Hick's" civil engineering, and now reaches for 
his sheepskin as a well deserved reward. Occa- 
sionally he stops mapping roads on a sheet of 
paper that reaches all around the room, long 
enough to indulge in a pipeful of "P. A. while 
he "bulls" the Carteret County group that 
centres about him — which, by the way, is his 
pet pastime. Highway engineering is his chosen 
work. Along the highway of life it is rumored 
that his heart is already engaged; be that as it 
may, certain it is that "Hill" will run traverses 
in life that are inclusive of much that it is good 
to call one's own. 




=^*-' ^i 




COLUMBUS ALONZO HOYLE 

Fallston, N. C. 

Age, 28; Weight, i;o; Height, $ feet 1 1 inches 

an Debating Society 

WE admire his pluck and tenacity. If there 
is a man on the campus who has worked 
harder or gotten more out of his college course 
than Hoyle, we want to see him. And he has 
done it in three years at that. Perhaps, how- 
ever, his record is not so hard to explain when 
we consider that Hoyle acquired a life com- 
panion before he even attempted the acquisition 
of a degree. When it comes to thinking and 
writing, he is there. He is planning to help 
combat the forces of ignorance in our State, and 
we are confidently expecting to hear more from 
"Prof" Hoyle. 




Sixty-nine 



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H9WTOTY 1EI20.) 



'l'l'l't'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'ITTTT 





LAWRENCE WOOTEN J ARM AN 

Seven Springs, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, //<¥; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Wayne Count; Club; Phi Society. Vice-President; Commence- 
ment Debate. 

E * A. 

TAWRENCE is a boy with unusual drive. 
1— / As "chow" administrator at "Swine", he 
has so well mingled business with his jolly good 
spirit that he has made a host of friends. The 
Phi Society has been the medium through which 
he has worked out his forensic tendencies with 
no small degree of success, while in affairs of the 
heart, he has risen to the front in his Senior 
year, for we occasionally hear of his slipping 
quietly off of the campus bent on Cupid's errand. 
All in all, "L W" is a hard-hitting student and a 
good friend — may be a future politician. 



EDGAR BRYAN JENKINS 

Nashville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 130; Height, ; feet 6 inches 

Phi Society. Vice-President (3). 

"TENKS" — five feet and six inches of canned 
] energy, but the peculiar thing about this 
energy is that it is always in use, yet never 
seems to give out. He started fast in his Fresh- 
man year and kept going until he ran into the 
big war. which for the time claimed his attention 
as an Ensign in the Navy. He then returned to 
college with redoubled vigor — and when it comes 
to righting ignorance, this fellow slings a wicked 
pen. Conscientious both in work and in play. 
"Jcnks" has profited both by his college and 
naval training, and embarks upon the sea of 
opportunity with the ability to land successfully 
in any port that he chooses. 





Seventy 



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RALPH LINWOOD JOHNSTON 

Salisbury. N. C. 

Age, 2/ ; Weight, 136; Height, 3 feel S inchtu 

Dramatic Club (1. i, 3); Commencement Marshall (31; Rowan 
County Club; Class Treasurer (41; German Club; Effervescent 
Order of Yellow Dogs; Satyrs; Medical Society. 

* X; A K E. 

HERE is a combination of actor and ladies' 
man. He has held down both jobs well, 
and has done a few things on the side, chief 
among which, perhaps, is the engineering of our 
class elections. "Bess" knows all the latest 
"dope", chiefly because he knows every man on 
the Hill. If you want to learn the inside workings 
of anything, big or little, get the details from 
Ralph. In the good old days, "Bess" made a 
bunch of friends, and now in spite of his border 
of skulls and med books, he has time to be both 
a friendly man and a manlv friend. 




CHE/fP vorfS" 




ROBERT DuVAL JONES 

Newbern, N. C. 

Age, 20: Weight, 160; Height, ; feet q inches 

Sub-assistant Track Manager; Craven County Club; Germ 
Club: Leader Gimghoul Ball, '19; Coop; Gimghoul. 



BOBBIE" is one member of our class who has 
put into practice the good old adage, "laugh 
and grow fat". He has a smile that won't come 
off and that persists even through the long hours 
and vile odors of the chemistry lab where he 
spends not a little of his time. Like most men 
who tend toward portliness. "Bobbie" is not 
overlv fond of hard work, yet he even manages 
to pass German at "Kent's" stride. He is 
strong for the ladies and the dances, and in this 
case another old proverb does not hold good — 
"nobodv loves a fat man . 




Sevenlx-one 



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CLAUDE REUBEN JOYNER 

Yadkin\'ille, N. C. 
Age, 2j; Weight, 170; Height, 5 feet it inches 

Di Society; Wearer of N. C; Freshman Baseball (11; Varsity 
Baseball k, 3. 41; Golden Fleece; Yadkin County Club. 

"13 1 G Stuff" is a successful combination of 
i— ' good student, good athlete and "good egg". 
He has a quiet, modest, unassuming nature — 
one that makes friends and holds them. His 
ability as a pitcher is shown by the monogram 
and stars which he won on the baseball field lor 
three consecutive years. But all of "CR's" 
activities are not on the ball field, for he takes 
great delight in the most intricate mathematical 
problems The least that we can say of him is 
that he is a "Carolina man" of the first order. 







"«;;; ';r;;..&r.. 




WILLIAM SHIPP JUSTICE 
Richmond, Va. 
Age, iq; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feel q inches 
(ierman Club; Cabin. 

2 AE. 

BILL", better known as "Pres", is a noted 
sensation-producer. We find him any- 
where and at all times — yea, verily, Bain's is no 
exception! He startled us one day by appearing 
at a Senior Class meeting and announcing that 
he had just skipped a whole year's work. L'nlim- 
ited accomplishments, along with a host of both 
good and "vampish" looks, spell death for the 
co-eds. The "Moonlight Blues" is "Bill's" 
undisputed "hesitation hit", and yet he has 
never failed to answer the roll-call when Collier's 
"puddin' " is served. 




Seventy-two 



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(^WIIWTY 1SI20.) 



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WILLIAM ROBERT KIRKMAN 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 25, Weight, 16;; Height, ; feet 11 inches 

Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Guilford Countv Club: North Caro- 
lina Club; Class Baseball (I. i); Varsity' Baseball: Wearer of 

N. C. 

THE tides of war cast him upon our shores, 
for he entered with '18 and joined us after 
two years with the Colors had interfered with 
his literary pursuits. Our youthful veteran can 
do a multidude of things, but withal is so modest 
that you never know exactly whether "Bill" is 
at the bottom of it or not. He can romp around 
third base with the best of them, and we feel 
sure that he must have had his share in catching 
Hindenburg when he tried to steal home in the 
World War. And when it comes to making 
friends, he bats 1000 all the time. "Bill" does 
everything hard, and we admire him for it. 





THOMAS SKINNER KITTRELL 

Henderson, N. C. 
Age. 21: Weight, 16;; Height, 6 feet 

Phi Society, Secretary (3); Junior Commencement Debate: 
Associate Editor Yackety Yack (4, 3); Tar Baby Board; Com- 
mencement Marshall. Latin- American Club; Vance County Club, 
President: Y. M. C A. Cabinet; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Basketball; Class Basketball. Captain (*); Varsity Basketball 
Squad (3, 4); Track Squad CI, i, 4); Class Baseball (3); Assis- 
tant in Economics; Writer of Class W r ill. 

E 4> A. 

SKINNER" is a student out of arms who does 
things, and he isn't a bit "stuck up" over the 
fact. Tennis and basketball are his diversions, 
dancing his delight. English his specialty, law 
his vocation — and he is A-i in all of them. We 
must look far to find a better man. Tom has 
only three faults: First, he is a member of the 
Vance 8 organization; second, he pulls puns on 
every occasion; third, his law career will be 
greatly hampered by his lack of polish in the 
art of lying. But "Kit" is true blue and we are 
for him. 




Seventy-three 



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|i!9WlCTY 1«20; 



'ITri'l'I'ITi'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITTFr c 




SYLVIA LOUISE LATSHAW 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, jy. Weight, izy. Height, ; feet 4 inches 

McDonald, '04; U. N. C. Women's Associatio 



i Play 






NO, we can't call her a co-ed, for she has a real, 
honest-to-goodness, live husband. Now 
gather 'round in envious jealousy — you co-eds, I 
mean. We will just have to put her in a class 
by herself, leading to a degree in "Matrimon- 
ethics". Still we take off our hats to "Mrs. L" 
when it comes to "Koching" for herself an 
audience, for she is verily a patron of the "draw- 
ma'' and walks in old "Bill" Shakespeare's very 
footsteps. Of course, you all want to share this 
page in the Annual with her, but the Editor, out 
of deference to Chapel Hill convention, rules 
otherwise. I know that she and "hubby" will 
forever dwell happily together — on this page of 
the Yackety Yack. 




Seventy-four 




HARRY FRANKLIN LATSHAW 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 35; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

North Carolina Club, Chairman of Committee on Education. 

FIRST: he has a mighty attractive wife which 
is more than most of us can boast about at 
present ; second: although he appears thoroughly 
domesticated and "matrimoniated , we have 
never been able to discover any rolling pin 
bruises upon his visible surface. Now Chapel 
Hill gossip hath it that their life is one of "peaches 
and cream . and Chapel Hill gossip — well, it 
is no worse than any other kind. Thirdly: we 
like him and we want to call him "Harry", but 
we re afraid the "missus would think it undig- 
nified. Here s to them both, for we can t think 
of them separately. 




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SANFORD MARTIN LEE 

Dunn, N. C. 

Age, 2 j. Weight, 130; Height, ; feet 6 inches 

Phi Society; Sampson County Club, Vice-President; Y. M. C. A. 

SANFORD is one of those retiring, scholastic 
hermits He has a passive interest in all 
college activities, but lives and has his being 
only in the realm of the intellectual. He began 
making good marks when he entered the Uni- 
versity from Clinton four years ago, and he has 
kept it up ever since. He is a hard, conscien- 
tious worker and has done his full duty here. 
We are sure that he will continue to be the 
same good fellow after he leaves college. 





RUFUS THEODORE LENOIR 

Lenoir, N. C. 

\ge, 20. Weight, 135; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

I ..l.ln.U Count; Club; German Club; Civil Engineering Society; 
Freshman Football Squad; Nice-President C. E. Society. 

♦ A 9. 

TED" is a very rare and unique individual of 
the Class of '20. He has met with many 
obstacles during his four years with us, the most 
important being the failure of his eyes to respond 
to intensive study, the S. A. T. C and English 
IV. He has conquered them all with the same 
determination and sand. "Ted's" chief hobby 
is civil engineering: his favorite pastime is telling 
jokes; his specialty is math, which he absorbs 
with the ease of a master, coaching a little for 
diversion. The only thing about his future that 
worries him is where he will ever be able to get 
audiences and subjects for his practical jokes 
when he gets down in South America as an 
engineer. 




"*, 1 1 »f///- ^\^r/////\ \///?/-"_Jl 



Seienty-fii e 



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WILLIAM FIGURES LEWIS 

KlNSTON, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 163; Height, 5 feet q inches 

Pbi Society. Vice-President (8); Freshman Football; Freshman 
Baseball: Varsity Baseball Squad <-i, 31; Wearer of N. C: Latin- 
American Club; Lenoir County Club. President (3); Manager 
Class Baseball (3); Manager Class Football (4). 

BILL" is one of the most dependable men in 
the class; he's always on one committee or 
another. As a ballplayer, he's a "bird", and 
knocks down flies in the outfield like a soda 
jerker knocks down cash on Saturday night. 
In addition to his athletic accomplishments, he 
spits Spanish like a phonograph, and is a regular 
"Bull'' on Charlie Lee's economics "Bill" has 
only one peculiarity — his fondness for first math, 
but in spite of this, he will soon be solving prob- 
lems in South America like a regular. 



\ ' / 




Seventy-six 




FRANCIS JULIUS LIIPFERT, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 14;; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Freshman Football; Glee Club (1, i); Minstrel Association 
(1, t). President (*); Woodberry Club; German Club; Order of 
Yellow Dogs; Coop; Gimghoul. 

A K E. 

BILL Cody" has two thoughts in life — one is 
himself, and the other I haven't the heart to 
divulge. He has two passions, one the Saturday 
Evening Post, and the other "queens". Among 
other things he is a good student, being partial 
to philosophy, and is one of Horace's boys who 
climbs to the pinnacle and cries aloud "Eureka!" 
"Bill", besides being a good student and a good 
fellow, is quite a dreamer and idealist, and we 
feel sure that some day his dreams will become 
reality under the guidance of his active brain. 




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[1191MMT 1MK 20.) )lT I ' I T I TnM'IMTI'l-n'ITIT ^ 




ICHABOD MAYO LITTLE 

ROBERSONVILLE, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 16;; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Class Football (8): 
German Club; Cabin; Order of Yellow Dogs. 

* a e. 

J ABO ", the dancing shark, has won our confi- 
dence and friendship through his honesty and 
unaffected warm-heartedness. While not a 
Phi Beta Kappa man, he has kept right up with 
his class and is now vacillating between law and 
business as his vocation. "Jabo" is always 
cheerful and smiling, and has only one worry in 
college — whether to answer "Yes Sir or "No 
Sir" when he wakes up on economics to hear 
"Charlie Lee" calling on him 



/////„ 





PERCY PHILIP LYNCH. Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, iq; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

Phi Society; Wake County Club; German Club; Gym Team; 
S. A. T. C. Football; (lavs Basketball (3, 4); Class Ba~.-I.all; 
Track Team; A. I E. E.; Wearer of N. C. 

* Z N. 

PERCY, "Little Varsity", is one of Prof. 
Daggett's protegees. He picked a hard 
course, but made it seem easy by the way he 
studied (?). He always has time for anything 
he wishes to do, whether it be working in the 
gym. going out for track, playing football or 
entering into a "Bull session". Percy is of 
the quiet type; he does not talk too much, but 
when he does speak, he says something worth 
listening to. If there is anybody in the class 
who has finished an E. E. course with as little 
work as Percy and won a letter in the gym on 
the side, we want to see him. 




Seventy-seven 



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WlAm^TY W120 



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HUNTER EVANDER MARTIN 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 160; Height, ? feet 11 inches 

Buies Creek Club (1, t, 3, 4), Secretary (4); Cumberland County 
Club, Secretary (3); Gym Team 13. 4); Class Basketball («, 3); 
Class Football (4); Class Baseball («); Phi Society. 

"T T E." or "Booloo" is an enthusiastic physical 

I 1 • culturist, as his fine physique and his 
gym accomplishments well show. In "Bull 
sessions" he has no equal and few rivals. He is a 
faithful follower of Epicurus and is also fre- 
quently involved in the affairs of Cupid. He 
seeks the friendship of none, and yet is a friend 
to all. For him, quizzes and exams hold no 
terrors, for he stands well with all the profs. 
The kind of man who will stand up for what he 
believes to be the right through thick and thin. 
"H. E." carries our best wishes out into the 
world. 





ROLAND PRINCE McCLAMROCH 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 135 ; Height, 5 feet 7)4 inches 

Guilford County Club; German Club; Coop. 

i; x. 

SKIN" is a nickname for a good fellow — quick, 
unassuming, intellectual and a good student. 
He left us in '17 to serve as a Lieutenant in the 
A. E. F.. but we are mighty glad to have him 
back again, and with the Class of '20. Although 
his appearance seems to convey to one the 
impression of great austerity and reserve, yet he 
is warm-hearted and a fast friend. He is always 
a prominent figure at the dances "Mack" is 
known as a man of standards. What more is 
necessary to be a man 1 




Seventy-eight 



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johx brown Mclaughlin, j r 

Charlotte. N . C. 

Age, 20: Weight, 150; Height, f feel 7 inches 

German Club; Mecklenbwg County Club; Latin-American Club. 

'T B." might stand for many things, but the 
J • fact that it is the same handle as that 
attached to the hero of appletree fame — one 
John Brown — is known only to the inner circle. 
"Mac has become a fixture on the top floor of 
Old East, having resided there throughout his 
college career. He has two claims to distinction: 
First, he is known as "The Left-handed Wonder" 
at the card table, because he will play bridge 
when he has nothing else to do; second, he has 
majored in math, and come out at the long end 
of the bargain. Such a record, along with his 
vacation experiences in Akron, at Plattsburg, 
and with the State Highway Commission, should 
see him through his three-score-and-ten without 
any serious upsets. 





WILLIAM EDWARD MERRITT, Jr. 

Mount Airy, N. C. 
Age, 22; Weight, 134; Height, ; feet q inches 

Surrv Count; flub; Track Team (I, -2. 31: A. I. E. E.. President 
(3). 

*zx. 

BUT for "Bill", the weaker sex of the com- 
munity would die of boredom. He knows 
em all and can be seen most any time strolling 
across the village green with a couple in tow. 
As an electrical engineer and contriver of shock- 
ing machines — well, never sit down in his room 
without first cutting all the wires leading to 
your chair When he's not busy with his other 
amusements (studying is one of them), he can 
be found jogging around the cinder path or 
pulling cleats in the gym — at either ol which he's 
pretty good. He is an ardent disciple of West- 
inghouse, having spent two summers there, and 
it is rumored that he has a very good reason for 
his intention of returning. 




Seventy-nine 



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OLIN BAIN MICHAEL 

Lexington, N. C. 

Age, 2}, Weight, ijo: Height, ,- feet 4 inches 

inisterial Class; Di Society; North Carolina Club; Davids" 



AFTER spending three years at Catawba 
s College and securing an A. B degree. 
Michael came to Carolina for a years' study 
before taking up his work in the Theological 
Seminary We often call him "Woodrow" 
because of his mental disposition and strong 
determination He shows clearly that "strong 
reason makes strong action.'' We must not fail 
to give him due credit for his perseverance, 
energy and will power, and for his determination 
to go into his chosen profession duly prepared. 
His happy disposition and his power of leader- 
ship will undoubtedly make him a success in 
the world and an example to which we may 
point and safely feel that the ideals of this campus 
are being put into practice there 




Eighty 




NATHAN MOBLEY 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 7 l A inches 

Di Society, Secretary (2); President (4); Winner Junior Ora- 
torical Medal; Vice-President Class (81; Associate Editor Yack- 
ity-Yack; Football Squad 14); Assistant in Phvsics (3. 4); 
Assistant in Botany (3); Amphoterothen; Golden Fleece. 
K * \. 2 T; n K *. 

THE President of the Di Society threw his 
gold-headed cane on the floor, leaped nimbly 
off the president's rostrum and faced the assem- 
bled gathering of Di's. whose jaws, individually 
and collectively, were beginning to drop. In 
fact, the whole assemblage was somewhat pop- 
eyed at this procedure, for the president of that 
venerable organization was doing an unheard-of 
thing — taking part in the general debate. "Nat" 
refuses to abide by custom, simply because it is 
bald-headed and has venerable gray whiskers. 
He even takes a fiendish delight in introducing 
new suggestions, which tendency has led many 
to believe that he is a blood relation of "Trotzky." 




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JAMES SAMUEL MOORE 

Bethel, N. C. 

Age. 26; Weight, 180; Height, ; feet 11 inches 

Phi Society; Pitt County Club; Dramatic Club: Carolina Play- 
makers. 

WE see before us now a man who has already 
made good, at least in one respect, he has 
ventured out along the highway of matrimony 
with success. And Moore has also taken his 
part in educating the youth of our State, having 
spent more than three years at this business. 
His college life has been one of interruptions 
and vicissitudes. Originally with the Class of 
"18, he was forced to drop out for a few years at 
the end of his Sophomore year, but he managed 
with Summer Schools and correspondence courses, 
to make up a year, and so is now back on the 
job to finish with the Class of '20. He has done 
well in spite of — no, we must admit for all of 
our sour grapes that it is because of — his matri- 
monial ventures. 



(sTJjTog 





OLIVER EARLE MOORE 
Bennettsville, S. C. 
Age, 22; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet q inches 

Phi Society; Scotland-Marlboro County (lull. 

EARLE, 'Villa", " Noodle "—this man has 
made his four years at Carolina a period of 
study and pleasure combined The drugstore is 
his favorite haunt, yet he visits the campus 
more or less frequently. Though somewhat 
reserved, he is the kind of man we like and 
admire, once we know him. Earle specialized 
in chemistry, and made such a hit with the 
profs that he was awarded the Du Pont Fellow- 
ship in his Junior year, and the members of '20 
will follow him with interest as he pursues his 
life work with this great organization. 



'^ 




Eighty-one 



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GEORGE DILLON MORRIS 

GOLDSBORO, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 124; Height, 5 feet 4 inches 

Wayne County Club, President: Pan-Hellenic Council; Coop. 

K2. 

MIDGET", the smallest of his class in stat- 
ure, is very far from being the smallest in 
other respects. Entering the university with 
the Class of 18, he has been forced to miss two 
years, but is back with us now to study medicine. 
Possessing an unlimited amount of energy and 
a keen sense of humor coupled with his taking 
ways, we expect him to make for himself an 
enviable position wherever he goes. 




Eighty-two 




WILLIAM WEBB NEAL 

Louisburg, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i;S; Height, 5 feet 1 1 inches 



Institute of Electrical Engineer;,. President (4): 
Yackety Y.ick Board (3); Assistant Leader Junior Prom; 
German Club. Franklin Countv Club; President (S); Class 
Basketball (2); Track It. t); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). 
* Z N; * A 9. 

WILD Bill" — so called because none of the 
fair ones have yet been able to tame him 
— is a man whom anyone would be proud to call 
friend. Joyous and irrepressible, he positively 
refuses to take life seriously, and yet he man- 
ages to fool the profs to the extent of passing 
all his work. "W. W. " ("Wild William") hands 
out the finest line on the campus, and it is hard 
to tell which he likes best — tripping the light 
fantastic on the dance floor or working in Pitts- 
burgh during the summer. 




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N'l'I'I'I'I'I'H'I'l'I'I'I'MI'I'ITW 




WILLIAM JAMES NICHOLS 

Durham, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, i8y. Height, y feel /; inches 



A NOBLE Physique — a mighty man with 
the pigskin and an unparalleled thrower of 
the javelin. And yet. "Bill" didn't know he 
was an athlete until his Junior year, when he 
surprised himself and astonished his classmates 
by losing the javelin in the State Meet and in- 
cidentally winning an N. C. as easy as pie. 
"Nick" is a good student; whether on Foerster's 
English. Happies French or Collier's pudding. 
"Bill" has developed himself in an all-round 
way, and has won the esteem and friendship of 
his classmates. 




■famw MlAM '' A " 




JAMES JEROME PENCE 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 154; Height, $ feet 9 inches 

Di Society; German Club; Richmond Count v Club; Carolina 
Minstrels (1, i). 

JEROME managed to overcome his desire to 
remain (?) in Uncle Sams Navy after the 
crew of the "Good Ship Battle" had been 
discharged and decided to return to old Alma 
Mater and graduate with '20 after taking a six 
month's vacation. "Romeo's" good nature, 
sincerity and steady character have won many 
friends for him on the Hill. He has shown some 
musical talent in the success he made in the 
University Minstrels and in his ability to 
"tickle the ivory" whenever called upon by the 
jazz demons in the Y. M. C. A. dance hall. 
Jerome also dishes out a line unparalleled by 
anyone on the campus. He is a hard worker and 
we wish him much success. 




Eighty-three 



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WILLIAM NELSON POINDEXTER. Jr. 

Walkertown, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 178; Height, ; feet ityi inches 

German Club; Forsythe County Club; U. N. C. Minstrels (2); 
Yacketv Yack Board (41; Senior Executive Committee; Leader 
Junior Prom; President Cabin (4); Glee Club (4); Chief Com- 
meneement Ball Manager; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

AT«. 

'T)ON" came to us all unannounced from 
V Walkertown one day, with his neatness and 
appearance making him the envy of his class- 
mates. He takes life none too seriously, being 
always ready to have a good time, but is serious 
enough to pass his work with regularity, with 
the exception of Economics 1-2 — now the Water- 
loo of not a few. "Bill" is gifted with a pleasing 
personality, and as a result he has a host of true 
friends in every class, as well as among the 
ladies. "Bill" will be smiling down from the 
heights of fame some day, even if in the role of 
a dancing teacher. 




Eighty-Jour 




CLIFTON ADDISON POOLE 

Jackson Springs. N. C. 

Age, 2}; Weight, 165; Height, ; feet 11 inches 

Trinity College, '14-17; A. E. F. Club. 

POOLE came to us from Trinity, but being 
susceptible to all salutary influences, his 
one year here has made him a genuine Carolina 
man. He has always majored in the intellectual 
phase of university life, and his accomplish- 
ments in all phases of general scholarship has 
given him an eminent distinction among us. 
But Clifton has also won a warm place in our 
hearts during his brief stay with us. by straight- 
forwardness and pleasant manners Dignified, 
polished, capable, he is a well-rounded character 




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I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'MITTTTT 




II 



VERA PRITCHARD 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age. 20; Weight, 108; Height, 5 feet j inches 

U. N. C. Woman's Association; Treasurer (4); Elon College. 
'16-'18. 

VERA is known to some, especially to the 
Juniors, as our "good-looking co-ed". We 
are proud of her as one of our most loyal class- 
mates. She is always glad to help in anything 
we undertake. She is good at everything, from 
helping to arrange a class banquet to blinding 
the profs. None of us ever can object to co-eds 
if they are all like Vera. She will prove an in- 
valuable agent for her State when woman suf- 
rage is the order of things. 





JOHN GILLIAM PROCTOR 

LUMBERTON, N. C. 

Age, 22, Weight, 17;; Height, 6 feet 1 



inch 



Class Basketball (1); DramatirAssoeiatii.il c,>l; Hol.eson Ci 
Club, President 1-1): North Carolina Club; 1'hi Societv; Bugl'. 
Corps (•>); Naval Unit S. A. T. C. (31; Order of Yellow Dors 
Glee Club 14); German Club;Clerk of Court Battle Law Club (4 
-IKE. 



ty 



'N 



OW, listen, old chap, let me tell you [this 
one" — eloquence, thy name is "Gillie". 
This overgrown, over-talkative, over-redheaded 
philosopher from "down where the Lumbee 
flows", is happy only when he has three things — 
a rocking chair, a Girard. and a listener (and he's 
usually happy). It seems now that in spite of 
womankind and a real "bass", "Gillie" will 
make a a successful pleader at the bar (legal 
bar, understand). He knows how to make you 
believe what he believes. He's redheaded, but 
true blue all the rest of the wav. 




Eighty-five 



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CLAUDE CLINTON RAMSAY 

Salisbury, N. C. 
Age, 21 ; Weight, 172; Height 6 feet 

Rowan County Club; Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); German Club: 
Orderjof Yellow Dogs; Gorgon's Head; Coop. 

AK E. 

CHAPPY" came to us after Christmas of our 
Freshman year, fresh from the Pacific 
Coast — yea, verily, very fresh! During his 
college career he has shown himself to be a con- 
vincing talker, always taking the forefront in 
every "bull session". He enjoys life as much as 
any one. but with it all he is seldom blinded on 
a class He always answers "Yes Sir", without 
the slightest hesitation when "Charlie Lee" 
springs a question. Claude has shown marked 
talent in handling the long green while in col- 
lege. In everything he is practical, in most 
things he is successful. 




Eighty-six 




CHARLES BAXTER RIDGE 
High Point, N. C. 
Age, iq; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet u inches 
Di Society: Guilford County Club. 

'/"* B. " is one of those quiet fellows who has 
V^«. little to say, but when he does say something 
he means it. He believes in taking things as 
they come and worrying about nothing. Even 
analytics has no terrors for him, and that is 
saying a good deal. He is fortunate enough to 
be able to retain his good humor and presence 
of mind under the most trying circumstances. 
Although Baxter has been known to study 
when hard pressed, it is safe to say that he has 
never jeopardized his health thereby. As a 
wielder of the test tube he has no superior and 
few equals. 




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MILDRED IRENE SHERRILL 

Newton, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 123; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 



MILDRED came to us this year from 
Catawba College. Although not long with 
us, she has won for herself a large place in our 
class. She does not talk a great deal (strange 
indeed 1. but when she does speak, it is to say 
something worth while And that's not all — 
her disposition is most pleasing, her tempera- 
ment bright and hopeful, and her ideals high. 
She knows the art of making friends, and best 
of all she knows how to keep them. Wherever 
fortune may lead her, we surely predict a path 
of sunshine and good cheer. 





LOU SHINE 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 145; Height, } feet 7 inches 



TOL ! came to us in our Junior year after having 
J—' spent two years at the Normal. In coming, 
she did not forget to bring that enchanting smile 
which is so characteristic of her Her charming 
personality has won the admiration of everyone. 
That Lou knows a good place when she sees it 
is shown by the fact that she has made her home 
in Chapel Hill. We are glad that she joined us 
and we feel sure that she has never regretted 
her action in leaving N. C. C. \V. 




£ HUM P0*?77?fl.T 



Eighty-seven 



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T'l'i-H'i'iM'i'rrrr 




BENJAMIN ARNOLD SIMMS 
Talladega, Ala. 
Age, 21; Weight, ;jf, Height, 6 feet 1 inch 
Z A E. 

' A DMIRAL" — can anyone ever forget the long, 
■/v tall "weinnie" man from Alabama, who 
besides graduating in three years, got his com- 
mission in the Army and is still able to make 
enough money on the side selling "hot dogs" — 
well, he's saving up for a mighty good reason, 
who 1 believe lives in Asheville. "Admiral" has 
two great ambitions; one has dark hair and brown 
eyes, the other bears the inscription "In God We 
Trust". We feel sure that his genial smile and 
unlimited energy will carry him. what do you 
say, boys, "All the way?" Yes, "All the way!" 




Eighty-eight 




HENRY BELK SIMPSON 

Matthews, N. C. 

Age, 25; Weight, 178; Height, } feet 11 inches 

Di Societv; North Carolina Club; Union County Club, President 
(8, 1); Scrub Football (*); Glee Club (4); Winner Carr Fellow- 

HENRY matriculated with the Class of 'iq, 
but answering the call of his country, he 
joined us last spring. He goes at his class work 
in the same style which made him an Artillery 
Officer risen from the ranks. While away, 
someone told him that he could sing, and this 
year his "mellow" voice has been no small factor 
in the success of the Glee Club. When he is 
gone, we will miss his pleasant smile, and the 
"League" will have lost a bulwark, for "religi- 
ously" he is one of the "faithful few". 




i.i.i.iii.i.i.iiij.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.i.i.iiiiiiiiij.i.iii.i.i.iiiiiii.iiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTMTrnT 



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I'lMMMTlTIMMTIMMTm^ lTlQlMM^TY YMK 20, &TiriT ITITITITi ™ 




ROY HOBART SOUTHER 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, 140; Height, 5 feel q inches 

Guilford Countv Club; Chemical Journal Club; American Chemi- 
cal Sicictv: Klisha Mitchell Scientific Society; North Carolina 
Club; Editorial Staff Carolina Chemist (3, 4); Class Baseball 
(1, 3, 4), Manager (4); Assistant in Chemistry; German Club. 

♦ B K; A X 2. 

IF you ever want to know anything about 
"Ven's" chemistry, ask Roy Hobart — he 
knows, as he has shown by his record. In a time 
when chemistry "bulls" were falling by the way- 
side, due to the S. A. T. C. and other ailments, 
Hobart came triumphantly through his third 
year of chemical engineering with a string of 
"ones", incidentally earning a Phi Beta Kappa 
Key in the process, and with it all he has been 
classed among those few who can properly be 
called "good eggs". His happy-go-lucky smile 
would win your friendship at once, especially if 
he has just returned from one of those frequent 
week-end trips that he takes, and it has won 
him a warm spot in the hearts of the Class of '20. 





JOSEPH FELIX SPAINHOUR 

MORGANTON, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, i;S; Height, 6 feet 

■ County Club, Secretary (1); North Carolina 

JOE" is an excellent hot-air artist and a psy- 
chology "bull". His niche in the Hall of Fame 
is due to the fact that he hails from Mor- 
ganton. All of his energy is devoted to studying 
German under "Kent" when he is not writing 
to that best girl back home. "Joe" is modest 
and retiring, and spends most of his time in 
academic pursuits. He has sterling qualities, 
and true worth as a fine and gentlemanly char- 
acter 




Eighty-nine 



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'I'lTITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'MPT 




RUFUS ARTHUR SPAUGH 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 183; Height, 6 feet 1 inch 

Di Society; Forsvthe County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet «); 
Glee Club (1, t, 4); Vice-President Class 14); Greater Council 
(2); Associate Editor Yackety Yack (3); Associate Editor 
Tar Baby (4); German Club Commencement Ball Manager 13); 
Freshman Football: Freshman Baseball; \ arsity Baseball Squad 
I*); Varsity Football 4 ; Carolina Haymakers; Wearer of N. 
Cj Pan-Hellenic Council (4 ; Coop; Satyrs; Gimghoul. 

12 A; Be n. 

WERE his abilities restricted to the gridiron, 
the social occasion, and the class room 
(these are his specialties), "Toddie" would be a 
large-sized man. Having in addition to all this 
an everlasting good nature and a rich admixture 
of friendliness, he has won the universal esteem 
of his fellows. Arthur has also shown great 
ability along musical lines, for he is another one 
of "'that musical Winston-Salem bunch". We 
can tell no more of him — he doesn't talk about 
himself and wouldn't grant the reporter an 
interview. 



I / / 




SOME FALLBACK 



Ninety 




EARL MONTGOMERY SPENCER 

MORCANTON, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, 140; Height, 6 feet 



4l; We 



Varsity Track (3. 3, 4), Cap- 



EARL is the kind of fellow that grows on you. 
The longer you know him the more you 
like and admire him He is always quiet and 
unassuming, yet persistent and a good student, 
and he possesses that rare trait which we call 
consistency. But "Varsity'' is a good athlete as 
well as a good student. His value as a track 
man was recognized when he was elected captain 
of this year's Varsity Track Team. Earl has 
set his goal high in the business world, and he 
will certainly attain it if he climbs in life as he 
pole-vaults in college. 



v^ 




^i 



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of 



CORYDON PERRY SPRUILL, Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 136: Height, 5 feet 4 inches 

Phi Society: Freshman Football: Class President (*): Slagazim 
Board <i): Assistant Manager Basketball iS>. Manager Basket 
ball (4); Athletic Council 141; Gvm Team ii, 31: President Cam. 
pus Cabinet (4); President Pan-Hellenic Council (41; W 
N C; Golden Fleece. 

2 T; * B K: n K *. 



OUR idea of animated conversation would be 
a joint discussion between "Shorty" and 
the widely known Egyptian Sphynx. Scintil- 
lating wit and repartee of a briskness that would 
get Mark Twain himself enthused would be the 
outcome, that is. if the Sphynx didn't get mad 
and quit. Due to four profitable years as a 
gymnasium shark, he looks somewhat like a 
pocket edition of "John Q Hercules", and so 
well has he wrought in class room and study 
that the exclusive key is ever with him. Perhaps 
the most enthusiastic thing about him is his 
straightforwardness. He looks at you straight 
and talks to you straight and then straightway 
goes and does just what he has said he will do. 
and yet "Shorty" is withal a quiet fellow, dig- 
nified and popular. 





FLETCHER HUMPHRIES SPRY 

Back Bay, Va 

Age, 22; Weight. 13}; Height. > feet 4 inches 

Chemical Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
American Chemical Societv; Business Manager (arolina Chem- 
ist (3, 4); Assistant in Chemistry (3, 41. 

A X 2 

FLETCHER came to us from the "Old Do- 
minion ". but that doesn't keep him from 
having the Carolina spirit. "Shorty", for that's 
what the girls call him. has recently become one 
of our leading ladies' men, and any time you 
don't find him with the ladies you may look for 
him at the Chemistry Building. For he is a 
chemistry "bull ", and can spot one to perfection 
to pass 1-2 Chemistry, as many a poor, ignorant 
Freshman has learned at the expense of only a 
few coaching classes But Fletcher is good- 
hearted and straightforward, and always gives 
the Freshmen their money's worth, in spots 




Ninety-one 



^MililililihliUilil iM i l iU iM I 



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HENRY DAVID STEVENS 

ASHEVILLE, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 138; Height, 6 feet 

Buncombe Countv Club, President (3); North Carolina Club; 
Banquet Speaker (31; (nrraan Club; Yackety Yack Board (2); 
Business Manager Yai kkti Y u k (-H; Y. M C. A. Cabinet [*), 
Editor-in-Chief Tar Baby (4); Tar Heel Board (4). 

E * A; 2 T; A K E. 

' CTEVE" — long, lean, lanky, learned, likeable 
O ;md an 1 of a good fellow if you know how 
to take him. which isn't hard. He adopted the 
Tar Baby, mothered it and spanked it until it 
grew into a vigorous child, laughing its way all 
over the State and the South into national prom- 
inence. With it all he has that one human, 
masculine failing, but with our elongated young 
hero it takes the form of the "more the merrier". 
Come all ye beautiful young girls — here's Henry, 
our ideal of a typical college gentleman. Don't 
gather in too closely, for, being of a tempera- 
mental nature, he's yours forever if you do. 





MARVIN LEE STONE 

KlTTRELL. N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 150; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Phi Society; Vance County Club, Secretary; Class Basketball, 
Captain, Manager; All-Class Baseball; Class Football; Varsity 
Baseball Squad. 

ML" is the "two in one" wonder of the class. 
• He goes on geology and is downtown at 
the same time, that is. if brother "M B" happens 
to be on the Hill. He is renowned in the Phi 
Society for the rich line he often reels off. We 
would perhaps say that his line helped him to 
pass twenty-nine hours of work, had we not 
known that he was really brilliant. Happiness 
is his ideal. We heartily agree that he will 
secure this should we find him at the Summer 
School again, or even at Kittrell. pulling the bell 
cord over a "hav burner". 




Ninety-two 



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VANCE EVERETTE SWIFT 

Altomahaw, N. C. 

Age, 2/ ; Weight, 160; Height, } feet ;; inches 

North Carolina Club; Alamance-Caswell County Club; Medical 
Society; Freshman Baseball Squad; Varsity Baseball Squad it, 3). 

VANCE is another of our good-looking mem- 
bers who is probably as well known on the 
Normal campus as at Carolina. He never 
allows his studies to interfere with his pleasure, 
but for all that, he usually finds time to pass 
them all with good grades. For three years he 
ran a correspondence school for girls — then he 
flunked nineteen of them in our Senior year in 
order to devote more thought to his chosen pro- 
fession — medicine. A hard worker, popular 
with the class, and above all, gifted with a fluent 
line, Swift is sure to make a combination of 
science and athletics harmonize with a successful 
life. 





JOSHUA TAYLOE 

Washington, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, 180; Height, 5 feet u inches 

Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 
2 N. 

JOSH" has at last achieved his Utopia. For 
three years he fought with French, endeavor- 
ing to clear the way for medicine, and under 
various profs, but he could not "harmonize" to 
the required degree. Finally, with occasional ( ?) 
coachings by a fair "Summer Schoolite", he 
struck his stride, and this year he landed with 
full force in "Ike's" schoolhouse. He has been 
there ever since, thereby depriving us of a large 
part of his congenial companionship. "Josh 
is universally liked on the campus — a perfect 
mixer and a "good egg". 




Ninety-three 



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CARY BUXTON TAYLOR 

Oxford, N. C. 

\.i<\ 24: Weight, 145; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Phi Society; Engineering Society; Granville County Club; 
Secretary it); Vice-President (3). 

BUCK" is the proper name for this specimen. 
He is not afraid of anything and when he 
strikes a snag, he "bucks" it hard and comes out 
on top. No one ever saw him in a bad humor 
Even when he carried a transit to the pump- 
station and found the eyepiece broken, he came 
back after another one — smiling. Work doesn't 
take all of his time, cither, for he can slice a cake 
or cut the cards as easily as he can survey the 
campus, "Buck" has that rare and glorious 
quality of being able to laugh as much at the 
jokes on himself as at those which he plays on 
others. 




Ninety-jour 




\l 



ELIZABETH MURPHY TAYLOR 

MoRGANTON, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 112: Height, ; feel 6 inches 

ryland College, '16-'18: U. N. C. Women's Association; 
Carolina Playmakers. 

IN speaking of Elizabeth's dramatic ability, 
someone once said that she had the incom- 
parable merit of being an amateur and acting 
like a professional This might well be applied 
to her life as well as to her ability to act. We 
all know that there is no one more guileless, yet 
she "vamps" us in a most professional manner. 
"Razz" is a very good student, but she finds 
time to take part in all our gaieties and to star 
in the productions of the Playmakers. Every- 
body likes "Razz". 




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HAYWOOD MAURICE TAYLOR 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 120; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Nash-Edgecombe County Club; Dramatic Club (i): Cast "Man 
of the Hour" («); Chemical Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society; American Chemical Society; Associate Editor 
Carolina Chemist {i, 4); German Club; Pennsylvania State 
College (3); Du Pont Fellow in Chemistry. Assistant in Chem- 
istry; Satyrs. 

AX 2. 

DOOLEY" is a delver in the black art. and 
can generally be found riding molecules for 
a "one", for chemically he has few peers. His 
abilities are not confined to the lab, for his his- 
trionic talent, shown with the Dramatic Club, 
rivals his chemical ability Haywood went to 
Plattsburg and later "looied" at Penn State. 
He fought well, for each day brings forth its 
sweet-scented pink envelope — "another Penn 
State co-ed vamped". "Spike" is a likeable 
chap, and his fine, gentlemanly qualities have 
won him a host of friends who will ever wish 
him luck as he pursues his work with Du Pont. 



EVERETT SIMON TEAGUE 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age 31; Weight 125; Height, % jeet 4 inches 

Di Society; C. E. Society. 

WAY back in the dark ages. Teague entered 
the Class of '17, but he dropped out three 
years and joined us, in fact and in spirit. This, 
vou know, was in our Senior year. He shines in 
being a good, steady student. He takes life 
calmly, has a happy, quiet way about him, and 
never worries. He is a steadfast member of '20, 
and true to the core. 





Ninety-five 



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HARVEY STANSILL TERRY 

Rockingham, N. C. 
Age, 20; Weight, 164; Height, 6 feet 

li). Constitutional Committee (3); Rich- 
unty Club. 

E <J> A. 

HARVEY, in spite of difficulties, such as bad 
eyes and love, has stuck it out for four 
years and is now looking forward to the time 
when he can present a sheepskin to the object 
of the above-mentioned love He started out to 
be a chemical engineer, but decided last year 
that such a life would keep him too much away 
from his girl, so he is now acquiring an A. B. 
If you are a woman-hater, just talk to Harvey 
for a few minutes and you will soon become 
convinced that married life is the only practical, 
economical life in which to indulge Lacking in 
the "bigness with which the name of Terry 
was introduced to the university, he is never- 
theless possessed of a bigness of mind and char- 
acter that has brought him achievement both 
in his work and in the acquisition of friends. 




Ninety-six 




JAMES FRANK T1LSON 

BlLTMORE, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet q inches 

Buncombe County Club. 

HANDSOME Frank'' is one of those good- 
looking boys that we don't often see at 
Carolina Sincere, modest, affable, Frank has 
made many friends. He has entered fully into 
the life about him, and always displays a good 
spirit. Although diligently pursuing his studies 
preparatory to entering medicine, he never 
becomes so absorbed in "Froggy "s" zoology that 
he hasn't time to fulfill his functions as a ladies' 
man He is serious, however, when it comes to 
German 1-2, and says that he is going to capture 
a "dip'' if he has to take "Eddie's" 3-4 for the 
next ten years. 




iiiiU.i.i.iiUii.i.i.i.i.iihi.i^r; 



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'I'l'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'ITFTT 




DANIEL DEWEY TOPPING 

Pantego, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 120; Height. ; feet 3^2 inches 



, 4); Assistant Bit- 



ufort-Hyde County Club, 
ness Manager Magazine (4 



s 



HORT of stature, glib of tongue, dynamic ot 
movement, quick of temper, brilliant of 
mind and filled with enough ideas for a thousand 
of his size — such is "Top". To see him walking 
across the campus, loaded down with law vol- 
umes, one would get the impression that he was 
an enthusiastic disciple of Blackstone; but when 
you get to know him better, you come to the 
conclusion that "D D is only taking law as a 
business guide. He intends to become a big 
business man in the realm of transportation, so 
that he can get married sooner. 





FOLGER LAFAYETTE TOWNSEND, Jr. 

Bessemer City, N. C. 
Age, 27; Weight, 14;; Height, ; feet 11 inches 

Di Society; Rockingham County Club; Class Basketball (3, 4). 

AFTER roaming around over this planet look- 
l ing for the proper place to educate himself, 
Folger finally settled on the University of North 
Carolina, and has never since regretted his 
decision. He tried Guilford his first two years, 
Trinity during the famous S. A. T. C. days, and 
then came to us as an unusual subject for the 
development of the Carolina spirit He has 
made good here in spite of this handicap Folger 
is one of our best-read students. It is difficult to 
find a novel that he cannot converse fluently 
upon. And withal, he is justly dubbed "good 
egg". What more can we say? 




Ninety-seven 



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TITI'PIM'ITT 



119WKSTY WK2Q-] 



'I'l'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITT 




RICHARD STANFORD TRAVIS, Jr. 

Weldon, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, tjo; Height, f feet 10 inches 



Associate E<Iilor Yacketv Yack 1 3); Glee Club (1,8,8); German 
Club; Commencement Ball Manager (4); Coop; Gorgon's Head. 
K A. 

STAN", "Stanley". "Gaitor" — he first came 
into the limelight in his Freshman year when 
he appeared on the Glee Club programme in 
Gerrard Hall as a soloist. "Stan" is the third of 
the Weldon trio and was voted the best looking 
of our good-looking class. He has never taken 
to studying super-seriously, because he hasn't 
found it absolutely necessary; and yet he has 
made nearly as many grades in the first two 
shelves as in the last two To say "Stan is a 
ladies' man would be putting it mildly. Being a 
"cat" with a guitar he always holds his audience 
(preferably girls 1 spellbound We have always 
liked "Gaitor". 




Ninety-eight 




LUTHER WILEY UMSTEAD 

Stem, N. C. 

Age, 22, Weight, 180; Height. 6 feet 1 inch 

Phi Society; Granville County Club. Secretary; Varsity JFoot 
ball Srjuad. 

L\L'GH and the world laughs with you", such 
■> is "Luke's" philosophy of life and that is 
why his goodlellowship is sought by so many 
members of the Class of 20 His big body covers 
a bigger heart, full of wit. humor and good 
nature. His face shows his character, but one 
must see his feet to understand his foundation 
as a good sport. If there is a joke in the air, 
"Urn" is generally the first to find it out. Voted 
the laziest in the class, he nevertheless manages 
to keep up with his work without the least 
trouble. And with it all. he has a splendid phil- 
osophy ot lite which will carry him smiling over 
more than one rough place along life's weary 
road. 



— =^Jl 


^=^r 






-S 





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LOUISE VENABLE 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, ? ; Weight, i2j; Height, ; feet ; inches 

U. N. C. Women's Association; A.B., St. Mary's College. 

IT isn't often that we like to boast, but we 
just must tell you about Louise. She is not 
at all susceptible to flattery (in fact, she scorns 
our oft-repeated praises), and being a professor s 
daughter, we humor her in this also. And 
again, you must know that the reputation of a 
good student never seems to interfere with those 
pleasant smiles and words. When ability is 
needed to take charge of a difficult situation we 
are too apt to quit "in favor of Miss Venable '. 
A good sport and a real friend to us all, but she 
scorns our oft-repeated praises — anyway, I hope 
you know what we think of her. 





^0 

CARL HAMPTON WALKER 
Coinjock, N. C. 

Age, 21: Weight. 135; Height. > feel } inches 

Phi Society; Geological Club. 

CARL is a man who carries the courage of his 
convictions, treating everyone as a gentle- 
man and expecting the same in return. He is 
both a hard worker and a firm friend; he is the 
kind of fellow who believes in doing a thing 
rather than talking about it. At present, he is 
pursuing one of the hardest courses in college — 
"Rockology" — and is easily solving all of its 
hardest problems. It is rumored that he will 
settle down on a farm after graduation, but we 
have our doubts, for he is renowned as being one 
of "Collier's own". 




Ninety-nine 



.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.i.i.i.i.M.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i. i.i.i.i.i.i.i i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.nTnrmTfl 



E' VIH't't'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I't'l'I'l'I'I'I'l' 



U9W1CTY WHS 2Q 



1 1'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i 




JOHN PIPKIN WASHBURN 

LlLLINGTON, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 14;; Height. ; feet 11 inches 

Phi Society, Vice-President iSI. President (4); Editor-in-Chief 
Magazine (41; Junior Oratorical Contest: Harnett County Club, 
Secretary (3), President (4); Latin-American Cluh. Vice-Presi- 
dent 14); North Carolina Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4k Secre- 
tary-Treasurer Class (3). President (41; President Student Coun- 
cil (4); Campus Cabinet 141; Class Baseball (1. 3). Captain 13); 
Class Tennis Team (i, 3, 4). Captain (3, 4); Commencement 
Marshal; Associate Editor Tar Heel (4); German Club; National 
City Bank Scholarship; Assistant in Economics (4); Ampho- 

E * A. 

JOHN possesses that indefinable charm — per- 
sonality. In him we see the "jolly good 
fellow" and the serious-minded President 
of the Student Council mixed in exactly the 
right proportions And have you noticed that 
sleek and prosperous look he is beginning to 
assume 1 He is preparing for the time when he 
will hold a high office in the National City Bank 
We won't say that he can't be beaten, for we 
fear that he will meet his Waterloo in the 
Income Tax Collector 





Age. 

Phi Sooie 



EDWIN EMERSON WHITE 

Reisterstown, Md. 
2i; Weight, 136: Height. ; feet <? inches 



cretarj 2): German Club; Dramatic Association 
i,l J CI.,*, Basketball and Baseball I*. 3); Class 
Secretary; V»lm Jack Board (31; Class President (3): 
Latin-American Club; Student Council (3. 41; Athletic Council 
(4); Class Historian (4); Editor-in-Chief Yackkty Yack (4); 
Manager arsity Baseball; Pan-Hellenic Council: Commence- 
in, -til Ball Manager: National City Bank Appointment: Am- 
photerothen; Cabin; Gimghoul; Golden Fleece. 

a A; 2 T; * B K; 2 A E. 

THE first evidence we got of "Woolley's" far- 
sightedness and good judgment was the 
fact that he came all the way from Maryland to 
this institution His capacity for work is well 
shown by this Yackety Yack, and by the pre- 
sence of a "key" tied to his Ingersoll In spite 
of this, the ladies have not been neglected, as 
many in the vicinity of Faculty Row will testify. 
We don't know much about him away from the 
Hill, but Washburn brings back startling reports 
from New York City. All of these things serve 
to make him one of the best men in the class, 
and the National City Bank will acauire a 
valuable addition in the person of "Woolley . 




One Hundred 



TTTTT.I.I.l.lil.l.lilil.Ll.lil.l.l.hliliC 



Es'1,1,1.1.1.1.1.1.1 ,1, I.I, I.I, 1.1,1,1, 1,1,1,1, 1,1,1, l.l.l.l. l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.TTTTTT 



M'l'IM'HI'l'I'ITIVH " >~> 7 



fii9iiAtt^TY mm2Q-j 



i M'j'i'i ' i'i ' i'r i 'riM ' i' i ' i 'i 'Mi'i'ri L 




WOODFORD WHITE 

Newton. N. C. 
Age, 22. Weight, 16;: Height, 6 feel 

Catawba Count; Club; North Carolina Club; American Chem- 
ical Society; Chemical Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Assistant in Chemistry i;J. 41. 

WOODROW" is not very often seen on the 
campus. He is too busy down at the 
Chemistry Building among the test-tubes and 
beakers. Physical chemistry is his favorite 
study, and very much of his time is devoted to 
it. Not all of "Jake's" time is given to his 
favorite study, however. He loves very much 
to philosophize about the fairer sex and to take 
up his gun for a little week-end shooting trip. 
White is a lover of true beauty, and a great 
admirer of poetry and the arts in general. Some 
day he will discover something more explosive 
than T. N. T. Our best wishes are with our 
classmate and "chemical-explorer Woodrow". 





EDWARD WATTS MORRIS WHITEHEAD 

Salisbury. N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, /jj. Height, 5 Jeet q inches 

Campus Cabinet (4); Vice-President Athletic Association [4); 
Minstrel Association (-21; (ierman Club; Meilieal Society; (lor- 
gon-s Head. 
<> A; * X; A K E. 

WHEN it comes to cutting on "stiffs", "Doc" 
is there; and as for passing "Froggy s" 
zoology, we have to hand it to the musical 
"Doctor". He's the best jazz violinist, gui- 
tarist, saxophonist and general "playist" on the 
Hill Which all means that Ed does a dozen 
things, and does em all better than the next 
one With it all. he's "Doc" to every one on 
the campus, and the most modest man that 
ever kissed maiden Davidson reared him; 
Carolina claimed and cherished him; and the 
Class of 20 is proud of her acquisition 




One Hundred One 



iiiiii.iii i.i ,1,1.1, i ih i, i ii.iiliitl.l.ltltl.lil.hl tlihlilil.hlii.iii .hi ij.iii.hitiihiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiliiiiiiiitiiii iii in 



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(ll9WMTY HM2Q.) 



'l'l'i't'i'i'iM'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i 




RALPH DEYEREAUX WILLIAMS 

High Point. N C. 

\ge, 24 Weight 130, Height f feet - inches 

V. M C A. Cabinel (3); Di Societv, Secretarj 8), Vice-Presi- 

,l.i,i :: . (.„ilf,,r,l Cumin Club. I..itiii-.\m.Ti,.in Club. Presi- 
,l,nt ; Debating Council 3 Junior Oratorical Contest; 
Assistant Manager Tar Heel :.'< , Vv,ki.ii \»k Board 13): 
Amphoterothen. 
E * A. 

ENSIGN while helping Secretary Daniels run 
the Navy — captain of his fate now — Ralph 
entered, a year ahead of us. Excellent student, 
warm friend, happy and popular personality — 
he has won his way into our hearts. As an ener- 
getic business man. master courtier, and good 
fellow for a that his ship is coming in; it may- 
be as a newspaper magnate, it may be in Wall 
Street, for he is one of those whom the world 
will delight to honor, and there is no reason 
why he shouldn't be moved up to the Wall 
Street row when his time comes. 




One Hundred Two 




SAMUEL HOOD WILL IS 

High Point. N C 

Age, 22; Weight, 126: Height, f feet 4 inches 

Di Society, Treasurer (3); Intersociet.v Freshmen Debate; Com- 
mencement l)t-lial<\ Guilfnnl CmimiIv Club; North Carolina 
Club: Student Secretary, V. M. C. A.; Freshmen Debating Club 
TU, '17. 

E * A 

SAMMY'' has been one of our strong men. 
Although small in physical make-up, he has 
been far from insignificant to his class. He has 
always been prominent lor the part that he has 
played in so manv worthy college activities, 
chief of which is the Y. M, C A We wish that 
we had had more association with him. but we 
have never been able to find him idle. Abso- 
lutely open and true; we find about him not the 
least trace of show or hypocrisy, and for that 
reason if for no other, we are proud to own him 




BilililililiMilil. M il il il il ililihl 



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RALPH HARPER WILSON 

Wilson's Mills, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 160: Height, ; feet ;o inches 

hi Societ 

n K *. 

R\LPH is Boob McNutt's only living rival. 
• but you can't hold that against Boob, for 
Ralph is a peach of a fellow. He has something 
about him that attracts, and once attracted you 
find a mighty good friend. He has been to 
Sunday School, but he is nobody s angel — he is 
loo'f, Ralph Wilson, and his word is as good 
as a new Victory Bond. He is just the kind ol 
fellow that makes the world go around and 
Carolina a good place to live in. 





THOMAS CLAYTON WOLFE 

ASHEVILLE, N. C. 

Age. iq; Weight, 178; Height, 6 feet 3 inches 



I > i Society; Buncombe Cou 
Debate (2); Dramatic Associa 
Author two One-Act Plays. E: 
Editor Yackkti Y.vck CI); 
Assistant Edilor-in-Chief H; 



I ..iii 



(3). 



Edit 

in I'l 



I Idvi 

: . \ M 



ManauilM,' Editor Tar llnl (31 
Hoard Tar Baby (i): Worth Priz. 
.. Cabinet (3, 4); Student Counci 
iss Poel I.'!, i): Chairman Junio 

Club; Amphoterothen; Satyrs 



Golden Fleece. 

Z T; <2 A; II K *. 

EDITING the Tar Heel, winning Horace's 
philosophy prize when only a Junior, writing 
plays and then showing the world how they 
should be acted — they are all alike to this young 
Shakespeare. Last year he played the leading 
role in the "Midnight Frolic'' at "Gooch's Winter 
Palace . but this year it's the leading role on 
the "Carolina Shipping Board". But, seriously 
speaking. "Buck" is a great, big fellow. He can 
do more between 8:25 and 8:30 than the rest of 
us can do all day, and it is no wonder that he is 
classed as a genius 




One Hundred Three 



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(J9HMMTY 1MI2Q] 



' I' l 'I 'I'I'I'I' IM'IM'I'I'IM'I'niF 




JAKE GARRETT WOODWARD 

Erwin. Tenn 

Age, 24: Weight, 120; Height, j feet 7 inche 



JAKE was handed down to us by the Class ot 
18. He has taken time to establish himsell 
in the drug business and also to serve Uncle 
Sam in the late war. He is first of all a splendid 
student; besides mastering "Eddies heavy 
courses in English, he has succeeded in capturing 
an A. B. degree in three years, with enough 
science on the side to lead him well into the 
study of medicine. He is in addition to this an 
ideal fellow with that coolness of consideration 
and judgment which is sure to make for him a 
successful medical career. 




One Hundred Four 




JOHN BRUCE YOKLEY 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, ijS; Height, ; feet 7 inches 

Surrey County Club; C. E. Society. 

n K a 

BRUCE is a jolly good fellow, liked and 
admired by all who know him. He takes a 
joke well and is always ready to play one on 
some innocent friend. The other side ot Bruce 
presents to us a fine student and a capable 
engineering mind. He sees the problem as it is 
and solves it. "Hick's" blinding brilliancy on 
exams, has no horror for Bruce, as his knowledge 
and reasoning power always bring him out on 
top. He is bound to win, for he is a genuine 
engincer. 




T T7TTT7J.1 .1 ,KI , ! . 



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I'l' I'I' I ' I' l' I ' I 'ITI'I'I'I'ITl'I 'I T 



[]i9iAm^TY nam 20 J 



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'ri'i'i'i'ri'i'i'i'i'rri'r 



ODfttrrrs of tltp dlmuor (ElaaH 

John Hosea Kerr. Jr. President 

Edwin Earl Rives \ ice-President 

William LeGette Blythe ..... Secretary-Treasurer 



ilutttnr (Elaaa lExenitivr (Eommittpe 



Clarence Linden Garnett Ashby 
William LeGette Blythe 
Wade Anderson Gardner 
Archibald Caleb Lineberger 
Edwin Earl Rives 



Walter Reese Berryhill 
Jesse Harper Erwtn, Jr. 
Daniel Lindsey Grant 
James Speed Massenburg 
William Haywood Rlffin 



Donald Van Xoppen 



One Hundred Six 



lililihlilililtlilillEja 



l.hllllM, 1, 1,1, 1, 1,1,1.1,1,1,1,1, I.I .I, I, I, I, I.I, I, I.M.I, I.I, I, I. 



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ri'l'I'IM'I'I'I'i''"'!'!. :m- 



(119HMMTY WK2Q.) 



TITITITI'H'ITIM'I'I'I'I'rTTT 



MAXIE MILLER ALEXANDER 



Creswell, N. C. 



BRITT MILLIS ARMFIELD . . High Point, N. C. 

Di Society Freshman Football; German Club; 2-A E. 



SHELDON CLYDE AUSTIN 

Secretary-Treasurer C. E. Society 



FRANK BOBBINS BACON 



JAMES DOBBIN BAILEY 



JULIUS EDMOND BANZET, Jr 



CHARLES DALE BEERS 



Richfield, N. C. 



AsheviUe, N. C. 




One Hundred Seven 



^" ' " ''■ ' » I'l 't't ' ' ■ t 'l *'' l 't i t » l' l >l .lil jljljl > 1ir .l .l i t t l T<it i ( . i. Hi l . 1,1. !.!«< J^l.l.I-.t.l.Ul.l.i.l.l.l.t.l.l.t .i.Kl.t.l.t.l.l.l.l ,1,1, ITTTrf 



't'l'm'I'IM'l'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'ITT 



((J9WKSTY mn&2Q.l 



't'l'l'l I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'PTTT 







One Hundred Eight 



FRANK DURHAM BELL 



Tuxedo, N. C. 



RUDOLPH EARL BERNAU, Jr 



WALTER REECE BERRYHILL 



Greensboro, N. C. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Di Society, Secretary (2), Treasurer (3); Inter- 
Secietv Debate (4); Assoeiate Editor Tar Heel (-2); Assistant Editor 
iluaazine CI); Winner Elien Alexander Prize 141; Class Basketball 111; 
Mecklenburg County Club, Vice-President (3); North Carolina Club; 
Assistant in Library. 



CLARENCE DORIAN BLAIR 



WILLIAM LEGETTE BLYTHE 



WILLIAM HAYWOOD BOBBITT 



HENRY SPURGEON BOYCE 

Freshman Basketball; Phi Society 



Greensboro, N. C. 



Huntersville, N. C. 



Statesville, N. C. 



F.lll.l.l.l.l I.I.LI.I.Iil.l.liKlililil.ltl.l.l.l.liltl.l.l.l.l.lJ.Uil.ltl.hlililil.Ll.lililil.lilthl^lll.ltl.hl.l.lllillhhhhl l ri 



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f 1191gCTOTY WK 20 |i''TnriTiTr 



'l'l'I'l'l'I'I'I'TTT 



CHARLES THEODORE BOYD 



Gastonia, N. C. 



Di Society; Gaston County Club; Freshman Debate: Intersociety 
Debate; Carolina-Virginia Debate; T K A. 



JAMIE BUNNELL BROACH 



FREDERICK PHILIPS BROOKS 



BRYANT COUNCIL BROWN 



PAUL HIGH BROWN 



JOSEPH MALCOLM BROWNE 



Hurdle Mills, N. C. 



Wilmington, N. C. 



Chadbourn, N. C. 



Kelford, N. C. 



CHARLES JUNIUS BRYAN Wilson, N. C. 

Wayne County Club; V. M. I. Club; A. I. E. E.; German Club. 




One Hundred Nine 



ffiilil.l.ltl.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.i.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l. 1.1,1,1,1, l.lil.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l. 1,1 J.l.l, 1,1,1,1 ■l.hl.ltUl.l.l.l.l.liliGEa 



P' PI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITFFT 



(U9 WKCTY WI 20 } i TrnTrnTriTi i' i tit i-- 




AUGUSTUS BULLOCK 



WILLIAM DONALD CARMICHAEL 



Creedmore, N. C. 



Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3); Captain (8); Winner Preston Cup of Jo 
nalism; Secretary Class; German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; K 2. 



JAMES POOL CLAMSON . 

Carteret County Cluh; A. I. E. E. 



MARY LOUISA COBB 



FREDERICK CLINE COCHRAN 



RICHARD GAY COKER 
German Club; II K A. 



Beaufort, N. C. 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Hartsville, S. C. 



STEPHEN RUFFIN COLE .... Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Y. M. C. A.; Orange County Club; Vice-President; Medical Society. 



One Hundred Ten 



• "I.liIiLI.I.MiM.l.l ,I.U,lil,l,l.l,M hl.l.l.l.lililthl.l.hLltl.lil.lililililtl.l.lil.LMil.lilil.lil.ltl.hhliliri 



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119 TOMTIT HM2Q.) 



J l'l I'l'ITl'ITITII'ITTT 



HENRY BURWELL COOPER . . Henderson, N. C. 

Y.ickett Yack Board; German Club; A K E. 



LENOX GORE COOPER .... Wilmington, N. C. 
New Hanover County Club: German Club; n K A. 



JOHN COLUMBUS COWAN, Jr 



Rutherfordton, N. C. 



FONTAINE MAURY CRALLE Louisburg, N. C. 

Franklin County Club; German Club: Cabin; * A e. 



AMOS CUMMINGS 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Forsvth County Club; Oak Ridge Club; Y. M. C. A.; Class Basketball 

1. -'. :l ; Maiiaisr Has- Basketball ■■.'. :!l; (la-s Baseball I*. 3); Man- 
ager All-class Baseball I.'!): Freshmen Football Si|uad; Assistant Cheer 
Leader 12); German Club: Leader Junior Prom; Commencement Mar- 
shal. 



ROBERT MAYO DAVIS 



Tarboro, N. C. 



ROBERT ODUS DEITZ, Jr 



Statesville, N. C. 




One I kindred Eleven 



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119WMTY nam 20.} 



I'i'i'iM'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i rrwr 




Siler City, N. C. 



Plymouth, N. C. 



ROBERT CLYDE DORSETTE 



BENJAMIN OWENS DUPREE 
Phi Society; North Carolina Club. 



HAYWOOD EDMUNDSON 

Phi Society; Yukety Y vck Board; G< 



OTHO CROWELL EDWARDS 



JESSE HARPER ERWIN, Jr. Durham, N. C. 

Class Basketball II. 2. S)j Class Football (SI; Assistant Manager Fresh- 
man Baseball «); Manager Freshman Football (81; Yackrty Y'ack 
Board (2); Leader Sophomore Hop; Executive Couneil Junior Class; 
German Club; Cabin; (iiui^houl; A T fi. 



ERASMUS HERVEY EVANS 
i A E. 



Laurinburg, N. C. 



JAMES CORNELIUS PASS FAERRINGTON Winston-Salem, N. C. 
German Club; Cabin; S A E. 



One Hundred Twelve 



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(11911MMTY mm 20 



'I'l'i'i'ri'i'i'i'T'rTri'i'i'i'i'i'i'n^ 



DANIEL ALLEN FIELDS 



LEONARD EARL FIELDS 



Laurinburg, N. C. 



Kintson, N. C. 



WILLIAM FEIMSTER FOOTE 



ONIS GRAY FORNEY 



CHARLES WORTH FOWLER 



Statesville, N. C. 



Greensboro, N. C. 



Greensboro, N. C. 



I)i Society; Guilford County Club, Secretary (*); Freshman Baseball; 
Geological Seminar. 



HOWARD EDWARD FULTON . 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Forsyth Countv Club, Vice-President I'.'); Freshman Football; Class 
Hasketball II, ••<: Manager ("lass Baseball li); Manager Class Football 
(81; Varsity Football S,|iia,l i.'il; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet" 13); Varsity Bas- 
ketball Squad (1, 4. 81; Secretary Athletic Association (3); German 
Club; n K *. 



WADE ANDERSON GARDNER .... Wilson, N. C. 

Phi Society; Wilson County Club. President (3); Class Tennis (8, 3); 
Manager and Captain (3); Executive Committee Junior Class (3); 
Magazine Board. Assistant Business Manager Magazine; German Club. 




One Hundred Thirteen 



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'I'lM'I'I'I'NTI'i'l'l'I'I'ITT 



(J9HMMTY 1«I20J 



'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'MI'I U 




One Hundred Fourteen 



EDWARD HIRAM GIBSON, Jr. 
I), Society: Forsyth County Club. 



Kernersville, N. C. 



OSCAR SEXTON GOODWIN Apex, N. C. 

Medical Society; Wake County Club; Mar- Hill Club; K ♦. 



DANIEL LINDSEY GRANT 



Snead's Ferry, N. C. 



Phi Society, Secretary («), Treasurer fS); Freshman Debate; Sophomore 
Debate: Mary D. Wright Debate; Debating Council •->'. Secretary 3 : 
Yacketv V.ick Board 14. 31; V. M C. A. Cabinet (4. 3); Onslow County 
Club, Secretary (41, President i3>; N.irlli Carolina Club; Sub-Assistant 
Manager Track ■.". A-.islunt Manager Track 131; Amphoterothen. 



LEE OVERMAN GREGORY 



Salisbury, N. C. 



Rowan County Club; Freshman Football; German Chili; Assistant 
Leader Spring German Club Dance (S); Coop; Gimghoul; K Z. 



ARTHUR GWYNN GRIFFIN 
Union County Club; Di Society 



HAROLD COWAN GRIFFIN 



Marshville, N. C. 



JOHN WORTH GUARD Coinjock, N. C. 



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IMTI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'lil'I'I'I'I'I'IITCF 



HUBERT TAYLOR GURLEY 

Guilford County Club; German Club. 



WILLIAM WARD HAGOOD, Jr. 



GORDON COZART HALL 



BOYD HARDEN 

Yackett Yack Board; B 9 II. 



High Point, N. C. 



Portsmouth, Va. 



Burlington, N. C. 



JOHN McKENZIE HARGETTE Trenton, N. C. 

Onslow-Jones County Club, Vice-President; North Carolina Club. 



WILLIAM BURRUS HARRELL 



CHARLES ROBERT HARRIS 



Arden, N. C. 




One Hundred Fifteen 



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'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'I T 




One Hundred Sixteen 



NATHANIEL PERKINSON HAYES 



HERBERT CROUSE HEFFNER 



RAY LORENZO HEFFNER 



WAVERLY MAULDIN HESTER 
German Club; AT Q. 



THEODORE DAVID HILL 

Davidson County Club; Churchman's Club. 



Maiden, N. C. 
an Club; Carolina 



Lexington, N. C. 



THERA EARL HINSON Monroe, N. C, 

Union County Club; Class Football tS): A. I. E. E. 



BENJAMIN IVEY HOFFNER 

Di Society: Rowan County Cluh. 



Salisbury, N. C. 



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Gatesville, N. C. 



. Kinston, N. C. 
i Club; Cabin: 2 X. 



Asheville, N. C. 



RALPH HAYES HOFLER 



EDGAR FRANK HOOKER 

Pbi Society: Lenoir County Club; Ge 



JUNIUS MOORE HORNER, Jr. 



WILLIARD PEYTON HUDSON . 

Di Society; Alleghany County Cull). President. 



ADELINE EDMONDS HUGHES . . Henderson, N. C. 

St. Marys. 18; Vance County Club; Carolina Haymakers. 



RUFUS AVERA HUNTER Raleigh, N. C. 

Wake County Club; German Club: Z *. 



MACK MURPHY JERNIGAN 




One Hundred Seventeen 



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One Hundred Eighteen 



JOHN HOSEA KERR, Jr 



Warrenton, N. C. 



Warren-Halifax Club. Secretary 1 1 1; Intersc.eiely Freshman Debate 1 
Intel-society Sophomore Debate i-i); Phi Society, Secretary (2), Vice- 
President (31; Magazine Board (4, S); Tar Beet Board I , Managing 
Editor TarHeel (SI; Class President .; -■ - i Student Council (3); 
Latin-American Club. Secretary .' . President 3 . i ampus Cabinet S); 
Debating Council (31; Amphoterotheu; German Club; A; K A. 



HAYWOOD GORDON KINCAID 



Gastonia, N. C. 



CHARLES EDMUND OSTLER . Morganton, N. C. 

Class Football (1,3); Burke County Club: German Club: B H II. 



COLVIN THEODORE LEONARD . Greensboro, N. C. 

Di Society; Guilford County Club: Class Baseball: Tar Heel Board. 



ARCHIBALD CALEB LINEBERGER, Jr. 



Belmont, N. C. 



Gaston County Club. Vice-President 1*1; German Club: North Carolina 
Club; Di Society; Class Football (S); Class Baseball <■!<: Chairman 
Junior Class Executive Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Commence- 
ment Marshal: Ben. 



BURGIN EDISON LOHR 

Hi Society; Carolina Playmakers 



Lincolnton, N. C. 



FRANK ROBBINS LOWE 



. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Vice-President Class I . Di S ty; Freshman F mil; S. A. T. C. 

F all: German Club. Varsit\ Football; Wearer of V (' : Gorgon's 

Head. Minotaur: K Z. 



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ELBERT HOKE MARTIN 
Di Society. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



JAMES SPEED MASSENBURG 



Louisburg, N. C. 

Pbi Society. Secretary («), Viee-Presidenl 3); Intra-Freshman Dehat 
Intra Freshman-Sophomore Debate: Yar-itv Track: Manager S. A. T. C 
Football: \-i-tant Manager Yar-itv Football 3 : Franklin Countj 
Club, Secrctarv-Trea-urer. (la- B.i-ketl.,,11 -.' : Tar River Club 13) 
Class Treasurer 3 . Latin-American Club; North Carolina Club; Rep: 

sentative on Canipu- Cabinet :; . Mana^or Ti' ll"l :5e Yacke 

Yack Board (3 . Chief Comme til Marshal 3 : German Club. 



CHARLES CASWELL MASSEY 



WILLIAM ELMER MATTHEWS 



THOMAS MORTIMER McKNIGHT 



ERNEST JAMES MECUM . 
A.I. E. E.: A. E. F. Club (S). 



LEON VINCENT MILTON 

Varsity Baseball (g); Wearer of N. C. 



Princeton, N. C. 



Mooresville, N. C. 



Walkertown, N. C. 



Greensboro, N. C. 




One Hundred \ ineleen 



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ALLEN ALEXANDER MINER 
Assistant in Zoology. 



CLEMENT ROSENBURGE MONROE 



Waynesboro, Ga 



Biscoe, N. C. 



THOMAS OWEN MOORE . . New Bern, N. C. 

V. M. I. Club; Carolina Playmakers; German Club; A K E. 



JOHN De MORRIS 



Roxboro, N. C. 



German Club; Varsity Basketball Squad III; Varsity Basketball (i, 
31: Wearer of N. C: A. I. E. E.: Minstrel- I 1 ): Glee Club 13); Person 
County Club; * Z N; B 8 n. 



BARNETTE NAIMAN 



LOUIS MANN NELSON 



Kinston, N. C. 



German Club: Associate Editor Carolina Chemist; Assistant in Chem- 
ist r\; A X 2. 



MARCUS CICERO STEPHENS NOBLE Chapel Hill, N. C. 

German Club; K S. 



One Hundred Twenty 



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KENNETH BARNES NOE Beaufort, N. C. 



SIHON CICERO OGBURN 



ADOLPHUS BINGHAM OWENS 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Di Society: Mecklenburg County Club; S. A. T. C. Football Squad 
Varsity Football Squad (3). 



BAILEY PATRICK 



HOWARD ALEXANDER PATTERSON Chapel Hill, N. C. 

German Club; Gimgboul; £ A E. 



MILLARD HATCHER PATTERSON . Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Di Society: Latin-American Club; Freshman Football; Freshman 
Debate; Varsity Track (1); Gym Team (2, 3); Intercollegiate Debate 
(2); Associate Editor Tar Heel (3); T K A. 



JAMES THEOPHILDS PENNY . 
Di Society; Intersociety Debater 14). 



Charlotte, N. C. 



liTTT 




One Hundred Twenty-one 



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I'I'I'MI'I'I'I'I'MI'I PTT 




One I lundred Twenty-two 



RUTH PENNY . 

U. N. C. Women's Associati, 



JOSEPH ARRINGTON PERSON 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club: Y. M. C. A.: Sophomore Stunt; 
Class Basketball 11. i. :ii; Y. MCA Cal.in.-t c.\:li; V — i-ts.ni Miin«.- 

Var-itv Ba.ketball :<>. N..rtli Carolina Club: tivm Tram ••. 3 : Assis- 

ant in Gym <:1 



CHARLES WILEY PHILLIPS 



Trinity, N. C. 



l)i Society; Freshman Debating Society; Randolph County Club. Pre-i- 
dent (1, 8, S); Y. M C \ Cabinel i, 3); Class Basketball 2); Varsitj 
Football Squad (3). 



NELL ABBIE PATTERSON PICKARD Chapel Hill, N. C. 



PHILIP BASIL POLLOCK 



WILLIAM GRADY PRITCHARD 



ALFRED LUTHER PURRINGTON 



Trenton, N. C. 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Scotland Neck, N. C. 



Warren-Halifax Club, Treasurer (1); Phi Society; German Club. /,, 
Heel Board (*, S); Assistant Manager Yar-iu Track 8); Coop: 7. *. 



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TI'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITITI'I'I'I'IMTTT 



EDWARD LEE QTJILLIN Spencer, N. C. 

Rowan County Cluh. 

JULIUS ROWANE RAPER, Jr Linwood, N. C. 

Davidson County Club. Vice-President; Elon College, 'IT. 'IS. 1". 

SAMUEL HUNTER REAMS . Durham, N. C. 

EDWIN EARLE RIVES .... Greensboro, N. C. 

Freshman Football; Class Football (S): Guilford Countv Club. Vice- 
President i3l; Cheer Leader -.>.:! ; Vice-President Has. ..'Si; Y.M.C. A. 
Cabinet («, S); Di Society; German Club; Commencement Marshal. 

JESSE MANEY ROBBINS Asheboro, N. C. 

Di Society; Randolph Countv Club. Vice-President; Class Baseball 1); 
Varsity Baseball f«); Cla" Football S). 

BRYAN NASER ROBERTS . . Hillsboro, N. C. 

I)i Society; Carolina Playmakers. 

WILLIAM ASBURY ROURK, Jr. . . Shallotte, N. C. 




One Hundred Twenty-three 



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One Hundred Twenty-four 



WILLIAM ALLEN ROYALL 



Goldsboro, N. C. 



German Club: Wayne County Club. President (i); Assistant Manager 
Yarsitv Basketball; Assistant Manager Dramatic Club, Cast (3); 
YACKETT Yack Buard 121; A. E. F. Club; Class Football, Captain; 
Varsity Track Team II, i, 3); Z A E. 



WILLIAM HAYWOOD RUFFIN 



Louisburg, N. C. 



Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball; Class Baseball, Captain; All- 
class Baseball; Yackett Yack Board (i): Class Executive Committee; 
Herman Club Coop- Assistant Leader Gimghoul Ball; Assistant Leader; 
Sophomore Hop; Gimghoul; K Z. 



DAWSON EMERSON SCARBOROUGH 



Hoffman, N. C. 



SAMUEL MORE SCHENK . Lawndale, N. C. 

Medical Society; German Club; Gimghoul; * X; 2 N. 



JOHN DUNCAN SHAW 



Laurinburg, N. C. 
Baseball; Greater Council (1); 



Freshman Football; Freshn 

C \ Cabinet 1-'. 3); Varsitv Baseball Squad [i): Yacketv Yack Board 
■li; Manager of Freshman Baseball (31; Athletic Council 13); Varsity 
Football Squad (3); Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop; German Club; 
Carolina Haymakers; Cabin; Satyr; Di Society; Gorgon's Head; ZA E. 



WESLEY HILL SHINE 



HILTON McRAY SHUFORD 



Chapel HiU, N. C. 



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119WECTY mm 20.} 



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CHARLES HENRY SMITH Reidsville, N. C. 

PHILIP CARVER SMITH Capron, Va. 

A. I. E. E.; Assistant Electrical Engineering Laboratory. 

RANDALL COLLINS SMITH .... Newport, N. C. 

Phi Society: Medical Society; North Carolina Club; Carteret Countv 
Club; K *. 

ROBERT EDWIN SMITH Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Surry County Club; Medical Society; German Club; Coop; * X; ZN. 

ROBERT OWEN SMITH Liberty, N. C. 

JAMES CLINTON SMOOT, Jr. . North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

German Club; Cabin; A T S>. 

ELLIOTT WALKER STEVENS ... Warsaw, N. C. 

Duplin County Club; German Club; 2 N. 




One Hundred Twenty-five 



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One Hundred Twenty-sii 



ROBERT TULA STIMPSON 

l)i Society; Yadkin County CIul 



WILBUR WHITE STOUT 



Siloam, N. C. 



Burlington, N. C. 



Di Society: V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, S); Alamance Countv Club; Class 
Stunt («); North Carolina Cluh; As-istant in Library (i, 3). 



CHARLES IRWIN TAYLOR 



JOSEPH WHITE TAYLOR 



TYRE CRUMPTER TAYLOR 



Pikeville, N. C. 



Alleghany Countv Club, Secretarv; Di Society. Secretary, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Tar lied Board; Iiiler,..ciely Debate; Winner Wright Memorial 
Medal. 



KARL ERNEST THIES 



CYRUS BERKELEY THOMAS 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Jonesboro, N. C. 



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JOSEPH GRANBERY TUCKER 



DONNELL VAN NOPPEN 



REUBEN RING WARE 

Rockingham County Club. 



OSCAR BLAINE WELCH 



LILLIE DELLE WHITAKER 



ROBERT BENJAMIN WHITE 



BRAINARD SYDNOR WHITING 



Plymouth, N. C. 
[4); Churchmen's Club; 



Greensboro, N. C 



Carrboro, N. C. 



Concord, N. C. 



Freshman Football. 16; German Club; Sub-a.si. 1. ml V.tr,it\ Track 3 ; 
Wake County Club; Associate Editor Tar [lr,l -.' . Ymkety Y\ck 
Board 1.3); 2 X. 






Reidsville, N. C. fe. « 




One Hundred Twenty-seven 



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(wwicty wiK2o.l 



I'l'l'l'l IM'I'I'I I'l'I'I'ITTTO 




THOMAS JAMES WILSON 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 



One Hundred Twenty-eighl 



Orange Countv Club, President (2); Sub-assistant Manager Basketball 
<*), Assistant Manager (3); German Club; Z +. 



LAWRENCE GIRARD WILSON . Dunn, N. C. 

Freshmen Baseball; Varsity Baseball (*); Wearer of N. C; Pbi Society; 
Harnett County Club, Vice-President (*); C. E. Society. 



NATHAN ANTHONY WOMACK 



DAVID JACKSON WOMBLE 



SAMUEL OTIS WORTHINGTON 



ALAN BRANTLEY WRIGHT 



Reidsville, N. C. 



Winterville, N. C. 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Freshman Football. '17; Varsity Football Squad. '19; Class Basketball. 
'19; Minstrels, '18; Di Society; A. I. E. E.; Cabin; * A 9. 



JESSE EDWARD YOUNCE 



KIj i 1 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ I ■ 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 . t » I . I . I ■ 1 , 1 ■ 1 , h Mil, Mi 1^1,1,1,1,1 UiliU, liUMMiU, 1,1,1 iIiIiI.IlE 



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I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'ITTiT 




GMrrra nf tb? ^njihomorr (Class 



Joseph Altira McLean 
William Brantley Womble 
George Vernon Denny 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretarx-Treasurer 




One Hundred Thirty-one 



■■!■ — ~ I.l.l.l.l, I , !<!.!,. ~ . , " 



■ I ' I ■ I ' I'l ■ I ■ 1 ' I ' I ■ I ' 1 ■ I ■ I " I ' I ■ I T 



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ri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'iTrr q 




j^flphflmare (ftlasB Unll 



Abernethy, E. 


H. 


Hickory 


N. C. 


Boyd, G. W. 


Warrenton, N. C. 


Abernethy, O. 


M. 


Salisbury. 


N. C. 


Boyd, R. E. 


Gastonia, N. C. 


Alexander, G. 


D. 


Statesville, 


N. C. 


Brown, S. W. 


. Asheville, N. C. 


Alley, F. E. 




Wavnesville, 


N. C. 


Bullock, H. H . 


Fuquav Springs, N. C. 


Anderson, R. 


5. . 


Whitakers, 


N. C 


Byrd, D. 


Calypso, N. C. 


Anderson, W. 


P 


Wilson, 


N. C 


Brooks, C. K. 


Greensboro, N. C 


Ancel, C. C. 




Bryson Citv, 


N. C 


Bowen, J. F. 


Greenville, N. C. 


Apple, J. L. 




Greensboro 


N. C. 


Bremer, H. E. 


Rockv Mount, N. C. 


Arrington, S. 


L. 


Rockv Mount 


N. C. 


Brown, J. M. 


. Kelford, N. C 


Austin, J. H. 




. Charlotte 


N. C. 


Campen, B. G. 


. Alliance, N. C. 


Aycock, M. D 




Wilson 


N. C. 


Carroll, C. C. 


Mizpah, N. C. 


Ballon, J. W. 




Oxford 


N. C. 


Carroll, J. A. 


Hookerton, N. C 


Barden, J. G. 




Goldsboro 


N. C. 


Carson, R. E. L, 


Bethel, N. C 


Bardin, B. H. 




Wilson 


N. C. 


Cashatt, C. E. 


Jamestown, N. C 


Bardin, R. M. 




Wilson 


N. C. 


Cashatt, I. W. 


Jamestown, N. C 


Bason, W. J. 




Swepsonville 


N. C. 


Casper, R. M. 


Salisbury, N. C 


Benbow, E. V 




East Bend 


N. C. 


Chapman, L. J. 


Grifton, N. C 


Bender, J. A. 




Pollocksville 


N. C. 


Chappell, H. V. . 


Belvidere, N. C 


Bizzell, C. F. 




Goldsboro 


N. C. 


Charnley, W. L. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Black, G. W. 




Stanley 


N. C. 


Coker, J. W. 


Rock Hill, S. C 


Boddie, W. C. 




Nashville 


N. C. 


CONOLY, J. H 


Maxton, N. C 


Bondurant, S. 


O. 


Leaksville 


N. C. 


Cornelius, W. E. 


Mooresville, N. C 


Booe, P. H. 




Walkertown 


N. C. 


Couch, J. H. 


Chapel Hill, N. C 


Boone, E. L. 




Rich Square 


N. C. 


Courtney, A. M. 


Fayetteville, N. C 


Bourne, W. C 




Asheville 


N. C. 


Craig, R, L 


Greenwood, Miss 






One Hundred Thirty-two 



f^. . 1 1 f ■ i m . i , ■ ; 1 1 ^ , i , i . i , i , ■ , ! . i , ; . i u , ; . : j , ; , i i f , I , i , ; , i . j ■ ■; ■, ; , 1 , i 1 1 , i . i , i : i ■ t ■ ' , ; , i ', i . i , i .],;,-. i . i . ^ , i , ^, i i - 1 1 1 , i . i , ; , i , i , ; , ' ; . , , i , ', r^i 



^. TI'I'I'I'I'ITITlTIMTI'IMTrr 



tfl9TMMTY WH&2Q-J 



'ri'lTI'ITI'ITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ICQ 




Craven, O. K. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Frazier, J. W. 


Badin 


N. C 


Crawford, R B 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Flemming, R. L. . 


Greenville 


N. C 


Crayton, J. E. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Gattis, A. L. 


Chapel Hill 


N.C 


Creech, W. H. 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Gillespie. S. C. 


Asheville 


N.C 


Crumpler, C O. 


Huntler, N. C. 


Gradey, E. N. 


Seven Springs 


N.C 


Collins, J. C. 


Catharine Lake, N. C. 


Gray, P. N 


Charlotte 


N.C 


Daniel, J. E. 


Henderson, N. C. 


Greenwood. J. C 


Asheville 


n. c; 


Daniels, J. W. 


Washington, D. C. 


Griffith, R H. . 


Charlotte 


N.C 


Daughtridge, A. L. 


Rockv Mount, N. C. 


Grissette, F. A. . 


Caller, tsville 


N.C 


Davidson, C. W. 


Mooresville, N. C. 


Grase. C. H. 


Forest City 


N.C 


Davis, L. W. 


Beaufort, N. C. 


Guthrie, W. C. . 


. Durham 


N.C 


Denham, A. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Hackler. R H. 


Sparta 


N.C 


Denny. G. V. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Hadley. W. A. 


LaGrange 


N.C 


Dorsett, J. D. 


Silver City, N. C. 


Hall, E. F. 


Reidsville 


N.C 


Duffy, H. B. 


New Bern, N. C. 


Hamer, D 


McCall 


N.C 


Edwards, C. 


Sparta, N. C. 


Hannah, W. T. . 


WaynesvUle 


N.C 


Eley, A. J. 


Woodland, N. C. 


Hardin. J. H 


Wilmington 


N. C 


Eller, J. D. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Harper. M, D. 


LaGrange 


N.C 


Ellington, J. O. 


Clayton, N. C. 


Harris, H. C. 


Pungo 


N.C 


Elliott, G. S. 


, Edenton, N C. 


Hartness, J. R 


Mooresville 


N.C 


Elliott, R. F. 


. Edenton, N. C. 


Hartsell, L. T. 


Concord 


N.C 


Epstein, H. G. 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Hedrick, C R. 


Lenoir 


N.C 


Falls, W. F. 


Salisbury, N. C. 


Hendren, J. T. 


Elkin 


N.C 


Field, D. M. 


Hertford, N. C. 


Hettleman, P. 


Goldsboro 


N.C 


Felt, J. 


Reidsville, N. C. 


Hill. G. W. 


Durham 


N.C 


Finger, G. T. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Hinderlite, J. 


Raleigh, 


N.C 


Fischel, L. W. 


Chester, S. C. 


Hogan, K. P. 


Winston-Salem, 


N.C 


Flack, J. H. 


Ednewille, N. C. 


Harner, W. E. 


Durham, 


N. C 


Fowler, L. M. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Hughes, J. G. 


Sanford, 


N.C 




One Hundred Thirty-three 



Riilil Mil i hh hhl il ,1.1,1 ilihl lililil.l,l,lil l lil l l.l,l,l,l.l,l l l,lil l l.l..lil,l,l,l,l,lilililil,l,lil,IJ,l,lil,til,l,liL !,lilil.lil.r1 



j-'lTPl'I'I'I'I'l I'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l' 



|H9 mMTYMI 2QJ 



'I'l'l'l'l'l' I'l'IM'I'I'I'l'ITTTT q 




Hunter, T. P. 


Warrenton, 


N. 


C. 


Lynn. J. W. 


Raleigh, N. C 


Howard, C. E. 


Pink Hill, 


N. 


c. 


MacRae. J. D. . 


Asheville. N. C 


Jackson, W. H 


Orange, 


N. 


c. 


MacRae, J. P. 


Laurinburg, N. C 


Jacobi, D. B. 


Wilmington, 


N. 


c. 


McChild. S R 


Cherrvville. N. C 


Jarmin. F. R. 


Seven Springs 


N. 


c: 


McEwen, J. L. 


Monroe, N. C 


Jennings, E. D 


Charlotte, 


N 


c. 


McGee. J. M. 


Mount Airy, N. C 


Johnson. J. D. 


Atkinson 


N 


c. 


McLean. J. A. 


Gibsonville. N. C 


Johnson, J L. 


Apex 


N 


c. 


McPherson. E. L 


Burlington, N. C 


Johnston, C. S. . 


Manteo 


N 


c. 


McWhorter. E. H. 


Chapel Hill, N. C 


Kellum, E. L. 


Norfolk. 


V'a 


Maehlmann. E. O. 


Conover, N. C 


Kendricks, H. B 


Cherrvville 


N 


C. 


Maddry. J. T. 


Seaboard, N. C 


Kent, S. G. 


San lord 


N 


c 


Mahler. R. F. 


Winston-Salem, N. C 


Kimberlv, D 


Asheville 


N 


c. 


Marris, C. O. 


Atlantic, N. C 


King, W. R. 


Louisburg 


N 


c. 


Marshburn. R. F. 


Wallace. N. C 


Riser. H L 


Bessemer Citv. 


N 


c 


Martin, F. A. 


East Bend. N. C 


Knight, B. H 


Roper. 


N 


c 


Martin. O. E. 


East Bend, N. C 


Lake, M. E. 


Salisburv 


N 


c-. 


Massey. W. J. 


Princeton, N. C 


Lancaster. C G 


Lexington 


N 


c. 


Matthews, W. E. 


Charlotte, N. C 


Lee, C. G. . 


Asheville, 


N 


c. 


Maxwell, J. E. . 


Goldsboro, N. C 


LeGrand, R. L 


Wilmington. 


N. 


c 


Me.mborne, E. B. 


Kington, N. C 


Lemmond, W. A. . 


Matthews, 


N 


<:. 


Menzies, A. S. 


Hickorv, N. C 


Lennon. W. E. 


Manteo 


N 


c: 


Mercer, A. L. 


Wilmington, N. C 


Lewis, W. M. 


Greenville, 


N 


c 


Merritt. A. H 


Mount Airy, N. C 


Lively. K. K. 


Reidsville. 


N 


c. 


Meyers. D L. 


Jennings. N. C 


London. W. L. 


Pittsboro, 


N 


c 


Mourane, J. H. . 


. Durham, N. C 


Long, J. G 


Derita, 


N. 


c; 


Mlirchison. W. C. 


Greensboro. N. C 


Love. J. 


Henderson, 


N 


c. 


Murdock, T. C. . 


Salisbury, N. C 


Love, J. W. 


Raleigh. 


N 


<:. 


Nash. M. W. 


Winston-Salem. N. C 


Lynn, C. W. 


Raleigh 


N 


c. 


Neeley. H. H. 


-"feasant Garden. N. C 




One Hundred Thirty-four 



5:i.l, I, M, I.I, i, I, I 



i.i.ui.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.i.i.i.i.innnriTfl 



ri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i' 



{H9HMTOTY KME 2Q }i l H'i'iTnT i Ti'i'iTi'i'i'i'iT ii 




Neville, H. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Ranson, R. L. 


Huntersville, N. C 


Newman, I. B. 


Wilmington, N- C. 


Ranson, W. E. 


Huntersville. N. C 


Noblin, R. L. 


Neloan, N. C. 


Reynolds, L. H. 


Selma, N. C. 


NORBURN, R. E. . 


Acton, N. C. 


Rigcans, H. M. . 


Matthews, N. C. 


Norfleet, A. C. . 


Tarboro. N. C. 


Rogers. E. A. 


. Durham, N. C. 


Norwood, J. 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Rouse, N. . 


LaGrange, N. C. 


Oden, J. W. 


Washington, N. C. 


Royal, D. M. 


Salemburg, N. C. 


Ocburn, R. W. . 


Kernersville, N. C. 


Sanders. W. M. . 


Smithfield. N. C. 


Osburn, A. G. 


Kinston, N. C. 


Sawyer, B. . 


Elizabeth City, N. C. 


Overcash. W. E. 


Statesville. N. C. 


Scarborough, A. M. 


Kinston, N. C. 


Parham, C. F. 


Henderson, N. C. 


Scott, M. 


Aurora, N. C. 


Parker, C. J. 


Raleigh. N. C. 


Sharp, O. J. 


Stony Point, N. C. 


Parker, T. F. 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Shaw, W. T. 


Raleigh, N. C 


Parks, C. M. 


Rook wood. Tenn. 


Shiffman, H. W. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Peacock, F. L. 


Fremont, N. C. 


Sholl, J. L. 


Holly Springs, N. C 


Perkins, J. V. 


Stokes, N. C. 


Sims. A. H. 


King's Mt.. N. C 


Perry, F. L. 


Louisburg, N. C. 


Sisk. G. C. . 


. Beaufort, N. C 


Pharr, F. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Smith, A. L. 


Concord, N. C 


Phepps. L. J. 


Chapel Hill. N. C. 


Smith, L. S. 


Gray, N. C 


Pickens, W. A. 


High Point. N. C. 


Smith, N. M. 


. Raeford, N. C 


Pickett, H. G. 


Madison, N. C. 


Smith, T. C. 


Charlotte, N. C 


Pipes, E. J. 


Hickory, N. C. 


Sparger, C B 


Mount Airy, N. C 


Porter, G. B. 


Kernersville, N. C. 


Spencer, H. R. 


Siloam, N. C 


Pressly, J L. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Staley, A. W. 


Greensboro, N. C 


Price, H. . 


Monroe, N. C. 


Steed. R. W. 


Richlands, N. C 


Prince, W. M. . 


Laurinburg, N. C. 


Stimpson, R. T. . 


Siloam, N. C 


Procter, R. W. . 


Lumberton. N. C. 


Strudwick, E. R. 


Hillsboro, N. C 


Rand, C. G. 


Garner, N. C. 


SUMMEY, L. D. 


Dallas, N. C 


R anson. P. J. 


Huntersville, N. C. 


Sumner. C. R. 


Asheville, N. C 




One Hundred Thirty-five 



rrJ i ii ii i i h i ih iii. hhi.iiiii^ iii iHiiii iiii diiiiii ii.iii.t.i.^i.i.i.iii.iiiiiLj^.iMii.i.iii.i.iiiMihi.u.i.hiii.i.iii.i.iJ.i.i.iil.irn 



Tl'I'I'I'I'lTi'iTrrrrri'iTiT 



fH9HMMTT HM 20. }itit i ti nvTiWm i 



'I'l'I'I'IA j 




Sumner. E. A. 


Randleman, N. C. 


Ward, H T. 


Hickorv, 


N. C 


Sumner, H. L. 


Asheville, N. C. 


Warren, J. . 


Washington 


N C 


Sussman, B. L. 


Washington, N. C. 


Watson, G. C. 


Enfield 


N. C 


SUTTLE, C. B. 


Charlotte. N. C. 


Wearn, J. S. 


Charlotte 


N.C 


Swann. E. L. 


Dandridge. Tenn. 


Wearn. R M 


Charlotte 


N.C 


SWEETMAN, E. M. 


Knoxville, Tcnn. 


Webb. W. D. 


Oxford 


N.C 


Symmes, C. E. 


Wilmington, N. C. 


Weeks, R. S. 


Whitaker 


N.C 


Taylor, R. C. 


Sparta, N. C. 


Wells. D. A. 


Asheville 


N.C 


Tenney, E. \V. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


White. E. F. 


Concord 


n.c; 


Tew, S B. 


Godwin. N. C. 


Wilkinson. G W. 


Rockv Mount 


N.C 


Thomas, T. K. 


Lenoir, N .C. . 


Williamson, A. 


Salemburg 


N.C 


Thompson, E. 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Williamson, J. S. 


Burlington 


N.C 


Thompson, E H 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Wilson. W. A. 


Rural Hall 


N.C 


Thompson. F. 


Jacksonville, N. C. 


Womble. W. B. . 


Carv 


N.C 


Thorp, ID. 


Rockv Mount, N. C. 


Wood. J. E. 


Edenton 


N.C 


Tillman. R. A. 


Kinston, N. C. 


Woodall. J. C. 


Charlotte 


N.C 


Tomlin. P. . 


Asheville, N. C. 


Woodall, W. B. . 


Benson 


N.C 


Toms, W. F. 


Arden, N. C. 


Wooten, R. M. 


Favetteville 


N.C 


Tr ANSON, W. M. 


Greensboro. N. C. 


Wooten, S D 


Goldsboro 


N.C 


Trotter, J. P. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Wootten, W P. 


Hickorv 


N.C 


Tuttle, F. R. 


Lenoir, N C. 


WlLLARD. W. P. 


Wilmington 


N.C 


Underwood, J W. 


Favetteville, N. C. 


Williams. C. J. 


Concord 


N.C 


Upchurch. W. H 


Apex. N. C. 


Williams. W K 


Louisburg 


N.C 


Usher. J. T. 


Chadboum. N. C. 


Williams, W. W 


Durham 


N.C 


Van Cannon, C. H. 


Spencer. N. C. 


Wixstead, J. L. . 


Elm City 


N.C 


Van Landincham, R 


Charlotte. V C. 


Zerkle. G. C. 


Dandridge 


N.C 


Venters, L. S. 


Warrenton, N. C 










One Hundred Thirty-six 



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[J9HMMTY m«2Q.]^ 



■:■■■:■■■: ■ ■ '.titit. 




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f U9WKSTY m«2Q. 



ITITV!'!'l'! , '"'H'l'l'l'1M'l r TTT g 





Wtrrra of ti^r iFrpsbman (Elasa 



Alan Marshall McGee 
A. Morris McDonald 
Howard Franklin Green 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 




One Hundred Thirty-nine 



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Sfoabmatt (ClaaB Unll 



Ader, O. L. 
Alexander, E. J. 
Alexander, L. V 
Allen, D. E. 
Allen, J. T. 
Allen, O. H. 
Anderson, J. M. 
Anderson, R. F. 
Ancel, C. C. 
Angel, T. W. 
Angell, D. H. 
Apple, W. J. 
Ashford, C. H. 
Avery, W. J. 
Aycock, F. B. 
Aydlett, T. W. 
Aydlett, W. R. 
Bailey, W. M. 
Barefoot, W. J. 
Barnes, J. T. 
Barnett, O. B. 
Battle, J. S. 
Battle, N. P. 
Baxley, E. R. 
Beal, S. K. 
Beale, J.J. 



Lexington, 

Asheville. 

Asheville, 

Clarkton, 

Gibsonville. 

Qoldsboro, 

Statesville, 

Greensboro, 

Bryson City, 

Franklin. 

Winston-Salem. 

Burlington, 

New Bern, 

Morganton. 

Fremont, 

:abeth City. 

Harbinger. 

Salisbury, 

Benson, 

Wilson, 

Spencer, 

Tarboro, 

Tarboro. 

Roxobcl. 

Lincolnton. 

Poticasi. 



Eli: 



N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 



Beaudry. F. E. 
Beaver, J. A. 
Beddingfield. C. 
Bell. R P. 
Bellamy, C. G. 
Best, J. H. 
Black, G. W. 
Blake. W. E 
Blalock. V W. 
Blount, J. D. 
Blount, S. M. 
Blue, W. E. 
Brabson, S. P. 
Bradford. J. H. 
Braswell. J. C. 
Britt. R. 
Brittain, J. V. 
Brockman, O. R. 
Brown, E. W. 
Brown, H. M. 
Brown, J. M. 
Brown. R. E. 
Brown, W. L. 
Bryan, S. D. 
Bryan, W. C. 
Bryson, H. J. 



Winston-Salem, 

Salisbury, 

Wakefield, 

Concord, 

Wilmington, 

Greensboro, 

Stanley, 

Burgaw. 

Salisbury, 

Wilson, 

Washington, 

Fayettevillc, 

Franklin, 

Huntersville. 

Rocky Mount, 

Lumbcrton. 

Murphy, 

Greensboro, 

Rich Square, 

Hillsboro. 

Wilkesboro, 

Statesville, 

Greensboro, 

Apex, 

Newton Grove, 

West Asheville, 



N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 



N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 




One Hundred Forty 



■i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i .i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iii.i.irfl 



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1*1 


H^ra 


, 





Buice, S. D. 
Burleson, M. E 
Butler, D. C. 
Caffee, C. M. 
Camp, J. E. 
Carmichael. R. C 
Carmon, W. B. 
C aston, F. S. 
Cathey, R. A. 
Cathey, W. 
Champion, H. O. 
Chapman, J. W. 
Charnley, W. L 
Cheek. V. R. 
Cheeseborough, J 
Choate, J. B. 
Cline, J. I. 
Coggeshall, W. D 
Cole, R. E. 
Coleman, C. W 
Combs, J.J. 
Comer, W. E. 
Cooper, E B. 
Cooper, J. H. 
Cooper, M. Y. 
Cooper, W. H. 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Irwin, Tenn. 

Rowland, N. C. 

Swan Quarter, N. C. 

. Talladega, Ala. 

. Durham, N. C. 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Concord. N. C. 

. Salisbury, N. C. 

. Charlotte, N. C. 

Mooresboro, N. C. 

. Charlotte, N. C. 

. Charlotte, N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Asheville, N. C 

Huntersville, N. C. 

Granite Falls, N. C. 

Darlington, S. C. 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Lyons, N. C. 

Columbia, N. C. 

New Castle, N. C. 

Dunn, N. C. 

Oxford, N. C. 

Henderson, N. C. 

Laurinburg, N. C. 




Corbett, H. W. 
Crawford, W. F 
Creech, G L. 
Crowson, 0. F. 
Cunningham, H. C 
Dabbs. H. L. 
Dalton, P. H. 
Daniels, S. F. 
Davis, D. G. 
Davis, G. G. 
Davis, R. M. 
Davis, R. P. 
Davis, S. L 
Dellinger, E. E. 
DeRossett, M. B 
Dickson, G. G. 
Ditmore, H. B. 
Dobbins, W. E. 
Donnahoe, J. D 
Downing, A. O. 
Dry, C. H . 
Duval, L. D. 
Eagles, J. B. 
Eaton, G. W. 
Edwards, P. H. 
Elkins, W. J. 



Whitakers, 

Mebane, 

LaGrange, 

Burlington, 

Durham. 

Lilesville, 

Concord, 

New Bern, 

Greensboro, 

East Bend, 

Warrenton, 

Kinston, 

High Point, 

Cherryville, 

Wilmington, 

Raeford, 

Bryson City, 

Yadkinville, 

Asheville, 

Newark, 

Concord, 

Charlotte, 

Waltonburg, 

Hickory. 

Darlington, 

Elkton, 



N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N.J. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
S. C. 
N. C. 




One Hundred Forty-one 



EJ ilil il i l i l i h l .M I . hlili lil ilil i lilil il il i li lil ilihh li hhlih l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.hl.l .1.1.1,1,1,1, 1.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.ITTTil 



I'lTi'ri'i'ri'iMTiMTi'iTi'i'r 



ffl9i«MT mm2ol 



I TI'ITI'I 'I'l'I'IM'I'l'ITTT q 




Ellis, H. B 


Winston-Salem 


N 


C. 


Gray. R L. 


Encstrum, E. F. 


New Bern 


N 


c. 


Green, H. F. 


Encstrum, T. T. 


New Bern 


N 


c. 


Groce, T. A. 


Enloe, S. W. 


Dillsboro 


N 


c. 


Groome, G. M. 


Ervin, D. W. 


Newton 


N 


c. 


Gullick, J. C. 


Essie, A. F. 


Chapel Hill 


N 


c. 


GUNTER. T. B. 


Everett, J. L. 


Rockingham 


N 


c. 


Hall, S. C. 


Fanning. F. D. 


Durham 


N 


c. 


Halsey. L. K. 


Felton. R. L. 


Favetteville 


N 


c. 


Hambrick, R. T. 


Fesperman, G. V. 


East Spencer 


N 


c. 


Hampton. G. C. 


Field, H. H. 


Asheville 


N 


c- 


Hamrick. F. W. . 


Flemminc, C. C. . 


Fuquav Springs 


N 


c. 


Harding, T. L. 


FoGLEMAN, H. S. 


Burlington 


N 


c. 


Harding, W. K. 


Foust, D. F. 


High Point 


N 


c. 


Hargett, H. B 


Fronnerberger, P. C. 


Bessemer City 


N 


c. 


Harrell. W. H. 


Fulton, R. L. 


Favetteville 


N 


c. 


Harris. E J 


Gaither, W. H 


Hartford 


N 


c. 


Harris, W. L. 


Gambill, W. J. 


Pinev Creek, 


N 


c. 


Harris, W. T. 


Gattis, W. F. 


Louisburg 


N 


c. 


Harris, W. V. 


Gay, B. S. . 


Jackson 


N. 


c. 


Hartshorn, M. L. 


Gay, R. B, 


Gumberrv 


N 


c. 


Havner, A. S. 


Gaylord, J. F. 


Phoenix 


N 


c. 


Heath, F. C. 


Gholson. T. P. 


Henderson 


N 


c. 


Henderson, W. T 


Glenn, J. W. 


Asheville, 


N 


c. 


Hendrix, O. C. 


Graham, T. P 


Charlotte 


N 


c. 


Herron, F. J. 


Grainger, J. W. . 


Kinston 


N 


c. 


Higdon, L. C. 



Raleigh, 

Wilmington 

Candler, 

Greensboro 

Belmont 

Sanford 

Oxford, 

Piney Creek, 

Roxboro, 

Chapel Hill, 

Shelby, 

Yadkinville, 

Charlotte, 

. Trenton, 

Mamie, 

Englehard, 

Henderson, 

Mt. Gilead. 

Salisbury, 

Asheville, 

crford College, 

Statesville, 

Hickory. 

Advance. 

Skyland. 

Franklin. 



N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 




One Hundred Forty-two 



EkELLIIL " ::i,i, ,;, i, hi, iii, i, i, i, i, ,j.i.. :.. Ji u.i.m.iiiiU.imiiinTTTTTil 



r i'l' I 'I ' l ' I ' I 'l'ITl'I'I'I'I'l'l'I'I'I'l 



|n9wror nam 20. 



'Hl'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l' 







HlGHSMITH. J. F. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 


Johnson, E. W. . 


Kipling. N. C. 


Hill, G. A. 


. Beaufort. N. C. 


Johnson, J. T. 


. Durham, N. C. 


Hodge, L. L. 


Burlington, N. C. 


Justice, R. H. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Holden, W. L. 


Wilmington, N. C. 


Justus, G. E. 


Flat Rock. N. C. 


HOLDERNESS, H. . 


Tarboro. N. C. 


Keith, A. R. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 


Holloman. W. M. 


Ahoskie. N. C 


Keith, J. E. 


North Side, N. C. 


Holmes, C. C. 


Council, N. C. 


Kelly, H. T. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 


Holt, P. K. 


Burlington. N. C. 


Kerr. J. Y. 


Warrenton, N. C. 


Holt, W. P. 


Duke. N. C. 


Key, D. E. . 


Elkin, N. C. 


HONEYCUTT, H. M. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


KlMBROUGH, J. W. 


Raleigh, N. C. 


Hook, W. W. 


Charlotte. N. C. 


King, A. K. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 


Horne, W. H. 


Rockv Mount. N. C. 


King, W. K. 


Louisburg, N. C 


HORSFIELD, G. M. 


Oxford. N. C. 


Koontz, R. G. 


Mocksville, N. C 


HOSEA, W . 


Goldsboro, N. C. 


Lankford, G. W. 


Harmony, N. C 


Howard. T. S. 


. Pink Hill, N. C. 


Leak, J P 


Rockingham. N. C 


Humphrey, B E 


Wilmington, N. C. 


Leftwich, M F. 


Biltmore. N. C 


HUNGERFORD, L. P. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Lehman, E. E. 


Roanoke Rapids, N. C 


Hunt, E. C. 


Lexington, N. C. 


Lenderman, P. H. 


Wilkesboro. N. C 


Hunt, W. E. 


Oxford. N. C. 


Leonard, G H 


Lexington, N. C 


Huss, W. H 


Chcrrvville. N. C. 


Lillycrop, W. A. 


Charlotte, N. C 


Hutchinson. E. P. 


Roberdale, N. C. 


Linker, W. M. 


Salisbury, N. C 


Hutchinson, J. F. 


. Roxobel. N. C. 


Linney, Z. . 


Charlotte, N. C 


Irvin, E. N. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Little, T. A. 


Marshville, N. C 


Isley, G. R. 


Burlington, N. C. 


Little, L. M. 


Statesville, N. C 


James, A. E. 


Wilson, N. C. 


Livengood. B. A. 


Winston-Salem, N. C 


Jernigan. E. C. . 


Benson, N. C. 


Lyerly, W. R 


Asheville, N. C 




One Hundred Forty-three 



KJ.Iilil.M,! . : . ■ ' ■ ' 



,1.1.1, 1.I.I.M.I.I.Iil.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lil.l.i.M ' '. , .l.l.l.l.fl 



E' .IM'I'I'I'ITITiTI'I'l 



'H9HMMTT mmaO-l TiiTr. i r i riT i MiTmr n 





McAuley. O. C. . 


Huntersville 


N 


C. 


Merritt, H. H. . 


Wilmington, N. C 


McCain, W. F. 


Waxhaw 


N 


C. 


Micah, J. 


Goldsboro, N. C 


McCorkie, E. H. 


Charlotte 


N 


c. 


Miller, A. A. 


Goldsboro, N. C 


McCoy, G. W. . 


Asheville 


N 


c. 


Misenheimer, E. A. 


Concord. N. C 


McCraw, J. T. 


Wilson 


N 


c. 


Mitchell, J. G . 


Oxford, N. C 


McDonald, A. M. 


Charlotte 


N 


c. 


Mitchell, W. E. 


Hickory, N. C 


McDonald, H. C. 


Hamlet 


N 


c. 


Mitchum, W. C. . 


Bessemer Citv, N. C 


McGee, A. M. 


Goldsboro 


N 


c. 


Monk, H. L. 


Salisbury, N. C 


McLeman, D. C 


Chapel Hill 


N 


c. 


Morris, F. . 


. Gastonia, N. C 


McMichael, J. S. 


Wentworth 


N 


c. 


Moser, A. M 


Swannanoa, N. C 


McMillan, C. V 


Parkton 


N 


c- 


Neville, C. H. 


Whitakers, N. C 


McMullan. W. O. 


Elizabeth Citv 


N 


c. 


Newberne. J. S. 


Olds, N. C 


McMurphy, E. L. 


Columbus 


N 


c. 


Nixon, J. G. 


Hertford, N. C 


Marcom, J. L. 


Carv, 


N 


c 


Orr. A. S. . 


Charlotte, N. C 


Mardre. G. L. 


Windsor, 


N 


c 


Parham. S. J. 


Louisburg, N. C 


Martin, D. D. 


Yadkinville 


N 


c 


Parker, D. B. 


Robersonville, N. C 


Martin. E. L. 


Charlotte 


N 


c 


Parker, W. B. . 


Monroe, N. C 


Martin, J. B. 


East Bend 


N 


c. 


Parrott, J- M. 


Kinston, N. C 


Matheson. R. A. 


Raeford 


N 


c. 


Pate, J. M. 


Goldsboro, N. C 


Matthews, C I. 


Clinton 


N 


c. 


Pearson. N. H. . 


Fairmont, N. C 


Matthews. R. E 


Wilson 


N 


c 


Peele, E. H 


. Manteo, N. C 


Mauney, C. G. 


Maiden, 


N 


G. 


Pemberton, H. L. 


Concord, N. C 


Maxwell, S W. 


Charlotte 


N 


c. 


Penton. H. A. 


Wilmington, N. C 


Mebane, W. M. . 


Newton 


N 


c. 


Perry, C H. 


Balsam, N. C 


Mendenhall. J. H 


Greensboro 


N 


c. 


Phillips, B. D. . 


State Road. N. C 


Merritt, C. Z. 


New Bern 


N 


c. 


Phillips, L. V. 


Columbia. S. C 




One Hundred Forty-four 



lil 1 1 ill .hhlil.M.lihl.liliU.lilil.l.l.liliU.lil.U.Uil.Uil.l.U.lil.M.I 



TTTTTTT TTr a 



H'lTITH' I THTIT^ fUQYAmCTY W& 20 



'I'i'i rri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'ri'i'i'i'ri'K 




Pickle, R. L 


Advance 


N 


C. 


Shirley. E R 


Snow Hill, N. C 


PoiNDEXTER. C. C. 


Franklin 


\ 


c. 


Sinclair, D. A. 


Wilmington, N. C 


Powell, W. E 


Wilmington 


N 


c. 


Smiley, T. B. 


Brvson City, N. C 


Prescott, M. B. 


Aurora 


N 


c. 


Smith. C. C. 


Hollv Springs, N. C 


Price. R. C. 


Greensboro 


N. 


c. 


Smith. C. G. 


Tarboro, N. C 


Privett, A. 


Wakefield 


N. 


c. 


Smith. C. U. 


Capron, Va 


Purrington. P. B. 


Scotland Keck. 


N 


<:. 


Smith. C. W. 


Whiteville, N. C 


Racsdall, J. E 


Florence 


N. 


c. 


Smith, G. H. 


Wilmington, N. C 


Rand. C. H. 


Garner. 


N. 


<:. 


Smith. J. M. 


Greenville, N. C 


Rawls, H. J. 


Robersonville, 


N. 


c. 


Smith. S. S. 


Fremont, N. C 


Ray, J. \V . 


Waynesville 


N. 


c. 


Smith. S. W. 


Charlotte, N. C 


Reaves, R. . 


. Raeford 


N. 


c. 


Smith, W. L. 


Greensboro, N. C 


Reavis, P A 


Louisburg 


N 


c. 


Smoot, W. B. 


Salisbury, N. C 


Redding, J. L. 


High Point 


N 


o. 


Spain. J. H. 


Greenville, N. C 


Reynolds, \Y. R 


Oak Ridge 


N 


c: 


Spaugh. R. E. 


Winston-Salem, N. C 


Rhue, J. R. 


Stella 


N 


c. 


Speck, T. W. 


York, S. C 


RlCKERT, J. A. 


Asheville 


N 


c. 


Spruill. J. W. 


Sanitorium, N. C 


Rike, R. C. 


Randleville 


N 


c. 


Stalvey, A. B 


. Roxboro, N. C. 


Ritchie, W. A. 


Concord 


N 


c. 


Stevenson, S. H. 


Loray, N. C. 


Ross, H. L. 


Greensboro 


N 


c: 


Stondemire. S. A. 


Spencer, N. C. 


ROYALL, J. A. 


Beaufort 


N 


c 


Stribling. J. W . 


. Concord, N. C 


Sasser, K. C 


Kenly 


N 


c 


Strickland, N. R. 


Middlesex, N. C. 


Scarborough. A. M 


Kinston 


N 


c. 


Stroud, C. E. 


Greensboro, N. C 


Scruggs, W. J. 


Brevard 


N 


c. 


Stroupe, C. R 


Altamont, N. C. 


Shepard, N. W. . 


Wilmington 


N 


c. 


Stroupe, F. L. 


Altamont, N. C. 


Shepard, T. H. 


Eden ton 


N 


c. 


Swink, H. 


China Grove, N. C 




One Hundred Forty-five 



^ . MiM i Mi li hh li h Uhhl .l ihhhhhhl i l i l li hh l iM .I'Milil.M.U.Iil.Mil.lililililil.U.M.Iil.l.U.UiM' 



Tl'I'I'H'HTITH' l 'HTI' E 



[119WKCTY vm ao-j HTmw 



I'l'I'I'I'I'I'IT 




R L. 

E. L. 



SWINK. W. J. 

Sylvester, R. D 
Taylor, J. M. 
Taylor, W. J. 
Teacue, L. E. 
Thomas, C. A. 
Thompson, E. A. 
Thompson, G. W 
Thompson, H. K 
Thompson. R. A 
Thompson, 
Thornton 
Thornton, T. A. 
Tomlinson, D G 
Trivette, \V M. 
Turner, T. 
Uzzell, L. V. 
Uzzell, P. . 
Vickers, W. G. 
Waddell, R L 
Wade, J. J. 
Ward. H. T. 
Warrick. J. 
Waugh, M. S. 
Waugh, H. E. 
Weatherly, W 



C. 




China Grove. 
Richlands, 
Chocowinity. 
Ruthcrfordton. 
High Point. 
Burlington. 
Greensboro, 
Goldsboro, 
Jacksonville, 
Wilson. 
Greensboro, 
Mebanc, 
Fayetteville, 
Troy, 
Lewis^ [lie 
High Point, 
Chapel Hill 
Chapel Hill. 
Durham. 
Scottvillc, 
Dunn, 
Hickory, 
Sioux, 
High Point, 
North Wilkesboro, 
Brown Summitt, 



N. C. 

N. C. 

N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C, 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N c: 

N. C. 
N. C. 

N. C. 
N. C. 



Weaver, H. J. 
Webb. W. D. 
Weitzel, F. J. 
Whedbee, S. M 
White. C. S. 
Whitehlrst. R. L 
Whitener. D. J. 
Wicker. M E. 

WlDENHOUSE, M 

Wiles, W E 
Williams, C. E. 
Williams, H T. 
Williams. L P. 
Williamson. B. N 
Wilmoth. R. G. 

WOODARD, W. V. 

Workman, F. L. 
Wortham. B. B. 
Yates. ] G 
Yates. W J 
Yelverton, O. W 
Yoi nc R. G. • 
Young. R W. 
Young, V. . 
Young, W. D. 
Youngblood, S. H 





Olin. N C. 

. Oxford, N. C. 

Tuscumbia. Ala. 

Hertford, N. C. 

Stovall, N C. 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Hickory, N. C 

Sanford. N. C. 

Concord, N. C. 

Furches. N C. 

Benson, N. C. 

Hickory, N, C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Louisburg, N. C. 

State Road, N. C. 

. Wilson, N. C. 

Burlington, N. C. 

Reithbend, Va. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Fremont, N. C. 

Henderson. N. C. 

Angier, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

. Durham, N. C. 

Charlotte. N. C. 




One Hundred Forty-six 



Rj.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i, i.i. i.i. i.i.i.i.i, i.i, i.i.i.i.i.i. i, i, i, i. i.i, i.i.i, i, i.i.i. .i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.M.hi.i.i.i.hi.iiinniEE a 



I'l'IMM' M'l'IM'l'IM'I'I'I'inr 



19WKSTY i ftotaaj 



I 'l'i' i 'rm ' ri'ri' iTi Ti 't'H'CE 




iHiM.M.Hil.'.nM.hlihhhMi 1,1,1.1,1,1,1,1, 1,1,1, 1.MihU.Mil.l, 1,1,1,1.1.1.1.1. 1.1,1.1,1,1, 1,1, 1.I.I.M.I.I.I.I.r 



ffWlM^TY wn&2Q.j^ 



'I'l'I'I'i'l'I'I'l'l'I'I'I'I'l'ITTT 




GDfftrFra nf ttie Ham ^rijnnl 



g>rninr Saw (Class 



Frederick Oscar Bowman . 
Zebulon Vance McMillan 
Frank Oliver Ray 
Fannie Elizabeth McKenzie 



dluutor iHatti QIlaHB 



Ernest McArthur Currie 
Lyn Bond . 

Charles Leslie Nichols 
Robert Lee Whitmire 



President 

Vice-President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 



President 

\ ice-President 

Treasurer 

Secretary 



One Hundred Forty-eight 



ilJihlJil.l.l.l.l.lilJiliKlil.Ul.lil.l.l.l.l.l.hl.lilil.l.l.lilil.l.l.hl.lil.l.lili lll l h ll l l h ll llhll l il l ll llll lll l l l l l ll ll l ll 'l ll ' I 'rl 



■I'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i' ri'i'i'i'FT 



J9T1MMTY WI2Q.]^ 



•\ I'l'i'i'iMM'iMM'i'i'i'i'i'r 




JESSE VENON BAGGETT 

Salemburg, N. C. 

Age, 26; Weight, 13;; Height, 5 jeet 10 inches 

Phi Society, President 141; Sampson County Club. President; 
North Carolina Club, President (6); International Polity Club; 
Freshman Debate; Commencement Debate; IntracoUegiate 
Debate (4); Debating Council, President (4t; Student Council 
15); Campus Cabinet 15); Manager Swain Hall 15. til; A. F. & 
A, M-; Knights of Pythias; Amphoterothen. 

<t> A *. 

BAGGETT S college career embodies the spirit 
which President Graham was pleased to call 
"nothing second best". He has conclusively 
proven his abilities in many respects, having 
played a conspicuous part incampuslife. In every 
phase of his student activity, the marked ability 
of leadership has been brought to the forefront. 
Furthermore, he is a man of big. democratic 
ideals of service — he senses the beauty of a life of 
fraternity. Finally, he's strictly "on the square", 
and wears the stainless garments of a gentleman. 





GRAHAM ARTHUR BARDEN 

Burgaw, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 17;; Height, 5 feet 7% inches 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football (i, 4); Coach Freshmai 
Football 13); German Club; Manning Law Club; Wearer 



N. C. 

* A *; 



of 



X 



HAPPY" is a wonder on the football field, 
and he has had the honor of having been 
on the team that has defeated Virginia twice in 
as many attempts. But in law, he seems to be 
as good as in football You know, he tried re- 
forming down at Rocky Mount. It was a near 
tragedy. They say "Hap" caught the first train 
out, and didn't care which way it went. With 
such an eye for business, we predict a great 
future for him in law. 







One Hundred Forty-nine 



^il.l.l.l.l.l.l.l. l.l.l.l.l.l.ltl.l.ltl.lililil.ltl.l.l.l.l.l.lilil.l.l.liltl.l.l.lihhl.l.lil.l.l.lil.ltl.li 



lii i . Uihn 



^'I'lM'MHI'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l 



^ ^(I19^M ^TY WK2a| 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITTTT 




FREDERICK OSCAR BOWMAN 

Cranberry. N. C. 

Age, 2-; Weight, 17$; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

B.L.. Berea Collece. '14; President Senior Law Class; President 
Clark Law Cluh; North Carolina Cluh. 

<P A *. 

"JUDGE" dropped in upon us quite informally 
j last spring, after having been discharged from 
the Army, but was not long in forming 
friendships. Robust of figure, strong and active 
of intellect, and withal courteous and kind to his 
associates, he is of the type of manhood that 
finds a way or makes one. He attended Berea 
College in Kentucky where he obtained his col- 
lege training, but he distinctly and unequivocally 
asserts that both by birth and by choice he is a 
"Tar Heel born, and a Tar Heel bred". 








HENRY EM.Y1ETT BREWER, Jr. 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 160: Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

Nash County Club; German Club; Cabin. 

S X 

JUDGE", "Chief Justice", "Beef" — to any of 
the above he will answer, and if you are in 
trouble this portly young gentleman from 
Rocky Mount is only too glad to help. He came 
to us two years ago from N. C. State, having de- 
cided that Winston-Salem was nearer to Chapel 
Hill than to Raleigh. Central's inability to get a 
long-distance call through occasionally is his 
only worry. Care free and easy-going, he wears 
a smile which lew can resist. 




One Hundred Fifty 



EJ il Hil i l i lih li l li h l ih li lilHi l ihl i l i l i hlilil il il i h li hh l il ilil il.l.ltl.hl.lil.l. lJ.lililil.l.l.lilil.l.l.lilil.M. M.I.l.M.M.n 



E' .IM I I I'I'HHTT 



|H9TOSTOTY Tftgft2Q.j 



ri'iM'i'iTn-i'i'Pi'i'i'i' i'frrri u 




EDWIN BRIDGES 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Age, 26; Weight, 14;; Height, 5 feet 1 1 inches 

Secretary Junior Law Class: Mecklenburg County Club; Class 
Football; North Carolina Club; A E. F. Club. 

ex. 

WE do not exaggerate by saying that in 
Edwin we find a constant source of all 
information. His strong personality, together 
with all the qualities that go to make up a true 
gentleman and a sterling friend, have won for 
him friends everywhere. He is a student of 
note, an orator of repute, and above all a true 
sport. Some day when he tempers down his 
social proclivities, the world will look with amaze- 
ment upon the materialized dreams of this 
resourceful vouth. 





LOUS HEYL CLEMENTS 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 2;; Weight, 140; Height. ; feet 7 inches 

Glee Club. 14-16; Band, 15-'lfi: Cvm Team. '16-19; Secretary 
German Club. '17; President Battle Law Club. 

N A *; * A O 

TOUE ", better known as "Clem", is another 
•I—/ of the old guard who left in '17 when Herr 
Hohenzollem was dreaming funny dreams. When 
war was declared. "Louie" became excited for 
the first time in his life and left college at once 
for a training camp. He soon won his commis- 
sion, and after two years of hard fighting in 
South Carolina, England, France and Germany, 
he is back for his LL.B. A good student, a fine 
mixer, an accomplished musician, he is sure to 
make a mark for himself in the legal world. 




One Hundred Fifty-one 



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H'l'I'I'l'I'I'I'ITI'I'H'H'l'IW 



H9WMTY YA« 20. teriT;rirnTi'i m 




CHARLES RUFUS DANIEL 

Weldon, N. C. 

Age, 25; Weight, 162; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Football Squad, '14; Coach, Freshman 
Football and Ila.ehall. 15. '16,17; German Club; Leader Gini- 
ghoul Ball. '17; President Pan-Hellenic Council, 'Hi. 17; Presi- 
dent James Iredell Law Club, '19, '20; Oasis; Coop; Gimghoul.- 

KA. 

CHARLIE" is a quiet, unobtrusive sort — the 
type that one expects to find in the ideal 
Carolina man. and campus politics have no fas- 
cination for him. His versatile personality and 
many-sided abilities are manifest whenever he 
favors us with his presence. In the ball-room or 
class-room, in athletics or along the Rhine, he is 
a "star" performer. To know him is to expect 
great things of him. 




One Hundred Fi/ly-two 




HUGH DORTCH 

GOLDSBORO, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 168; Height. ; feet 8}4 inches 

Wayne County Club; A. E. F. Club; German Club; Battle Law 
Club; Varsity Football; Manager Law Basketball; Leader 
Spring German Club Dance ; '«0; Wearer of N. C; Pan-Hellenic 

Council; Coop; Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

z*. 

HL'GH has the distinction of being the first 
Carolina man to enlist when war was 
declared. Whether in the Law Building, on the 
football field, or the ball-room floor he is sure to 
shine. His ever-ready wit and modesty make 
him well liked by everybody. That same spirit 
of fight and determination which won for him 
his N. C. last fall, will some day place him up 
among the foremost barristers of the State. 




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g. M'I'I'I'I'I'I'H'nTI'i'l'l'I'TTW 



(H9HM MT T lffll20.) 



I'l'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITITTT 




WALTER CONNOR FEIMSTER. Jr. 

Newton, N C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 16;: Height, 6 feel 

A.B.. '19: Di Society; Catawba County Club. President (4); 

Manager Varsity Football; Varsity Tennis (3); Varsity Baseball 
■J. 3, 4|. Captain Si; Commencement Marshal; Chief Com- 
mencement Ball Manager; Vice-President Class t : Busine*- 
Manager Yacketv Yack 131; Athletic Council 4. 51; Latin- 
American Club; German Club; Wearer of N. C; Pan-Hellenic 
Council <4); Golden Fleece. 

* A <J>: 2 A E. 

AFTER having successfully completed his litc- 
l rary course, Walter is back studying law. 
and playing baseball in the spring as a side line; 
for the former he will receive an LL.B.. and for 
the latter, another star will be added to the col- 
lection underneath the old N. C. monogram on 
his sweater. If his career in life is as successful 
as his college career, many of us may soon cast 
votes for him for governor, and — yea, verily — 
perhaps for even higher positions. 








ELLIS SCOTT HALE 

Moist Airy, N. C. 

Age, 2j; Weight, 148; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Trinity College. '16-'I8; Surry County Club. Treasurer (4); Ger- 
man Club; Glee Club (4); Mandolin Club (4); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4); Coop. 

B o 2; * A *; n K A. 

SCOTT'S pleasing personality and spirit of 
good fellowship have gained a host of friends 
for him in the year and a half which he has spent 
on the Hill. After completing his academic 
work at Trinity, he went into the Army, where 
he soon won a commission. When the war was 
over, Scott came to Carolina to study law. In 
spite of his fondness for the social life, he has 
not let pleasure interfere with his work — a trait 
which promises great success as a lawyer. 




One Hundred Fifty-three 



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I'l'l'l'i'l'l'I'IMTITITI'I'l'ri'r 



(119WKCTY wrc20.) 



'I'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'nr 




JOHN BRIGHT HILL 

Warsaw, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 166; Height, ; feet ti inches 

A.B.. '17; Plii Society; German Club; Commencement Ball 
Manager; President McGehee Law Club. 

* A *; K 2. 

T B." is a good mixer, a good student and a 
J • well rounded man. He has a good insight 
into the fine points of the law and is always 
ready to argue some new point. He is a forceful 
speaker and a leader in the Law Club work. A 
good foundation in the fundamentals of law 
received at Harvard, coupled with his personality 
and ability, forms a rare combination which will 
make him equal to any task or responsibility. 




One Hundred Fifty-four 




HINES ARTHUR JONES 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, lq; Weight. i8y. Height, j feel 1 1 inches 

Guilford County Club; Di Society; Manning Law Club. Clerk; 
North Carolina Club; Freshman Football; Varsity Track Team; 
Varsity Football Squad. 

ARTHLT<. the youngest member of our class. 
■*»• has divided his time between the pigskin 
and the sheepskin. His willingness to place his 
athletic strength upon the altar of his Alma 
Mater and his determination to achieve knowl- 
edge have caused him to be well known among 
the student body and have won for him the 
admiration and respect of all with whom he has 
come in contact. With the ability and deter- 
mination to succeed. that he possesses, we count 
on him to show us a real lawyer. 




" ■- ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' I ■ I I ' ' ' ' ' I ' I . I . i . ' ■ ■ I ■ 1 1 1 ! ' ■ 1 1 1 1 1 . 1^ K 1 . 1 . 1 , 1 , 1 , i . I , I , i , I , I , h I ■ ! , j ■ ! ■ ' , [ , , ' : ] ■ ! , [ , ! , ! 1 1 , 1 , ^ , I , ! ■; I U , I ! i ■■ t ■, i ! I , i , 1 , i ; I i 1 ; i - '. ; ; I , i ; 1 ■ if 



Ij-' PI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'IMTI'I'ITITTW 



f"H9TMlET Y HM2Q-J 



I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l L 




GEORGE WATTS KING 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Mecklenburg County Club; Horner Cluh. 
* A *; 2 X. 

']V"ING George VI" has the ability to look 
•T\- wiser, at times (pourquoi is a secret known 
only to himself) than the most learned of learned 
judges. George is a familiar figure on the cam- 
pus, which he has frequented, "lo! these many 
years". Being from the self-styled "metropolis 
of the Carolinas", he is naturally a little proud of 
answering the query "What part of the State 
are you from 1 " in a most nonchalant and assured 
tone — "Charlotte" — with the '"of course" im- 
plied. It might be added that our subject is 
one of the sharks in Pat Winston's insurance 
class. A loyal friend, a booster of what is best 
at Carolina, a square comrade — here's luck and 
success to you, "King George "! 





DENNIS BRYAN LEATHERWOOD 

Waynesville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 150; Height, 5 feel 11 inches 

I>i Society; Sophomore Debj 
dent; North Carolina Club; ( 

" I "O know him is to like him". Well may his 
1 classmates look upon him with pride. 
Dennis has every essential that goes to make up 
a true leader of men. He is a marked student, 
an eloquent speaker and a profound and deep 
thinker. He possesses a mind of unusual bril- 
liancy, one which is ever alert and keen in coping 
with legal problems. In this man we see im- 
bedded the influential power and ideals which 
will blaze the trail for a successful career. 




One Hundred Fifty-five 



Eniiii.iii.i.i.i. iii.u 



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ffl9WMTY mm2Q.| 



'I' l TI' I T I ' l ' 



T I 'I'IT 




JOHN HILL PAYLOR 

Laurinburg, N. C. 
Age, 2_j; Weight, 140; Height, ; feet S inches 

Scotland-Marlboro County Club; Battle Law Club. 

JOHN had been with us but a few days when we. 
recognized in him an unusual legal talent. He 
is a sincere and persistent worker, and above 
all a man that can be relied upon. Men of his 
type ride no skyrockets to glory, toot no horns 
of self-praise, yet after all are foremost in life's 
battle. His friendly nature and splendid char- 
acter have won him many friends. We are 
bound to hear great things of John. 




"••:', ,",y "f, ',',7 m 

One Hundred Fifty-six 




ELY JACKSON PERRY 

KlNSTON, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 137; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

A.B., '17; Phi Society; President Tennis Association (4); Presi- 
dent Lenoir County Club (41; Class Tennis Team 13. 4); Adviser 
Battle Law Club; (Jerman Club. 



* A <J>; 



X 



IN college, Ely's specialties were philosophy and 
business, and now add a natural legal mind 
with two years' knowledge received at the 
Harvard Law School, and you will have a closed 
corporation with nothing lacking. He inspects 
the papers, daily, and is never happier than 
when talking business or law. A jovial and 
generous disposition, a lover of high principles 
and square dealings, a sound thinker and a 
steady worker — with such a combination and 
with his ability to handle business, can success 
escape him? 




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jj- TI'I'I'I'IMTI i'l'ITI'ITI'I'l 1 



191IAWOT YA«2(D. p riT.iT i TnTriri^ 




J. CARLTON PITTMAN 

Gates, N. C. 

Age, iq; Weight. 140; Height, 6 feet 

Phi Society. Vice-President (3): Sophomore Debate; Junior 
Oratorical Contest; Class Baseball ll. ■.>. ;t); Class Basketball 
(1, 2); German Club. 

GATES lays claim to this member of our class, 
and well may she be proud of her claim. 
With the fair sex "Pitt" is a star. In the class- 
room, in the Literary Society, and in other 
activities he has shown those qualities which 
have revealed him as a good friend and a pains- 
taking worker. He leaves behind him here a 
record of marked achievements, and as he goes 
forth to grapple with the problems of his chosen 
profession, we predict for him an equal success. 




lOOK AT IT ASA/tf SOYS - ///T'S 




SIDNEY EDWARD PRUDEN 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 13;; Height, ; jeet 8 inches 

Guilford County Club; German Club; Law Club; Class Basket- 
ball; Track Squad; Cabin. 

AT!!. 

SID" came to Carolina in the dark days of the 
S. A. T. C, and served Uncle Sam some- 
where in the region of the New Dorms. After 
being discharged from the Service, he entered 
the Law School where he has since remained, 
making a very creditable record In the Law 
School he had the name of "Judge" thrust upon 
him, and by which he is known on the campus 
and throughout the State. "Judge" is a man of 
sterling character, and the fact that he is from 
Greensboro is nothing to his discredit. A social 
lion during Junior Week, a "bull" during exams, 
a good scout on all occasions — that's "Judge" — 
one of the most popular and most capable on the 
Carolina green. 




One Hundred Fifty-seven 



J ' 'Mn l | l i i i l i 1 i l i l i l ii i l ii i l hi l hi l iii l | l | l | l |,ii i, iii l | ,| l |, i ii , i,i , i, iii i h iti.i.i.i.i.i, 1,1,1,1.1, 1,1,1, 1, i,i,i,i,i,i.i,i,i.i,i,i,i,i,i! 



TI'IM'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'I'I'I 



^ ^(fl9WK STY m«20] 



ITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'IM'I'ITT 




FRANK OLIVER RAY 

Selma, N. C. 

Age, 2_j; Weight, 14;: Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Phi Society; Johnston County Club, Treasurer 11), Secretary 
.". Vice-President (S), President (4); North Carolina Cluri; 
RuHii. Law Cluh; Treasurer Law Sell,,,, I; Wake K,,rest College- 



COLIRTEOL'S in manner and pleasant in 
speech, we liked Frank from the beginning. 
In his fine sense of fair play and social comrade- 
ship, in his power to think straight and keep 
his head in trying situations, in his ability to 
apply himself to the task before him — be it 
courtship, "bull session", or study of the law — 
and in his keen judgment of men and affairs, 
we find the basis of the esteem in which we hold 
him and our confidence in his complete success. 





KATHRINE McDIARMID ROBINSON 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, 26; Weight, 130; Height, y feet 7 inches 

A.B.. North Carolina College for Women, 'IS; Columbia Uni- 
versity Summer Sessions. '17. 1!.; Washington College of Law, 

'IS, 19; U. N. C. Women's Association; Ruflin Law Club. 

KATHRINE is a happy combination of a 
striking personality, a keen sense of humor 
and the power of making friends. Although a 
great talker, she has proven that she can hold a 
still tongue when she wants to, by the confi- 
dential position she held with a secret govern- 
mental service during the war. She has also 
shown her executive ability by the successful 
waj she managed the co-eds' Hallowe'en enter- 
tainment. To pfcture her as one of the best 
business lawyers in the State, would only be 
what she deserves, but we fear that, like others 
of her sex. she will follow Cupid's call and grace 
the home in a truly womanly manner. 




**^ 



One Hundred Fifty-eight 



5,1.1. I.I, I, I, I, I.I, 1, 1,1,1,1, 



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|H91lMMTY TflgK 2Q-|n3!nTci!i: 



■I'l'I'I'I'I' I TI' llLLT; 




BYNUM EDGAR WEATHERS 

Shelby, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 14s, Height, 5 feet q}4 inches 

l)i Society; Cleveland C ity Club, President; Piedmont Club. 

Corresponding Secretary; North Carolina Club; Dramatic 

V»snci.itinn. [..1 x\ l.iliran.iM It. 41; Square and Compass Club; 
Kmelitl I Klan. Haiti.' Law Club. 

IN the Library of the Law Building, where 
there is "many a quaint and curious volume 
of forgotten law", Bynum is most often to be 
found, reading his letters or what the judges 
have to say. Bynum, together with the other 
members of the Law School, will tell you that 
the life of a lawyer is one of application. He is 
an authority on the subject of insurance, and 
will probably specialize in that branch of the 
law. He likes the girls, too, and says he is going 
to marry a pretty one some day. A good speaker 
and a good mixer, he cannot help but rise in his 
chosen profession. 





GEORGE ALEXANDER YOUNCE 

Spencer, N. C. 

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

A.B.. '19; Di Sochty: North Carolina Club; President Athletic 

Association (5); Rowan Count v Club, President ; Athletic Coun- 
cil (5); Varsity Baseball (i. :S. +); Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Latin-American Clnh; Clark Law Chili; CermanJChih; 
Wearer of N. C; Cabin. 

2 A E. 

JOJO" has those traits which are characteristic 
onlv of leaders of men. and is well fitted to 
make a successful attorney-at-law. His con- 
sistent playing on the baseball field for three 
years will long be remembered by lovers of the 
diamond at Carolina. "Jo's" good looks have 
caused many a sensation among the fair sex, and 
it is a wonder that they have not carried him 
off long ago. We expect to see him at the top of 
his profession in the course of a few years. 




One Hundred Fifty-nine 



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■■■UHHi 




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[ii9^mmty nam 20} 



'F'i'i'i iL: 



I'I'I'M.j J 



Humor Saw (ElaaH 



glass iSoll 



Allen, W. R. 
Baker. H. D. 
Bass, N. R. 
Bell, C. B. 
Bond, L. . 
Boney, D. C. 
Bradford, M. D 
Bradshaw, L. B 
Branch, W. V. 
Brantley, D. 
Brawley, H. 
Brooks. I. E. 
Brittain. J. XL 
Bueck, H. 

COLIER, W. Y. 
CUMMINGS, A. E. 
CURRIE, E. M. 
D ALTON, J. W. ' 

Denning, L. K. 
Edmundson, P. B 
Edwards, C. H. 
Edwards, E. T. 
Fagge, H. L. 
Fleetwood. A. R 

FOLGER, F. 

Foster, J. W. 
Harris, W. D. 
Harvey, \V. F. 
Hawfield, R. R 
Hicks, J. B. 
Hodges, D. XI. 
Holding, C. B. 
I sear, D. W. 
Jernigan, M. M 
Johnson, S. D. 
Kennedy, J. C 
King, A. H. 



Goldsboro, N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Lucania, N. C. 

Troy, N. C. 

. Edenton. X. C. 

Kinston, N. C. 

S. Wilmington. Del. 

. Graham. N.'C. 

. Fairmont. N. C. 

Spring Hope, N. C. 

Spring Hope, N. C. 

New Bern, N. C. 

Asheboro, X. C 

Spencer, X. C. 

. Raleigh, N. C. 

Winston-Salem. X. C. 

Fayetteville, X. C. 

Forest City, X. C. 

Dunn, X. C. 

Goldsboro, X. C. 

Bentonville. X. C. 

. Polkton. X C. 

Leaksville, X. C. 

. Hertford, X. C. 

Xlt. Airy, X. C. 

Mocksville, X. C. 

. Sanford, X. C. 

Littleton, X. C. 

Matthews, X. C. 

Henderson, X. C. 

Asheville, X. C. 

Xeuse, X. C. 

. Wilson, X. C. 

Dunn X. C. 

Angier, X. C. 

Moltonville, X. C. 

Burlington, X. C. 



Liipfert, B. B. Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Llewellyn, C. XI. . Dobson, N. C. 



Little, B. 
Lisk, XL C. 
Matthews, W. E 
McMillan, Z. V. 
Monk, E. 1 
Xarron, J. A. . 
Xichols, C. L. . 
Xorfleet, E. 
Xorris, J. E. 
Orr. F. W. 
Penny. W. B. 
Pharr, X. Y. 
Pittman, J. C. . 
Pritchett, J. A. 
Proctor, E. K. 
Proctor, J. G. . 
Rand, O. G. 
Rives, E. E. 
Robertson G. D. 
Scarborough, D. E 



Marshville, X. C. 

Xlt. Gilead, X. C. 

Clinton, X. C. 

Red Springs, N. C. 

Asheville, X. C. 

Laurinburg, X. C. 

. Brivard, X. C. 

. Roxobel, X. C. 

Holly Springs, X. C. 

Charlotte, X. C. 

Hendersonville, X. C. 

Charlotte, X. C. 

Gates, X. C. 

Rawlings, Va. 

Lumberton, X. C. 

Lumberton, X. C. 

Garner, N. C 

Greensboro, X. C. 

Asheville, X. C. 

Hoffman, X. C. 



Shaw, D . 
Shaw. W. T. 
Stanly, H. R. . 
Stringfield, Peyton 
Tomlin, P. C. 
Topping, D. D. . 
Walker, H. H. . 
Whitener, S. C. 
Whitmire, R. L 
Wilson, J. X. 



Fayetteville, N. C. 
. Raleigh, X. C. 
Marion, 111. 
Atkinson, N. C. 
Asheville, X. C 
. Pantego, X. C. 
Xew Castle, X. C 
. Hickory, N. C. 
Hendersonville, X. C. 
Greensboro, X. C. 
Wimberley, G. L. Rocky Mount, X. C. 
Womble, W. B. . Cary, N. C. 

Wright, W. C. Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Yelverton, W. B. Goldsboro, X. C. 
Young, J. R. . . Dunn, X. C. 

One Hundred Sixty-one 



Kii T7l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ I <> 1 1 liMiUiU.KMililil, I il,l ,1,1,1: M,i, hi lU.I.Mil.l.M, 1,1,1, t . I , I ■ I l I , t , I ■ I iTTTTrg 



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(Eluba nf tlje ICaui ^rlinol 



alip (Elark Eaui (Club 

Bowman, F. O President 

Harris, W. D Clerk 

Wilson, J. R Treasurer 

(Lift C p. ifflr(£rl}fr Sam (Elub 

Hill, J. B. President 

Holding, C. B Clerk 

Brantley, D Treasurer 

SJl?f Satllr Sam (Elub 

Clement, L. H President 

Proctor, J. R Clerk 

Perry, E. V Advisor 

abr 3lamp0 SrrDrll Ham (Club 

Daniel, C. R President 

Bond, L C/erfe 

Pittman, J. C Treasurer 

®br Muffin Cam (Elub 

McMillan, Z. V ■ • President 

Kennedy, J. C. . . Clerk 

Jernigan, MM. Treasurer 

<TI|r fWamttuu Cam (Elub 

Lucas, S. R. . . . • President 

Jones, H. A Clerk 

Isear, D. \V • • ■ Treasurer 

One Hundred Sixty-two 

■i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ihiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiii 



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119 TOMTIT HM2Q.) 



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H9WMCTY 1M20) 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'l'I'I'I'IMTTW 




W&tttB of to Mtbual ^rhonl 



S»pranb Urar (EIuhb 



James Graham Ramsay 
Cary Lanier Harrington . 
Harold Stevens Clark 
Robert Norman Harden 



President 

. - . \ ice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

. Representative on Student Council 



One Hundred Sixty-Jour 



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MARCUS EDWARD BIZZELL, 

GOLDSBORO, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

Wayne County Cluh; German Club; Medical Society; Vice- 
President Class CO; Leader Gorgon's Head Dance (±); Coop; 
Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

*X;Ki. 

HIS legs may be slightly bowed and his tongue 
get twisted under stress and strain of 
quizzes, but "Eddie" goes sublimely on. He 
works hard, seriously and conscientiously, and 
yet finds time to spread joy among his friends 
and to plunge into the social whirl head first, 
but he always comes up bright and early on 
class the next day. He is a delightful combina- 
tion of work, play and good fellowship; and as a 
loyal friend he is liked and admired by all. As 
a dance leader he excels. If he handles his 
future patients as skillfully and carefully as he 
does Dr. McNider's sick rabbit, he will be a 
second Hippocrates. 





THOMAS CLAYTON BREWER 

Marshville, N. C. 

Age, 2;; Weight, i;o; Height, ; feet 9 inches 

North Carolina Club; Union County Club, Vice-President (3); 
Medical Society, Treasurer (4). 

K *. 

TC." is often heard to boast that Tom 
• Brewer and Tom Bickett are both Union 
County men. Evidently, then, it must be a 
great place. "T. C." devoted the greater part 
of his first two years in college to his social 
development, but since medicine caught him, 
this tendency has been largely arrested. How- 
ever, it is said that even now he may be occasion- 
ally found curling (?) his hair, so we doubt if 
the impulse is entirely overcome. "Tom" is a 
continuous worker, and has a splendid memory, 
which qualities go to make him one of our most 
dependable students. 




One Hundred Sixty-five 



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((B9HMMTY H«2Q.j i 



'I I'l'l'l'l'l'l I'i'l'I'I'IMWT 




LESLIE EDWARD CHAPPELL 

Candor, N. C. 

Age, lq; Weight, i;6; Height, ; feet q inches 

Di Society; Moore-Montgomery County Club, President (1); 
Medical Society, Secretary (4); Wood Scholarship: Class Foot- 
ball; Assistant in Zoology. 

K *. 

CHAPPELL first won fame by his splendid 
dissecting. He always does thorough work, 
for he loves it. and does it fast and well. He is a 
good fellow, with ambition and perseverance. 
We wish him much success. 




One Hundred Sixty-six 




ERNEST WALTON CLARK, Jr. 

Belhaven. N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 135; Height, j feet 8 inches 



K *. 

'P* W." is from way down East by the Atlantic. 
■L- j. where lives the girl that he loves "down 
by the sea . Vigorous and energetic, he is a 
fast worker, and succeeds in doing his job well 
and getting it behind him. He is brimful of life 
and pep. and a good fellow whom we all like. 
His dynamic force will help him in his lifework. 




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FRANCIS MANN CLARK 

MlDDLETOWN, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, i;;; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

SPIRAGYRA" is a splendid student and a 
hard worker. His attitude to his work is 
fine. On class he gives clear-cut. good answers 
that please the doctors. Full of life and fun. he 
jollies his companions along and his hearty 
laugh echoes through the Medical Building. 
With his love for his chosen profession, joined to 
his ability and ambition, he will surely make 
good. 



be 



HAROLD STEVENS CLARK 

Leicester, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, 150; Height, 5 feet o inches 

Graduate Cullowhee Normal and Industrial School, 'IS: A.B 
U. N. C, '17; Di Society; Junior Oratorical Contest; Bui 
County Club: Yackety Yack Board (4); Medical Societ 
President (6). 

K * 



HS." has gone quietly about his duties here, 
. and has worked deliberately and wonder- 
fully well. Deep-voiced and serious, he has the 
calm of his native mountains. Presiding over 
the Medical Society, he has shown that he pos- 
sesses a dignity that will become him well in 
his life work. We know that he is a true friend, 
and that men can trust him with their lives and 
their honor. 





One Hundred Sixty-seven 



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SUMMIT ¥M20 



'I' l Ti'iT i 'i' i ' i 'i'i'i'i' i 'i' i 'i' i ' ing 




GORDON BRYANT CROWELL 

LlNCOLNTON, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 150; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

German Club; Manager Track Team (4); Athletic Council (4); 
Ciillimi'llccnienl Hall Manager '4'; Pan-Hellenic Ciiuriril; Medi- 
cal Society. Vice-President; Infirmary Assistant. 

n KA. 

HERE is a man whose most distinctive char- 
acteristic is the habit of getting what he 
goes after. On the day when Gordon was dis- 
charged from the Army, after eleven months' 
Service overseas, he started back to the Hill to 
study medicine. Dr. Mangum will vouch for 
the fact that Gordon passed anatomy in the 
shortest time in which it has ever been done 
here. A strong personality, plus this habit of 
success, is going to make "Doc" a big man in 
the medical world. 




One Hundred Sixty-eight 




VERNON LYNDON ELEY 

Woodland, N. C. 

Age, 27, Weight, 174: Height, 6 feet 



^ 



'PEAKING of perseverance, "Slick" has 
shown us what it means. It is a rare man 
who can work for a month on an unknown in 
chemistry and come away with an unruffled 
temper, but "Slick" is the man. He has a mania 
for big words, and has spent a summer in Balti- 
more, so he talks a great deal. But a good doctor 
should know more than medicine, and we feel 
sure his patients will never suffer from lack of 
entertainment. 




<Z)£)®G? 



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H9W1MTY WH&20J 



I'l I'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l 'IM'ITTT 




ROBERT NORMAN HARDEN 

Commerce, Ga. 

Age, 24; Weight, idy, Height, ; feet 10 inches 

Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball («); Student Council (4); 
Medical Society; Georgia Cluli; Wearer of N. C. 

* X; 2 A E. 

NORMAN is recognized as one of the steadiest 
men on the Hill. He has shown in his 
quiet way that he is every inch a man, and fit 
for a "man's work. Although he comes from 
another State, he holds Carolina very dear, as 
shown by his athletic record before he entered 
medicine, and by his interest in every vital 
question concerning the university. In the 
capacity of Student Councilman he has shown 
his squareness and ability to appreciate the 
other man's point of view. Norman has both 
purpose and determination, and will let no 
obstacle stand in the way of success in his chosen 
profession. 





CAREY LANIER HARRINGTON 

Greenville, N. C. 

Age, zi; Weight, 160; Height, 5 feet 8]/i inches 

North Carolina Club; Phi Society; Pitt County Club; Medica 
Society; Student Cabinet. Vice-President I'M. 

K *. 

CAREY is not only scientific, for he has culti- 
vated the aesthetic in his life. He is a 
musician and loves the fine arts, being especially 
fond of literature. He has developed a splendid 
physique by his faithful work in the gym. Carey 
is very conscientious and has much depth oi 
character. We all know he is true-blue and 
admire him. He is a well-rounded citizen who 
can be trusted through thick and thin to make 
the world a better place in which to live. 




Too Lflzy TO ~POSE 

One Hundred Sixty-nine 



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P9HMMTY HAm20) ^^ 



■I'l'i'i'i'i'i'i'iTmrnr 




SAMUEL EDWIN HUGHES, Jr. 

Danville, Va, 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 155; Height, s feet 10 inches 

German Club: Medical Society; Class Football (2); Assistant 
Leader Fall German (2); Cabin. 

* X; A <t>. 

ED", after vacillating between V. M. I. and 
Virginia for several years, finally landed on 
the Hill, and we were all glad to have him. He 
entered the first year med class, but didn't 
allow medicine to keep him from being known. 
By entering whole-heartedly into the spirit of 
this place and readjusting himself, he has shown 
everyone that he is capable of handling hard 
tasks. "Ed" also shines in the social world, 
and his prowess along this line is well shown by 
the way he wears a dress suit and olive oil, also 
by the scented letters of various hues which he 
receives. We haven t seen much of him this 
year, but we know that he is in good hands. A 
combination of frankness, geniality and square- 
ness, assures "Ed" success anywhere. 





JAMES MEREDITH KETCH IE 

Salisbury', N. C. 

Age. 20; Weight, i8y. Height. ; feet } inches 

Kowan Countv Club. Secretary-Treasurer (1). President («); 
Medical Society; Class Cheer Leader (+). 

K *. 

BEEF" has demonstrated that weight below 
the belt guided by weight above the eyes 
constitutes an irresistible driving force. Conse- 
quentlv, he has never been thrown for a loss at 
examination time, and his gains have been 
uninterrupted He comes from Salisbury, has 
worked for the Southern, and so belives he can 
diagnose and repair any ailment peculiar to 
locomotives. This' training, together with a 
jovial disposition, should aid in his treatment of 
the human machine. 




One'_Hundred Seventy 



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t^TjMTOY WH&2Q-J 



'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'I I'lTTT 





CARLYLE MORRIS 

New Bern. N. C. 
Age, 24; Weight, 115: Height, 5 feet 2 inches 

Medical Society. 

*x. 

THE Class of '20 is lucky to have a man like 
"Shorty" to graduate with it. He left 
school in 16. but returned last fall and resumed 
his work in medicine He did not allow this 
handicap to interfere with his chances of finish- 
ing, but by hard and steady work showed himself 
capable of overcoming even the hardest difficul- 
ties. He has proven also that a man s chances 
of success are not dependent upon his stature, 
and will undoubtedly make good in life 



ANDREW PUREFOY NEWCOMB, Jr. 

Henderson, N. C. 
Age, 20: Weight. 120: Height, ; feet 4 inches 



'17; Va 



■ County Club; Medical Society; 



*x. 

NEW'KIE", as we like to call him because of 
his slight stature and boyish appearance, 
came to us from Trinity at the beginning of his 
Junior year. He came to learn medicine, too, 
and he immediately became lost among the 
mysteries and debris of the "stiff hall", but he 
later emerged at the head of the anatomy class, 
and was made Assistant in Anatomy as a result 
of his industry. Success is assured for a man 
of his caliber, and we are proud to regard him 
as one of our own. 




V I COULD ONLY I 
TALK ASVLLPASJ 
PR MANNING"^ 




One Hundred Seventy-one 



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I11911MMTY mm 20 1 



T ii'rr M'l'i'ri'i H'l'nr 




WILLIAM BLOUNT NORMENT 

Trinity, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 12S; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 



K *. 

'TWILL" is a doctor by inheritance, and the 
J— ) ladies say he already has the professional 
temperament and appearance, "Bill has the 
utmost confidence in man, and believes every- 
body tells him the truth. It is rumored that he 
is shrewd at bargaining, too, hence his nick- 
name — "Jew". With all of these qualifications, 
his road to a successful professional career must 
be a broad and open one. 




One Hundred Seventy-two 




SAMUEL ROY ALL NORRIS 

Jacksonville. Fla. 

Age, 2j; Weight, 135; Height, ; feel 10 inches 

V. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, -2. :!); Yackety V«k Heard (2, 3): 
Greater Council (3); Vice-President Junior Class i3i; President 
First Year "Meds"; Pan-Hellenic Council («, 31; German Club. 
Secretary -Treasurer (3, 4); Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop; 
Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

U A ; * X ; * A 0. 

THE war did one good thing, anyway, by 
handing over "Peck" to us from 18, and 
i8's loss was sure our big gain. Ot course 
"Jazz" was an aviator and such a good one that 
they made him an instructor. Where the bright 
lights shine, there also we find our redheaded 
"jazz baby". Never on hand but always there 
with the goods, "Peck" is our most brilliant 
student. Happy-go-lucky and care free, he 
takes in medicine as he has taken us all in with 
his goodfellowship. We just hope the tar will 
stick to this pep box from the Alligator State, 
so he will stay with us always, for such a com- 
bination is much too rare to lose. 




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U9Wmty h«2oj ^™ 



TH'HTITHTHT li 





FRANKLIN LIMER PAYNE 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 16;; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Phi Society. Secretary (i): Medical Society; German Club: 
Assistant in Pharmacology (4). 

*x. 

' ALL work and no play makes Jack a dull 
A boy", but not so with Limer. One of our 
best students, his steady work has won him a 
good class record and incidentally the Assistant- 
ship in Pharmacology as well. They call him 
"Owl", and he must be one, considering what he 
can accomplish in one night. He is in the front 
ranks. 



JAMES LEWIS POSTON 
Statesville, N. C. 
Age, 22; Weight, 140; Height, 6 feel 2 inches 

POSTUM" loves the social side of life, enjoying 
to the fullest, dances and social functions, 
but he works very faithfully. He takes great 
pleasure in his friends, and has a polish and 
gentleness that help him get along with people. 
Steadfast and true, faithful, clear-headed and 
persevering, he will be a valued addition to the 
medical profession. 





One Hundred Seventy-three 



I'l 'I 'I 'I ; I .hi. I.I.I, I ibl, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1,1, hi ,1,1, 1, 1, 1, 1,1, 1, 1,1 ,1,1,1,1, 1, 1, U, 1, 1, 1, 1,1 ,1,1,1,1, Llil, 1, 1,1,1,1, 1, 1, lihlil.rl 



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JAMES GRAHAM RAMSAY 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 18 y, Height, 6 feet 1 inch 

\ B. '17; Di Society; Greater Council (3); Track Team; Vice- 
President Class (S); Varsity Football (1,8,8, »); Assistant Coach 

Football 15); Assistant Ma., hall Manager CI); Treasurer Class " 

_• ( iii.-nrerii.nl Hall Manager CI, + ]; President-Elect Senior 

"Meds", '18; German Club; President Senior "Meds"; Coop; 
Gorgon's Head; Golden Fleece. 

* X; A K E. 

FROM the football field and class rooms of 
academic years. Graham went to the mud 
and wounds of France. Just as out of the dirt 
and work of the gridiron he won athletic fame, 
so out of the mud and blood of France he won 
the glorious Croix de Guerre. Since his return 
we find him still the modest, unassuming fellow of 
old, who does his work well, both in the Medical 
Building and when helping coach the victorious 
'iq football team. Physically, mentally, and 
morally, he is our ideal of the American sportsman 
that our late President Graham so loved and 
admired — "a gentleman unafraid". 




One Hundred Seventy-four 




DAVID JENNINGS ROSE 

Bentonville, N. C. 

\ge, a; Weight, 170; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

North Carolina Club; Wayne County Clul>. Secretary and 
Treasurer 14), Treasurer i.l); Class Baset.all II, 3); Secretary- 
Treasurer Junior Medical Class; Medical Society; Assistant in 
Pathology. 
K * 

ROSE is "peppy". He is here not because he 
loves the old farm less, but because he 
loves medicine more. He works vigorously, and 
blinds the profs rather consistently. His ambi- 
tion keeps him always on the job. which is a 
good thing for most young medicos, according 
to Dr. "Ike". So great has his fame already 
become, that often when the ambulance drives 
up to the infirmary, the injured one has been 
heard to murmur to those nearbv, "Dr. Rose — 
Dr Rose". 




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{1191MMTY 1ME 2Q- }l'ITITI H'l'IT I ' E 



TH'HT I, 




ROBERT ALEXANDER ROSS 

MORCANTON, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 140: Height. ; feet ;; inches 

Medical Society: German Club; Coop; Gorgon's Head. 

* X; A T a. 

DADDY" hails from Morganton, and so must 
have inherited the good qualities of both 
mountaineer and easterner, for he is one of the 
best fellows we know. He bids fair to become 
an authority on pharmacology, since he already 
knows the dose and properties of every drug 
related to therapeutics (and some that are not). 
"Daddy" is a hard worker, but never lets work 
interfere with pleasure. Upon certain occasions 
during the year he becomes prominent in social 
circles, and is one of our most reliable "shakers 
of the aromatic sock". 





ELI RICHARD SALEEBY 

Wilson, N. C. 

Age, 22. Weight, 143; Height, ; feet j inches 



l'bi Society; Sim 



y; >iiii|i- 
mnty Cli 



lull 



iPh; 



tical Society; Medical Society; 



ELI often thinks of his Syrian home among 
the Hills of Lebanon. It is his purpose to 
serve his native land. when, through his faithful 
endeavor, he shall possess an M.D. He has an 
Oriental fineness of feeling to which he has added 
an Occidental clearness of thinking. Speaking 
English well, he is a cheerful, hardworking stu- 
dent whom we all like. He served in the S. A. 
T. C. and although "East is East", and "West 
is West", he has made them meet. 




One Hundred Seventy-five 



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[fl9 WBCTYlaeE 20 



i i' i ri'i'i-' i 'iT i 'i'i' i 'i'i' i 'i'i' dir 




ANNIE THOMPSON SMITH 
Durham, N. C. 

•18; u. N. c. Wom< 



SHE came to us from Trinity, where she had • 
won many honors. She had acquired the 
habit of hard work, and has it still. She has 
taken her place in the class, has demanded no 
special privileges, but has done her work in a 
quiet, efficient way. She is frank, industrious 
and a good student. We know that she will 
succeed well in the profession which she loves 
so well. 




One Hundred Seventy-six 




JOHN COTTON TAYLOE 

Washington, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 200; Height, ; feet u inches 

Vice-President Class (1); Greater Council (1); Assistant Man- 
ager Baseball (3); Commencement Marshal; Leader Junior 
Prom; Varsity Football (3); Secretary-Treasurer Pan-Hellenic 
Council; German Club; Beaufort-Hyde County Club; Oasis; 
Coop; Gimghoul; Golden Fleece. 
*X;!N. 

THOUGH John started with and still is one of 
the Class of 18, after his first year of medi- 
cine the call was too strong and he left to see a 
year's service in France as an Infantry Lieu- 
tenant. Known by everybody and possessing 
one of the happiest dispositions on the campus. 
John is one of our best. Always on hand when 
the terpsichorean art is indulged in, "Bear" 
holds his own in tripping the light fantastic with 
the same ease that he takes a man out of the 
line. But in football. "Griz" has done his big 
work. Of a long line of doctors, John promises to 
outstrip them all if hard work and good scholar- 
ship count and to go over the top in medicine as 
he did in France. 




^ iihiihiiM. .iii,i. i.i ,1,1, i, i.i.i ,i, i, i.i, i, 1. 1. i.i, i.i, i. u, hi,!, i, iii.i.i, i, u, i, i, i ,i,i, iii, i, i.i.i, 1,1,1, i, hi , i, i im. i. i.Va 



J9HMMTY wm 20 



ri'i'i'i'i'i'iTi'i-nM-i'i' 



^Q 




JOHN SKALLY TERRY 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age, 2j; Weight, 270; Height. ; feet oK inches 

A.B., '18; Permanent President Class of '18; Seeretarv-Treasurer 
Class «), Treasurer CD, Vice-President (4); Di Society, Presi- 
dent (4), Vice-President (81; Greater Council (4): Assistant in 
Zoology (3); Assistant Editor-in-Chief Magazine i4i; A--i-tn!it 
Editor Tar Heel (4, 5); Associate Editor Yackety Y'ack (4); 
Advisory Editor Tar liaby 16); Latin-American Club; Interna- 
tional Polity Club; Senior Stunt Committee; Medical Society; 
V. M. C. A. Cabinet (5); Chairman Health Reconstruction 
Committee North Caroline Club (6); Honors in Language and 

2 T; £2 A; E <t> A; <t> X; * B K 

THE Class of i8 has priority of claim upon 
John, but it is during the routine of his 
subsequent years in medicine that we have come 
to know him best. In addition to his scientific 
tendency he possesses a splendid natural literary 
ability, which we believe he will not permit to 
atrophy. We look upon him as our logical repre- 
sentative in the field of medical literature, and 
would not be surprised if — like Holmes — he should 
some day produce a work which will rank as a 
classic. 





EARL RUNYON TYLER 

Durham, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet q inches 

President First Year "Meds"; Medical Society; Chairman 
Executive Committee. 

*x 

RUNYON has a mild voice and gentle de- 
meanor, but when quizzes come around, he 
exhibits the qualities of a "bull'. He is one of 
the luckiest fellows we know, and combining 
this with good work, he always has the right 
answer to a question at the proper time. Con- 
sequently, he seldom gets blinded and has 
established an enviable record in his classes. 
His keen intellect and energy will mean much 
to his profession. 




One Hundred Seventy-seven 



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\> = V 

Jtrat fear Mtbual GIlasB 


(Glass Soil 


Anderson. Alan Ramsem . Statesville, N. C. 


■r Boone, William Walds 












Durham, N. C 


r Brinn, Thomas Preston 












Hertford, X. C. 


t Byerly, Wesley Grimes 












Cooleeme, N. C. 


Z Caldwell, Daniel Grlnbell 












Concord, N. C. 


Z Cole, Stephen Ruffin 












Chapel Hill. X. C. 


EI Crisp, Sellers Mark 












Falkland, X. C 


^ Elliot, George Dolglas 












Thomwall. X. C. 


Fritz, Herbert Huit 












Hickory. X. C. 


Goodwin, Oscar Sexton 












Apex, X. C. 


E- Hambrick, Robert Theodore 












Roxboro, X. C. 


Herman, Charles Bernard 












Conover, X C. 


j- Johnston. Ralph Lynwood 












Salisbury, X C 


Lorens, Fernando 












Santiago, Cuba 


I Mason, Manly . 












Atlantic, X. C. 


I Massey, Charles Caswell 












Princeton, X. C. 


Merritt, Ziran Lewis 












Bolton. X. C. 


Z Monroe, Clement Rosenberg 












Biscoe, X. C. 


Z Moore, Robert Ashe 












Statesville, X. C. 


EI Murray, Robert Lebly 












St. Pauls. X. C. 


Z. Parker, George Farrar 












Asheville. X. C. 


^ Richardson, George Alexander 












Dover, X. C 


Shaw, John Alexander 












Fayetteville. X. C. 


~ T Smith, Randall Collins 












Newport, X. C. 


jl Smith, Robert Edwin 












Mt. Airy. X. C 


Slmner, George Herbert . 












Franklinville. X. C. 


Swift. Vance Eyerette 












Badin, X. C. 


Tayloe, Joshla 












Washington, X. C 


Toy, Calvert Rogers 












Chapel Hill, N. C. 


White. Carl Wilma . 












Clinton, X. C. 


Whitehead, Edward Morris 












Salisbury, X C. 


Wimberley, Benjamin Blnn 












Rocky Mount, X. C. 


Voder, Pall Allison 












Xewton, X C. 


One Hundred Sei'enty-nine 


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®tje (tan 3tam tip (ftnllpgr Gtmmt 

jFouni) bg Bomrnnr in thr "iHrfi" Builbinu — probably 
left tljrrr bo "Bran Anby" 



Oh, dress up, ladies, finer'n you is, 

'Ca'se you's gwine wid a man wut knows his biz. 

De cawn-fiel' han' en de cotton-patch nigger, 

De laborin' man don't cut no figger. 

When it's Come along, ladies, en foller me roun', 

De dead-game spoht fum de college town. 

I totes my guitah wid a shoulder strap, 
En now en again I gives it a rap, 
Er-hummin' ol' chunes fum way down Souf, 
Wid a cigaroot rollin' aroun' in my mouf. 
I'd be plum white, if I jis' wa'n't brown, 
Fer I feels at home in de college town. 

I kerries de notes wut's boun' to go 

Fum de boys to de ladies on Faculty row. 

Fer singin' at night I gits mo' pay 

Dan my ol' man gits fer ploughin' all day. 

When dar's supp'n' to drink, I swallers it down, 

'Ca'se I gits wut's gwine in de college town. 



One Hundred Eighty 



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Senior Hharmaro (Ulaae 



John Craton Mills 
John Palmer Horton 
Dorothy Eleanor Foltz 



iluntor piiarmarg CElaaa 



Thomas Phillip Lloyd 
John William Harrell 
John Milton Lytch 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



One Hundred Eighty-two 



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DOROTHY ELEANOR FOLTZ 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 18; Weight. 111; Height. } feet 5 inches 



2 K <j>. 

A HAPPY disposition is a great blessing 
indeed. Dorothy is not only happy herself, 
but with her bright smile and friendly manner, 
she has certainly been a ray of sunshine illumi- 
nating the life of everyone with whom she has 
come in contact. There are two rumors abroad 
in regard to her future; one. that she intends to 
go to the Far East to mix "dopes" for the heathen 
Chinese, but we much prefer to believe the 
second — "he can scarcely wait for the comple- 
tion of her profession". But whichever course 
she pursues, to be sure we everyone wish her 
"Bonne Voyage". 





DELMA DESMOND HOCUTT 

HlLLSBORO, N. C 

Age, 20; Weight. 160, Height. 6 feet 4 inches 

Pharmaceutical Society; Orange County Cluh; Class Secretary. 

'TZJIG boy" as the name implies, is rather tall. 
•D He came to us from the City of Hillsboro. 
and he seems to think that it is a rather large 
place. He has been raised in a drug store, and so 
naturally he is a "bull" in Pharmacy When it 
comes to Materia Medica he has the goods. He 
never lets his studies worry him much, and he 
takes life calmly. He is liked by all his class- 
mates and we wish for him the very best pos- 
sible for the future. 




One Hundred Eighty-three 



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JOHN PALMER HORTON 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age, tq: Weight, 140: Height, 5 feet q inches 

Pharmaceutical Society; Wilkes County Club. President; Vice- 
President of Class. 
K *. 

J PALMER" as we all know him, is the crude 
• drug specialist from the hills of the Blue 
Ridge. In addition to this, he is quite a ladies' 
man and is very popular among the students in 
general. Palmer spends most of his time mas- 
tering the unknowns of Qualitative Analysis, of 
which he is extremely fond. His sole ambition 
is to be the leading retail druggist of North 
Wilkesboro and we feel that his capabilities will 
soon place him in this position. 



MARION LEE JACOBS 

MORRISVILLE, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, 145; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

utical Society; Wake County Club; Assistant 



K * 



MARION" or "Jake" is a man prone to 
campus life. He seldom lets fun interfere 
with his graduation, but he does sometimes let 
studies break in on his college life. These quali- 
ties combine to make an all-round good-fellow, 
and one that everyone admires. Jake "socials" 
about a bit and a night off is no treat for him. 
The "old diggings" back at Mornsville pulled 
off a mighty stroke when they sent "Jake" 
down here to Carolina. 





One Hundred Eighty-four 



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119WMTY WK20J 



I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'lJ . 




GUY SMITH KIRBY 

Marion, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 140; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

Davidson College, "17-"18; Pharmaceutical Society; McDowell 
County Cluo. 

K *. 

'(~~*UY" or "Skirb" came to us from Davidson. 
W He often has occasion to take up for his old 
Alma Mater, but for all that he is a good Carolina 
man. He has a wonderful memory, studies 
hard, and never worries about the outcome ot 
tricks — not even his mighty participation in 
the "social whirl". If you want to get in an 
argument just say that Marion is a dump, for 
to him it is the coming city of the West, and he 
will take pleasure in explaining to you its many- 
advantages and allurements. If he just keeps up 
this same "pep" when he starts rolling pills — 
well, Marion might some day be a busy metrop- 
olis at that. 




Illllllttiiit'iii 




VERNE DUNCAN LEA 

Durham, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 155; Height, ; feet 9 inches 

President Pharmaceutical Society; Durham County Club. 

LEA hails from the little town of Durham. 
.. but the name of the "smoke" which made 
the name of this city famous is not present in 
his make-up. His brain is a veritable storehouse 
of knowledge and he is a live wire in all college 
activities. A rare combination of good student, 
hard worker, and all-round good fellow, makes 
him worthy of being called one of the best mem- 
bers of his class from all points of view. 



Mf f ") 



THE -rnii-n.5 cs™ 
HrF DONT /<B 

K/»i>VVffflc» Tl l]||||l|j|3S 




One Hundred Eighty-five 



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PERRY JENKINS MELVIN 
Roseboro. N. C. 
Age, 22; Weight, iff; Height, j feet q inches 
Pharmaceutical Society; Sampson County Club. 

MELVIN is not a veteran of the S. A. T. C 
but of the army instead. He started Phar- 
macy with the Class of ib. but like many other 
Carolina men he enlisted Upon his return, his 
sterling qualities have made him a welcome mem- 
ber of our class. Shaded glasses and the need of 
a helping hand are the only unknowns to him. 
for he is never blinded by either quizz or off- 
hand question. He is true, sincere, and very 
thoughtful, and his mind is set on the big things 
of life. He is held in the highest esteem by his 
classmates and professors and bids fair to be a 
great leader of men both in and out of the ranks 
of the "Pharmacos". 





JOHN CRATON MILLS 

RUTHERFORDTON, N. C. 

Age, iq; Weight, 13;; Height, ; feet 7 inches 

Pharmaceutical Society; Class President; Rutherford County 
Club; Student Council. 

K <a. 

BIT" is a specimen of true blue He journeyed 
down to Georgia last summer and passed 
the State Board of Pharmacy with high honors 
When it comes to answering up on class, you will 
have to hand it to "Bit" for he certainly can 
deliver the goods. He hails from the western 
part of the State and has a good word and a 
bright smile for everyone The "ole" class 
doesn't know where he will go when he grad- 
uates, but we do know that he has a good "rep" 
to hold up and we expect it of him. 




One Hundred Eighty-six: 



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B91MMTY 1MI20.) 



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MILLARD BROWN PHILLIPS 

Concord, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 14;; Height, ; feet 7 inches 

' Pharmaceutical Society; Cabarrus County Club. 



BROWNIE" is a rising young pharmacist of 
high ideas and very studious in his work; 
nothing seems to bother him in the least, except, 
probably, a final exam in Therapeutics Terms. 
And when it comes to Physiology, "Brownie" 
has no trouble in outlining the human system 
for "Billy-Mc". He claims to have more friends 
of the fairer sex than any other member of the 
class — but we predict a bright future, even 
under this handicap. 



WILBERT LAWRENCE STONE 

KlTTRELL, N. C. 
Age. 20; Weight, 154; Height, 6 feet 
Pharmaceutical Society; Vance County Club. 

SHAD" is quite a ladies' man especially among 
the Co-eds at Carolina. However, he de- 
votes most of his time to Pharmacy— Co-eds. 
"Shad" is very energetic and spends quite a few 
hours a day either "boning" in the "Carr Barn" 
or working in the Chemistry 3 1 Lab. His ambi- 
tion is also to run the leading "pill-shop" in the 
city of Kittrell. and two will probably make a 
better success at it than one. 



PHr'S/C/fl/VS PRESCRIBE^ 
PHI L uips' PI HK p/kt-S 
FOR pale PEOPLE I 





One Hundred Eighty-seven 



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One Hundred Eighty-eight 




HARRY WILBUR WALKER 

NORLINA, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 160; Height, ; feet 8 inches 

Assistant in Pharmacy; Yiee-PrcsiiU-nt Pharmaceutical Society; 
Warren County Club. 

BOVINE" is a rusher in all of his studies, 
always working his work and never letting it 
work him. Being the only member of his class 
who finds Chemistry 31-32 tame, he is forced to 
invade the region of the "Pick" in order to 
obtain his proper amount of diversion. He is 
one of the most popular men in the class and 
stands well with the "profs". We predict a 
great future for "Harry" in his chosen profession. 




T7T 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 , 1 . 1 , 1 , 1 . 1 . [ , 1 ■ j ■ i , 1 1 1 ■ ' . ,1.1,1, 1, 1.1,1.1,1, 1, 1. 1, i.i.i.i.i, 1, 1,1,1,1, 1, 1, l, l, 1,1,1,1,1, l, 1,1,1, 



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Jftrst |frar pjarmarg dlasa 



QUaaa loll 



.Adams. Charles Wyatt 
blddingfield, charles d.avid 
Bizzell, Harry Lee 
Bradley. Earl Landrum 
Cain. Leichton Dewey 
Carivile. James Leander 
Cline. Frederick Hirman 
Cobb, James Louis 
Cooper. Gicson Aycock 
Crutchfield. Thomas Garrett 
Dees, Robert Edward Lee 
Edwards. Otho Crowell 
Etheridce. Thomas Jarvis 
Ferrell. Wessie Conway 
Gibson. Allison McLalrin 
Harrell, John Sherwood 
Harrell. John William 
Hawfield, Clayton 
Hutchinson, Earl Bennett 
Johnson, William R. 
Kirkpatrick, John Cyrus 
Layton, Clinton Charles 
Lloyd, Thomas Phillip 
Lytch, John Milton 
Lewis, Charles Abraham 
Morris, Alonzo Fields 
Pierce, James Stanley 
Privett. Aaron 
Puch, Edward Steuart 
Reeves. Roy 

Robbins, Holleman Harris 
Royall, Frederick D 
Siske. Grady Cornell . 
Thomas, Benjamin Jasper 
Twitty, Theodore Bryan 
Vaugh, Dewey Ordway 
Walker, Irving 
Ward. Waits Artinus . 
Warren, Thel Whitfield 
Williams. Clayton Gerald 
Womble. David Jackson 



Row land. 

Wakefield. 

Kinston. 

Old Fort. 

Fayettcville, 

Antreville, 

Kannapolis, 

Xlt Olive, 

Roseboro, 

W ashington, 

Rose Hill. 

Raleigh. 

Washington, 

Nashville, 

Gibson, 

Windsor, 

Beaufort, 

Matthews, 

. Roberdel, 

Dunn, 

Pilot Mr, 

Sanford. 

Chapel Hill. 

Roseland, 

Winston-Salem, 

Troy . 

Rockv Mount, 

Wakefield, 

Windsor. 

Raeford. 

Raleigh. 

Salemburg. 

Beaufort. 

Wendell, 

Rutherfordton, 

High Point, 

Reidsville, 

Spencer, 

Newton Grove, 

Cooper, 

Cary, 



N.C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N. C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 
N.C. 



One Hundred Eighty-nine 



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i'l'ITi'l'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'ITI'ITI'IT [HCHMMlJI 1MM MD.\ 


Ml'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l''!'. 


- ^ — i. ^J _: 

(Hljp (graduate ^rljonl 


tRall of (graouatt ^luiifntH 


Troy Monroe Andrews . Chapel Hill, N. C. 


John Lee Aycock 










Raleigh, N. C. 


Z Lester Everett Bond 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Z Jefferson Carney Bynum . 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Z Albert McKinley Coates 










Smithfield, N. C. 


I John Nathaniel Couch 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Harry Towles Davis 










Beaufort, N. C. 


James Blain Davis 










Chapel Hill. N. C. 


William Clement Eaton 










Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Isaac Vilas Giles 










Marion, N. C. 


Thomas Perrin Harrison, Jr. 










Raleigh, N. C. 


r George Norrell Harvvard 










Morrisville, N. C. 


Joseph Iryin Holland 










Gastonia, N. C. 


Ewart William Gladstone Huffman 










Hickory, N. C. 


Z. William Frederick Hunter 










Pittsboro, N. C 


David Houghton Jackson . 










Guilford, N. C. 


Sanford Swindell Jenkins 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Saichiro Kita .... 










Tokio, Japan 


Elizabeth Lay .... 










Beaufort, N. C. 


Edwin Samuel Lindsey 










Tryon, N. C. 


Joseph Burton Linker 










Salisbury, N. C. 


William Dougald MacMillan . 










Wilmington, N. C. 


Hermon Earl Marsh . 










Marshville, N. C. 


Frederick Wilson Morrison 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


r Margaret Grey Perry 










Wilkesboro, N. C. 


William Enoch Price 










Madison, N. C. 


r Theodore Rondthaler 










Winston-Salem, N. C. 


r Samuel Clement Smith 










Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Ira Wellborn Smithey 










Wilkesboro, N. C. 


Minnie Shepherd Sparrow- 










. Lowell, N. C. 


Leon Spitz .... 










Raleigh, N. C. 


Z Jasper Leonidas Stuckey 










Kenly, N. C. 


Z Yasuo Taketoni . . . 










Hakodate. Japan 


I Rosser Howard Taylor 










Castalia, N. C. 


I Hilton Gwaltney West 










Greensboro, N. C. 


Frances Womble .... 










Greensboro, N. C. 


Robert William Wunch 










Monroe, La. 


Z Monroe Craig Yoder 










Hickory, N. C. 


One Hundred Ninety-one H 


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rHE following section should not be considered a 
group of University sponsors. 

The pictures are merely specimens of North 
Carolina's "fair ones", selected by representative 
University men, including the presidents of the four 
academic classes; the captains and managers of the 
four Varsity teams, football, baseball, basketball, and 
track; the editors and managers of the four student 
publications. 

The idea was suggested to the Editorial Staff 
as one which is successfully used in the Annuals of 
many large universities, and one which would add to 
the interest and attractiveness of the Yackety Yack. 



One Hundred Ninety-two 



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^(119 tomtit mn&aaj^g 



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SOME boast of a winning spirit : a spirit which 
demands that every man shall be behind 
the team with his whole soul and body for 
every minute — working for victory. 

Others boast of their sporting spirit: a spirit 
which demands that every man should love the 
game for the game's sake; a spirit which stands 
first, last, and always for fair play and for sports- 
manship. 

Weave these two conceptions into a single 
fabric and you have the athletic spirit of Carolina. 

The Carolina man loves the game for the 
game's sake and stands firm for all the finer points 
of sporting chivalry, but for this he loves victory 
none the less. He will not sacrifice sportsmanship 
for victory, but he will back his team to the last 
ditch — cheering loudest when the danger of defeat 
is greatest, and in the final test he stands firm; 
if necessary he is a good loser. 

A hard fighter, a man whose whole heart is 
set on producing a clean game and a Carolina 
victory; could such a spirit be shown by our 
athletes without the admiration and praise of 
every man in the Universitv? 



Two Hundred One 



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^^^fJ9WlMTY 1 «20| 



■I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITTTT 



GIlje Atlilrttr Glnunril 




Charles T. Woollen . 
Dr. Charless S. Mangum 
George A. Younce 
William H. Andrews 
Thomas C. Wolfe 
Walter C. Feimster 
E. Emerson White 

CORYDON P. SPRUILL 

Houston S. Everett 
Benjamin Cone. 
Jesse H. Erwin 
John D. Shaw- 
Leon V. Milton 
William H. Bobbitt 



uJt|p (Emtnril 

. Chairman 

Representative from the Faculty 

President Athletic Association 

Representative from the Athletic Association 

Representative from the "Tar Heel" 

Manager Varsity Football 

Manager Varsity Baseball 

Manager \~arsity Basketball 

Manager Varsity Track 

Manager Varsity Tennis 

Manager Freshman Football 

. Manager Freshman Baseball 

Manager Freshman Basketball 

Manager Freshman Track 



Two Hundred Two 



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QDifora of % Atljkttr Aaanriatum 






Whitehead 



George Alexander Younce 
Edward Morris Whitehead 
Howard Edward Fulton 



Yovmce 



F-uItc 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary 



I 




: 



- 



'PAT" 



CHECK - 



Two Hundred Three 



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|H9mm^TY HEI20t 



MM I ' l' ir i' l 'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITTT g 



J. G. Ramsay 
J. C. Tayloe 
K. W. Proctor 
B. C. Harrell 
H. C. Cochran 
W. G. Pritchard 
A. E. Gant 



QJlje N 01 Gllub 

iFootball 

H. DORTCH 

W. Grimes 
R. B. Robbins 
G. A. Barden 
W. A. Blolnt 
E. L. Johnston 
D. B. Jacobi 

IBaarball 



R. N. Harden 

F. Patterson 
O. E. Roberts 

G. A. YOL'NCE 
C. R. Joyner 



W. D. Carmichael 
F. C. Shepard 



C. P. Sprltll 



E. M. Spencer 
T. C. Smith 



E. B. Cordon 
laskrtball 

John Morris 
(&ym 

Srark 

H. C. Black 



iFarulty iHrmbcrs 



E. V. Howell 
C. S Mangum 



F. R Lowe 
F. Pharr 
W. F. Tenny 
J. M. Coleman 
O. M. Abernethy 
R. H. Griffith 
R. A. Spaugh 



L. G. Wilson 
C. M. Llewellyn 
W. C Feimster 
L. V. Milton 
\V. F. Lewis 



B. B. Liipfert 
S. W. Brown 



P. P. Lynch 



A. C. Norfleet 
\V. J. Nichols 



R. B. Lawson 
A. H. Patterson 



Two Hundred Four 



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(g>ranmt of 1919) 



William Lourcey 
"Jack" Powell . 
"Luke" Hodges . 



Coach 

Captain 

Manager 



<Li\? (Fram 



Roberts 


. Catcher 


Cordon 


Second Base 


Younce 


Catcher 


Robbins 


Second Base 


Powell 


Pitcher 


Feimster . 


Third Base 


Joyner 


Pitcher 


Herty 


Short-stop 


Wilson 


Pitcher 


Milton 


Short-stop 


Swift 


Pitcher 


Tenny 


Left Field 


Bryant 


First Base 


SIMMS 


Left Field 


McLean 


Second Base 


Lewis 


Centre Field 


Sal 


NDERS . 


Right Fielc 


I 



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March 


*9 


U. N. C. 4— Oak Ridge o 


April 2 1 


U. N. C. 


4- 


-Davidson 3 


April 


2 


U. N. C. 7 — Camp Bragg 4 


April 22 


U. N. C. 


7- 


-Virginia 1 


April 


4 


U. N. C. 4— Elon College 1 


April 23 


U. N. C. 


8- 


— Hampden-Sidney 3 


April 


5 


U. N. C. 4— Durham 1 


April 24 


U. N. C. 


13- 


-R. M. C. 1 


April 


7 


U. N. C. 2— N. C. State 1 


April 25 


U. N. C. 


5- 


-Washington and Lee b 


April 


9 


U. N. C. 1— Elon College 4 


April 26 


U. N. C. 


4" 


-Johns Hopkins 13 


April 


10 


U. N. C. 5— V. P. I. 


May 3 


U N C. 


4" 


—Virginia 1 1 


April 


12 


U. N. C. 1 — Virginia 2 


May 7 


U. N. C. 


5- 


-South Carolina 


April 


14 


U. N. C. 3 — Virginia 3 


May q 


U N. C. 


4" 


-Wake Forest 7 


April 


19 


U. N. C. 0— Durham 2 

May 14 U 


May io 
N. C. 3— Tri 


U. N. C. 

lity 2 


0- 


-Trinity 



Two Hundred Seven 



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THE 19 1 9 season was very successful considering the fact that the teams had only 
one 300 hitter who played in a majority of the games, namely Capt. Powell. Our 
pitching staff, composed of Powell, Joyner, Swift. Wilson, and Fields, was admitted 
the best in the State, each one pitching some fine ball. 

With Powell pitching in fine style we defeated Oak Ridge in the opener. In Fay- 
etteville we took the measure of the Camp Bragg team and then pounced on Elon. The 
Durham Bulls made it four straight. 

On April 7th, the N. C. State game on our home grounds was a thriller for the 
whole season. We edged an extra run on them however, both Powell and Murray 
pitching stellar ball and keeping most of the fun to themselves. 

Elon College handed us our first defeat, errors composing the principal item in the 

Carolina box score. Joyner next held the V. P. I. boys in the hollow of his big, freckled 

hand and they garnered neither hit nor run. On April 

1 ith, before an enormous crowd, we lost to Virginia in 

Greensboro. Capt. Powell had one bad inning andVir- 

«ginia scored two which exceeded our combined efforts 
by one.- At Chapel Hill we tied Virginia in a thrilling 
10 inning battle. Feimster's two-bagger in the ninth, 
scoring two runs, was the feature of the game. 



<*. 





%- 






ftX 


. ri 


msd-£ 



After losing the next game to the Durham Bulls, 
we started on the Northern trip, defeating Davidson 4 
to J in 15 innings, Virginia 7 to 1, Hampden-Sidney S to 
3, and the Richmond Medicos 13 to 1. The last two 
games were played against W ashington and Lee and 
Hopkins in freezing weather. We never got started in 
either game and had to be contented with the small 
end of the score. Saunders, Feimster, and Powell were 
the batting stars of the trip. 

On May 3d, the fourth game of the Virginia series 
was played in Greensboro. The Virginia team started 
an early attack on Powell's "'shimmy'' ball, and Joyner 
who succeeded him fared little better. "Lefty ' Wilson 
went in and stopped the assault, but the result showed 
that his best attempts were too late. 

Five days later, Wilson took the mound against South Carolina and proved the 
whole show in a 5 to o victory. Wake Forest came next and walked off with the State 
Championship in a 1 5-inning game. Both sides hit heavily and each inning ended with 
men on bases. 

The final two games were played with Trinity in Durham. In the first, Wilson 
held the Trinity boys scoreless for 1 5 innings, but we were also unable to score. In the 
next game, Wilson rung up the twelfth victory to the old 3 to 2 tune. With 1 2 victories, 
7 defeats, and 2 tied games, the team had a percentage of .532 the team's fielding average 
was .963 and its batting average .199. 

Two Hundred Eight 



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^ U9WMTY WH&2QJ 



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Everybody -up for the Lucky TevervkK 




Rmdmem up -4-™itvTvind-N.C.rta.teGame 




@@isiisisussBfi 
asasaasgniE 




Are we down -hearted? 



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(H9W1MTY HM2Q.J 



iTi'i'i'i I'l 'I'lTlTD Z; 




FEIMSTER 
(Capt -Elect) ; ...^ 




\» LOURCEY POWELL 

V— •""* |P (Coach) 




(CapO 




JOYNER 



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SAUNDERS 



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'' ' 'H'l'ITITI'P ^lA^MTT 1« 2Q-|^ l lTr i TH' I TnTH^ 



Thomas J. Campbell 
Graham Ramsay 
Roy Homewood 
"Yank" Tandy 
"Nemo" Coleman 
"Wop" Feimster 



Blount 

Jacobi 

Grimes 

Barden 

Robbins 

Gant . 

Harrell 

DORTCH 

Pritchard 



Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 
Carolina 



IFontball 

(g>?a3on of 1919) 



Sljr (Team 



Centre 


Cochran 


Centre 


Proctor 


Guard 


Pharr 


Guard 


Lowe 


Guard 


Tenny 


. Tackle 


Griffith 


Tackle 


Coleman 


Tackle 


ABERNETm 


Tackle 


Spaugh 



*rijpfcule 



Rutgers 
Yale 

Wake Forest 
N. C. State 
Tennessee . 
V. M. I. 
Davidson 
Virginia 



Head Coach 

Assistant Coaches 

Captain 
Manager 



. End 

. End 

Quarterback 

Quarterback 

Halfback 

Halfback 

Halfback 

Halfback 

Fullback 



*9 



Two Hundred Fifteen 



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[ 119 wkoty mm 20-| 



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FOOTBALL dope had it that the game here would be below par, but "Capt. Coleman's 
men", under "Tommie" Campbell, Ramsay, Homewood, and Tandy, came back, 
and Carolina experienced one of her most successful seasons. The "Drys" had it 
all their way in Washington, but "Mother Nature" revoked the decision and gave us a 
"wet" season, the first five games being played on muddy fields. 

Carolina opened her season with Rutgers. We started 
oft on the defensive and it took three touchdowns to wake 
us up. Rutgers did all of her scoring in the first half, but we 
outplayed them without a doubt in the last half. Coleman's 
punting was the feature for Carolina. Rutgers 19, Carolina o. 
Northern territory was again invaded when the "Tar 
Heels met Yale in New Haven. Contrary to her former 
practice, Yale tried to pile up a large score, but her first 
team proved none too good. Capt. Coleman's punting drew 
applause time and again from the crowded Bowl. "Chuck" 
Pharr scored the only touchdown against Yale. Yale 34, 
Carolina 7. 

Wake Forest, with one of the best teams that she has had in years, came to Chapel 
Hill and played a good game on a field of slush and mud. Tenny on an "off tackle" 
play carried the ball over in the last quarter for the only score of the game. Carolina 
6, Wake Forest o. 

Carolina, primed to the hilt and craving action, went to Raleigh and turned loose 
on N. C. State. This first game between the two institutions since 1905 was a fine ex- 
hibition of good sportmanship and hard fighting. Pritchard of Carolina was the star of 
the game by blocking a kick and scoring the winning touchdown. Carolina 1 3 , N. C. State 1 2 . 
The next game was with Tennessee in Knoxville on a field of mud and yet more mud. 
Neither team showed up nor was able to score. Tennessee o, Carolina o. 

V. M. I., with too much "Leach" and an over-confident Carolina team on the field 
together, licked us on our own grounds hands down. V. M. I. 27, Carolina 7. 

After a good shake-up and a lot of hard 
work-outs, Carolina played Davidson in 
Winston-Salem. The whole team in some of 
the old form broke up trick plays and passes 
and brought home the fourth victory. 
Davidson o, Carolina 10. 

For the first time in history, Virginia and 
Carolina met in Chapel Hill, the two teams 
being about equal in weight and experience, 
played a wonderful game. Virginia started 
things with a rush, but after an exchange of 
punts, Carolina assumed the offensive and worked the ball down the field on line plunges 
until "Runt" Lowe received a short pass from "Nemo" in the second quarter and carried 
the ball over for the only score of the game. Reinhardt played the best game for Vir- 
ginia, and Lowe for Carolina. Harrell tackled like a ton of bricks and Coleman held 
up the "old rep." Virginia played a fine, sportsmanlike game to the very end. Virginia o, 
Carolina b. 

"Tommie" Campbell head coach and the best that Carolina has ever had, has proved 
himself invaluable to our athletics, and thus closed his second successful season on the 
"Hill." 

Tivo Hundred Sixteen 




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N.C. STATE- VIRGINIA 





Capt. Coleman pvintm^-Vindinia Game 




Three minuter to play -Ptate on Carolina'^ 6oyd.line 




Carolina ho \dr Virginia fbrdown.r-Vir3miaGa.me 



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PROCTOR 



LOWE 



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QJrark 

(i»paH0tt of 1919) 



'Charlie'- Davis 
'Rainey" Clthbertson 



Captain 
Manager 



Sljp ukam 



Smith 




F. Herty 


Davis 




Nichols 


York 




Farthing 


Norfleet 




Spencer 


Nims 




H. Herty 


Corpening 


MURCHISON 


Ranson 



State Meet 

Emerson Field, Chapel Hill 

May 10, 19 19 



Carolina . 
Trinity 

N. C. State 



V. P. I. — Carolina Meet 

Blacksburg, Va. 

May 17, 1919 



V. P. I. 
Carolina 



58 points 
34 points 
29 points 



5jii.i.iii.[,i.i.i; 



71 points 
55 points 

Two Hundred Twenty-three 



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©Ije ^eaamt 



A REVIEW of the 19 19 track season sets forth the story of a band of enthusiasts 
restoring to its rightful place one of our major sports. When the season began, 
material was woefully lacking as a result of the war, and the management was 
unable to secure a coach. It looked for a time as though there would be no team. The 
track men of the University determined, however, that this should not be the case. They 
met and elected Davis (a pre-war star) captain, and 
under his direction and that of Webb (another pre- 
war track man) they went to work. 

Although the start was late, the work went for- 
ward with a vim, and soon a team began to round 
into shape. In the State Meet which came in May 
we easily took first place, Davis starring in individ- , 

ual points scored and Spencer pushing the State 
record in the pole-vault. Davis missed the State rec- 
ord in the shot-put by one half inch. In a -dual meet 
with V. P. I., we were less fortunate but held them 
to a very close score. As the result of the work of 
this little band of men, considerable interest is being 
taken in track this year and prospects are good for 
the best season in the history of the University. For 
1920, meets have been arranged as follows: Tri- 
angular Meet at Charlottesville between Virginia, 
V. M. I., and Carolina; State Meet at Chapel Hill; 
South Atlantic Meet at Blacksburg, Va. ; Dual Meet with Trinity. Plans are also 
under consideration for accepting Harvard's request for a meet at Chapel Hill on 
its southern tour. We await with eagerness the outcome of the season. 





Tivo Hundred Twenty-four 



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laHtoball 



(^faann of 192D) 



Major Bo ye 
"Billy" Carmichael 
"Shorty" Sprltll 



January 15 

January 16 

January 17 

January 24 

January 29 

February 7 

February 9 

February 1 o 

February 1 1 

February 1 7 

February 20 

February 27 

March b 



Coach 

Captain 

Manager 



<Hjr Scant 



Carmichael 


Forward 


LlIPFERT 


Centre 


Shepard 


Forward 


X lORRIS 


Guard 


Griffith 


Forward 


ROLRKE 


Guard 


KlTTRELL 


Forward 


Erwin 


Guard 


Douglas 


Centre 


Lewis 


Guard 



Carolina vs 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 

Carolina vs. 



Guilford at Greensboro 
Davidson at Davidson 
Charlotte at Charlotte 
Trinity at Durham 
Davidson at Chapel Hill 
Virginia at Lynchburg 
Georgetown at Washington 
Catholic University at Washington 
Navy at Annapolis 
N. C. State at Chapel Hill 
Trinity at Chapel Hill 
Virginia at Raleigh 
N. C. State at Raleigh 



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Two Hundred Twenty-seven 



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(Elje ^aamt 



THE University has been able to secure for coach 
this year. Major Frederick C. Boye, who was 
captain of his quint while at West Point. With 
Carmichael for Captain and a good schedule by Manager 
"Shorty" Spruill we may look forward to some rare games 
this year. 

The men who have shown up best so far are Car- 
michael, Shepard, and Kittrell as forwards, and Morris 
and Rourke as guards. Liipfert and Douglas are about 
equal at centre. Shepard returned after serving nearly 
two years in the army. His last basket-ball record at 
Carolina was rewarded by being selected as an All-South 
Atlantic forward. Kittrell and Griffith were very pro- 
mising substitutes last year. The team is greatly strength- 
ened by the addition of Douglas at centre who came to 
us from Trinity and who was chosen centre on the All- 
South Atlantic team. The schedule includes such teams 
as Davidson, Trinity, Georgetown. Virginia, Catholic 
University, Navy, and N. C. State. 

The season opened with the Durham "Y" and we 
got away successfully with the opener. Our men showed 
good early season form and prospects are promising. 
Durham came back in the next game and lowered our 
colors on their own floor. Two more defeats followed in 
close succession, administered by Davidson and the 
Y. M. C. A. of Charlotte. After that the team settled 
down to work. Every night they played and practiced 
in the gym just as though they were fighting the "old 
rival." After about a week of such work as they had 
never seen before, they journeyed over to Durham again 
and took on Trinity accompanied by the whole school. 
It was a splended game, both teams showing up well. 
The score was 37 to 2b with Carolina on the long end. 
To keep up the good record we had a date arranged with 
Davidson on the home floor, and succeeded in evening up 
affairs by beating them to the thrilling tune of 23 to 22. 
The first half ended with Carolina one point ahead, and 
they were able to maintain a slight lead throughout the 
whole game. The team leaves shortly for a northern tour 
on which it will meet many of the best teams in the East. 
We look forward with eagerness to a successful season, 
which means a majority of the games in the North to our 
credit and to wallop N. C. State and Virginia in the bar- 
gain. And we believe that we won't be disappointed, 
either. 



Two Hundred Twenty-eight 



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®hr (Sgut Qmm 



ALTHOUGH, in common with many of the ordinary college activities, the gym has 
/-A experienced a few years of decided inactivity and dullness due to the influence of 
the war. it has just passed through a yearof unusual interest and animation. Every 
afternoon it has been crowded to a degree seldom equalled in its past history by students 
who have shown not a momentary sort of interest, but an extraordinary and continued 
enthusiasm. Not only were there unskilled Freshmen to whom the use of a gymnasium 
was. as yet, rather a mystery, but there were many new men of 
considerable attainment and great promise, as well as a few older 
men to whom long practice has given more or less proficiency. 

The "'gym'" made two highly successful innovations which 
mark a distinct progress over the policy of former years. First, 
it went in for wrestling in a much more extensive way than ever 
before, one of the upstairs rooms having been provided w ith mats 
for this purpose. This is a feature which interests many to whom 
the ordinary gym training offers no appeal. Also, represented 
by Joe Person and Percy Lynch, it has given exhibitions during 
the intermissions of the basketball games which have filled w ith 
interest an otherwise tiresome interval It is also hoped that 
some time in the near future, arrangements may be made 
whereby hot water will be provided for the pool during the win- 
ter months. 

In spite of the vast numbers frequenting the '"gym" this year, there was an unusual 
scarcity of trained men. Although there were four candidates for letters in the winter 
try-outs (J. A. Person. W. H. Butt. H. E. Martin, and C. G. Ashby), there were only 
two of the old letter-men back — C. P. Spruill and P. P. Lynch. Notable among the re- 
mainder for their good work are Patterson. Wimberley. Long. Ransom and Xlarshburn; 
and for the Freshmen, Barnes, Merritt, Dula, and Gholdson. Thus there is promise of 
a greater and more successful vear in '20-21. 





Two Hundred Thirty-one 



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H9W1CTY HM12Q-] 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I V- 



(HinBB m\b Mubb Kt[)htUB 

WE have seen that although a college is primarily interested in a man's mental de- 
velopment, physical development must in no way be underestimated when we con- 
sider the well-rounded man. Taking into consideration that only about eight percent 
of the students can have a place on the regular varsity squads, the University has sought 
some definite, attractive form of athletics which is more concerned with the development of 
the many rather than the perfection of the few. Knowing that the success of the move- 
ment depended on the type of man who was to be in charge, Captain C. J . Browne was 
selected for this work. The interest and enthusiasm of the entire student body readily 
shows the success of the movement. He appointed a group of men to act as an Athletic 
Committee with J. S. Massenburg as its chairman. This committee has a definite plan 
of action for the future. Courts have been provided for basketball in Memorial Hall 
along with several new outdoor courts, thus giving a large group of men an opportunity 
for participation in this sport. Interclass track meets will be held during the spring 
along with the usual class tennis and baseball. It is evident that class athletics has a 
definite part to play in the University. It develops a fine spirit of fellowship and solves 
to a degree the growing difficulty of getting men in touch with each other on our over- 
grown campus. 




CLASS FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS -SOPHOMORE TEAM 
Tivo Hundred Thirty-two 



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Freshman Class team, 
future was uncovered. 



[119HMMTT KME 2Q 



Sfonnta 



IN common with every other form of athletics at the 
University, tennis came in for its part of suffering 
during the war. In fact, we have not put out a varsity 
tennis team since the Spring of 191 8, Wilson and Prince com- 
posing this last team. Since that time, class tennis alone has 
survived. These class tennis tournaments have been filled 
with thrilling matches and looked on with interest by the 
students. In the last tournament of the year, "Snooks" 
Durham won the captaincy of the Senior Class team, Wash- 
burn of the Junior, Gardner of the Sophomore, and Williams 
of the Freshman team. The class tennis tournament of the 
Fall of 1919 saw many of the same names appear as winners 
in the tournament. Washburn and Gwynn composed the 
Senior Class team, Gardner and Noble the Junior, Williams 
and Barden the Sophomore, and Jernigan and Long the 
Excellent tennis was played and prospective material for the 



Tennis enthusiasts are looking forward to the time when tennis shall once more take 
its place along with other branches of athletics, and tennis teams shall travel "abroad in 
quest of victory as in days gone by. With the election of Ben Cone as manager, we shall 
count varsity tennis no idle dream. There is an abundance of material, and tennis 
should and must excel its former importance as a college sport. 




Two Hundred Thirty-four 



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John Pipkin Washburn 
John Hosea Kerr 



Joseph Altira McLean 
Clem Bolton Holding 
Robert Norman Harden 
John Craton Mills 
Thomas Clayton Wolfe 
Edwin Emerson White 



President 
Secretary 



Representative from the Sophomore Class 

Representative from the Law School 

Representative from the Medical School 

Representative from the Pharmacy School 

Representative chosen by the Student Body 

Representative chosen by the Council 



Two Hundred Thirty-five 



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Corydon Perry Spruill 

James Speed Massenburg 

John Pipkin Washburn 
John Hosea Kerr 
Joseph Altira McLean 
Edward Morris Whitehead 
Clarence Reese Sumner . 
Warren Vaughan Woodard 
Carey Lanier Harrington 
William Robert Wunch 



President 
Secretary 

President of the Senior Class 

President of the Junior Class 

President of the Sophomore Class 

Representative from the Senior Class 

Representative from the Sophomore Class 

Representative from the Freshman Class 

Representative from the Professional School 

Representative-at-Large 



Tivo Hundred Thirly-six 



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SEASON 1919-1920 



Frederick H. Koch, Director 

©rtgtnal iFnlk f laga 

G1\'EN IN THE 

Playhouse at Chapel Hill 

The Carolina Playmakcrs is the dramatic organization of the University and the community of 
Chapel Hill, taking the place of the University Dramatic Club, This organization has for its purpose 
the writing and production of plays of North Carolina and the creation of a new folk drama in this State. 
The Carolina Playmakcrs was founded in iqi8-iqiq by Professor Frederick H. Koch who came from 
North Dakota to carry on the work of folk playmaking and community drama which he began there as 
founder and director of the Dakota Playmakers. 

During the Summer School of iqiq.'The Taming of the Shrew" was presented in the forest theatre. 
In the late Fall of iqiq. three plays were presented; "Who Pays 1 " a tragedy of the industrial conflict bv 
Minnie Shepard Sparrow; "The Third Night," a mountain play of the supernatural by Thomas Wolfe; 
"The Hag", a comedy of folk superstition by Elizabeth A. Lay. 

I n commenting on the work of the Carolina Playmakers the American Review of Reviews has published 
the following: 

"Their efforts deserve commendation from every man and woman -who has our country's welfare 

at heart When every community has its own playhouse and its own native group of plays 

and producers, we shall have a national American theatre which will give a richly varied authentic ex- 
pression of American life." 

£xrruittir g>taff for 1919-1920 
Director of Stagecraft .... 

Director of State Construction 
Stage Manager ..... 

Assistant Stage Manager .... 
Director ot Lighting ..... 
Scene Painting ..... 



Stage Settings and Property 

Make-up 

Costumes 
House Managers 
Publicity 

Business Manager 

Executive Committee 

University Committee 

Play Committee 
Committee on Try-outs 

Two Hundred Thirty-eight 



Mr. Parker H. Daggett 
Mr. Alvin S. Wheeler 
Mr. James S. Moffitt 
Mr. Chester Burton 
Mr. John E. Lear 
Miss Lay, Mrs Latshaw, Mr. Hill 
Miss Nov Mrs Stacy, Mrs. T. J. Wilson, 
Mrs Kluttz, Mr Harrer. Mr. Hobbs 
(Miss Thornton. Miss Lay. Miss Love, 
Mrs Winston, Mrs. Latshaw. Mr. MacMillan 
Mrs. Joseph H. Pratt 
Mr. Bell. Mr. Morrison 
Mr. W. R. Wunch 
Mr. Chas. T. Woollen 
Mr Woollen.Mr. Wheeler. Mr. Daggett, 
] Miss Roberson. Miss Taylor, Miss Lay, 
Mr MacMillan 
Mr Greenlaw, Mr. Howe, Mr. Daggett, 
[Mr. Wheeler, Mr Weaver 

Mr. Dey. Mr. Howe. Mr. Coker, 
Mr Hanford, Mr. Daggett 
Mr. Baker, Mr. Booker. Mr Dargan, Mr. Moss 



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¥m$ 



A Tragedy of the Tenant Fanner by Harold \\ illiamson 

Peggy, the sixteen-year old daughter of Will Warren, a tenant farmer, has promised to marry Jed, 
a common farmhand, but after talking with Wesley MacDonald. the son of the farm-owner, she becomes 
discontented with the sordid drudgery of her future with Jed. and declares to Mag. her mother, that she 
is going to leave the farm to get work in town. "I ain't a'gonna marry Jed an' have to work like adog 

all my life besides. 1 got to love the man I marry." But her mother replies scornfully, "Love, 

what's love got to do with your bread and meat? You was raised on the farm an' I reckon 

that's jest about the place for you." Her father enters, and worn out by his quarrel with the farm- 
owner and suffering from "one of them durned miseries " around his heart, when Peggy continues in her 
determination not to marry Jed, in a fit of rage he drives her from his house — then exhausted by his un- 
controlled passion, he reels backward and falls — dead. Now that the breadwinner of the family is taken, 
Peggy is forced to marry Jed so that her mother and little brother. Herman, may not be turned out of 
the house by MacDonald. Peggy is foredoomed in her struggle to free herself from the serfdom of the 
soil. 

fforamiB nf thr Play 

Will Warren, a tenant farmer 

Mag Warren, his wife 

Peggy, their daughter, aged eighteen 

Herman, their son. aged eight 

Jed, a farmhand, in love with Peggy 

John MacDonald. the land-owner 

W esley K lacDonald, his son. a university student 

Scene: A tenant farm in North Carolina. Bare living 
Time: The present. An April evening about seven o 



George McF. McKie 

Elizabeth Taylor 

Virginia McF.adyen 

Nat Henry 

Harold Williamson 

George Denny 

George Crawford 



room of a cabin, 
clock. 















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A Scene from Pe 



(George McKie), Mat; Wii 



farm hand (Harold Williamson I . Will Warrei 
n. (Elizabeth Taylor), Herman (Nat Henry). 



Two Hundred Thirty-nine 



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'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'l L 



A iFtglitutg (fejmral 

A Comedy of Xegro Life by Louisa Reid 

The large family of Rev. Albert Henry Martin, the negro pastor of Mt. Zion Church 
expect the eldest son back from France and a party has been planned to welcome him. 
He returns and is received joyously, especially when they find out that he is not just a 
private but a corporal. Solomon, the corporal, becomes so swollen with pride in his 
bragging account of marvelous adventures with captured Germans and machine guns, 
that when the guests of the party arrive he refuses to demean himself by talking to a 
mere private (Erasmus Johnson) and carries off Erasmus' girl, Georgia, who has worked 
in New York and is now the negro belle. Erasmus will not be ignored by the braggart 
Solomon and he starts a fight in which the corporal is outfought and Georgia is won back. 
"Doan give me no corporal what can't do nothin' but talk when I kin have a private 
what kin fight! " she declares, throwing her arms around the neck of Private Johnson as 
the curtain falls. 

IGpauinn, $praiina of tljr $lay 

Corporal Solomon Martin, just back from France . . . Albert Oettinger 

Private Erasmus Johnson, also just back from France . . Fred Cohn 

Rev. Albert Henry Martin, pastor of Mt. Zion flock . . John Shaw 

Judith Martin, his wife ....... Madeline Palmer 

Other sons and daughters of the pastor, belles and gallants of the town and a Civil \\ ar 
Veteran. 



Scene: 
Time: 



Parlor of a small frame house in a North Carolina town. 
May, 1 9 19. About eight o'clock in the evening. 




Left to right. Rev. ^ 
Corporal Ma 



1 (John Shawl. Private Johnston (Fred Cohnl, Georgia Stowe (Louis 
(Albert Oettingeri, Judith Martin (Madeline Palmer), Moses (Dick 
Battle), I'nele Handsome Chester Burton) 



Two Hundred Forty 



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I19W1KETY WK2QJ E 



TI'i'HTIT 



n Paga 



A Tragedy of Industrial Conflict by Minnie Shepard Sparrow 

Simon Benson, strike-leader in a North Carolina town, lives with his two children. Jimmie, aged 
thirteen, and Megsie. a year younger, who keeps house for him. To Benson's home comes John Tate, 
president of the car company, to plead with the leader as a last resort that the men should accept a 
compromise and return to work before those who are innocent are made to pay for the unrest. Benson 
holds to his demands for higher wages, and Tate leaves, declaring that the strikers will be the ones who 
will suffer. After warning Megsie not to allow Jimmie to leave the house, Benson goes off to join the 
strikers. Jimmie goes out and returns with news of excitement uptown and a dollar he has earned and 
a mighty hunger for his supper. Megsie goes out to get the food and a piece of pink ribbon for herself 
as her share of the supper. Neither had thought of the danger of the riot. In a few minutes, shooting 
is heard and Megsie is brought in dead. The women whisper that it was her father who fired the shot 
as she was crossing the street. The problem of unrest which led to the strike has found no solution, but 
it is the child who pays in the end. 



Irrsnna nf tltp $lag 



John Tate, the president of the street car companv 

Simon Benson, motorman and strike leader 

Megsie, aged twelve 

Jimmie, aged thirteen ) 

Mrs. Biggs 

Mrs. Cherry / ' 

Leonora Tate, John Tate's daughter 

A doctor ..... 

Car operatives .... 



motherless children of Benson 
wives of neighbor strikers . 



Roberts. Coker, 



David R. Hodcin 

Robert Proctor 

/ Margaret Bullitt 

Clayton Riddle 

/ Rachael Freeman 

\ Eleanor McCarthy 

Lina Prudes' 

George Crawford 

Heffner, Moore, Hill 



Scene: The home of Simon Benson in a city in North Carolina. 
Time: Late afternoon in the Summer of iqig. 



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Jimmie iCIayton Riddlel, Megsie iMargaret Bullitt 1, : 
(Robert Proctor), The Doctor (George Crawford) 



7 ico Hundred Forty-one 



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I' l ' l'l I' l' l 'l'l'l I'I'I'I'TTFT: 



A Mountain Play of the Supernatural by Thomas Wolfe 

Dorset and Cogswell are sitting at a table in a room in the "Old Man's house." This is the third 
night since the "Cap'n" killed the "Old Man", and Cogswell, who is very superstitious, does not like to 
stay there waiting for the stage to come through. He wants to divide the "Old Man's" gold now and go, 
and he tells Dorset how the "Cap'n" killed this old man. He had not tried to surprise him, but had 
entered boldly, the "Old Man" had recognized him and declared that Captain Richard Harkins would 
never have his daughter now because she was dead. And then the "Cap'n" had shot him. Dorset had 
found pictures in an old family album, and they piece out the story of Harkin's love for the daughter of 
the "Old Man", his loss of her when her father took her away and hid her until her death, and the 
"Cap'n's ' revenge on the "Old Man" when he comes to this deserted place to find him. Here the captain 
enters and proposes that they divide the gold of the "Old Man", but as Dorset and Cogswell raise the 
hearth-stone to get the box, the "Old Man's" bloody chuckle is heard above the storm outside, his ghost 
appears, and Harkins tears off the locket with the picture of the girl, and goes out to answer the summons 
of the "Old Man's" ghost, leaving Dorset and Cogswell terrified at the sound of the bloody chuckle 
which seems to blend with the sound of the raging tempest. 



Persona of lljr $lau. 

Captain Richard Harkins. a degenerate Southern gentleman 
Dorset, the captain's henchman ...... 

Cogswell, a half-breed ....... 

The Old Man ■ . 



Thomas Wolfe 

Jonathan Daniels 

Fred Cohn 

Chester Burton 



Scene: The dilapidated dwelling of the "Old Man" in a deserted mountain section of North Carolina, 

thirty-five miles west of Asheville. 
Time: A stormy night in the Autumn of 1858. 




Left to right. Dorset (Jonathan Daniels). Cogswell i Fred Cohn,) 
Captain Harkins (Thomas Wolfe.) 



Two Hundred Forty-two 



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A Comedy of Folk Superstition by Elizabeth A. Lay 

Glen and Charlie, the mischievous little grandchildren of "Mammy", are fascinated by the stories 
ot witches and their doings, though Sal. their mother, had no patience with such notions. While Sal is 
out seeing to the pigs. "Mammy" tells the boys that she has been ridden by a witch and that she is going 
to catch "the old hag" one of these days. The way to catch a hag is to get her when she is sitting in a 
wooden bottomed chair "an' then you creeps up behin' her an' sticks a three-pronged fork in the under- 
neath part of the chair, an' she won't be able to move." Glen says that Granny Batts, the old woman 
whom "Mammy" suspects of riding her. is coming here today and the two little boys plot to catch her 
while "Mammy" is terrified. When Granny Batts comes in, "Mammy" is forced to sit and talk with her 
and Charlie creeps up and sticks a fork in the chair on which Granny Batts sits. The old woman at that 
same minute is seized with an awful pain inher side, and the children are sure that they have caught a 
witch. As the hag becomes more angry in her vain attempts to get up. the children grow frightened, 
and when Sal comes in and pulls out the fork in her impatience at "all these here goin's on", Granny Batts 
jumps up and drives them all from the house in her fury at being called a hag. 



$rr80tt0 of tljr Jllay 



Sal, a countrywoman 

Her mischievous little bovs 



/ Charlie, aged nine 

\ Glen, aged eleven 
Mammy, the old grandmother 
Granny Batts, an ill-tempered old neighbor 

Scene : Sal's cabin home in a sparsely settled part of North Carolina. 
Time: Early morning of an Autumn day about sixty years ago. 



Mildred Sherrill 

George Winston 

Dick Battle 

Aline Hughes 

Elizabeth Taylor 




Left to right. Charlie (Geo. Winston , Sal (Mildred Sherrill , Glen (Dick Battle), 
Mammy lAileen Hughes), Granny Bates 'Elizabeth Taylor) 



Two Hundred Forty-three 



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SCENE FROM THE TAMING OF THE SHREW— The Forest Theatre 



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WMTY YMK 20 



I'l'l'l'l'l'l I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'PTT C 



allje lebatutg (Homtril 




(Offerers 



George Dewey Crawford 
Daniel Lindsay Grant 



President 
Secretary 



{IhtlnHthro)jir 

William Henry Andrews John Hosea Kerr 

Uialrrttr 

Robert Brlce Gwynn William Haywood Bobbitt 



Two Hundred Forty-six 



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(H91MMTY WK2Q.J 



!'i'ri l rri'i l i l ' l i'' , i'i | i , i'iTTr T 




(Carolina -Utrgmia 



Affirmative 
Carolina 

Negative 

VIRGINIA 



C. T. Boyd 




Won by 

Negative 



Resolved: That The Federal 
Government Should Own And 
Operate The Railroads 



Negative 
Carolina 

Affirmative 

Johns 
Hopkins 




M. H. Patterson 



Won by 

Affirmative 




W. H. Bobbitt 



W. C. Eaton 

Two Hundred Forty-seven 



"' I'lil i lil i lMi li hlihlil i lil i hhiil i hlMililili l U i lili l . l iNl.lilJil.l.l.l.l.l.l .l.lil.lJ.l.hl.hl.l.lilil.lil.l.l.l.inTTTTTt 



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[H91iAm^TY~mi 20.) 
(Eommwmnntt Srbatp 



'I'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i' m 




Resolved: That With Respect _ 

Should Accord to the Citizen Of 
China and Japan The Same Priv- 
ileges As Extended To Those Of 
European Nations. 



Won by 
Affirmative 




Bingham 
Medal 

Won by 

Robert B. 

Gwynn 



R. B. Gwynn, Di 

Two Hundred Forty-eight 




L. \Y Jarman, Ph 



a.'l.l.l,l.l,l.l.l.l.l.l,l.l .1,1.1.1.1, l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lil.hl.Kl.lil.lilil.lilil.lil ilililT 



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3lunt0r (iratnnral (Emttpat 





J C. Pittman, Phi Carr Medal won by r. b. Gwynn. Di 

Nathan Mobley 

Subject: "Great Decisions" 





J. P. Washburn, PA 



N. Mobley, Di 

Two Hundred Forty-nine 



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HtUg p. ilangmn (Eottteat 




W. E. Price 

. WILLIAM P. MANGUM MEDAL 
Won by 
W. E. Price 

Subject: "An Honest Practice of a Campus Ideal' 



Two Hundred Fifty 



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C. I. Taylor. Ph 



Resolved: That Employers T C Taylor, Di 

Should Concede Employees 
Collective Bargaining 



-» ^ 




Won by 

Negative 



Medal 
Awarded to 

Tyre C. 
Taylor 




D. L. Grant, Phi 



C. T. Boyd, Di 

Two Hundred Fifty-one 



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■I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'TT 



i>nplinmnrp JnterfiortPtij irbate 




W.R.Berryhill.Di 




Resolved: That Congres 
Should Pass A Law Requiring 
Compulsory Arbitration Of All 
Disputes Between Employer 
And Employee Where The 
Greater Part Of The Business In 
Which They Are Engaged Is 
Interstate Commerce. 



Won by 

Negative 



D. L. Grant, Phi 




J. H. Kerr, Phi 
Two Hundred Fifty-two 



J. T. Penny, Di 



&'lil.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lil.l.l.l.l l l.l.l.l.l.l.l l l.l.l.l l | l l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lH l l.l.lil l I.IJ.I.I.iaJ l l.l,iaJ,I JJJJ,l,IJJ^iiT^TnTr1 



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fH91lA«TY 1ME 20.^mnninEi: 



iFtrshman Sttteranrietij Spbat? 




D. Byrd, Ph 




Resolved: That Congress 
Should Pass A Law Requiring 
Compulsory Arbitration Of All 
Disputes Between Employer 
And Employee Where The 
Greater Part Of The Business In 
Which They Are Engaged Is 
Interstate Commerce. 



Won by 
Affirmative 



H. L. Kiser, Di 




A. W. Staley, Di 



P. Hettleman, Phi 

Two Hundred Fifty-three 



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^(H9TMTCOTY HM12Q.] 



'I'l'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'iM'i'i'i'i '. 




italerttr IGtteranj i^nrirtg 



Brawley, T. J. 
Bristol, H. C. 
Bryant, L. H. 
Cone, B. 
Crawford, G. D. 
Erwin, J. W. 
Everett, H. S. 
Foster, J. W. 
Gwynn, R. B. 
Hoyle, C. A. 



Abernethy, O. M. 
Bacon, F. R. 
Beers, C. D. 
Bell, F. D. 
Berryhill, W. R. 
Blythe, W. L. 

BOBBITT, W. H. 

Boyd, C. T. 
Bl-eck, H. V. S. 
Cook, J. L. 
Cowan, J. C. 
Evans, E. H. 
Faerrington, J. C. 
Forney, O. G 
Fowler, C. W. 
Griffin, A. G. 
Hardin, B. 
Hawfield, R. R. 



Soil of iHrmbcra 



frrmora 

Joyner, C. R. 
Liipfert, F. J. Jr. 

\Il( IIAEL. O. B. 
MOBLEY, N. 

Pence, J.J. 
Redfearn, C. H. 
Ridce. C. B. 
Simpson, H. B. 
Sipe, B. W. 
Spainhour, J. F. 



.DuttinrB 

Heffner, H. C. 

HOFFNER, B. I. 

Hudson, \V. P. 
Johnston, R. M. 
Kincaid, H. G 
Leonard, C. T. 

LlNEBERGER, A. C. 

Liipfert, B. B. 
Lohr, B. E. 
Lowe, F. R. 
Martin, E. H. 
Martin, P. T. 
Moody, R. M. 
Norburn, R. L. 
Ogburn, S. C, Jr. 
Owens, A. B. 
Patterson, M. H. 
Penny, J. T. 



Spaugh, R. A. 
Spencer, E. M. 
Stimpson, R. T. 
Terry, H. S. 
Townsend, F. L., Jr. 
Williams, R. D. 
Willis, S. H. 
Wolfe, T. C. 
Wunch, W. R. 



Person, J. A. 
Phillips, C. W. 
Porter, G. B. 
Reeves, E. E. 
Renegar, H. C. 
Robbins, G. B. 
Roberts, B. N. 
Shaw, J. D. 
Smith, C. H. 
Smith, R. O. 
Stimpson, R. T. 
Stout, W. W. 
Taylor, T. C. 
Thies, K. E. 
Tuttle, O. A. 
Van Noppen, D. 
Welch, O. B. 
Wright, A. B. 

Two Hundred Fifty-five 



Bilil.Mil.lilil.U.U.l.liU.l.rTTT 



■ I ■ I ■ i » I ' I ' I ■ I ■ 1 1 1 ■ I ■ t ■ t . 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 r r i ■ 1 1 1 . i . i . t , i . 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 , i . i , t ■ ) . t ■ 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 . 1 , t , 1 , 1 1 1 ■ t . i . i . t . i ■ r; 



MTITI'I'I'I'l'I'l'l'I'IM' 



'H9HMMTT mm 20] 



I'l'l I'li'i'l'I'IM'I'l'I'l I 1 



Abernethy, E. H. 
Apple. J. L. 
Armfield, B \ I 
Benbow, E. V. 

BONDL'RANT. S. O. 

Boyd. R. E. 
Bradford, J. H. 
Brown, S. W. 
Coker. J W 

CORPENNING, H. C. 

Crawford, R. B. 
Denny, G. V., Jr. 
Dorsett. J. D 
Edwards, C E. 
Falls. W. F. 
Francis, W R 
Greenwood, J. C. 
Grose. C. H. 
Hall, E. F. 



Allen, J. F. 
Alexander, E. J. 
Brown, J. M. 
Brown, R. E. 
Carroll, C. C. 
Castor, F. S. 
Cathey, S. W. 
Chapman. J . \Y. 
Cheseborough, J. C. 
Cline, j. I. 
Cunningham, H. C. 
Dellinger, E. E. 
Downing, A. O. 
Edwards, P. H. 
Ellis, H. B. 
Fesperman, G. V. 
Gambill, W. J. 

GULLICK, J. G 



&uphomnrrs 

Hamer. D. 
Hartsell. L. T. 
Hester, W. S. 
Hill, G. W. 
Jennings, E. D. 
King, A. K. 
Lancaster, C. G 
Lively. K. K. 
London, W. L. 
McLean, J. A. 
McRae, J. D. 
Matthews, W. E. 
Merritt. A. H. 

MOEHLMANN, E. O. 

Mourane, J. H. 
Murdock, T. G. 
Myers. D. L. 
Neely, H. H. 
Ocb'urn. O. W. 



JFrcBljmrH 

Halsey. L K 
Hamrick, F. 
Harding, W. K. 
Hendrix. O. C. 
Herron, F. J. 
Hook, W. W. 
Hunt, E. C. 
Koontz. W. C. 
Langfred, G. W. 
Leonard, G. H. 
Lillycrop, \Y A 
Little, T. A. 
Mauney, C. G. 
McClund, S. R. 
McCorkle, E. H. 
McMurray, E. L. 
Mebane, W. M. 
Merritt, S. H. 



Overcash, W. E. 
Pharr, F. C 
Pickens, W. A. 
Pipes. E. J. 
Ranson, P. J. 
Ranson. R L 
Rigcins. H. M 
Sharpe. O. J. 
Simms. A H 
Smith, L. S. 
Smith. T. C. 
Summey, L. D. 
Sumner. C R. 
Staley. A. W. 
Stoudemire. S. A. 
Toms, \Y. F. 
Van Cannon. C. H. 
Williams, C. |. 



Mitchum, W. C. 
Moser, A. M. 
Parker, W B. 
Perry, C. H. 
Phillips, B. D. 

POINDEXTER, C. C. 

Price, R. C. 

Thompson. R. L . Jr. 
Trotter, J P. 
Waddell, R. L. 
Ward. H. T. 
Warrick, J. 
Weitzel, F. J. 
Whitener, D. J. 
Williams, H. T. 
Wiles. \Y E. 
Yates, W. J. 
Youngblood, H. S. 



Two Hundred Fifty-six 



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(H9HMMTY H«2QJ^ 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'l'I'I'I'ITTT 




PRE.TIDENT.P 

OF THE 

DIALECTIC 

LITERARY 

SOCIETY 




R B Gwyiviv 



G.D.Crawford 




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pTtlantljrnptr ICttrranj ^nrietij 



Andrews, W. H. 
Babb, J. S. 
Daniel, D. S. 
Hill, M. A. 
Jarman, L. VV. 
Jenkins, F. B. 
Jernigan, M. M. 

KlTTRELL, T. S. 



Ashby, C. L. G. 
Boyce. H. S. 
Brooks, F. P. 
Brown, B. C. 
Bullock, A. R. 
Butt, W. H. 
Davis, R. M. 

DORSETTE, R C. 

Dupree. B. O, 
Edwards, C. H 



Soil of mpmbrra 
Asmara 

Lynch, P. P. 
Moore. W. F. 
Martin, H. E. 
Nichols, W. J. 
Payne, F. L. 
Pittman, J. C. 
Procter, J. C. 
Umstead, L. \V. 
Spruill, C. P. 

dluutora 

Edmondson, H. 
Gardner, W. A. 
Grant, D. L. 
Green, P. F. 
Hayes, N. P. 
Hicks, J. B. 
Kerr, J. H., Jr. 
Massenburg, J. S. 
Naiman, B. 
Norris, J. F. 



Saleby, F. R. 
Stone, M. L. 
Stone, M. B. 
Washburn, J. P. 
Walker, C. H. 
Wilson, R. H. 
White, E. E. 
White, F. C. 



Pollock, P. B. 

PURRINGTON, A. L. 

Sawyer, B. 
Scarborough, A. M. 
Shine, W. H. 
Taylor, G. E. 
Taylor, C. I. 
Wilsojm, L. G. 
Wilkins, A. B. 

WoRTHINGTON, S. C. 

Two Hundred Fifty-nine 



fc '' '''l' hhlih l il i hl I i hhl.li li l i lil hUhhh l i hhhhl.l. I.I .1,1, 1, 1,1, 1 ,1,1, 1 ,1,1, 1, 1 ,1,1,1, 1, 1,1,1,1 ,1,1,1,1,1, 1,1, l,l,l,r 











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IM'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I I'l'l'l'l'l 




E 




: 


Anderson, W. P 


Grady, F N 


Mills, W. C. 


; 


Anderson, R. S 


Hairr, A Y 


Newman,- IB 




Arrincton, S. 


Harper, M D 


O'Neal. H F 




Barden. J. G 


Harris, H. C. 


Parker, T J 


: 


Barden, B H 


Herring, P. D 


Phipps, L J 


: 


Bardeb, R M. 


Hettleman. P. 


Proctor, R W. 


- 


Barefoot, W. J 


Howard, C. E 


Rogers, F. A 


i 


Beale, J J 


Harris, R. S 


Rand, E. G 


.- 


Bender. J A, 


Isear, D W 


Royal. D M 


-. 


Bender. R. W. 


Jackson, W. 1 


Savace, J. L 




Brand. J. N. 


Jacobi, B. D. 


SCHOLL, J. L 


] 


Brown, H. S 


Johnston, C S 


SCHULTZ, J D 


-- 


Byrd, D. 


Jones, M. B 


Steed, F W 


z 


Chappell, H. V. 


Kellum, F. L. 


Smith, N W 


~ 


Carson, R O 


Knight, B. H 


Shaw, W. T. 


: 


Collins, J C 


Knowles, W. B 


Stephenson, 1 . J 




Crumpler, C. O 


Little, B. 


Teu, S. 


- 


Daniels, J. W. 


Love, S. J. 


Tillman, R. A 




Daughtridge, A 


L. Lennon, W. F 


Venters, L. S 




Eley, A J 


Maxwell, J E 


Williamson, A 


z 


Ellington, O. J 


Maddrey, J. T 


Womble, W B 


: 


Fields, D M 


Marshburn, R. F. 








3xtvb\mtx\ 




: 


Allen, D 


Harris, W. L 


Parrott. J M 


i 


Aycock, F. B , J 


r. Hampton, G. C 


Pearson. N H 


: 


Butler, D C 


Howard, T. S 


Purrington. P. 


~ 


Branch, W. V. 


Horsefield, G. M. 


Prescott, M B 




Bryan, S. D 


Holmes, C. C 


Proctor, W. C 


z 


Combs, J.J 


Hosea, W. H. 


Reavis. P. A., Jr 


1 


Cooper, J. H. 


Horner, W. E 


Rhue. J.J. 


- 


Downing, D. G 


Holden, W. L. 


Rocers, F. A 


1 


Dabbs, H. L 


Hodgin, D. R 


Spain, J. H 


: 


Elkins. W. J. 


Jernigan, E C 


Stalvey, A. B 


z 


Eacles, J. B 


Kerr, J. Y. 


Smith, C C 


-i 


Epstein, H. G 


Kimbrough, J. W . Jr 


Smith, C. G 


z 


Fuauay, L 


Marcom, J L 


Sinclaire, D C. Jr 


: 


Felton, R. L 


Merritt, C. Z. 


Sinclaire, C 1 


z 


Gholson, T. T 


Matthews. C. I 


Taylor, C. B 


I 


Gray. R L , Jr 


Matthews, S. T. 


Thomas, C. B. 


I 


Graincer, J 


McCall, Z. A. 


Woodard, W. V. 


j 


Gay, B. S. 


Matheson, R. A . , Jr. 


Wilson, O L . Jr . 


■3 


Harris, E J. 


Merritt, A H 


Younc, V. 






Moore, T. O 




: 




i^anorarg AJprnbers 






Carroll, D. D. 


Foerster. N. 


McKie, G. McF. 


: 


Daggett. P H 


Hanford, J H. 


Thornton. R H 


H 




Koch, F H 






Two Hundred Sixty 






j 


Siiiiiiii 1. 1. 1. l.l. i.l. III. I.I. I.I.I. I.I. 1,1.1. I.I. I.I. I.I. I.I. 1,1.1. I.I.I. III. I,l,l,i,i,hi,i, 1,1,1,1,1,1 i.i, hi, i.hi, hiii 





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i ■ i m- ' I'l'l'I'l'I'I'I'I'ETEQ 




PH1IANTHROPIC 
LITERARY 

U>.H. Andrews- SOCIETY J.PAVasnburn 




L."W. Jarman 



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II. N. (E. Mamma Aaanriatton 

(0ffirrrs 
If all arrm 



Mary Lolise Cobb 
Nell Pickard 
Rachael Freeman 
Vera Pritchard 



Louise Venable 
Mary Verner 
Katherine Robinson 
Lou Shine . 



S'jjritui arrm 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



BJnmru's tSjmwr (Umnmtttrr 

Mary Lolise Cobb. President 
Adeline Denham Lolise Venable 

Elizabeth Lay Theo Twitty 

Twc Hundred Sixty-four 



iiiniiihhiiJiiiiiLIJ.IMil.l.l.l.l.lil.l.l.l.l.l.l.lil.l.l.l.lJ.l.lil.l.ltlil.hlJil.lil .l.lilil.l.lililJ.i.iiiihiMiiii.iMiiiiiiiiiiirl 



I' lTrrri'i'i'i'i'i'iTi'i'i'i'i'iT 



(ll91lMMTY WK 2Q- pnnrnni 



'I'it rri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i']^ 



Amnna (Dursplufs 




FOLLOWING the rule that we are what we are largely because we 
are where we are, every woman student as soon as she enters the 
University becomes a co-ed. and as a member of this strange genus 

she is known to her fellow-students. The thing which is not generally 

known about the co-eds. is just what they are among themselves and 

what is their own part in college life apart from the classes. 

In 191 7, twenty-five women (a larger number 
than there had ever been at the University), 
feeling the need for a permanent organization, 
formed themselves into the University of North 
Carolina Women's Association, with the aim of 
promoting the interests and activities of the 
women students at the University and of arousing 
interest in the higher education of women 
throughout the State. This same year, the 
University took a step toward the encourage- 
ment of co-education by providing an Adviser 
to Women. Mrs. Thomas Lingle. A room in 

the Peabody Building was set aside for the use of the women students 

and here they met during the first year, mainly for Red Cross work. With 

the second year of the association, the 

S. A.T. C. descended on the University, 

and the women students confined their 

activities then to co operating with the 

"Y" in serving in the canteen and 

helping with entertainments and with 

hospital supplies during the "flu" 

epidemic. The association also adopted 

five French war orphans for whom it 

is still providing. In college activities, 

little progress was made beyond providing a gym class three times a 

week in the association room. 

This year, the association has been able to carry out several plans 

for the increased activity of the women students "among themselves." 

Two Hundred Sixty-five 




^..U MM I I,, ihllllllhlll.Ullll. 1. 1, 1. 1. 1, 1,1, 1,1, 1. 1,1, 1, 1, I, I, I, I, 1. 1, 1, 1,1,1, 1, III, I, I, I, III, |,|, 1,1,1, 1,1 



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Several entertainments have been held in which the women have come to 
know each other better and which has given them some of the social life 
provided for the men in their fraternities, clubs, and campus organiza- 
tions. The co-eds entertained the whole student 
body on Hallow'een with a party in the "Y" and a 
vaudeville show in Gerrard Hall for which a small fee 
was charged to cover expenses. With the addition of 
a victrola, the association room has now become, even 
more than before, the real centre for the activities 
of the women students. 

Steps are being taken toward the formation of 
a Y. W. C. A. here which shall co-operate with the 
Y. M. C. A. The women students this year have 
also elected their own Honor Committee with a 
similar function to the Student Council among the 
men. With Mrs. Marvin H. Stacy as adviser, and 
forty-two women students in the University, the association is developing 
the activities of the women in a small way, and is looking forward to a 
time when a Women's Building will provide for a more complete student 
organization. 




iHrmbrrs 



Ola B. Andrews 
Elizabeth C. Babbitt 
Annie Elizabeth Baldwin 
Marian D. S. Bradford 
Claudia May Cates 
Viola Cheek 
Mary L. Cobb 
Adeline Denham 
Rachael Freeman 
Dorothy Foltz 
Alice L. Gattis 
Lillian F. Gattis 
Aline E. Hughes 
Louise Johnston 
Sylvia Latshaw 
Elizabeth A. Lay 
Kate Mears 
Martha Norburn 



Ruth Penny 
Margaret Perry- 
Nell Pickard 
Vera Pritchard 
Lina Pruden 
Katherine Robinson 
Mildred Sherrill 
Lou S. Shine 
Mrs. Shine 
Annie Smith 

Minnie Shepard Sparrow 
Elizabeth Taylor 
Llcile Thomson 
Theo Twitty 
Pauline Uzzell 
L. Valeria Uzzell 
Frances Vann 
Louise Venable 



Mary Verner 



Two Hundred Sixty-six 



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(19HAMTY mi20j 



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U>Iir $ arkrttr Bark 



E. Emerson White 
Henry D. Stevens 
Benjamin Cone . 



itfoari) of iEotUirs 



Ernest H. Abernethy 
Boyd Harden 
Watts Hill 
Robert B. Gwynn 
Thomas S. Kittrell 
James S. Massenblrg 
Daniel L. Grant 
H. Edmondson 
Henry B. Cooper 
Richard Coker . 
Nathan Mobley 
John Hardin 
Leo H. Harvey . 
William N. Poindexter 

Two Hundred Sixty-eight 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 
Business Manager 



Managing 
Art 
Photographic 
Associate 
Associate 
Associate 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 
Assistant 



Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 
Editor 



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MOBLEY 



mCKETY mCK 



MASSENBURG 




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Tim' I'i'i ' i ' i ' i ' i m ' i-nmrr 




Abernethy 



®Iir (Ear labtj 

Managing iBoarn 

H. D. Stevens ....... Editor-in-Chief 

E. H Abernethy ...... Business Manager 

W. L. Blythe Managing Editor 

C. R. Sumner Art Editor 



Asanriatr Slnaru 



E. \V. G. Huffman 
W. H. Andrews. Jr. 
T. S. Kittrell 
R. A. Spalgh 
T. J. Wilson 



\Y. E. Matthews 
J. W. Daniels 
W. P. Wooten 
O. J. Sharpe 
P. Hettleman 



Two Hundred Seventy 



S.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.IJ.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.1, 1,1,1.1, hl.l.l.1,1,1,1.1.1 .1,1.1.1.1,1, l.l .l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.THTfl 



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I'l'I'MI'ITI'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'l'l' 




Nettteman 




We 

MAGAZINE 

Lniversin of North Carolina 



HOLIDAY M'MHKR 



11,,,,,,.':,. 191 



MAGAZINE 
BOARD 



G.D Crawford 

BUSINESS KANAGER 




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V v 







GWYNN PATTERSON SUMNER HETTLEMAN BLYTHE 








WASHBURN MATTHEWS PURRINGTON LEONARD BANZET 

The Tar Heel 





BERRYHILL ANDREWS 



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(U9WMCTY WK2Q.J 



E ' H'I'N'I'I'I'I'I'I'I TITITH T^YAWOY 11 20Jj TITIMTI'JTnTITI^ 



HttuirrBtty JIublirattonH 



THE YACKETY YACK 
Published annually by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies and the 
Fraternities. Editor-in-Chief, E. Emerson White; Business Managers, Henry D. Stev- 
ens, Benjamin Cone. 

THE TAR BABY 
Published bi-monthly by the students of the University. Editor-in-Chief, H. D. 
Stevens; Business Manager, E. H. Abernethy. 

THE MAGAZINE 
Published monthly by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies. Editor- 
in-Chief, John P. Washburn; Business Manager, G. D. Crawford. 

THE ALUMNI REVIEW 
Published monthly by the Alumni Association. Editor, L. R. Wilson; Managing 
Editor, E. R. Rankin; News Editor, J. L. Chambers. 

THE ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC JOURNAL 
Published quarterly by the Elisha i\ litchell Scientific Society. Editors, W. C. Coker, 
Collier Cobb, J. M. Bell. 

STUDIES IN PHILOLOGY 
Published quarterly by the Philology Club. Editors, Edwin Greenlaw, George 
Howe, William Dey. 

THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA RECORD 

Published periodically by the University. 

THE CAROLINA HANDBOOK 
Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

THE DIRECTORY 
Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. 

THE JAMES SPRUNT HISTORICAL PUBLICATIONS 
Published periodically by the University. Editors, J. G. deR. Hamilton, H. McG. 
Wagstaff, W. W. Pierson. 

THE CAROLINA CHEMIST 
Published periodically by the Department of Chemistry. Editor, I. W. Smithy. 

THE BLUE RIDGE 
Published periodically by the students in English 21. Editor, John L. Aycock. 

Two Hundred Seventy-four 



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''IM't'l'ITI'ITT'l'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'l') '- 




®fy % M. <&. A. Olabutrt 



Hilton G. West 
William H. Andrews, Jr. 
Samuel H. Willis 
E. Clyde Hunt 
Daniel L. Grant 
Robert B. Gwynn 



Charles H. Smith 
Charles Phillips 
Roy Kellum 
Robert H. Griffith 
Amos J. Cummings 
Benjamin Cone 




THE CABINET 



Two Hundred Seventy-Jive 



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<% |. m. c. a. 



(0fftrrra 

George D. Crawford Pres. Samuel H Willis 

William H. Andrews. Jr. \ice-Pres. Robert B. Gwynn 

William R. Wlnch General Secretarx 



Secretary 
Treasurer 



UNDER this year's able leadership, the Young Men's Christian Association has 
made interesting advances. The central building, hitherto a more or less desolate 
place with a painfully frigid interior, has been brightened up to an almost incred- 
ible degree. Secretary Wunch has used characteristic taste in hanging the walls, now 
cream-tinted, with well-chosen pictures, and a combination of new light- 
ing fixtures, curtains, carpets, furniture, plaster and paint, has trans- 
formed the place into what it eminently should be : a real campus home. 
The social program of the association also has gone forward with especial 
rapidity and success. Entertainments of every sort, designed to reach 
every class of student, have formed a much appreciated part of the year's 
service. In pursuance of its essentially religious purpose, but absorbing 
the inspiriting atmosphere of its other activities, the association has 
this year fostered an unusually worthwhile course in Bible Study; has 
arranged numerous timely meetings of a religious nature: has supplied 
teachers to eight rural Sunday Schools : has co-operated with the local 
Sunday Schools and Churches in their work, and has continually sought 
by doctrine and example to hold up on the campus the ideal of a w hole- 
some Christian life. 

In the way of service to the community as a whole, 
the association has issued the Freshman Handbook and the 
College Directory: has maintained Lost and Found and 
Selfhelp Bureaus; has given assistance to new students 
(especially during the trying opening days of the fall and 
winter sessions) ; has brought frequent and worth-while lyceum attractions] 
to the campus; has operated a second-hand hook exchange; has supervised 
the postings of bulletins, and in a hundred and one ways has helped to 
smooth the wrinkles out of wrinkly college life. 

It has supplied leadership to the Boy Scouts of the town, and has also 
harbored a club of younger boys. For the negroes it has operated a Night 
School and other institutions of service. In addition, it has co-operated 
wherever possible with the new program of class and general athletics. 

In all these ways the association has given its substance and service 
to the needs of the group, but its supreme service it reckons as that which 
has reached the individual men of the campus, and in one way or another 
quietly strengthened their love of things worth while and of the Christ 
ideal for life. In a very real sense the association believes that the heart of religion re- 
sides in the heart of the individual, and that he above all is worth cultivating. To meet 
the varying and complex needs of every single man on the campus, whatever they may 
be, is the highest ideal the organization knows. 

So there are two aspects of the work: the apparent and the unapparent. It is the 
former by which the association is commonly known and for which it is publicly praised 
and appreciated; it is the latter by which it is more intimately known and for which its 
name is written deep in the heart of many a Carolina man. 

Two Hundred Seventy-six 





Bi liiiiiiii.i.ii 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. i.i. 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. i.i. i.i. 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. i.i. 1. 1. 1. 1. 1. i.i. iii. 1. 1. i.i. 1. 1. 1. 1 



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I ^ IW»MWIMMT I NMMT I TITI l | f]l91lMWTY 1MK 20j}l' ' 'l'I TITI'ITI 'l'l IT I TI I E 



(Eli? Gkrman Club 



©fftrrra 



Leo Heartt Harvey 
Allen Erwin Gant 
Samuel Royal Norris 



President 

Vice-President 

Treasurer 



Dances are never given by the German Club. They are sometimes held when enough of the fellows 
can extract from dad the necessary fifty — "having bought many new books and broken several test- 
tubes". In the early part of December everyone gets excited over the Christmas holidays and craves a 
dance 1 And then about April we have found from experience that a series of dances is an admirable 
cure for the spring fever. At Commencement, the feeling is spontaneous and we just can't help but 
dance. But, oh! they are glorious occasions, and our social lions who have slept all the year, growl and 
step forth into their own. And the "gurls" — they come all excited n thrilled n sparkling n everything. 
They report that somewhere between Chapel Hill and Cove Creek there are in transit two trunks of 
hats and a handbag of clothes. The scollege boys dress up a bit, too; they even wear their hats, and 
thev set their union badges a little nearer the second button of their vests. But now, patient reader, 1 
bring vou to the labyrinth of dress-suits, high collars, lil cussing, bow ties and olive oil. We soon adjust 
our smile to the height of our collar and set forth in "the friend's" car in the direction of Battle's. 
Daniel's, Kluttz's. or Patterson's. White columns, variegated lights peeping here and there from an 
overhead arbor of the old long-leaf, "melty music — mellow as the moonlight" — mints — all contribute to 
the excruciating pleasure. Feeds at the house, late dates, sob stuff, rash promises, broken hearts, and 
a glimpse of the sun ere we snatch a snooze; afterwards, a week's talk on the "dope" — but say, pal, 
may I cut in? 



(Uljr iFall (Serman J3a«n> (Elub 




William A. Blount 
F. Robbins Lowe 
S. Edwin Hughes 

Two Hundred Seventy-eight 



Leader 
Assistant Leader 
Assistant Leader 



EimU.U.i 



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B9HMMTT HM2Q.) 



'I'l I'l'l'l'l I'l'I'I'I'IHT 



Spring (Srrman <£luli Haurr 




Hugh Dortch ....... 


Leader 


J. Saunders Williamson ..... 


Assistant Leader 


Lee O. Gregory ...... 


Assistant Leader 


®hr ilmttnr prom 






Amos J. Cummings 
J. Harper Erwin 
Alan B. Wright 
Two Hundred Eighty 



Leader 
Assistant Leader 
Assistant Leader 



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'I'l'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'ri' 




PRITCHARD 



COMMENCEMENT 
MARSHALS 




LINEBERGER 




BEERS 



CUMMINGS 



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I'l 'I'l'I'I'ITI'I'ITEF 




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i9iMn mm2o] 



'l'l'n'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'Pi'iM'i'i'i'i'i'ri ^ 



Austral (Elubs 



liraamt of 1919-1920) 



Prof. Pall John Weaver 
Edwin S. Lindsey 
Samuel Blount . 
Marcus C. S. Noble . 
James S. Howell 



J. S. Howell 
O. K. Craven 

Wm. Egerton 
C. L. Nichols 
G W. Thompson 
J. A. Smoot 

E. S. Lindsey 

E. S. Hale 
R. W. Ogburn 



Samuel Blount 
Henry Simpson 

William Hagood 



W. E. Powell 
Julian Turrentine 

Clarinet 

T. E. Rondthaler 

Cornet 
W. H. Horne, Jr. 



(Slrr (Elub 

First Tenors 
Second Tenors 



First Basses 

R. G. Proctor 
Second Basses 



(Qrrhratra 

\ iolins 



Piano 
Paul I. Weaver 



Director 

Assistant Director 

President 

\ ice-President 

Business Manager 



J. G. Barden 
S. L. Davis 

Lyndon Alexander 
W. N. Poindexter 
M. C. S. Noble 
J. G. Proctor 

P. C. TOMLIN 

E. A. Lackei 
L. B. Newman 



LeGrand Everett 
"Ike" Brooks 
R. R. Hawfield 



M C. S. Noble 
E. S. Lindsey 

Trombone 
S. R. Lucas 

Drums 
L. R. Ross 



Two Hundred Eighty-five 



iliMil.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.U.I.I.1.1. I.I.I. U.U.i.l.l.l 



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f/ ^.^ V 




i'lM'l'l'l'IMTI'f'H'n'l'IM'lM'!'l'p91lMI^TY 1ME 20J 


ITI'IM'I'I'I I'l'I'I'I'I'I'ITI'I'M. 




fHan&nlin (Sixth 


Mandolins Guitars 


"Ben" Cone "Mike" Newman 
"Bob" Proctor "Gillie" Proctor 
"Cubby" Alexander Scott Hale 

George Thompson Perry Tomlin 
"Mark" Noble "Charlie" Nichols 
"Sam" Blount 

E. A. Lackey Violin 
"Bill" Hagood "Bill" Powell 


The Musical Clubs usually take two trips each year. On the fall trip, the 
Musical Clubs performed at the following cities: 


Nov. 19 -High Point 
Nov. 20 Charlotte 
Nov. 21 Greensboro 
Nov. 22 Asheville 
Nov. 23 Chapel Hill 


An eastern Carolina trip is now being planned for spring, and perform- 
ances will be given in the following cities: 


Raleigh 
Goldsboro 
New Bern 
Wilson 
Wilmington 


Two Hundred Eighty-six 


n,l,l, 1,1, 1,1,1,1,1,1, LI, 1,1, u,l. u, u, 1,1, u, 1.1, 1,1,1,1 ,1,1, 1.1,1,1,1, 1, 1,1,1, 1, 1, 1, 1,1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1,1,1, 1.U. I.l.i. i.i.u.u. U.U. m, r, 




ORGANIZATIONS 



'I'l I'l'ITT 



^^ H9HMMTY Wfl&2Q.| 



ITI'H'I'I'ITITN'IM I TFT 



GIItF {lan-liellptttr Glnmtril 



Corydon Perry Spruill, President 
Worth Bagley Daniels, Secretary 



Rufus Arthur Spaugh 
Edwin Emerson White 
Hugh Dortch 

William Nelson Poindexter 
Donald Snead Daniel 
Joshua Tayloe . 
Leo Heartt Harvey . 
Ellis Scott Hale 
William Webb Neal 
Roland Prince McClamroch 




II K * 

ARE 

Ben 

IAE 
Z * 

ATJ2 
KA 
ZX 
K 2 

n K A 

$ AG 
2 X 



Two Hundred Eighty-seven 



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I 'l'I' I ' I' I' I 'I' I 'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'ITTTT 



((fl9^SMTT WK2Q.j 



'I'l'u'i'i'i'i'i'i'i 1 iTi'i'mzr : 




ifelta 2Cappa iEpstlon 



Founded at Yale. 1844 
Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 

Seta (Ebaplrr of Splla Kappa lEpstlmt 

Established, 1851 

3Fratrrs itt iftaritltat? 

William Morton Dey, Ph.D. Francis Preston Venable. Ph.D. 

Thomas Perrin Harrison 

Ifrntvts in Hntorrsttatr 

Class of 1920 
Charles Wortley Bain, Jr. James Edward Dovvd 

William Augustus Blount, Jr. Francis Julius Liipfert, Jr. 

Worth Bagley Daniels Claude Clinton Ramsay 

Henry David Stevens 



Henry Burwell Cooper 



Class of 1921 



Thomas Owen Moore 



Class of 1922 
Jonathan Worth Daniels Clement Reed Strudwick 

Robert Henry Griffith James Edward Wood 

Robert Wright Proctor 



Benjamin Bailey Liipfert 
Edward Knox Proctor 



James Graham Ramsay 
Ralph Linwood Johnston 



Law 



John Gilliam Proctor 
George Louis Wimberley, Jr. 



Medicine 



Edward Watts Morris Whitehead 

Benjamin Bunn Wimberley 

Two Hundred Eighty-nine 



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- THTIT 



'i'H i rnTnriTi{ (ll91^MCTY mm 20]i 



'I'l'ITI'ITI'I'l' I'l'I'IMTTFT 




Irta ®brta ft 



Flower: /?ase 



Founded at Miami University, lSjq 
Colors : Pink and Blue 

Publication : Beta Theta Pi 

Eta $rta (Ehaptrr nf Mttn Olltpta Pi 

Established, 1S52 

Jffratrra in Jffarultat* 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler. Ph.D. Kent James Brown, Ph.D. 

iFratrpB to IniurrBttatr 

Class of 1920 
Leo Heartt Bryant Rufus Arthur Spaugh 

Thomas Brice Mitchell 

Class of 1921 

Boyd Harden Charles Edmund Kistler 

Archibald C leb Lineberger, Jr. 



Kenneth Page Hogan 



Class of 1922 



Henry Ashby Rankin 



Clem Bolton Holding 



Special 
Thomas Badham Wood 

Medicine 
John Alexander Shaw 

Law 



William Edwin Hennessee 

Two Hundred Ninety-one 



g.' IT!MM'IMTI'l'H , ITI'l'1'rn T T 



(U9WKSTY WUC 20-1 



I' i 'i'i' i ' rri' i' i' i' i' i'i'i'i'i ' i' i ' i' i' 




§>tgma Alalia lEpaihm 



Founded at the University of Alabama, 1836 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Violet 

Publications : The Record, Phi Alpha {Secret) 

Xt (Eljaptrr nf ^tgma Alplja Epatlmt 

Established. i8$~ 

iFratrrs in Sfarultatr 

Lenoir Chambers, A.M. Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. 

Edward Vernon Howell. PhD. William Whatley Pierson, Ph.D. 

Jffratrea in Hninrrailatf 

Class of 1920 
William Shipp Justice Benjamin Arnold Simms 

Edwin Emerson White 

Class of 1 92 1 
Frank Durham Bell Howard Alexander Patterson 

Erasmus Hervey Evans William Allen Royall 

James Cornelius Pass Faerrington John Duncan Shaw 

Class of 1922 
Britt Millis Armfield James Patterson MacRae 

George Watts Hill William Marshall Prince 

Rufus Little LeGrand Charlton Emery Symmes 

William Lord London Ralph Van Landingham, Jr. 

Law 
Walter Connor Fiemster George Alexander Younce 

Medicine 
George Douglas Elliott Robert Norman Harden 

George Farrar Parker 

Two Hundred X mety-three 



^liliMiMiH lilii, I, Uil 1,1,1,1,1,:, M. U.LU,!,. ,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1, 1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,',! ,1,1,1,1,1, 1, i.l.l.l.l.U.I.IIEEEIiJ 



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Tr.i.i.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.ui 



I'l'I'IM'I'I'I'ITH'NTI'I'I'ITT 



[ll9 WKETY WK 2Q. }»TITHTHTHT 



'I'l'I'I'I'I'IT I^ 




l?t<X JlBt 



Founded at the University of the City of New York, 1846 

Colors: White Flower: White Carnation 

Publication: Circle 

Hpatlnn (Hhaptrr of Heta |lst 

Established, i8jS 

iFratrra in iFarultate 

George Howe, Ph.D. Charles Staples Mangum, M.D. 

ifratrrs in Hninrrflitate 

Class of 1 92 1 
Thomas James Wilson. Ill Haywood Edmundson 

Rlfls Avera Hlnter Alfred Llther Plrrington. Jr. 

Junius Moore Horner 

Class of 1922 
Isaac Davenport Thorp Frank Patterson Hlnter 

Archibald McDowell, Jr. James Whitaker Ballol 

Law 
Eric Xorfleet Hugh Dortch 

Medicine 
Calvert Rogers Toy 

Graduate School 
John Lee Aycock 

Two Hundred Ninety-five 



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nT!TiTnTmTNTnTn| [1l9m«W HM20 



!VI I I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'HW 




Alplja ®au (f^merja 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 

Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm 

Alplja irlta (Chapter nf Alplja ulait GPmrga 

Established, 18/q 

iFratrpa in iffarultatr 

Eugene Cunningham Branson. A.M. Thomas James Wilson, Jr, PhD. 

John Paul Weaver 



Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M 
R. G. McRae 



itfratrpa in Hrbr 

J. S. Patterson 

3Fratrrs in Hninrrsitatr 

Class of 1920 
Hugh Clifton Black Allen Erwin Gant 

William Nelson Poindexter 
Class of 192 1 
Waverly Maudlin Hester Louis de Rosset MacMillan 

Jay Barnette Douglas Jesse Harper Erwin, Jr. 

James Clinton Smoot 
Class of 1922 
Raymond Lee Craige John Williamson Underwood 

Charles Gaston Lee William Carr Guthrie 

Philip Henry Booe William Massey 

Sandford Wiley Brown James Saunders Williamson 

Law 
Sydney Edward Pruden Benjamin Franklin Millikan 

Charles Allen McKnight 

Medicine 

Robert Alexander Ross 

Graduate School 

William Dougald MacMillan 

Two Hundred Ninety-seven 



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I'l'ITI'I'IMMTl'lMTI'I'I'l'I'I'l' 



(b9^mmty wk2q.1 



I'l'i'i'i-i'i'i'n'iTnMV'i'i'iTE C 



Kappa Alpha 



Founded at Washington and Lee. i86j 

Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flower: Red Rose and Magnolia 

Publications: K. A. Journal. Special Messenger (Secret) 

Hpsilnn Chapter nf Kappa Alpha 

Established. 1881 

iFratrrs in iFarultatr 

Joseph Gregoire deR. Hamilton. Ph.D. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 

If ratrra in Hniurrsttatr 

Class of 192c 

Donald Snead Daniel Richard Stanford Travis, Jr. 

Sidney Broadls Allen 

Class of 1 92 1 
John Hosea Kerr. Jr. William Ward Hacood. Jr. 

William Grimes 

Class of 1922 
Euclid McWhorter Jefferson Davis Edexs 

Cortie Doss William Lee Stainback. Jr. 

Law 
Charles Rufus Daniel Perry Tomlin 

Lyn Bond Neal Yates Pharr 

Medicine 
Allan Anderson 



Two Hundred \ inety-nine 



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I'l I'l'l'l'l'l TMI'ITT 



(H9WMCTY HM2Q 



I I I'l'I'I'I'I'I'ITT 







irlta Sljrta 

Founded at Miami L niversity, 1848 

Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications : The Scroll, The Palladium (Secret) 

Srta (£tjapt*r nf p>t IHta ©tjeta 
Jftratrra in iftarultatr 



William Stanley Bernard, A.M. 
Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D. 



Thomas Felix Hickerson, Ph.D. 
Patrick Henry Winston, A.B. 



jFratrta in llnuiersitatr 

Class of 1920 
William Webb Neal Icabod Mayo Little 

Charles French Toms, Jr. Rufus Theodore Lenoir 

Class of 192 1 
Alan Brantley Wright Fontaine Maury Cralle 

Class of 1922 
Ernest Haynes Thompson George Wimberly Wilkinson 

Junius Cheston Woodall John Milton Lytch 

John Blount McLeod Robert Baker Crawford, Jr. 

Law 
Louis Heyl Clement, Jr William Yarborough Collie 

Frank Ertle Carlyle Dwight Brantley 

Medicine 
Samuel Royall Norris 

Three Hundred One 



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(J9WKSTY WK2Q-1 



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^tgma N« 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1868 

Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose 

Publication : The Delta of Sigma Nu 

Pat GUiapter of *§>tnma Nu 

Established, 1888 

iFratrrs in iFarultatp 

William DeBermere McNider, M.D. Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

Clarence Addison Hibbard, A.M. 

jFratrca in Hniucrsitatr 

Class of 1 92 1 
Edgar Frank Hooker Elliot Walker Stevens 

Class of 1922 
Manolcus Douglas Aycock John Haywood Hardin, Jr. 

Joseph Beaman Brewer Robert Morrison Wearn 

Alfred Williams. Jr. 

Law 
Henry Emmett Brewer John Nestor Wilson- 

Pall Blrt Edmundson James Robert Young 

Kenneth McNeill 

\ ledicine 
Samuel Moore Schenck John Cotton Tayloe 

Robert Edwin Smith Joshua Tayloe 

Three Hundred Three 



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^tgma (Elii 



Founded at Miami University, i8jf 

Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: White Rose 

Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterly, Sigma Chi Bulletin, Sigma Chi 

.Manual and Directory 

Alplja ®au (Ehaptpr of £>tgma (Eljt 

Established, i88q 

iFratrra in iffarultate 

Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 

itfratrpH in llniurrsitatp 

Class of 19 18 
William Coe Goley Roland Prince McClamroch 

Class of 1920 
Henry Cowles Bristol Brainard Sydnor Whiting 

Roy Jordan Samuel Hunter Reams 

Class of 1 92 1 
David Dudley Duncan 

Class of 1922 

Lawrence Muncy Ingram William Monford Transou 

Ashley Curtis Norfleet 

Lav. 

George Watts King Daniel Merritt Hodges 

William Durham Harris George David Robertson 

Graham Barden Eli Perry 

Three Hundred Five 



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H'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'MI'I'IMM'I 1 



B9^MMTY lffi-20.) ; 



liLlL'.MM'i'l'! 1 - i'PI'Ml'I'i L 




ICappa i^igma 



Founded at University oj Bologna, 1400; University of Virginia, i86q 

Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publications : Caduceus, The Star and Crescent 

Alpha Mix (Uljaptrr nf Kappa i>tguta 

iFratres in iFarultate 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Frederick William Boye Charles Thomas Woollen 

iFratrrs iti llttwrrsttat? 

Class of 1920 
Marcus Edward Bizzell Robert DuVal Jones 

Leo Heartt Harvey George Dillon Morris 

Frederick Marion Patterson 

Class of 192 1 
William Donald Carmichael, Jr. Frank Robbins Lowe 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble. Jr. Frederick Cline Cochran 
Lee Overman Gregory William Haywood Ruffin, Jr. 

Augustus Summerfield Merrimon Kenny 

Class of 1922 
Joseph Eugene Crayton, Jr. Luther Thompson Hartsell, Jr. 

Warner Meriwether Lewis Robert Franklin Marler 

John Norwood Frederick Pharr 

Sterling Dillon Wooten John DeWalden Eller 

Law 
William Reynolds Allen, Jr. James Miller Coleman 
John Bright Hill Roswell Brackin Robbins 

Medicine 
Carl Wii.ma White 

Three Hundred Seven 



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M ' l ' I'I 'I 'H ' I ' IT. I'1' I 'I' I'I ' I'I ' I ' IM'H I' l' MI'I'I'IM'I'I'I'I ' IM ' I'I'IM ' I'I't ' l'I'I'I'I'l 'I'l'I' I 'I'I'I'I'I'I'I' lTiUU!; 




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((l!9^STOTy WK2Q-] 



Ti'iri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'iT 1 - 




p Kappa Alptia 



Founded at University of \ irginia, 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the \ 'alley 

Publications: Shield and Diamond. Dagger and Key (Secret) 

®au (Chapter of pi 2vappa Alpha 

Established, i8qj 

3m\vtB in iFarultatr 

George McFarland McKie. A.M. Gl stave Adolphus Harrer. Ph.D. 
Edwin Samuel Lindsey, A.B. 

Jffratrrs in linttif raitate 

Class of 1920 
Houston Spencer Everett Thomas Lilley Pace 

Class of 192 1 
Paul High Brown Richard Gay Coker 

Lenox Gore Cooper William Anderson Edgerton 

Louis William Fischel 

Class of 1922 
Armistead Lily Mercer John Wiley Coker 

Robert Lee Brown, Jr. William Chapman Maupin, Jr. 

George Hunt 

Medicine 
Gordon Bryan Crowell 

Law 

Ellis Scott Hale 

Three Hundred Nine 



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i i . M iiihiini 



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TT.I.I.l.l.I.I.I.I.I .t.l.l.l.l.l.TTTHI 



H. MM'I'I'I'IM'I'IM'I'I'I'i-i'i rr:'rr 



teWMTIY WI20.] 

v — ^ 







ft IKappa fin 



Founded at the College of Charleston, 1Q04 

Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 

Publications: The Star and Lamp. The Scroll 

Kappa (Ehaptrr of JJi Kappa phi 

Established, IQ14 

iFratpr in iFarultair 

Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. 
iFratrrs in Hmurraitatf 

Class of 191b 
Beemer Clifford Harrell 

Class of 1 9 1 9 
Jefferson Carney Bynum Charles Mortimer Hazlehurst 

Class of 1920 
Corydon Perry Sprlill. Jr. Ralph Harper Wilson 

Nathan Mobley Thomas Clayton Wolfe 

Class of 192 1 
Carlyle Shepard Howard Edward Fulton 

Rudolf Carl Bernal . Jr. Donnell Van Xoppex 

Howard Alexander Hanby 

Class of 1922 
John Donald MacRae, Jr. George Vernon Denny, Jr. 

Thomas Clarke Smith George Curtis Watson 

James Neveland Brand William Frank Falls 

Arthur Lee Daughtridge David Kimberly, Jr 

Noah Rouse 

Medicine 
Robert Ashe Moore 



Three Hundred Eleven 



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g-' ITITl'ITI'I'I'l' Ti'lTTTT 



(U9WBTOTT WK2Q.J 



rrrri'iTrriTiMMTi'i'i'iTEQ 




Hp&tral iFratmtttg 

Founded at Louisville Medical School, i8gj 
Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the \'alley 

Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly 

^tgma ©Ijrta (SHjapter of ffljt OXlft 
3Fratrra in iftarultatr 

James Bell Bullitt, M.D. William DeBerniere McNider, M.D. 

STratrra in llmupraitatr 



Class of 
Marcus Edward Bizzell 
Robert Theodore Hambrick 
Robert Norman Harden 
Samuel Edwin Hughes 
Fernando Lorenz 
Blackwell Markham 
Carlyle \4orris 
Andrew Purefoy Newcomb, Jr. 



1920 



Samuel Royall Norris 
Franklin Limer Payne 
James Lewis Poston 
James Graham Ramsay 
Robert Alexander Ross 
John Cotton Tayloe 
John Skally Terry 
Earl Runyon Tyler 



Alan Ramseur Anderson 
Thomas Preston Brinn 
George Douglas Elliott 
Ralph Linwood Johnston 
George Farrar Parker 
Samuel Moore Schenck 



Class of 1921 



John Alexander Shaw 
Vance Everette Swift 
Joshua Tayloe 
Calvert Rogers Toy 
Carl Wilma White 
Edward Morris Whitehead 



Benjamin Bunn Wimberley 



Three Hundred Thirteen 



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Kappa fist 

fUedtral IFratrrnttg 



Founded, May 30, 1879 

Colors : Red and Gray Flower : Red Carnation 

Publications: The Mask (exoteric). The Agora (esoteric) 

Seta Xt QUjaptpr of 2£appa Pat 

Established, 1915 

Jfratrrs in jFarnltatf 

John Grover Beard. Ph.D. Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.G. 

3xtx\xt& in Urbe 
Carl Thomas Durham C. S. Hemphill, M.D. 

JFratrra in Uniurrsilalr 
§>rljanl of Jlljarmarg 

Class of 1920 
Marion Lee Jacobs John Palmer Horton 

Guy Smith Kirby 

Class of 192 1 
John Sherwood Harrell John Milton Lytch 

§>ri)Ool of jflrdirinr 

Class of 1920 
Ernest Walton Clark, Jr. Thomas Clayton Brewer 

Harold Stevens Clark Leslie Edward Chappell 

Carey Lanier Harrington James Meridith Ketchie 

William Blount Norment David Jennings Rose 

Class of 192 1 
Grimes Byerly Sellers Mark Crisp 

Daniel Greenle Caldwell Oscar Sexton Goodwin 

Herbert Huitt Fritz Zeron Lewis Merritt 

Charles Casewell Massey George Alexander Richardson 

Clement Rosenburg Monroe Paul Allison Yoder 

Randall Collins Smith 

Three Hundred Fifteen 



^■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiii.iiiiiii.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i. i.i. i.i.i .i.i.i.i!!, 1 .i.i. i.i.i. i.i.i.i.i.Tnraril 



tj' l'I'I'l'I'I'I'l'i'i'i'lM'i'ri'l'TTW 



((19WKCTY WK2QJ 



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Alptja (Eht §>tguta 



(Elirtmral iFratrrmtij 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin, iqoi 

Colors : Prussian Blue, Chrome Yellow Flower : Red Carnation 

Publication : The Hexagon 

ISIjo (Eiiaptpr nf Alplja CClit £>igma 

Established, iqu 

Jffratrra iit iflarultate 

James Munsev B^ll. Ph.D. Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Francis Preston Yenable. PhD. James Talmage Dobbins, Ph.D. 

Jffralrpfl in Hmupraitatr 

Class of 191b 
Troy Monroe Andrews 

Class of 191 8 
Isaac Vilas Giles 

Class of 19 19 
Thomas Pugh Dawson 

Class of 1920 
Edward Broad Cordon Roy Hobart Souther 

Duncan McCall Carroll Fletcher Humphries Spry 

Thomas Liley Pace Haywood Maurice Taylor 

Class of 192 1 
Howell Grady Pickett 

Three Hundred Seventeen 



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Pit lelta pp 



Founded at University oj Michigan, i86q 
Colors: Azure and Wine Color Flower: The Jacqueminot 

Publication : The Brief 

Banrr 3mi (Uljapipr of pit irlta fljt 

Chartered, December, iqiq 

iFralrra in ifarullatp 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. 

JPratrpB in llniufrattate 

Senior Law Class 
Frederick Oscar Bowman John Bright Hill 

Jesse Vernon Baggett George Watts King 

Louis Heyl Clement, Jr. Zebulon Vance McMillan 

James Millar Coleman Ely Jackson Perry 

Walter Connor Feimster, Jr. Frank Oliver Ray 

Ellis Scott Hale Roswell Brackin Robbins 

Grahwi Barden 

Junior Law Class 
William Reynolds Allen Neal Yates Pharr 

Dwight Brantley Edward Knox Proctor 

William Durham Harris John Nestor Wilson, Jr. 

Three Hundred Nineteen 



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' I'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l' 



((WWKCTY HM2Q.1 



ivi ' l ' l 'l'l'l'l I' l 'I 'C EQ 




lelta ^igma pyt 



Founded at the College of the City of New York, i8qq 
Colors: Nile Green and White Flower: Carnation 

Publication: The Carnation 



Alplja lelta Olljaptrr of Brlta £tgtna pit 



Jffratrts in Hmurrmtatf 

Class of 192 1 



Sheldon Clyde Austin 
James Theophilus Penny 



Karl Ernest Thies 
Joseph Granbery Tucker 



Class of 1922 

George S. Elliott Richard F. Elliott 

Rufus M. Johnson 



Three Hundred Twenty 



Mj.i.ijj.ij.i.i.i.i.i.ij.i.i.i.i.i.i.t.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iJ.i.liliM.l.l^l^l^^ilihlililihlilihhiiiiiii.lilia 



Tl'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l'l' 



I19^MMTY ihm 20 



I'l'i'rri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'l'I'IM'I'I'I'F 



rr 



•f*» 




tt.rfiift'f 

4 1 K J$ 

li ; £ *&>*** m v v ~ '. 



William Simpson piarmareuttral ^nmtg 



Verne Duncan Lea 
Harry Wilbur Walker 



©fftrrra 

President John Sherwood Harrell Secretary 
Vice-President Millard Brown Phillips Treasurer 



Mtmbt rs in iFarultg 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. 
Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.G. 



iSjottorary iflrmbrrs 

Dorothy Eleanor Folt: 
Theo Twitty 



D. D. Hocutt 

J. P. HORTON 

M. L. Jacobs 



C. W. Adams 

E. L. Bradley 

C. D. Biddingfield 
H. L. Bizzell 
L. D. Cain 

F. H. Cline 
J. S. Cobb 

G. A. Cooper 



members 

Senior Pharmacy Class 

G. S. Kirby J. C. Mills 

V. D. Lea M. B. Phillips 

P. J. Melvin M. L. Stone 

H. W. Walker 

Junior Pharmacy Class 
T. G. Crutchfield W. Hawfield 



E. L. Dees 
O. C. Edwards 
T. J. Ethridge 
W. C. Ferrell 
A. M. Gibson 
J. S. Harrell 
J. W. Harrell 



W. R. Johnson 
J C. Kirkpatrick 
T. P. Lloyd 
J. M. Lytch 
A. F. Morris 
J. S. Pierce 
E. S. Pugh 



A. Privett 

E. L. Reaves 
H. H. Robbins 

F. D. Royal 

G. C. SlSKE 

B. J. Thomas 
I. Walker 

T. W. Warren 



C. G. Williams 



Three Hundred Tiventx-ene 



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pjt Zttn £fa 

iElrrtriral iFratrrmtg (Inral) 

Founded at the University of North Carolina, iqiq 
Colors : Scarlet and Emerald Flower : Red Rose 



Alplja (Chapter nf #lji 2rta Nu 
jFratrra in 3 arultat? 

Parker Havward Daggett, B.S. John Harris Mustard, B.S. 

John Emery Lear, E.E. 

iFratrpB in Hniorrflitatr 

Class of 1920 
Edwin Charlton Ballentine Chester Winthrop Burton 

Clarence Pinkney Bolick Charles Mortimer Hazlehurst 

Percy Philip Lynch, Jr. William Edward Merritt 

William Webb Neal 



Class of 192 1 
John De Morris 



Three Hundred Twenty-two 






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[119 wbtowwik 2ofe 



I'lM'i'i'i 1 




>atgrs 



William Stanley Bernard 
John Manning Booker 
Chester Winthrop Burton 
Jonathan Worth Daniels 
George Vernon Denny 
William Morton Dey 
Edwin Greenlaw 
David Reid Hodgin 
George Howe 



Frederick Henry Koch 
George MacFarland McKie 
Ernest Neiman 
Robert Proctor 
John Duncan Shaw 
Rufus Arthur Spaugh 
Richard Hurt Thornton 
George Louis Wimberley 
Thomas Clayton Wolfe 



Three Hundred Twenty-three 



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1 



Jesse V. Baggett 
William H. Bobbitt 
J. Lenoir Chambers 
Albert M. Coates 
George D. Crawford 
W. Clement Eaton 
Nathan G. Gooding 
Daniel L. Grant 
Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 



♦ 






Jolm H. Kerr 
Nathan Mobley 
Oliver Rand 

Theodore E. Rondthaler 
John P. Washburn 
E. Emerson White 
Ralph D. Williams 
Thomas C. Wolfe 




333 i 
340 v. 



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103 An 

174 Ar. 

180 Etl 

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307 W 

3ie j 



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JHpmbpra 

James Bell Bullitt. M.D. 

John Manning Booker, Ph.D. 

William Morton Dey. Ph.D. 

Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 

James Holly Hanford, Ph.D. 

William DeBerniere McNider. M.D. 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 

Oliver Towles, Ph.D. 

Charles Thomas Woollen 
Leo Heartt Harvey Samuel Royall Norris 

Richard Stanford Travis James Graham Ramsay 

Allen Erwin Gant Claude Clinton Ramsay 

James Edward Dowd Robert Alexander Ross 

Joshua Tayloe Hugh Dortch 

William Augustus Blount Frank Robbins Lowe 

Marcus Edward Biiiell Edward Morris Whitehead 

George Louis Wimberley Benjamin Bunn Wimberley 



Three Hundred Twenty-seven 



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E' H'I'I'I'IMTI'iT! 1 !' 



|J9^MMTY M2Q. 



'I'l'i'i'iM !■ ma 




Pit Irta Kappa 

Founded at William and Mary College, ijjy 

Alpha (Diaptrr nf North (Carolina, Phi Srta iKappa 



iH?ntb?rs in Jfarulty 



J. G. deR. Hamilton, Ph.D. 

William and Mary 
T. J Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
P. \ enable. Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
B. Bullitt, M.D. 

\\ ashington and Lee 
W. Chase, Ph.D. 

Dartmouth 
McG. Wagstaff, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
L. Chambers. A.M. 

North Carolina 
S. Wheeler, PhD 

Harvard 
R. Wilson, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
W. Walker. A.B. 

North Carolina 



George Howe. PhD 

Princeton 
K J. Brown. Ph.D. 

Dickinson 
Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 

Northwestern 
W. M. Dey, PhD. 

Virginia 
J H. Hanford. Ph.D. 

Rochester 
Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
W C Coker. Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
Thorndyke Saville, 

North Carolina 
J M. Bell, Ph.D. 

Toronto 
F. P. Graham. A.M. 

North Carolina 



C.E. 



Class of 1 9 1 8 
Joe Burton Linker William Clemen i Eaton 

Herman Earl Marsh 



Thomas Preston Brinn 
William Enoch Price 



Houston Spencer Everett 
Robert Bruce Gwynn 
Roy Hobart Souther 



Class of 1 9 19 

Theodore Edward Rondthaler 
John Skally Terry 

Class of 1920 

Corydon Perry Sprl ill 
Calvert Rogers Toy 

Edwin Emerson White 

Three Hundred Twenty-nine 



L TTTTTA 



,1.1,1,1.1,1,1,1,1,1, M ,! ,1, LM.LI ,1.1 , 1,1 ,1, 1, 1, 1, 1,!, i, 1,1,1, 1, 1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,111,1,111:1,1 ,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,1,^ 



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119WMTY nam 20 j 



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I'l'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'inW 



41 



Okitftett Mnt? 



fflnnhrrs 

Class of 1883 
Henry Horace Williams 

Class of 1905 
Charles Thomas Woollen 

Class of 1909 
Frank Porter Graham 

Class of 19 1 4 
E. R. Rankin J. Lenoir Chambers 

Class of 191 7 
James Graham Ramsay Oliver Gray Rand 

Class of 191 8 
Albert McKinley Coates Joe Burton Linker 

John Cotton Tayloe 

Class of 1 9 19 
Jefferson Carey Bynlm Nathan Green Gooding 

William Clement Eaton Edwin Samuel Lindsey 

Walter Connor Feimster. Jr. Theodore Edward Rondthaler 

Class of 1920 
Claude Reuben Joyner Corydon Perry Spruill 

Nathan Mobley Thomas Clayton Wolfe 

E. Emerson White 



Three Hundred Thirty-one 



S.KJ 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 ( 1 1 ! f 1 1 ■ I ■ I ■ 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ I l.l.l.l.l.l.l.lil.l.liM.lilililililiLH.I.Uil.l.lil.l.l.lil.l.l.l.l.lililira 



li' l'I'MI'IM'l I'I'I'I'I'I'I'ITTW 



,n9iAO^Tsr mm 20$ 



I'l'I'I'I'I'I'l'MI'I'I'I'I'I'I'lHW 



Q a. 




Colors : Red and Blue 



Alpha (Uliaptrr 
iFarulty iHrmbrrs 



Flower : Wisteria 



Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. Clarence Addison Hibbard, 

William Whatley Pierson. Ph.D. William Moss. D.D. 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph.D. 



AM. 



iHrmbrra 



William Henry Andrews 
Bryant Council Brown 
Benjamin Cone 
George Dewey Crawford 
Albert McKinley Coates 
William Clement Eaton 
Nathan Greene Gooding 
Cary Lanier Harrington 
Lawrence Wooten Jarman 
Saichiro Kita 
Thomas Skinner Kittrell 
Benjamin Bailey Liipfert 
Bry-ce Little 

Three Hundred Thirlv-two 



Herman Earl Marsh 
Nathan Mobley 
Henry David Stevens 
John Skally Terry 
Harvey Stansill Terry 
Yasuo Taketoni 
Donnell Van Noppen 
John Pipkin Washburn 
Hilton Gwaltney West 
Ralph Devereaux Williams 
Leroy Burkhead Willis 
Samuel Hood Willis 
William Robert Wunsch 



■i.i.i. i.i. i.i.i. i. i.i.i.i iii. i,i,i,i,i,i,i,i,i, |.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.iii.i.i.iini 



l.hliliU.l.lililil.l.U.l.l.l.l 



Dim Minotaur, Of Greatness Absolute, 

And Passing Wonder He Who Made Him Such 



Frank Bobbins Lowe 
Joshua Tayloe 
James Saunders Williamson 
Samuel Royai Norris 
Marcus Edward Bizzell 
Hugh Dortch 



William Augustus Blount 

Phillip Hei-ry Booe 

John DeWalden Eller 

William Grimes 

John Haywood Hardin, Jr 

Leo Heartt Harvey 

Earle Johnson 

Augustus S. M. Kenny 

Clement Reid Strudwick 

Isaac Davenport Thorp 



Cobb, Cooper, Faulkner, Ficklen, G.andin, Janses, McKimmon, Powell, Obgurn, Shamburger, 



Taylor. Townsend 



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h9im«ty wi&2o.jj 



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It belcTW hvlh tra\\Ymj eloUtls oF q]ovy 



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Founded at the University of Xorth Carolina and X'anderbilt. iqo6 
Colors: Dark Green and Cold Flower: Jonquil 

Publication: The Journal of Sigma Upsilon 

($bb Number (&i\npt?r nf §>tgma Vpatlmt 
Jflratrra in jKarultat? 

William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Edwin Greenlaw. PhD 

George MacFarland McKie, A.B. John Manning Booker. Ph.D. 

Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. "Norman Foerster, Ph.D. 

Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 



William Banks Anderson 
William Henry Andrews. 
John Lee Aycock 
William LeGette Blythe 
Albert McKinley Coates 
Paul Elliott Green 
Robert Bruce Gwynn 
Paul Durham Harris 



Three Hundred Thirty-four 



IFratrra in Uninpruitatr 

John Hosea Kerr, Jr. 

Francis Julius Liipfert 

Edwin Samuel Lindsey 

William Dougald MacMillav III 

Nathan Mobley 

Charles Nichols 

Neal Yates Pharr 

William Enoch Price 

Theodore Edward Rondthaler 



Moses Roundtree 
Corydon Perry Spruill 
John Skally Terry 
Henry David Stevens 
Hilton Gwaltney West 
Edwin Emerson White 
Thomas Clayton Wolfe 
William Robert Wunsch 






.l.lil.lil.li 



. .l.l.lilih 



' i'l'l't'l'h 



^™q 





ufatt 2Cappa Alplja 



Faculty 
William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Frank Porter Graham, A.M. 

Graduate School 
Albert M. Coates \V. Clement Eaton 

Academic School 
Charles T. Boyd Millard H. Patterson 

William H. Bobbitt 
Law School 
Lyn Bond 

Three Hundred Thirty-five 






I'l'l'l'l'l'l'l I'l'l 1'1'PT 



H9WITOT WDK2QJ 



rri'i'i'i 1 'ri'i'ri'i'i'i'i'i'i'rri'i 'j 




WTHTHE 

EDITORS nT^htBoaf 

^ OTNEBS 



'Booting Tarty f 





Little "Mora 
tC3 -/3C. Brooklyn Fish - ^ Fishes 



fai 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 M . 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 > 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 , 1 ■ I 1 1 1 , 1 , 1 , i , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , ! i h I , I , I , I i I , i , ! , i , M 1 1 , i , i , i : i , M 1 1 ■ i 1 1 ■ I . I ■ I . i 1 1 riT 



'I'I M ' I ' I ' IVI'I 'ITI'I'ITI'I'IW 



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'I'l'I'I'ITI'I 'I 'IM' 'I'l'ITT 




. I . I , I . I ■ I ■ I ■ J . I ■ 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 . t . 1 , 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 ■ I ■ I ■ I ■ 1 . 1 . 1 . t ■ 1 , 1 ■ I . I . t . t ■ I , I . t i 1 ■ t . I . I . I ■ I . I > I . i 1 i , I , ) . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 » > 1 JLi-UijuLiJ-a-E 



a' l'l'l'l'l'l'l I'l'I'I'TTT 



{^WKOTY HM2(Q)| 



I'l'l-l'I'ITI'l'I'i'i'i'i'Mi'i'i'i'i'Mrr 




American ihtstttutr of iEbfitrtral iEngtttepra 

llnttipratttr nf North (Earnlina Uranrh 
©ffirrra 



W. W. Neal 
P. C. Smith 
M. E. Lake 
T. E. Hinson 



Chairman 
\ ice-Chairman 

Secretary 
Treasurer 



iflrmbcrs 



Allston, W. F. 
Anderson. R. F. 
Angel, C. C. 
Ancel, T. VV. 
Apple. W. J 
Ballentine. E. C 
Beaudry. E. 
Blair. C. D 
Boddie, W. C. 
Bolick. C. P. 
Bryan, C. J. 

CURTON. C. W. 

Casper, R. M. 
Cathey. R. A. 
Clawson, J. P. 
Couch, W. T. 
Dagcett. Prof. P. H. 
Dalton, P. H 
Davidson, C. W. 

Three Hundred Thirty-eight 



Davis, L. W. 

Dellinger. E. E. 
Duval, L. 
Finger. G. T. 
Foote, W. F 
Gentry, I W 
Gray. P. M 
Harding, W K 
Hartness, J. F. 
Havner, A S 

HOBBIE. S. 

Hazlehurst. C. M. 
Hinson. T. E. 
Horne, W H 
Humphrey, B E. 
Justus. G E 
Kent. S. G 
Kerr. S. A 
Key. D E 



Koontz. R G. 
Lake. M E 
Lear. Prof. J. E. 
Leftwtch. M L 
Lehman, E. E. 
Linker. W M 
Lynch. P P.. Jr. 
Mauney, C J 
Mebane. W. M. 
Mecum, E. J. 
Merritt, W. E. 
Meyer. G. M. 
Milton. L V. 
Morris. J D 
Mustard, Prof, J. 
Neal. W W 
Orr. A 
Pressly. ) L 
Price. H" 



Reynolds. L. H. 
Reynolds. \Y R 
Rike. R C. 
Ross. H. 
Shepard. T. H 
Smiley, T. B. 
Smith, C. U. 
Stroupe. R 
Taylor. J W 
Thompson. Miss L 
Thompson, E. A. 
Thompson, R. A 
Thornton, T. A 
Tillman. R A 
Waddill, J. B. 
Waugh. H. E. 
Weitzel. F. J. 
Wells. D. A. 

W'OOTEN. W. P. 



Jr. 



Yelserton. C. W. 



frilil ilihl 1. 1,1,1. 1. 1. Ill, U.1,1,1,1, 1. 1.1,1, 1, 1. 1, I.I. 1. 1, I.I. I, I, I.I. I. I.I.KI, 1, 1,1, 1, I.I, I, I, I, 1 1,1,1, 



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fl-^CMTY 15 



I'l'i'i'i' i ' i ' ; 1 . '; 1 " M "v ji^: 




(Ettril i:ngin?mng ^>orirtij 

©fitters 

J. B. Yoklev ............ President 

R. T. Jenoir, Jr. . . . . . . . Vice-President 

S. C. Austin ......... Secretary and Treasurer 

iHrmbpra 

Anderson. J. M. Hall. E. F. Rankin, H. A. 

Alexander, R. G. Hill. M. A. Spruill. J. 

Austin, S. C. Hook, W. W. Swann, E. L. 

Bacon, F. R. Haves. N. P. Smith, L. S. 

Boyd, R. E Hartshorn. M. L Speck, T. W.. Jr 

Brooch. J. B Hlnter. W. F. Stephenson. I. J. 

Carpenter, R E. Irvin, E. U. Taylor. C B 

Charnley, W. L Joyner, C. R Teacue. E. S. 

Choate, J. B Lenoir. R. T .. Jr. Vickers. W. G. 

Council, S. C. Lively, K. K. Wearn. J. S. 

Edwards, C McGee, A XI Wicker, M E 

Ecerton, W A McMillan, C. V. Williams. D D 

Fanning, F. D. Martin. E. L. Wilson, L. G. 

Fischel. L. W. Martin. O E Wilson. W. A. 

Gandy, W. C , Jr Mitchell. \Y F. Winecoff, C L. 

Gaylorf, J F Noe. K. B. Yokley, J. B 

Graham, T P. Norwood, J. Young, W. D. 

Hadley, W. A. Phipps. L. G. Zirkle, G C. 

Three Hundred Thirlv-nine 



n'i'i'iM'iM'i i'i H'l'rrrT 



{1191IMMTY YMK 2Q.| 



ITH'I'I'I I'l'I'I'lM'I'TTTT 




A. ?£ 3. (Ulub 



©fftrrrs 



Charles I. Taylor 
Bryce Little . 
Paul E. Green 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



ifarulty Mrmbrrs 



Abernethy, J. T.. 78 Div. 
Campbell, T. J., 7b Div. 
Chambers, J. L., 52 Inf. 



fHrmbrrs 



Abelkop, I. M., 58 Div. 
Abernethy, E. A.. 78 Div. 
Abernethy O. M.. 54 P. Inf. 
Allen, J. T.. 140 Inf. 
Blount, S. M., 323 M cycle Co 
Boney, D. C, 113 F. A. 
Bbadshaw, L. B., G. H. Q. 
Brantley. Dwiqht, M. H. No. 
Bridges. E. B., 105 Eng. 
Brittain. J. M.. 308 Bkv Go. 
Brooks I. E.. 119 Inf. ' 
Brown. B. C, V. S N. 
" W., 46 Div. 
.1. B , 105 Eng. 
N. J. M.. 344 Inf. 
Cooper, T. D., 140 Inf. 
Ci-rrie, E. McA.. 140 Inf. 
DaLTON, J. \\\. 341 Inf. 
Daniel, C. R., 7 Inf. 
Dortch, High. ll!l Inf. 



CoLEMA 



Dov 

Faicetii. B V 

Glenn, J. W.. 1", 



113 F. A. 



GOLEY 


W. C, 180 Inf. 


1 . K H N 


Myron. 50 P Inf. 


Green 


P. E.. 105 En E . 


HlRRI 


IX, W. I!.. 4 Corps, Art. P 


HvKHI 


, W. D . 144 F. A. 


II.. KM 


W. H ., 14(1 Inf. 


Hit™ 


NSON. 1 F-, 56 P. Inf. 


IsBAK. 


D. W., 4 Div. 


KlKKM 


vn. \Y. R.. 349 Sup. Tn. 


I.K..NA 


ID, (.. H.. 341 Inf. 


Little 


Mini E, 30 Div. 


Long, 


J. K., U. S \ 


McAl 


ey. E. R.. 344 Inf. 


McGe 


:. A. M.. 344 Inf. 


M. Ml 


.LAN, C. V., 309 F. A. 


Marti 


v, O. E., o Marines 


Mathi 


son, R. A.. F. A. R. R. 


Mkci.v 


. E J.. U. S. N. 


Mitch 


ELL. J. T.. 140 Inf. 


Monk 


Irvin, 105 F. S. Bn. 


M..SKH 


A. N., 318 F. A 


XORFI 


eet, Eric, 116 Inf. 


N..KKI- 


. J. E., 81 Div. 


Patric 


k. Bailey, 4 T. M. Bn. 



Keyes. C. W., 31b F A. 
Silan, C. I., Amb. Corps 
Towles. Oli\er, 321 Inf. 



Phillips. L. V., 115 Eng 
Poole. C. A.. Evac. H. 4 
Pl'GH. E. S., 341 Inf. 
Prescott, M. B.. U. S. N. 
Ramsay. .1. (,.. 371 Inf. 
Rand O. G.. 344 Inf. 
Ranson, \V. E., 47 C. A. C. 
Redfehn. W. A.. 304 Am. Tn. 
Royall, \\. A., 316 F. A. 
Roseman, M. A., J.. 4 Bn.. T. t 
Scott, Randolph. T. M. Bn 
Shepard, F. C, 6 Balloon Cn. 
Shepard, Norman, 74 C. A. C. 
Smith, A L., B. H. 65 
Stephenson, I. J., I". S. N. 
Stuckey, J. L., 343 Inf. 
Tayloe, J. C, 371 Inf. 
Taylor. C. I.. 344 Inf. 
Thompson. R I,. 6 P. Inf. 
Walker. H. H.. 16 Eng. 
Wiles, W. E.. A. P. O. 741 



I. P. 9 A. A. 
H( 



Three Hundred Fortv 



F-I1I1I M.l.l.l.l.l.lil.l.l.l .l.l.l.l.lil.l.l.lil.l.l.lil.lil.lil.lil.l.lilil.lihlil. lil.l.l.l.lil.lilil.l.hl.hhlil.hlif 



EEd 



■ ITI'MI I ' l I I'l'I'I'I H 



I9OTYW20 



I'l I'l'l' I'l I'l'I'ITTTi: 



luiPH (feek (El«b 




R. C. Dorsette President 

C. C. Massey Vice-President 

H. E. Martin .... .... Secretary 

D. S. Boyce Treasurer 

Jtaijbimt (Uhtb 




E. B. Cordon President 

J. C. Woodall Vice-President 

B. Knight .....■• Secretary and Treasurer 

Three Hundred Forty-one 



Hl.l.l.l. l.l.l.l.l .l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.hl. liMilililihlililililihlililihlilililililililililililililiillld 



j^' i'iTi'i'M-i'i'iyi 



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' M'l'M.'i'iM'i'lM'l'l'I'ITE B 




(Hljr (tap 

©ffirrra 



Leo H. Harvey 
Sidney B. Allen 



"Bill" Allen 

Sidney Allen 
"Eddie" Bizzell 

Hugh Black 
"Bill" Blount 

Lyn Bond 
"Phil" Booe 

Heartt Bryant 
"Billy" Carmichael 
"Suey" Cochran 
"Nemo" Coleman 
"Charlie" Daniel 
"Don" Daniel 
"Gormie" Daniels 

Hugh Dortch 
"Bill" Dowd 

Paul Edmundson 

John Eller 



Three Hundred Forty-two 



fHembrra 

Allen Gant 

Lee Gregory 
"Bob" Griffith 

Scott Hale 

Leo Harvey 
"C" Holdinc 
"Bobby" Jones 

Merriman Kenny 

Bailey Liipfert 
"Cody" Liipfert 
"Dick" Lewis 

Roland McClamroch 

Allan McKnight 
"Jack" McDowell 
"Midget" Morris 

John Norwood 
"Piggie" Parker 
"Chuck" Pharr 

Luther Purrington 



President 
Manager 



Graham Ramsay 
"Claudeo" Ramsay 
"Ros" Robbins 
"Daddy" Ross 
"Bill" Ruffin 
"Sam" Schenck 

Randolph Scott 
"Whit" Sledge 
"Mighty" Smith 
"Toddy" Spaugh 

John Tayloe 

Josh Tayloe 
"Ike" Thorp 
"Stan" Travis 
"Doc" Whitehead 

Saunders Williamson 
"Buck" Wimberley 
"Jim" Wood 






' TTTTI, 1,1.1,1, 1,1,1, 1,1,1, lii, liU, lil, 1,1, MiliUiU 



IZIZILZZILLr; 



r , ;".'! l l l i'l l l'r:TiT!TriTM 



[191MMTY- ¥« 2Q.J 



I'l'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'I'IM'I'I'I'I'I'FTTT g 




S. Edwin Hughes 
H. Cowles Bristol 
Charles M. Hailehurst 



"Beef" Brewer 

"Joe" Brewer 
Ertle Carlyle 
Raymond Craig 
Maury Cralle 

"Barney "Douglas 

"Red" Edens 
Pass Faerrington 
John Hardin 
Waverly Hester 
Watts Hill 
Frank Hooker 

"Bill" Justice 
John Kerr 

"Jabo" Little 

"Will" London 

"Mule" LeGrand 



®lir (Eaton 

GDfltrfra 



ifflrmhrrs 



President 
Secretary 
Manager 



"Chappy" Lee 
"Bully" MacMillan 
"Bob" Marler 
"Bill" Neal 
"Bill" Poindexter 
"Sid" Pruden 
"Bill" Stainbanck 

John Shaw 
"C" Smoot 
"Peck" Strudwick 
"Al" Williams 
"Woolley" White 
"Bunny" Wimberley 

Alan Wright 
"Chess" Woodall 

Ralph Van Landingham 
"jojo" younce 

Three Hundred Forty-three 



hl iMiliMiliUil.l.l. .l.lil.lil.l.lil.lil.lil.l.l.l.l.l.lil.lihl.Mihl.hldil.l.l .lil ,1.1 .1.1.1.1 .lilil.lil.l.lil.l.l ■!■! 



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©ffirrrs 



T. J. Brawley 
B. W. Sipe 

J. G. GULLICK 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



Urnmr (Enuntg (Elub 




©ffirrra 



L. H. Harvey 
L. E. Fields 
M. D. Harper 

Three Hundred Forly-four 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



ELIil ..1.1. I.I. I.l.l.l.l.l.l ,1.1,1 .1.U.I.I.lil.i.U.IiM, 1,1, 1,1, 1,1,1 1.1.1 Miiil.l.li TTil ■ liltl.l 1,1 ,1,1,1,1, lilililihlid 



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I'i'N I'l'i'H'i' I'l'mug 



dabarrus Ghumtij (Elitb 




(iffirprs 



F. M. Patterson 

D. G. Caldwell 
S. T. Hartsell 

E. F. White 



3loljn0t0tt (Emrntg dlub 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 




F. O. Ray . 

J. O. Ellington, Jr. 



(fflfuera 

President 
Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer 

Three Hundred Forty-five 



faj 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I ■ I . I 1 1 1 [ . I ■ I , I , I . i , I , I 1 I ■ I . I I K 1 , 1 , 1 , 1 , I , I , I , I , 1 , 1 , I , [ , I , I , ( , [ , I , I , ) , I , [ , ) , I , I , j , j . [ , I , 1 I i 1 I L > I 1 , I . 1 . ! I ! I ' , 



M'l'l'l'l'l'l I'I'I'I'I'I'HT 



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dramtillr (Ummttj Qlhtb 




©ffirrrs 



C. B. Taylor 
Junius Cooper 



President 
Secretary and 'Treasurer 



(Uatauiba (ftmmtij (Ulitb 



^r-s&m'* * 



,C, £5. r^f5 trnfUy.. 




CDffirrra 



H. H. Fritz 
R. L. Heffner 



Three Hundred Forty-six 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



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B. C. Brown 
J. M. Hargett 
J. A. Bender 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



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C. M. Lewellen 

J B. YOKLEY 

W. E. Merritt . 
E. S. Hale 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Historian 

Treasurer 



Three Hundred Forty-seven 



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J. B Hicks 
S. J. Lane 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



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W. A. Gardner President 

J. T. Barnes Secretary 

W. P. Anderson Treasurer 



Three Hundred Forty-eight 



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Dale Beers 
G. V. Denny 



President 
Secretarx and Treasurer 



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H. G. West 
E. E. Rives 
L. V. Milton 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Three Hundred Forty-nine 



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R. B. Gwynn 
C. H. Smith 

F. L. TOWNSEND 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



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Boyd Harden 
W. E. Stout 
W. C. Goley 

Three Hundred Fifty 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



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N. MOBLEY 

R. M. Wearn 
R. L. Ranson 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



SUroratt Ghmntij Club 




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G. A. Younce 
E. C. Balentine 
E. M. Sweetman, Jr. 
R. M. Casper 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Three Hundred Fifty-one 



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J. P. Washburn 
L. G. Wilson 
L. Fuquay . 



President 

\ ice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



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L. H. Bryant 
W. M. Lewis 

Three Hundred Fifty-two 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



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G. D. Morris ......... President 

J. G. Barden ........ \ ice-President 

J. Norwood ...... Secretary and Treasurer 



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\Y. R. Hudson 
T. C Taylor 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 

Three Hundred Fifty-three 



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C. H. Phillips 
J. M. Robbins 
Robert Smith 



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President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 




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S. O. W'ORTHINGTON 

G. D. Manning . 

Three Hundred Fifty-four 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



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W. W. Neal 
F. M. Cralle 



\V. K. Williams 
W. F. Goddis 



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President 
Secretarx and Treasurer 



President 
Secretarx and Treasurer 



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R. B. Robbins ......... President 

J. Raper ......... Vice-President 

C. G. Lancaster ..... Secretarx and Treasurer 

Three Hundred Fifty-five 



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Made by 



Flashy Plate Tailoring Co. 



PUDUNC, N. CAROLINA 



Misfits for Men of Doubtful Tastes 

"Out clothes improve with age'''' 

I. A. GQLDINER & CO. 

FLASHY PLATE CLOTHIERS 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Display Agents: T. I. Boger — Judge Brockwell 



Three Hundred Fifty-eight 



The Saint and 
Rounder Number 

I wonder who's kissing 
her now? 

See, your girl is either a 
saint or a rounder. 



*f, Do you know an}' of these 
camouflaged, conscientious 
codgers concerned with 
canning and known as 
Councilmen? 

Tf Do you desire to discover 
dingbusted dope divulging 
devilish dodgers dubbed 
dissipaters? 

THE TAR BABY 

HINTS AT IT 
i WHEN IT COMES OUT. 




\ 

Cut \ 
\ 

me out \ 

\ 
and send \ 

\ 
me to \ 

\ 

E. H. Aberxethy 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



\ 



\ 



"Homeward the Swallows Fly" \ 

Also \ 

"There's one born every minute" ^ 

\ 
Send me the Tar Baby for the rest of the \ 
year together with a dollar bill. I ask for so little. » 

Name 

Address 



Just a Suggestion 



One of the most highly appre- 
ciated gifts you can give your 
girl is a box of candy wrapped 
in a Tar Baby cover. 



Follow the green line 
Speed up the shuffle 

Three Hundred Fifty-nine 




SCREEN NUMBER 



\7[7E are calling this the Screen Number be- 
* * cause you'll want to hide it. Its too good to 
give away and its going to be real devilish. The 
greatest screen queens in the country have sent 
their pictures, seeing the excellent opportunity for 
advertisement. 

Are you interested in politics ? 

Have you a little fairy in your home ? 

Are you troubled with shooting pains through your 

waist-coat ? 
Have yeu lost your pep ? 
If so, drink Tanlack. 



GROWTH 

"Oh Say, What Shall The Harvest Be?" — Cicero. 

Caesar crossed the Rubicon 
and kept his memoirs dry, 
all of which is very remark- 
able when you consider our 
circulation. 

We guarantee a circulation — 
further than that we dare not 
go. 

"We cover Orange County 
like the mountain dew." 



COMING 



The Up and At 'Em Number 




Three Hundred Sixty 





SOME BABY 

(A Pcif mi 

I've seen the gay Midnight Frolic, 

Where music and song were rife — 

I've watched the surging crowds long the "way 

Bent on pleasure — in love with life. 

Across the sea, up the Mall or Strand, 

I've seen their fairest pass. 

For the girl of my heart and the girl of my dreams 

I've come back here at last. 

And I found her here in the old North State, 
Mid the pines and fields of white — 
Above is her picture fair, look close. 
Now ain't she a hell of a sight ? 



Three Hundred Sixty-one 



Illustrated Letter 




Chapel Hill. N. C. 
Dear Dad — 

I'm kept pretty busy these days burning the 
midnight oil. Am embracing one subject in 
particular and at present seem to be making 
very good headway. 

Your loving son, 
Bob. 

TB TB TB 

In the wilds of Borneo the thirsty cannibal 
throws a knife, sticks a man. and drinks blood ; 
in Chapel Hill, the thirsty student throws a 
a coin, sticks a man. and drinks a chocolate 
milk. 

TB IB IB 

Bill Poindexter (translating Spanish) — The 'er, 
'er, 'er — 

Dr. Dey — Don't laugh, gentlemen, to err is 
human. 

TB TB TB 

Jim — "Gee. my clutch is awful weak . 
Young Lad> — "So I've noticed ". 

TB TB TB 

Handsome Salesman — Couldn't I interest you 
in an automobile 1 

She (who had been at U. N. C.) — Perhaps 
3'ou could; come around in one some day. 

TB TB TB 



AT THE PICK 

TOMMY J. WILSON. Ill 

IN THE SIDE-SPLITTING COMEDY 

"THE FACE ONE NE'ER FORGETS 

AND ONLY A MOTHER CAN LOVE" 

TB TB TB 

Binks — Give me a simple subject to write on. 
Judge — Write on George King. 
Binks — Ah, that's too simple 

TB TB TB 

GEMS FROM THE SIM-JIM FROLIC 
i . Freshmen will please not play horsey with 

the chairs. 

2 Gentlemen will please check their old 

jokes at Jimmy Howell's desk. 

3. A soft examination is the noblest work of 



profs 



here. 



While there's life there's soap. 

Spit in the "cuspidaw" not at it. 

All the living and dead languages spoken 



Ladies please leave their poodles with the 
sausage man in the corner. 

8. Just now subscribed to it 

q Don't throw trash on the sawdust nor 
monkey with the stove — it takes the "kick" 
out of the weinies. 




Fair One — What would you think if Charlie 
Kistler asked you to take a ride in his car? 

Debonair — Why, I would think it was an 
opportunity to be embraced. 



Three Hundred Sixty-two 



-TAR BABY- 




Three Hundred Sixty-three 




Cred it or- i n -Ch ief 
Henry David Stevens, King of ye Wild Women 

Managing Meditator 
Legette Blythe, the Somnolent 

Art Bungler 
C. R. Sumner 

Who getting 35.00 a cartoon, naturally takes his time. 

Business Manager and Grand High Originater, Priest and 

Capitalist of the Whole Works 

Ernest H. Abernethy, He of the many shekels 

Dopes 

"Bill" Andrews of the Cash Store E. W. G. P. T. Huffman St. Matthews "Tottie" Spaugh (not a Co-ed) 
Kinner Skittrell "Dice" Daniels Tee Jay Wilson 13th 

The Tar Baby is published, pardon me. Suppose to be published 15 times a year by E. H. 
Abernethy, and appears on the second Tuesday of the sixth week of every other lunar month. 
Perscription $20.00 per year; single copies $.69 (reduced from $.75), all of which is subject to 
change for our better without notice. Obey that impulse — buy now 'eer I start to profiteer. 
Address everything to E. H. ABERNETHY, Inc., Carr Barn— Ninth Stall. 

Vol. 1 -what was the last number? Two, well this one is Eighth. May 1, 1920 

Notice to Readers: I let my editor-in-chief write an editorial now and then — E. H. 
Abernethy. 
This, the Antediluvian Number, is devoted to the goddess of Seven Cum Leven or 
in other words to Chance, and is issued for the edification of those who, not having the 
fortune to associate with Hughes, Kenny, or left-handed Daniels of the Varsity, might 
glean some slight glimmerings of how our chief in-door-sport should be conducted. Do 
you think we could roll with the best in the South; don't you believe our noble bone 
amblers can agitate and let 'em fly with at least our near neighbors 1 If you don't, come 
out and strut your stuff, kid. All you'll lose is some valuable experience and all your 
world's goods. We believe in our noble heroes of the Varsity, and if you don't, there's 
only one thing to do. Crap out and shut up. Let 'em ramble. 

Three Hundred Sixly-four 



-TAR BABY- 



jN0TI)«RNej 13 




THE SNOW FIGHT 



THE ATTERrUTH 



Three Hundred Sixty-five 



-TAR BABY- 




kappa ALPHA 

Signifying — Keg artists 

Founded — After a dance by someone in great 
haste 

Number of chapters — Increasingly decreasing 
Number of members — Decreasingly few 
Situation — Pitiful 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 

Signifying — Death knell evident 

Founded — Too far from N. C. to be important 

Number of chapters — Ah, go on! 

Number of members — Hush, it's a secret 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Signifying — All thoroughly obnoxious 
Founded — By a drunken sailor — he was irre- 
sponsible 

Number of chapters — One — over at Trinity 
Number of members — Quantity but not qual- 
ity — there's one born every minute. 

Situation — Dancing "Sid" says he's got the 
Greensboro Freshmen in line 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Signifying — Poker (chips) kept always 

Founded — Near Carrboro 

Number of chapters — l /i (half of this being 
here) 

Number of members — i (Houston Everett 
and Scott Hale) 

Situation — Deplorable 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Signifying — Stewed after eight 

Founded — In a gutter 

Number of chapters — No one knows 

Number of members — We are ashamed to tell 

Situation — It could be worse 




SIGMA CHI 

Signifying — Sacriligious community 
Founded — In a Durham bar-room A. D. 10 
Number of chapters — b (all of them being here) 
Number of members — Staggering 
Situation — Thoughtless 



Three Hundred Sixty-six 



-TAR BABY- 




si cm a NU 

Signifying — Stewed nightly 

Founded — By a raving tramp who had just 
been bitten by a snake 

Number of chapters — A matter of small im- 
portance 

Number of members — A matter of less import- 
ance 

Situation — Snakish 




Signifying — Pints kept privately 
Founded — Not far distant 
Number of chapters — One too many 
Number of members — None too many 
Situat ion — Aspi rant 




KAPPA SIGMA 

Signifying — Kind'a sick (from keg squeezing) 

Founded — In 1400 by Columbus who saw his 
mistake too late 

Number of chapters — One wherever there is a 
sausage factory 

Number of members — As numerous as the 
sausages 

Situation — Mangy 



F^^ 




BETA THETA PI ' 
Signifying — Bonds threaten property 
Founded — By a young lady known as Miss 

Take 

Number of chapters — Too many to count 
Number of members — Very numerous and 

"Red" Lineberger, hurray! 
Situation — Awful 




ZETA PS I 

Signifying — Zero past 
Founded — In Warrenton High School 
Number of chapters — Thirteen, one on the 
Rhine founded bv Dortch 

Number of members — We'll tell you next fall 
Situation — Discouraging, at present 




PHI DELTA THETA 

Signifying — Pretty damn tough 
Founded — By accident 

Number of chapters — At least one too many 
Number of members — Ertyle Carlyle and a 
few more 

Situation — Bad, but could be worse 

Three Hundred Sixty-seven 



-TAR BABY- 



Dice D. — "Gormie ', I heard pap say that if 
you didn't graduate this year he would make it 
hot for you. 

'"Gormie'' — It's funny, "Dice", just what a 
great difference in temperature that one degree 
does make. 

TB TB TB 

"Long live the king!" quoth McLaughlin, as 
he raked in the "blues" on a "king high." 

TB TB TB 

VACATIONING ABOUT IN THE GOTHAM 

OR 

LINES ON HITTING AN EARLY BEER 

N. C. B — Where did all these grapes come 
from on the floor? 

I. B. C. — Pardner, them ain't grapes, them's 
eyes; we just had a little fuss here last night. 

TB TB TB 

Dr. McGehee — Mr. Dortch. in your opinion 
what is the most unfortunate result of prohibi- 
tion as seen on the campus 1 

Hugh — I should say, doctor, the disappear- 
ance of the old Carolina spirit. 

TB TB TB 

BALLAD ON "OF COURSE" OR THE 
"CAUSE FOR CAWS" 

Poor Talker — Don't you think a farmer leads 
an awful life 1 

Listless (out amongst the Mills') — No. » h\ ! 
Poor Talker — He's such a martyr to his caws! 
Sweep out the padded cell . Narco. 

TB TB TB 




She — Good-bye , you 
you 1 

He — If I may. 

What they really mean 
She — If he calls again, I'm out. 
He — Call on you again — not much! 

Three Hundred Sixty-eight 



again, won t 




OVER THE HILLS FROM DURHAM 

Fair Companion (getting in the "pioneer's" 
carl — Do you think we can squeeze in here 1 

Hughes — Don't you think, dear, we'd better 
wait till we get over in Chapel Hill 1 



TB TB TB 

Houston was about to take an examination 
for life insurance 

"Now, Mr. Everett," asked the physician, 
"you don't dissipate do you?" 

Houston hesitated a little and then looked 
frightened and replied in a weak voice: 

"I sometimes chew a little gum. doctor." 

TB TB TB 

ON CLASS 

"You say, professor, that Saturn has eight 
moons 1 " 

"Just so. 

Sentimental Stude (in rear of room) — I couldn't 
stand it — / just couldn't. 

TB TB TB 

"Billy" MacNider drinks nothing but cider, 
"Charlie" and "Bully" drink tea, 
" Johnny" will take any kind of reviver, 
But Archibald says "Water for me!" 

TB TB TB 

Chapelle Hille — I hav zust been down to see 
ma, qu'est-ce que le mot anglais pour mere? 

Ma Ma 1 

Poor Simp — McDonald, you mean. Yes m. I 
know where he rooms. 

TB TB TB 

Miss Tootsie — And do you sing, Mr. Toots? 
Freshman Toots — Only after the Sophomore 
banquet. 



-TAR BABY- 




Harold — I love you Mabel — will you be er 
my sister? 

Mabel — That can never be, Harold, but I will 
always be a wife to you. 

The engagement is announced. 

TB TB TB 

Nails — Galli-Curci always draws a full house. 
Claudio (pasteboard profiteer) — I don't see 
how she does it; 1 can t. 

TB TB TB 

Professor Cowin (on Acc't i ) — When I had 
charge of the railroads, we had just such a prob- 
lem as that. We made out such a report as this 
(illustration); and also when the telegraph sys- 
tem was pushed on me, I had to make this entry 
for depreciation. 

TB TB TB 

DISCLOSED BY DR. CHASE'S SECRETARY 

Dear Mr. President ; 

Don't hit our Archie. We never do it at home 
except in self defense. 

Yours. 

Father 
TB TB TB 

Kenny (in ye goode olde days) — Gimme a 

schooner slitz. 

Garcon (doubtfully I — Son. you're a minor 
Kenny — Now there's where you are just 

wrong; I'm a farmer from Rowan county. 

TB TB TB 
The black art — waiting on the table. 



Prof. Carroll (on Econ. i class) — Read the 
first four chapters in Seligman, thirty-nine pages 
in Seager, eighty-five pages in Raper s "Elemen- 
tary Railroads'' for tomorrow. Also outline the 
various diminishing returns of an oil stove. It 
anyone is absent, I'll knock off 5 1 % of the course. 
We'll hold an extra class at eight o'clock tonight. 
Good-bye, me men, be prompt 

TB TB TB 

Mrs. Lat. (to hubby) — You worm. 
Mr. Lat. (to wifey) — You early-bird. 

TB TB TB 





\W* 



BEFORE LAST FALL 

Hiel — Not going to the dance. Bill 1 

Tarr — Nope, I ve sworn off. 

Hiel — So have I, but let's dance without it. 




WARM WEATHER STUFF 

Mutt — Did you see Dolly in the show last 
night 1 
Jeff— Yes. 

Mutt — What did she have on 1 
Jeff— What I said. 
Mutt — But you didn't sav anvthing. 
Jeff— Well? 

Three Hundred Sixtv-nine 



-TAR BABY- 




Three Hundred Seventy 



-TAR BABY- 




THE CAMPUS VAMPUS 



What Every Carolina Man Should Know 



This is the kind of girl that makes Dad ask. "Why such 
an increase under the head of incidental expenses, my boy?" 
Is known as the "million dollar mystery" and is strong for 
the gay lights. 



Cold and cruel, she strings men by the score, then cuts the 
cord to see which hits the ground the hardest. Is aesthetically 
inclined. 



Very smooth young lady who is extremely interested in student life 
and the social embetterment of the campus. Very sympathetic and when 
spoken to on the street always replies, "Come to see me this evening and 
we'll talk it all over." Loves the soft, warm glow of the fire better than an 
orchestra circle seat and a party afterwards. 



The college widow whose sad life calls for such human sympathy as 
only a student can give. Sob stuff appeals to her and has the arsenic effect. 



Sweet, dreamy, affectionate creature with a skin you love to touch; 
who thinks it's never too late till twelve and then it's early. She is the type 
we all fall for and is the reason for more than one "six." 

J* 



Three Hundred Seventy-one 



CHIPS^ 

FflOM OTHER TABLE'S 




WHADDA YUH SAY, MOSES. EH 1 

"Oh, Moses, I have a surprise for you. dearest" 
quoth the lovely co-ed as she clasped her fiance. 
Rountree, to her breast, "I can cook as good as 1 
can play the piano". 

Moses' face fell. 

"It doesn't matter, dearest." he said despond- 
ently, "we can board, you know" 



Freshman approaching Tom Wolfe one day 
last fall, immediately upon the opening of the 
University. 

"Mister, are you President Chase 1 " 

"Look a-here, sonny," roared Tom, as he 
caught the Fresh by the ear and faced him 
toward the gym "You go see Dr. Lawson; I'm 
Buck Gavin, and the law'll git vou in the end " 



TB TB TB 

H. C. L. AND TALKING 

Stevens, returning from a hurried business 
trip to New York City, began telling ail of his 
Senior buddies about the beautiful sights — girls, 
you know, and all that means — that he saw while 
in America's metropolitan city. 

One, thinking it nothing but superfluous 
chaff, walked away disgustedly, remarking 
"Talk is cheap". 

"Don t you believe it." Stevens informed him 
angrily. "I had to pay $10 and costs for telling a 
girl up there what I thought of her". 



TB TB TB 



Occasion — Chapel Hill — Rocky Mount football 
game at Rocky Mount. Free-for-all fight on 
field. "Happy" Barden refereeing. Three 
Rocky Mount players walk up to "Hap", and 
each has a brickbat in his hand. 

Rocks' Mount Plaver — Are you from Chapel 
Hill, tool 

"Happy" Barden — Hell, no! I'm from Carr- 
boro. 

TB TB TB 



TB TB TB 



Dr. Moss — And the Lord called Samuel — 
R. O Smith (half asleep)— What did he hold 1 



Hennesee — I believe I' 



Sweet Young Thing — Oh. no. Bi 
plain face much better. 



raise a mustache. 

like vour 




N. C. C W. AND G C W. JOKES DELETED 
BY THE CENSOR 
So there aint no chips! 

When lips are cherry red 
And eyes are blue — 
Someone's awfully lonely 
I think — don t you 1 

When eyes are cherry red 
And lips are blue — 
Someone's been on a tear 
I think — don't vou? 



TB TB TB 




Three Hundred Seventy-two 



LLikL. 



sv rv 

& i 



A 






Jr 



if 



A 




FIVE REELS AND A STAGGER 



Be it known to the modern reader that during 
the Antiphlogistine period in Egypt among the 
highest potentates of the land was Melachrino. 
the undertaker. More of the Rameses and 
Pharoahs had been pickled by him than by the 
Valerian wine dealers. And so it came to him 
as a shock when his only son, Sanatogen, desired 
to go into the movies. 

Young Sanatogen loved his father dearly, and 
so he waited patiently until I sis ran off with 
the old man's soul. Sanatogen embalmed the 
pater and sold the remaining embalming fluid to 
the peasants as a "pickler, " thus keeping within 
the law, and hit out for his Mecca, the Egyptian 
Universal City. Sanatogen's soft golden locks 
and his quickness at the draw soon made him 
the idol of all Egypt and there was some talk 
among the opposition of running him for presi- 
dent at the next election against Rameses XX. 

Then came the great Roman Caesar. Like all 
great personages he was shown over Universal 
City by the Reception Committee. While there 
he saw Cleo Patra, whose real name was Rebecca 
Rosenstein, a protegee of the famous Sanatogen. 
The great Jule fell for her picture and demanded 
a date. Cleo photographed well, but alas, she 
knew she was all to the bad off the screen, so 
Caesar didn't get his date. 

So great was Caesar's passion that he waited 
at the stage door ot the Alexandra Opera House 
(the noted moving picture palace of Egypt) for 
seven nights running, unacquainted with the 
fact that Cleo in the role of Mrs. Sanatogen was 
doing a scene over the stockings of two little 
Sanos and one little Cleo. A Bolsheviki out- 
break called Caesar back to Rome by a former 
friend named Brutus, an ardent "red.'' Besidesa 
few feet of film in the animated news, these 
happenings little affected the Egyptian movie 
colony. Sanatogen was busy with the building 
of the pyramids, which, all historical statements 
to the contrary, were built to give color to his 



stupendous spectacle, "In the Clutch of Isis." 
Cleo was busy too with the filming of "The 
Betrayed Priestess" 

Years passed, Cleo had already dyed her 
hair twice when Antony back in Rome picked 
up a ten-year-old copy of the Gladiator's Gazette 
and saw a picture of Cleo. 

He threw up a hundred a week job, jilted his 
wife (his employer's daughter), emptied the 
cash register and struck out for Egypt. 

In the meantime, unknown to Antony, his 
employer Octavio had gone to Egypt for his 
health, so at least he told his wife. Octavio may 
have been old, but he h d young ideas. He also 
had become enamored of the great Cleo. One 
fateful night at the Alexandra Opera House 
Antony found himself next to another sighing 
lover of the screen beauty. Finally, attracted 
by each other's sighs they turned and recognized 
each other. Each realized that in the other he 
had a rival. A fierce struggle ensued during 
which they were forcibly removed from the 
theatre. A passing cop picked them up and 
carried them to jail. 

They were brought into court the next morn- 
ing, but had to wait for a divorce case. Finally 
the case was brought up. "Sanatogen versus 
Rosenstein alias Patra," read out the scribe of 
the court 

"What reasons have you for asking divorce, 
Mr. Sanatogen 1 " asked the judge. 

"Could any man live with a woman with a 
face like that? Like a friend I ask you. judge?" 

Cleo raised her silken veil. 

"Divorce granted." said the judge, and 
fainted. 

Octavio returned to Rome disillusioned with 
love and went back to raising a family. 

Antony couldn't stand the shock. He was 
buried by Octavio who felt for him as a com- 
rade in disillusionment 

Cleo went into vaudeville as a snake charmer. 

Three Hundred Seventy-three 



-TAR BABY- 




Bob — Have you been to see that new girl who 
is visiting here 1 

Tom — Yes, I went out to see her last night. 
Bob — What does she look like ? 
Tom — Didn't see her. 
Bob — Not at home 1 
Tom — Too much paint. 

TB TB TB 

"The paper says that the average Raleigh 
society girl may go almost anywhere without a 
chaperon ." 

"Quite true; the average Raleigh society girl 
society girl is quite old enough to chaperon 
herself." 

TB TB TB 




Coe — What did you say when Bobbie kissed 
you? 

Hed— Why, Bobbie! 

Three Hundred Seventy-four 




Jim — Fo' de land sake! What kind of clothes 
has you got on? 

Wallace — Pepper an' salt. You heard me, 
nigger. 

Jim — 'Pears to be mighty little meat for so 
much pepper an' salt. 

TB TB TB 

"Hap" — Has "Red" been drinking lately 1 
Grady — Well, 1 don't know, he gave two bits 
for the gold football fund. 




Cecille — Did you ever cry over sad books, 
Mr. Martin. 

Booloo — Well now, let me think; 1 believe I 
did shed a few tears over a quiz book once. 



-TAR BABY- 



Senior 'to visitor) — There's Old East. South 
and Carr 

Visitor — But they are all dormitories; where 
do the students get their education 1 

Senior — Oh, well, in Durham. Greensboro, 
and Raleigh. 

TB TB TB 

"You have the wrong idea of him Dad. He 
doesn't love me for my money." 

"What proof have you, Alice?" 

"Why even last night he told me he didn't 
care if he wasn't able to make a cent in his life 
if he onlv had me. 





Dizzy One — Why can't an Indian shimmy 1 

Savoir Because his quiver is in the wrong 

place. 

TB TB TB 




Claudio Ramsio (at the finals) — Do you 
waltz, lil thing? 

Til Thing — Naw, but I'll put on the gloves 
with you. 

TB TB TB 

Dr. Archibald (riding Freshman on Math i i — 
Mr Brown, what's the matter with you 1 Can't 
you subtract 1 Suppose you started out one 
evening in New York with $40 and come back 
with $20; what would you be doing 1 

Fresh. Brown — Sir, I'd be getting off light. 

TB TB TB 

Dr. Raper (to "Red" Edens) — Would you saw 
Mr. Edens, that the check-book is a form to aid 
in the withdrawal of money? 

"Red" (from the heart) — Yes sir. Doc. 

Dr. Raper — A very good answer. Mr. Edens; 
exactly correct. 



THE STEWED-DENT "POKER" COUNCIL 

Pres. — You are accused of playing poker. 

Junior — Yes, you see my friend and I sat down 
for a quiet little game — 

Pres. (interested) — Yes. 

Junior — And he opened for a dollar. 

Pres. (more interested) — Yes. 

Junior — Well, I went in and drew five cards 
and — 

Pres. (even more interested) — Yes! 

Junior — I caught a pair of deuces and he bet a 
dollar and I called. 

Pres. — On a pair of deuces 1 

Junior — Yes. 

Pres. — No case, gentlemen, that's not poker. 

TB TB TB 




W ayfarer (at Times Square J — Young man, I'd 
like to go to Central Park. 

Wimberley (absorbed in the tall buildings) — 
Well. 1 don't mind your going this time, but 
don't ever ask me to let you go again. 



Three Hundred Seventy-five 



-TAR BABY- 



Dr. Wagstaff — Mr. Spencer, what do you 
know about Louis XIV time? 

Spencer (thoughtlessly, of course) — Nothing, 1 
didn't even know he was out for track. 

TB TB TB 

(Mr. Foister. the Fire Chief) — I saw a girl at 
the Country Club and her stockings were on 
wrong side out. 

Barney Douglass — What did you do? 

Chief Foister — 1 turned the hose on her. 

TB TB TB 

Soph (first time at dances) — Oh, her hazel 
eyes were so bewitching — 

Fresh — And she cried witch-hazel tears. 

TB TB TB 

Charley Smith (to Epworth League) — Folks, 
the Ministerial Band will conduct the services 
here next Wednesday evening. 

Fresh (from Styx) — Say, is that a Jazz Band 1 

TB TB TB 

OCT. 12 

"For goodness sake, Mary, stop waving your 
handkerchief; the students have all passed by 
long ago; those are only the Law School boys." 

TB TB TB 

"What did the Student Council do tonight 1 " 

"It's a howitzer, man, a howitzer! 

"How's that 1 ' 

"It's been firing bums the whole evening." 

TB TB TB 





Jack McD. (to small sister) — You're a little 
angel, Mary. 

Femme de cocur — Yes, Mary, now fly. 

Three Hundred Seventy-six 



The Old-Timer (at dances) — Oh, Mr. Green, I 
am getting too old for the dances. 

Green—Oh, not at all 

Old-Timer — I feel like a faded autumn leaf 
among all these young buds. 

Green (flashed of Botany 1 1 — Fine — I press 
autumn leaves for amusement. 

TB TB TB 

"Louie" (with marked indifference) — "Judge", 
what is the law on wines and beers now? 

"Judge" Bond — There is only one beverage 
that is safe to keep. 

"Louie" — What's that? 
"Judge" — Shoe polish. 

TB TB TB 

Grizz (interested in football dope) — Why are 
thev feeding the Freshman team sugar over at 
Mrs. Battle's? 

Yank — To put the old sand in em 1 guess. 

TB TB TB 

Freshman — What are those doleful sounds 
coming from the Physics i Lab? They sound 
like damned souls in torment. 

Cruel Soph, (who had taken the course) — 
That's just what they are. 

TB TB TB 

Dr. Charlie (Jumping sprightly into the chair) 
— Just a hair-cut. Moody. 

Moody Lloyd (fondly patting him on the 
pate) — What'cha needs is a shine, Doc. 



Allen Gant, on football trip to Yale (New 
Haven) — "Station Master, what time does the 
next train leave for Chapel Hill?" 

TB TB TB 

Jarman (arguing for women's suffrage in Phi 
Society, and of course, using a woman's argu- 
ment) — "I'm right because I'm right, now ain't I 
right?" 

TB TB TB 

We editors may dig and toil, 
Till our fingertips grow sore, 
But some poor fish is sure to say, 
"I've heard that joke before ". 

TB TB TB 





First Damsel — Did you say you let your lover 
sit in your lap? Isn't that indelicate? 

Second Damsel — I want you to understand 
that I can't sit on Clarke Smith's lap, so we 
have to reverse the process. 

TB TB TB 



SINJ'-EM PLACE 



Pay a dollar 

and get a 

weinie 



$? 



Indigestion Guaranteed 



TOUR THE STATE 

All parties under the personal 
supervision of 

PECK A. NORRIS 

Write or wire for information or booklet 

11 Caldwell Bld'g Chapel Hill, N. C. 



GOOCHE'S CAFE 

Nothing Good to Eat 
Our Motto 

"TRY US ONCE AND YOU'LL SWEAR 
OFF FOREVER" 



T 



HE CLUTCH 
COMPANY 



Inferior Quality 
Higher Prices 



MESSY BROTHERS 

DOPES OUR 
SPECIALTY 



We Strive to Profiteer 



A rchie's fT mporium 

"We cater to the millionaires'''' 

FRESH SHIPMENT OF 
"STOGIES" TOMORROW 

tanlack for that tired feeling 

Three Hundred Seventy-seven 



Beautify Your Shape Made weaken 




MY SIMPLE 
METHOD 

Booklet fr ee on 
Personal Pulcritude 

ff r citch Us Grow 

R. Stewdal Groans 
Beauty Parlors 

Star and Crescent Chateau 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



S.E. HUGHES AD SYNDICATE 



Space guaranteed 
"Read 'em and weep" 



where the 
strain is 
greatest 

SOCKS -HOSE 
STOCKINGS 




Durable Sock Company 



$»«+ 




' ' Y o u ' // be 
proud to show 
them'' 

RIP BUILDING 
PAW PAW", N. C. 



Wear NARROW COLLARS 

Follow the sparrow and 
you'll follow the' bird 

GLUE-IT, POORBODY & CO., Inc. 
TORY, N. Y. 



THE UNIVERSITY sf NORTH CAROLINA 

SERVICE STATION 

I The College of Frivolous Smarts. 

II School of Untried Science: 

1. French Customs in New Orleans. 

2. Math, and the Calculus — Discussion of Geo. Bernard Shaw as I knew him. 

3. Rudiments of Physics and Star Gazing. 

4. Varieties of Lightning and Soil Uplift. 

III The School for those taking Medicine. 

IV The School of Farmacy. 

V The School of Lawse — for those who dare not enter elsewhere. 

VI Y. M. C. A. Night School — for the uplift of heathen Carrboro. 

VII The School of Bankruptcy — degree depending on D. D. C. 

VIII The Peabody School of County Bulletins. 

IX The Carolina Business School — movie management our specialty. 

X The Arboretum School — night courses. 

Write me at the University if you need help, there'll be no hard feeling. You'll know 
me by my winsome smile and unfailing courtesy. I will be 'waiting, the man behind the 
grating {poetry), you saw it you clever devil. — Thomas Jay, Jr. 



Three Hundred Seventy-eight 



ii' i'iMM'i'nTi'rri'i'i'iTi'rnT 



[119WIMTY mm 20) ) 



'iM'i'i'i'i'i'ri'i'i'i'i'i'i'i'rri'i'r 



Keep your 

SEHTS T/LL THE 

Gnne: is oveR. 

F£Uou/5» 




^jJ_LL«*LLLt ■ > i ♦ . r . i ■ i ■ i . t , i ■ i . i . i . i . 1 . 1 ■ I . I . I , t » l . ) ■ I . i . I , I . I . I ■ I . i . I . I . I . t ■ I . I T I . t > I ■ I ■ I . I , > ■ t . t ■ I . I . I , I ■ I . I . i . i . I ■ I . I . I . t ■ I . t . ! . 1 , 1 . t ■ t . I ■ t . I . I ■ Va 



We Are Lookin, 
for a Man— 




A man with real initiative and force; a man with the gift of continuance; a 
man not too optimistic, or too easily discouraged — not too overjoyed by 
success, or too downhearted by a little hard luck; a man who does not talk 
much when he succeeds, and none at all when he fails — who appreciates that 
making good once is only his affidavit that he will continue to make good; a 
man who is interested beyond the day's job and the week's payroll; a real 
human fellow — one who can talk with and interest other fellows equally 
human; a man who would be honest with himself and equally honest with 
others. 

A man under twenty-five or a man fifty might fill the requirements. 
It's not so much a matter of age, as of capability and a natural-born desire 
to work. 

To such a man, who is interested in an opportunity to earn up to the full 
limit of his capacity, is offered a permanent position, with the backing and 
full support of a corporation with three millions of assets — a contract covering 
a period of years, with accumulative profits. 

A connection with the right man should prove mutually profitable. 

Write us. 

Southern Life and Trust Company 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



A. \V. McALISTER, President 



R. G. VAUGHN, First Vice-President 



A. M. SCALES, Second Vice-President 



R. J. MEBANE, Third Vice-President 



ARTHUR WATT, Secretary 



H. B. GUNTER, Agency Manage 



Three Hundred Eighty 



Jefferson Standard Life 
Insurance Company 

GREENSBORO, : NORTH CAROLINA 



Insurance in force, over $ 1 25,000,000.00 

$ 51,000,000.00 



Insurance on the lives of 
North Carolinians, over 



Loans its money on real estate mortgages 

right in the section from which 

the premiums are paid 



Three Hundred Eighty-one 



For Twenty-seven Years 

A Jewelry Store selling merchandise representing 
supreme skill in gem carving and jewel handiwork. 

A store which can fulfill your every need in the 
Jewel rv line. 



Schiffman Jewelry Company 

LEADING JEWELERS 



Greensboro, 



North Carolina 



The Vogue 

Shop for Men and Boys 

SOCIETY BRAND 
CLOTHES 

MANHATTAN SHIRTS 



RALEIGH, N. C. 




Sid Allen: "I don't believe that fable 
about the whale swallowing Jonah." 

The Girl: "Why not — that's nothing 
to what you expect me to swallow some- 
times." 



Three Hundred Eighty-tivo 



M. C. S. Xoble, President R. L. Strowd, Vice-President M. E. Hogan, Cashier 



The Bank of Chapel Hill 

OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN ORANGE COUNTY 



Y\ e solicit your banking business, promising you every 
accommodation consistent with sound banking. Let 
us help you with your business problems. No account 
too small to receive our most careful attention. 



"It Pleases Us to Please You " 



PEACE INSTITUTE 

RALEIGH, :: NORTH CAROLINA 

For Young Women. Established 1857 



College Courses. Preparatory Courses for Standard 
College Requirements. Special Diplomas. Piano, 
Voice, Art, Expression and Home Economics. Com- 
mercial Course. Teacher Training Course. Special- 
ists in all departments. : : : 



LULA B. WYNNE HALL, Home School For Girls 

MISS MARY OWEN GRAHAM, Pres. 



Three Hundred Eighty-three 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 




Three Hundred Eighty-fcu, 



The University of 
North Carolina 



MAXIMUM OF SERF ICE TO THE PEOPLE 
OF THE STATE 



s 



A. The College of Liberal Arts G. The School of Education 

..„.„,..,,..„. H. The Summer School 

H. I lie School ot Applied science . _, _ . „ 

1. 1 he Bureau ct Extension 

(1) Chemical Engineering /i\ /^ i t r 

(1) General Informal ion 

(2) Electrical Engineering ii\ i * u t 

. . (2) Instruction by Lectures 

(3) Civil and Road Engineering t i\ r* j * «~ 

yi) Correspondence Courses 

(4) Soil Investigation ,111k. j n 1 

(4) Debate and Declamation 

C. The Graduate School (5) County Economic and Social 

surveys 
i-N mi c 1 1 r i ' ' Municipal and Legislative Ref- 

D. I he School of Law 

erence 

E. The School Of Medicine ^ Educational Information and 

Assistance 

F. The School of Pharmacv T. The School of Commerce 



WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY 
WHEN YOU NEED HELP 

CHAPEL HILL, : NORTH CAROLINA 



Three Hundred Eighty-five 



GY THOMPSON 



THE FAITH OF THE AVERAGE MAN 

in Life Insurance is evidenced by the increasing demand for its 
benefits. New insurance written by all good companies in 1919 
is equivalent to 25^ °f the total volume in force in 1918! It 
exceeds all the insurance-in-force in 1901. Today as never 
before, men accept Life Insurance as the most certain means of 
creating an immediate estate to protect credit; strengthen busi- 
ness relations; provide for dependents and their own old age. 

The poor man sees it as his only estate. 

The rich man finds it necessary for conserving an estate 
already created. 

BUT THE COLLEGE MAN 

is becoming a more intelligent insurer. He not only demands 
Life Insurance early while it is available at the least possible 
outlay, but he secures the contract providing the most complete 
service while he lives. He looks upon death as the last and most 
remote experience; and he is as much interested in what his 
insurance policy will do for him if he lives as he is in what it 
will do for his family if he does not. 

MANY CAROLINA MEN 

who are intelligent insurers, accept and appreciate the superior 
policy contracts and the unexcelled service of the first-chartered 
purely mutual American life insurance company. They are 
learning that the old New England Mutual has always provided 
superior service. The Company's 1919 business increased nearly 
90% over the business of the year before. 



Three Hundred Eighty-six 



SAYS:- 



AFTER SEVENTY-SIX YEARS 

of successful management, under the wise supervision of the 
stringent and beneficent insurance laws of Massachusetts, the 
ideals of the early founders have fully prevailed. The 1920 
policy contracts and service carry the principle of mutuality to 
its logical and absolute limit. We offer the only perfectly mutual 
policy. This is a broad statement; but thorough investigation 
will prove it. 

THE NEW POLICY CONTRACTS 

of this fine old Company also provide the most liberal Waiver 
of Premium and Monthly Income Benefits for Total Disability 
and Double Indemnity for Accidental Death prior to age 65. 
The difference in life insurance service is determined largely by 
the terms of the policy and the legal conditions back of it. Mas- 
sachusetts insurance supervision has been approached but never 
equaled. 

BEFORE YOU CONTRACT 

to buy, or take up Life Insurance as a profession, it will pay you 
to learn what we mean by "Perfection in Protection". An oppor- 
tunity awaits you. 



New England Mutual Life Insurance Company 

CHARTERED 1835 

BOSTON, MASS. 

CYRUS THOMPSON, Jr., District Manager, 
Opposite Campus, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

EUGENE C. McGINNIS, General Agent, 
Commercial National Bank Bldg., RALEIGH, N. C. 



Three Hundred Eighty-seven 



"Come and See' 

You'll find "Kuppenheimer Clothes" "Stein- 
Bloch Clothes," Clapp and Florsheim Shoes. 
Manhattan Shirts, Stetson Hats and every- 
thing priced to make friends. 

C. R. BOONE, 

"Good Quality Spells what Boone Sells'' 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



Carolina 


Coal 


an 


d 


Ice 


Co. 






Wholesale anil 


detail Dealers 


in 




Jellico, Anthracite 


', Steam Coal and 


Coke. M. & W. Indian 


Coal 




ASHEVILLE, 




N. 


C. 



BROADWAY CAFE CJ " MS SLec me» 

Opposite Post Office : : : GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Cross & Linehan Co., > 

Tucker Building, 



234-236 FAYETTE ST., 



CLOTHIERS 

EN'S FURNISHERS AND 
HATTERS 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



WHEN IN 


GREENSBORO 


Have Your Friends Meet 
You at The 


BIJOU 


Theatre 


The Best in Motion Pictures 

and Music That Will 

Please 



CALIFORNIA AND FLORIDA 
FRUITS 



TOBACCO AND CIGARS 



Essie Bros. 

CANDY KITCHEN 

Ice Cream and Sodas 

FRESH CANDIES 
" Agents for Block's Chocolates' 1 '' 



Three Hundred Eighty-eight 




W. \V WARREN 



Palace Barber Shop 

27 PATTON AVENUE 

Everything First-Class and Up-to-Date 
Phone 3221 

ASHEVILLE, N. C. 



Phoenix Cafe 


Where Carolina Men 


EAT 


WHEN IN DURHAM 



American National Bank 

Onlv National Bank in Asheville 



L. L JENKINS, President 

H REDWOOD. Viee-Pres. 

A. E RANKIN, Vice-Pres. and Cashit 
J E RANKIN. Vice-Pres. 

JOS. B BRANDT, Asst Cashier 

J. B. WHITEF1ELD. Ass't Cashi, 



BUY AT 



» 



"ODELL'S 

WHERE QUALITY TELLS 

WE ARE HEADQUARTERS 
FOR SPORTING GOODS 

If it's sporting goods, we have it. Base Balls, Base 
Ball Suits, Bats, Tennis Rackets, Balls and Nets. We 
also carry a complete line of Sweaters. 

MAIL ORDERS HAVE OUR PROMPT 
ATTENTION 

ODELL HARDWARE CO. 

Greensboro, North Carolina 




Three Hundred Eighty-nine 



Just as 

Ambition 

Opens the gateway to oppor- 
tunity and an education im- 
JH proves your chances, proper 
attention to your clothes and 
general appearance is a pass- 
port to a higher position in 
life. They assist in achieve- 
ment by inspiring the confi- 
dence of others in you. 

Hart.Schaffner & Marx 

and 

Society Brand Clothes 

possess style and individual- 

Sortrty Irani (ILutlira . i , i 

ity — they can t change your 
character, but they reflect your taste and make other 
men welcome your society. 




Pritchard, Bright Co., 

DURHAM, N. C 



Three Hundred Ninety 



THE O. HENRY HOTEL 

= GREENSBORO, N. C. = 

THE PLACE 




where you can take a lady to dine is a 
place that must come up to the mark in 
all respects. Our cuisine is the best; our 
materials are all of high quality; our ser- 
vice is swift and silent, combining tact 
and courtesy. Could you ask for more? 
Our charges are reasonable. 

WADE H. LOWRY, 



A COMPLETE LINE OF THE LATEST IN 

Haberdashery, Shoes and Hats 

AT THE OLD RELIABLE STAND OF 

A. A. Kluttz Company, inc. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Student Headquarters for Books, Stationery, Periodicals 
and all kinds of "Eats" 



Three Hundred Ninety-one 



First National Bank 

DURHAM, : : NORTH CAROLINA 



Capital and Surplus over 
One Million Dollars 



JULIAN S. CARR, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, lice-President 
JAS. O. COBB, Vice-President 

SOUTHGATE JONES, Cashier 



Three Hundred Ninety-twc 



CO-EDS 




As the State always sees them 
But— 




As thev often are 



Phil R. Carlton, Inc. 

INSURANCE 
REAL ESTATE 

Victory Theatre Bldg. Phone 637 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



In this Annual we Would Express a 

Perennial Purpose 

— to help uphold the splendid 
work that is going on on the Hill 

Central Bank & Trust Co. 

ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 




Walk-Over 
Shoes 




FOR MEN AND 
WOMEN 

FLORSHEIM 

Shoes for Men 



E. E. BRAGG & CO. 

Durham's Largest and Most Progressive Shoe Store 
DURHAM, N. C. 




When You Vi 

Think of 



Eats" 



Think of 



GOOCH'S 



HOTEL GUILFORD and GUILFORD CAFE 

R. T. ROSEMOND, Mgr. GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Three I kindred Ninety-three 



£>nrt?ttj Urattft 

Clothes For Young Men 

At College, In Society, In Business. 
Everywhere — Society Brand Clothes 
Are Authoritative in Style and Prop- 
erly Proportioned (or Young Men 




Vanstory Clothing Co. 

Style Headquarters 
GREENSBORO, N. C. 



WE SPECIALIZE ON 

Appropriate 

Clothes 

FOR YOUNG MEN 



H. Weil & Bros. 

Goldsboro, : N. C. 



A 



NYTHING a first-class 
Drug Store should carry 



KODAKS 

— A N D 

SUPPLIES 



Hicks- Crabtree 

D rug Co. 
RALEIGH, : N. C. 



Three Hundred Ninety-jo 



THB = 

Asheville Citizen 

Western North Carolina's Leading 
Newspaper 

Not the Best, But as Good as the Best 



Three Hundred Ninety-five 



The Fidelity Bank 

DURHAM, N. C. 



Capital and Surplus over $ 700,000.00 
Resources over . . . $6,000,000.00 



4% PAID ON SAYINGS ACCOUNTS, COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY 



Have You Tried Our Superb Banking Service? 



Edwards & Broughton Printing Company 

RALEIGH, : : NORTH CAROLINA 



PRINTERS 
PUBLISHERS 

AND 

STATIONERS 

STEEL AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS 
MANUFACTURERS OF 

LANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS 



Three Hundred Ninety-si* 



GROWTH 

There is the overnight growth of Summer Grass 
and Weeds, and there is the growth that comes 
effectively, sturdily and steadily — A growth that 
is progressive as time itself. The Greentree 
Store has grown that way with a policy that is 
deep rooted in the idea of Giving Service. 

It is the Service Giving Qualities of Greentree 
Clothes that has enabled us to build up so 
steadily, each year increasing our growth. 

This Spring we will be with you on schedule 
time with one of the most attractive lines in our 
entire career, one that will be calculated to add 
numerous friends to our growing clientele at 
Chapel Hill. 





] JU&UJ£ C/> 



RICHMOND, VA. 



Three Hundred Ninety-seven 



Cone Export and Commission Co. 



Southern Textiles 



Greensboro, N. C. New York City 



Proximity Manufacturing Co. 

PROXIMITY PRINT WORKS 



iiimimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiii I luiiiiiiimin 

WHITE OAK 

DENIMS 

lllllllllllllllll Illllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Three Hundred Ninety-eight 



We Put "U" In Music 



Pianos, Victrolas 
Records, Stringed 
Instruments 




All Kinds of 
Musi&al Supplies 



Expert Repairing All Instruments in Our Daylight Repair Shop 
i ii i n ii n ii ii i 

GREENSBORO MUSIC COMPANY 

^EVERYTHING MUSIC AL= 



123 South Elm Street 



F. M. HOOD, Mgr. 



Attention Carolina Aden 



This firm is showing for Spring 
the latest styles in Men's Foot- 
wear, consisting of Brown Cor- 
dovan and Calf Brogues, Ox- 
fords, Tan Calf and Plain Cor- 
dovan Oxfords and the latest 
Square Toe Oxford, Dark Tan 
Calf. All sizes, AAA to D. When 
in the city call to see our line. 



DOBSON - SILLS 

Greensboro and Winston - Salem, 

NORTH CAROLINA 




Bac-Ter-Yuh (Very Contagious) 



Three Hundred Ninety-nine 



Atlantic Bank &Trust Co. 



GREENSBORO, 



NORTH CAROLINA 



CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 
SURPLUS 250,000.00 

University Students and Alumni, we want you to make this bank your bank. 

Our strength is ample. Our facilities are unexcelled. Let us give you the 
service vou need. 



No business too big for us. 
Not too big for any business. 



JULIUS W. CONE, President 

Wm. SIMPSON, Vice-President 

J. E. LATHAM, Vice-President 

JOHN W. SIMPSON, Vice-President and Cashier 



J. H.ADAMS, High Point 
\\ II AUSTIN, Smithfield 
C. W. BRADSHAW. Greensboi 
H. R. BUSH. Greensboro 
J. H. COLE, Greensboro 
B. M. CONE, Greensboro 
J. W. CONE. Greensboro 
SAIL URIBBEN. New Y..rk 
L. J. DUFFY. Greensboro 
J. S. DUNCAN. Greensboro 



DIRECTORS: 

M. W. GANT, Greensboro 
C. W. GOLD. Greensboro 
J. E. HARDIN. Greensboro 
EUGENE HOLT. Burlington 
CHAS W. HORNE, Clayton 
C. C. HUDSON. Greensboro 
C. A. HUNT, Jr., Lexington 
J. E. LATHAM. Greensboro 
JULIAN PR ICE. Greensboro 
W. G. RAGSDALE. Jamestowi 



JOE ROSENTHAL. Goldsboro 
P C PUCKER, Greensboro 
L. H. SELLARS, Greensboro 
A. A. SHUFORD. Jr.. Hickory 
JNO. W. SIMPSON. Greensboro 
WM. SIMPSON, Greensboro 

E. STERNRERGEK. Greensboro 
C. C. THOMAS, Durham 

F. L. WILLIAMSON. Burlington 
J. NORMAN WILLS. Greensboro 



Four Hundred 



AT HOME ■ ABROAD 



THE 



American 
Red Cross 

Serves Humanity 



This Spac-e Donated by 
KISTLER, LESH & CO. 
BURKE TANNERY 
MORG ANTON, N. C. 



Four HundredlOne 



ii.1t ,' T7 * _ , FOR EVERY OUTDOOR 

Athletic Equipment AND indoor sport 

Fcr twenty-three years ALEX. TAYLOR has faithfully served the students of Colleges, Prep Schools, 
High Schools and professional and amateur athletes. The high quality of Taylor Sport Goods and the 
special courteous service, with your money back on any unsatisfactory purchase, has won the Taylor 
organization hosts of patrons. Send for our latest catalog and you will be convinced that you can purchase 
safely and economically of 



ALEX. TAYLOR & CO., Inc 



ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 



26 E. 42nd Street, 



NEW YORK CITY 



AGENTS WANTED WHERE WE ARE NOT REPRESENTED 



Now 


Booking f 


or Southern Tours 








The 


Brown Brot 

ORCHESTRAS 

Main Office: 


hers 








. 152+ 


Chestnut 


Street 






PHILADELPHIA 


PA. 



Four Hundred Twc 



CARR-BRYANT 

A COMPLETE LINE OE 

High-Grade Shoes for Men, 
Women and Children 



OUR MAIL ORDER 
DEPARTMENT 
WILL BE GLAD TO 
TAKE CARE OF 
YOUR SHOE WANTS 



Carr-Bryant Boot & Shoe Co., 

106-108 West Main Street, - DURHAM, N. C. 



Four Hundred Three 



"Say it with Flowers" 



1 6 GREENHOUSES, 7^000 
SQUARE FEET OF GLASS 

Roses, Carnations, Violets, Sweet Peas and 

other flowers in season. Season runs from 

October till June 

WE ARE AS NEAR YOU AS YOUR PHONE 

Van Lindley Co., Florists 

GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Four Hundred Fo 



yj RALEIGH'S LEADING AND 
LARGEST HOTEL 



"The Yarborough 

Our Cafe is one of the best in the South 
J. C. VANSTORY, Manager B. H. GRIFFIN, President 




WSPfflWSP3ww : <" l||lh 



He (After Base Ball Game)— May I 

help you down: 
She— No! 
He — Why not: 
She — \\ hy there'd be too much waste 

motion. 



You are always welcome at our stores 

AGENTS FOR 

Nunally's-Johnson & Hughes 
CANDIES 

Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 

GREENSBORO DRUG CO. 
FARISS-KLLTZ DRUG CO. 



INSURANCE— General Agents 
REAL ESTATE 
TRUST BUSINESS 
INVESTMENT SECURITIES 



FIRST NATIONAL 
TRUST COMPANY 
DURHAM, N . C . 



Four Hundred Five 



Fashion Park Clothes 



THE 
NAME THAT 
HAS LONG 
STOOD FOR 



Dominant 
STYLE 




ALL WOOL MATERIALS 



Refinement That Lends Character to Apparel 
and Additional Little Touches That Mark the 
Clothes of the Well Dressed Man. 



W. M. NEWTON & CO 

''TOO YOUNG FOR OLD IDEAS" 



Four Hundred Six 



/ kept your father's clothes in first-class shape. Let me do the same for yours 
CLEANING, PRESSING, ALTERING AND REPAIRING 

"LONG BILL" JONES CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Attention' Collefe Students invitation?™' we "nake^pSi reduce Vl' 

J11H.UUUU. VJWH^gV- ULUUUUO collie students. Send for our samples and prio 

WILL YOU GRADUATE T H I S Y E A R ? c £ 'SLJeSfSSSo,!*? SerSesfei° vitati °° s *° r Craduation Ex "' 

Committees should secure our samples and prices before placing their orders — J. P. Stevens Engraving Co., 
Manufacturers Engraved Stationery, Atlanta, Ga. 



Dick's Laundry Co. 

GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Launderers and 
Dry Cleaners 



C. S. PENDERGRAFT, Agt 



FOR ALL NEWS WORTH WHILE 365 DAYS IN THE YEAR 

READ "THE OLD RELIABLE" 

NEWS AND OBSERVER 

North Carolina's Greatest Daily 

Published at : : : THE CAPITAL 



Four Hundred Seven 



The 

NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE 

for WOMEN 



Offers to Women a liberal education and professional training 
in vocational subjects. 

Liberal courses in Arts, Science, Music and Home Economics. 

Teachers and Graduates of other colleges provided for in both 
regular and special courses. ' 

Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, library, 
laboratories, literary society halls, gymnasium, athletic grounds, 
music rooms, teachers^ training school, infirmary, sanitary laundry, 
cold storage plant, central heating plant, and open-air recreation 
grounds. 

Fall term begins in September. Spring term February. 
Summer term, June. 

For catalogue and other information, address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, Presidnu 

Greensboro, N. C. 



Four Hundred Eight 



"Murphy's Hotel" 

RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 



The largest, the most central and the only 
Hotel on Broad Street; the Broadway of Rich- 
mond. Headquarters for college boys, men, 
and Alumni. Rates and Booklets furnished 
upon application. 



"RICHMOND EXTENDS THE REAL 
MURPHY WELCOME TO ALL" 



The Provident Life & Trust Company 

OF PHILADELPHIA 

ESTABLISHED 1S65 

This Company's long and honorable record and remarkable financial 
stability guarantee to its policy holders absolute security, the first funda- 
mental consideration in placing life insurance. 

This company's care and economy in management has resulted in the lowest 
net cost for insurance, the second fundamental consideration in placing 
life insurance. 

The Provident, having as policy holders many of Xorth Carolina's leading busi- 
ness and professional men, appeals to the discriminating buyer of insurance. 

Correspondence relative to agency representation invited. No field offers better 
opportunity for success today than the life 



PAUL W. SCHENCK, General Agent for North Carolina 
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 



Four Hundred Nine 



St. Mary's, Raleigh, N. C. 

FOUNDED BY THE REV. ALDERT SMEDES. D. D.. IN 1842 

FOR THE EDUCATION OF GIRLS AND YOUNG WOMEN 

Seventy-Ninth Annual Session Begins 
September ij, IQ20 

"The best education is impossible without a foundation of moral teaching 
which will produce character, and the best education is useless unless directed 
by strong moral principles towards the best ends for the benefit of society." 

"Those things called traditions, which come down from one generation 
to another, in which each new generation of pupils take a pride, belong to 
the very soul of the life at St. Mary's School." 

For Information, Address 

REV. WARREN W. WAY, RECTOR 



First i 
Strictly 


1 the 
Imi 


Presentation of State, National anil World News— Forem 

THE GREENSBORO 

pendent in Politic. 39.00 D 


ist in its interpretation of independent th 

DAILY NEWS 

aily and Sunday— 37.00 Daily 


Only 



Mr. Armfield — Britt, my boy — do you think this fast life of yours pays 
Bouncing Britt — No Dad. I don't — but I'm glad you do, anyway. 



JONES & FRASIER COMPANY 

Manufacturing Jewelers, Optometrists 

CHINA AND ENGRAVED STATIONERY 
Colleges and Fraternities Given Special Attention 

Four Hundred Ten 




SEND YOUR 



KODAK FILMS 



TO 



FOISTER'S 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C.= 



FOR E X P E RT 
DEVELOPING, 

PRINTING and 

ENLARGING 



"QUALITY FIRST" 



Four Hundred Eleven 



Royall & Borden 

Corner Main and Market Streets 
Durham, : North Carolina 



Medium and Fine Furniture 
RUGS 



AGENTS FOR 

Columbia Grafonolas and 
Records 



Four Hundred Twelve 



MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA 

(STATE INSTITUTION) 
MEDICINE, DENTISTRY, PHARMACY 

New Buildings, Well Equipped Laboratories. Under the Direction of Full-Time Competent Teachers 

The Memorial Hospital, Dooley Hospital. Colored Hospital are owned and controlled by the Medical 
College of Virginia, and offer every facility for thorough Clinical Teaching Staffs composed of the Faculty of the 
College. Additional Clinical Facilities are offered through the Virginia Hospital, City Home, City Jail, etc. 

For full information and catalogue, address 

J. R. McCAULEY, Secretary, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA 



Topping — What's this? 

Waiter (at the Huffine) — It's bean soup, Sah! 

Topping — I don't care what it has been, what is it 



GREENSBORO DAILY RECORD 

An Independent Forceful Newspaper. Circulation in excess of 8,000 



Subscription Price, 35.00 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 




Classed in Group A by State Board of Examiner.-. Chartered 183S Confers the degrees of A B. and B. S. in the 
literary department and B. M. in the music department 

In addition to our regular classical courses, special attention is called to the departments of Home Economics. 
Expression, Business, Art. Education, Sunday School Teacher Training, Piano Pedagogy, and to our complete School of 
Music. -Modern new $.50,000 Dormitory completed 1918. Conservatory of Music to cost $100,0110 being erected in 1920. 

DR. S. B. TURRENTINE. President, Greensboro, N. C. 



Four Hundred Thirteen 



M. ROBINS 



C. L. WEILL 



ROBINS & WEILL 

"INSURANCE SPECIALISTS" 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



An insurance firm that believes in North Carolina and her Universit\ 



] ] if"~ '."!i ! 7*ir MM '( nnrin i i r 



New War Words S± <S5 

■^ " ^^~"~ ^^^~ Blighty Bolsheviki 
Ace Tank Anzac Air Hole Zeebrugge Barrage * nd hundreds 

Webster's NEW INTERNATIONAL 



added to 

Dictionary. For the first time you can find authoritative 
answers to your questions about the new terms. 
Facls are demanded as never before. Exatf informati 
before was the New Internati 






ble at a price 
Write for 



urgently needed I 
so relatively low. Regular a 
Specimen Pages. Free Pock 

G. & C. MERRI AM CO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. 

i i ■"!'■" i mmm m i — n — m m 




E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY 

Broad and Huntingdon Streets 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

Engravers Printers Stationers 



Dance Progra 



' | V HE Editor wishes to extend a most generous thanks for the assistance rendered him by the 
Bureau of Engraving, Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc., and the Ellington Studio. The helpful in- 
terest and co-operation of the Board is here recalled and genuine thanks expressed to all its members 
for both the loyalty and application in solving the most difficult of problems. The association has 
indeed been pleasant in our efforts to serve the University. 

Four Hundred Fourteen 



What we mean when we say the 
"BALANCED SIX" 




By a scientific distribution of weight in the 
American Balanced Six, the load is divided 
over each of the four wheels almost to a 
fraction of a pound. The Chassis is not 
underweighted at the rear nor overweighted 
at the front. Each wheel carries a propor- 
tionate share of the load, with an effect on 
the riding qualities of the car that is little 
short of amazing. 




PENNEY & LONG, Inc. DIS ™ B ™*? H F0R THE 
GREENSBORO, : NORTH CAROLINA 



Four Hundred Fifteen 



Official Photographers to the 

1920 Yackety Yack 

Ellington Studio 

ALBERT HARDEN, Manager 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 



All negatives are carefully preserved and duplicate 
prints can be obtained at any time. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS TO 
The North Carolina Historical Commission 



REPRODUCTIONS 

suitable for Historical Sketches, etc., from any Paint- 
ings, Engravings or Manuscripts in the Hall of 
History at Raleigh, and several private collections in 
the State are accessible to us through our connection 
with the Commission. 



Four Hundred Sixteen 



1Q<2 




^^SEf 




X3K ' 



Gathered from the distant waterfalls or 
generated by the steam turbine, electric 
power is transmitted to the busiest city 
or the smallest country place. 
Through the co-ordination of inventive 
genius with engineering and manufac- 
turing resources, the General Electric 
Company has fostered and developed to 
a high state of perfection these and 
numerous other applications. 
And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu- 
ate of today, appears in a practical, well developed 
6ervice on every hand. 

Recognize its power, study its applications to your 
life's work, and utilize it to the utmost for the 
benefit of all mankind. 




General Office 
Schenectady;KY! 










SUPREMACY 

For the past fifteen years the Educa- 
tional Department of the Bureau of 
Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a 
vast fund of information from the ex- 
periences of hundreds of editors and 
managers of Annuals. 

This data covering organization, financ- 
ing, advertising, construction, selling and 
original features has been systematically 
tabulated and forms the subject matter 
for our series of reference books. These 
are furnished free to those securing 
"Bureau" co-operation in the making 
of engravings for their books. 

Begin where others have left off". Profit 
by their experience and assure success 
for your Annual. 

BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGinc 

17 SOUTH SIXTH STREET 

MINNEAPOLIS 


















Beautiful forms 
and compositions 
are not made by 




ff^UR claim to your considera- 
V^ tion lies in the fact that we 








chance, nor can 
they ever, in any 1 
material, be made 




have applied to our own business 
the thought contained in this 








at small expense. 

A composition 

for cheapness and 




quotation from one of the world's 
greatest thinkers and practical 








not for excellence 
of workmanship. 




workers. 








is the most fre- 
quent and certain 
cause of the rapid 




If there is anything attractive 
beyond the ordinary, in the page 








decay and entire 
destruction of 
arts and manu- 




arrangement, cover decoration, 
presswork,and general harmony 








factures. 

— Ruskin 




which distinguish our work, be 
assured it has not been due to 
chance. 

We leave nothing to chance. 
Every line, page, volume, as it 
comes from our establishment, 
is the result of a carefully laid, 
conscientiously executed plan. 

The thought and the super- 
vision which our system provides 
is your guarantee of excellence. 

If you have anything to be 
printed, write us; if we under- 
take it, we will do it well. 












BEE 










PHIf 


|j 




Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. 










1 'irfCfi^ 

h0 


■1 




45-51 Carroll Street 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

















'The 1920 Yackety Yack" is one of our products. 



Four Hundred Nineteen 



Mmmm 

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