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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 




THE COLLECTION OF 
NORTH CAROLINIANA 

PRESENTED BY 

Mrs. Fred Bowman 

C378 

UPy 

1922 

C.3 



UNIVERSITY OF N C AT CHAPEL HILL 



00016765993 



This book is due on the last date stamped 
below unless recalled sooner. It may be 
renewed only once and must be brought to 
the North Carolina Collection for renewal. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1922univ 



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1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



Jaaar lEbmarli lEm^ramt 

V V V 

IN proportion to the number enrolled, the men entering the University at its 
reopening in 1876 furnished to State and nation a remarkably large group of lead- 
ers in public and private life. With barely a hundred students in its classrooms, 
there went forth into life those who rapidly became eminent as judges, doctors, 
ministers, manufacturers, farmers, and teachers. Prominent among the students 
of the early days is Isaac Edward Emerson, a native of Chapel Hill, a loyal son of 
the University, a manufacturing chemist of national reputation, a faithful friend 
and a tireless, successful man in the business world ever smce he left Alma Mater 
to begin the battle of life. 

Captain Emerson, of the Class of '79, entered the University in 1876, and 
soon found his natural bent in the Department ot Science where he specialized 
chemistry and soon qualified as an assistant m the chemical laboratory. 

On leaving college, he took a position in a local drug store, but soon went to 
Baltimore where he began business for himself. His business grew so rapidly 
that in a few years he was among the leading manufacturing chemists of the 
country. 

As the years moved along, he became interested in other lines of business 
in which he has achieved signal success. As a builder of hotels, or the owner of 
model farms and herds of high-bred dairy cattle, or the possessor of large landed 
estates, he has always displayed an almost uncanny vision of the future and a force- 
ful, constructive power that have ever brought success to his every venture, and 
yet success has never turned his head, and ever and anon his mind has gone back 
to his old Chapel Hill home, to the little college town where he first heard the sound 
of a college bell calling him to preparation for larger life in a far-off city of which 
he little dreamed in his boyhood days. 

Time and again, he has been invited to positions in the business world outside 
of his own chosen line of work, but he has invariably declined those invitations 
and has pursued steadily and successfully his own calling in his own remarkably 
successful way. 

In his home, whether it be for the time being, in his hotel, or at one of his 
beautiful country estates, or in his palatial summer residence on the ocean front, 
he is the same unostentatious, sturdy Southern gentleman, the same loyal, devoted 

< 

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CJQj Five 



^ it 



■vC\ 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Tar Heel, ever unchanged by success and always standing with outstretched hand 
to welcome the boys he knew 'way back yonder in his college days when "old 
Pres" Battle was laying the foundation of the University of today. 

He was for quite a time a popular member of the Maryland Naval Reserves, 
hence the title "Captain" Emerson by which he is so well known in his adopted 
State. 

As a lover of athletic sports he has turned his heart back to North Carolina 
and given to our University "Emerson Field," which enables us to play here bi- 
ennially on native soil, a great football game with the University of Virginia. On 
two occasions, Carolina has played this classic on Emerson Field, and each time 
more than ten thousand yelling football fiends have cheered Carolina on to victory, 
and yet on each occasion there has been deep regret that the generous donor of 
the field which made the game possible was not there in the great crowd to see 
not only the victory, but also the pleasure he had made possible for his native 
State. 

It is with pleasure that this issue of the Yackety Yack is dedicated to Cap- 
tain Isaac Edward Emerson, a loyal alumnus, whose splendid career in the business 
world. Alma Mater has always followed with deep interest and genuine delight. 

M. C. S. Noble 



Six 



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Contents 

Academic School 

3ooiball 
'tVofci&sional School 

,iratcrnit\e5 
U^rack 



t 





^ 



x:;'it:VTi 








T/ie President's Mansion 




m- 



M 



A learned man has said we are what we 
are because we are where we are. Then 
who can hold us responsible when we are 
here under an Easier Moon? 






5^ 



^iTr^^-l'-i^'- --^?- ':-^ 




The Di Hall — made secure In our memory 
by the words of Vance 




>.s*. 



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':.\.^^" 


'•-^: 


A 


m 


i 




'fff^'JH 



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'-•il^ 



Davie Poplar — like the University: Rich 
in Tradition, and possessed of the unas- 
sailable Dignity of Age 



;;3i; 









^ 



". . . . that Duty is the sublimest word in 
the English language" 




■k^^4 



S-f^jS-, 



C^' 



In here the microscopes disclose the mys- 
teries of life, and our blindness is relieved 
a little 



'S 







Alumni — where our sins of omission are 
recorded against us 







K«<^ 






Where half-secluded ivalks lure the escort, 
and low-spoken ivords beguile the escorted 



fe^ 




j,j^-<.. -v '^^ .':-. ■"' ■■■ 




Where Willows bow in close communion 
with Nature, and impudent chipmunks 
disturb their calm 





. . . . "OWind, 

If Winter comes, can Spring be far behind?' 



:lg 







In spring, when this road is swept with 
wisteria-laden air from the Arboretum, the 
temptation to follow the Romany patteran 
becomes a serious rival of classes and 
laboratories 




^4 



ff^^.. 






Here legal minds are cultivated — and some 
are not 



pi5 



VS-:^' 



l''^ 








South — who looks, there in her ivy shawl 
beside the newer buildings, like a splendid 
old lady at her granddaughter's coming- 
out party 




&% 



fef^ 






Memorial Hall — the daily Mecca of under- 
classmen and the Forum of the Campus 





•' -mi 







The Greeks held that cleanliness is next to 
Godliness. We hope the Greeks were 
wrong 



-* 1922 YACKETY YACK *- 



(Harcltna Alumnt 

BEFORE we came to Carolina and caught the 
hreath of freedom in its air, took some part in 
the activity of the campus, and watched its life 
day by day, the attitude of the Old Carolina man was 
a puzzle to us. We couldn't understand the reverent 
way in which he handled the names familiar to the Hill. 
We couldn't understand his love for something he had 
left so long ago and seldom saw. 

Now we know why he loved Carolina, and now we 
know that this unfaltering devotion to her name has 
brought Carolina to her place in the State, to-day. 
The clean atmosphere of loyalty to the University 
has been handed down generation after generation 
until to-day it has penetrated into the very heart of 
Carolina, and the Alumni of the University are immor- 
tal, because their work is going forward and will con- 
tinue to go forward. 

Your names, Alumni, are dear to us. You live here 
in us just as you lived here years ago. We are domg 
our little to carry the work on and on, and hand down 
to others the intangible essence of real school love 
and spirit that you left when you attended your last 
classes, took your last examination, and walked out 
of the University to take the leadership of a great 
State and your place in the onward march of a great 
people. 



Twenty-six 



-^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 




/Hi L^UTV^iNf I 




^^^^j CLASS' 



■^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




-^1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



Alma Mnttv nnh i^n Irnn^ 

IN 1921, the University and her alumni presented to the State of North Caro- 
lina a program of extensive development and enlarged service, and challenged 
the State to give them the means for carrying this program into execution. 
Tlie liberality with which the State met this challenge, carried the alumni of the 
University to the highest goal of influence and service which they have ever reached. 
It is the justification of their existence as an organized body, but it is also much 
more than that — it is a clear and insistent call for them to "Carry on!" 

Before the alumni can answer this call, they must have a clear understanding 
of their relation as alumni to their Alma Mater and to the State, and ot their obli- 
gations to each. 

It is not easy to define the exact relations that ought to exist between a 
State-supported university and its alumni. A privately-endowed university, in a 
certain sense, belongs to its alumni. Within well-understood limits, they are 
responsible for its support, and it is responsible to them for the manner in which 
it performs its functions. But in no sense can this be said of a State -supported 
university. Such a university belongs to all the people of the State from whom it 
draws its sustenance and to whom alone it is responsible. Nevertheless, the alumni 
of a State-supported university do bear to both the university and the State a 
peculiar relation which is not shared by the citizenship generally. 

To understand this relation, they must first of all understand the function of 
the State university in the modern State. The late President Graham defined it 
as the right "to serve as fully as possible the higher needs of all the people," coupled 
with the duty to interpret this service "not as thinly stretching out its resources 
to the State boundaries for the purposes of protective popularity, nor as carrying 
down to those without the castle gates, broken bits of learning; but as the radiating 
power of a new passion, carrying in natural circulation the unified culture of the 
race to all parts of the body politic." 

The alumni are the channels of this circulation, and their first obligation is 
to keep themselves in sympathetic connection with the source from which the vital 
fluid is propelled on the one hand, and on the other, with the various parts of the 
body politic through which it is to be circulated. If the University of North Caro- 
lina reached only those fortunate few who enter its doors, the circle of its vitalizing 
influence would be small indeed. It cannot function properly unless that circle 
is wide enough to embrace within its radius every person within the boundaries of 
the Commonwealth; and obviously it is through the alumni only that this univer- 
sity-circle can be so extended. 

But the alumni must be more than the channels of circulation; they must 
be the interpreters of the University to the people. It is only through them that 
the University can hope to receive from the State, that sympathetic understanding 
and interest which is the fundamental condition ot the highest service, and it is 



Thirty 



■^ 1922 YACKETY YACK "^ 



through them also that the State must expect to receive the benefits which she has 
a right to expect from that service. 

It must be perfectly obvious that the alumni cannot correctly interpret the 
mission of this University unless they themselves understand what the University 
is. They must understand that the University is something more than a campus 
with a group of buildings attached; that it is something more than faculty and 
students; that it is even something more than a Carolina-Virginia football gams. 
Important as these things are to her work, they are not the University. The Uni- 
versity is an embodiment of the ideals of truth, virtue and beauty; its mission is 
to inspire men with a passion to attain these ideals in their daily lives. Athletics, 
faculty and students, buildings and grounds are simply the means through which 
these ideals are to be interpreted, and it matters little which we use if only our 
interpretation is correct. For the alumni to interpret her athletics in terms of 
victory only, her scholarship as merely a system of mental gymnastics, her physical 
equipment as means of housing so many hundreds of students, is utterly to mis- 
understand the University and their relation to her. Her athletics they must 
interpret in terms of the virtues of clean-living, generous self-sacrifice, and fair 
play which her training in manly sports is designed to inculcate; her scholarship 
they must interpret in terms of service to that truth to which she is dedicated; 
and her physical equipment they must interpret in terms of beauty and good taste. 

Not only must the alumni so interpret their Alma Maler to the world, they 
must also aid in equipping her with the means of fulfilling her mission. 

The recent gift of $25,000 by Mrs. Graham Kenan, for the endowment of a 
Graham Kenan Fellowship in Philosophy, is a fine example of the sort of thing 
the alumni may do. There is no more urgent note in the University's program 
of enlarged service than the call to her alumni for endowments of adequate fellow- 
ships in graduate studies. The University ought also to be able to look with con- 
fidence to her alumni for endowments for lectureships in extra-university fields, 
for a university press, for the enrichment of her library, for beautifying her cam- 
pus, and for other similar activities which do not necessarily fall within the sphere 
of the State's obligations but without which there can be no really modern univer- 
sity. Indeed, there is no lack of opportunity for the alumni to join hands with the 
State in developing here the new and greater University of which Graham dreamed 
and for which he laid down his life. The door is open, and the challenge to enter 
is to all. Never was the need so great, never was the time so ripe, never was the 
call so insistent. 

R. D. W. Connor, '99 



Thirty-one 





Charles Baskerville 
Benjamin Bunn Wimberley 
Fred Robert Farthing 
Jesse Willis Grainger 
James Marion Parrott, Jr. 
Bernard Thompson Jarman 
Beall Magruder Woodward 
George Milton Hadley 
Charles Iceman, Jr. 
George Tarry Peoples 



~( 



a 



•^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




1922 VACKETY YACK. 



Deans 



George Howe 

Andrew Henry Patterson 

Edwin Greenlaw . 

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Dudley DeWitt Carroll 

Lucius Polk McGehee 

Isaac Hall Manning . 

Edward Vernon Howell 

Francis Bradshaw 



Dean College of Liberal Arts 

Dean School of Applied Sciences 

Dean of the Graduate School 

Dean School of Education 

Dean School of Commerce 

Dean Law School 

Dean of Medical School 

Dean School of Pharmacy 

Dean of Students 



Thirty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




Officers of the Senior Class 



Luther James Phipps 
William Cannon Murchison 
Marshall Edgar Lake 
Robert Franklin Marshburn 
Felix Alexander Grissett . 
Nina Horner Cooper . 
Charles Jackson Parker, Jr. 
Garland Burns Porter 
William Cannon Murchison 



President 

rice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Prophet 

Statistician 

Writer of Last If ill and Testament 

Representative on Campus Cabinet 



Executive Committee of the Senior Class 



Joseph Altira McLean 

Stuart Osborne Bondurant 
John Dewey Dorsett 
Robert Henry Griffith 
Clyde Reitsell Hedrick 
William Edwin Horner 



Chairman 
Marshall Edgar Lake 
Marion Wesley Nash 
Garland Burns Porter 
Paul Jones Ranson 
Claude James Williams 



Thirty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





OSCAR MARVIN ABERNETHY 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, i8y. Height, 6 feet 

Di Society; Union County Club, 1917-1918; Rowan 
County Club, 1919-1920; Mecklenburg County Club, 
1921-1922; A. E. F. Club; Debating Club; Freshman 
Football 1917; Freshman Baseball. 1918; Varsity Foot- 
ball Teams, 1919. 1920, 1921; Varsity Track, 1920. 1921, 
1922; Class Basketball Teams. (1. 2. .3. 4); N. C. Mono- 
gram Club; \'ice-President Junior Law Class; Wearer 
of N. C. 

PRECEDED by numerous members of the 
Abernethy tribe, this one has upheld all the 
tribal traditions at this place, and still managed 
to stay on. His faults are not so many as you 
would e.xpect from his innocent looking face, 
but are merely confined to the telling of old 
jokes with no point to them, and making propo- 
sitions whereby you do all the w'ork and he gets 
all the proceeds. \ familiar figure on the football 
field, a good student, occasionally, during his 
four years stay with us he has made an indelible 
impression that would be exceedingly hard to 
eradicate. 



J. HORBERT ALLRED 

Randemor, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, ooo; Height, 6 feet 



ALLRED is one of those unassuming sort of 
men about whom the serious things of 
college life revolve. Alert of mind and inter- 
ested in his work, which is said to lead to the 
teaching profession, he has still retained enough 
of the untutored touch to make him a good egg 
and a genial companion. We are grateful to the 
University of Tennessee for letting us have him 
with us for awhile. 




Thirt\-seven 



i922 YACKETY YACK 





WILLIAM PURYEAR ANDERSON 
Wilson, N. C. 

Jge, 20: Weight, 12S: Height, 5 feet S inches 

Cabin: Phi Society: Wilson County Club: Assistant 
Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Basketball Squad (2). 

z*. 

SCROOGE" in his four years here has de- 
veloped from a boy to a man, and in the 
development he has made as many close friends 
as any man on the Hill. Greatly in demand 
during the dances, and clever at various indoor 
sports, he has, nevertheless, been a student of 
distinction, and has made a record of which 
"Pres" Lake himself would not be ashamed. 

A little farther up, the road which Will P. is 
following divides in two parts, the one leading 
towards the law as a profession, the other 
towards the tobacco business. "Little Man" 
hasn't quite decided which work he shall choose, 
but in whatever field his efforts shall be, his 
clear head, and sterling character will carry him 
to a success worthy of the great things his 
friends expect from him. 



JACKSON LAFAYETTE APPLE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 20: Weight, 14S; Height, $ feet It inches 

\ PPLE was rather slow in getting himself 
-^*- established here. In fact, it is a noticeable 
characteristic of his to be leisurely in most any- 
thing he goes at, but he is possessed of a quality 
of steadiness which goes very well with the first 
named characteristic. Jack doesn't go out much 
for athletics, but when it comes to reporting 
he's a "news hound" — just ask any of his asso- 
ciates on "Dice" Daniels' Tar Heel board. His 
slow ultra-Southern drawl is calculated to make 
you sit up and take notice the first time you 
hear him — alter that you'll take notice anyway, 
for Jack rarely speaks unless he's really got 
something to say. 




Thirty-eight 



922 YACKETY YACK 





WADE HAMPTON ATKINSON, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

V.M.I. 1918. 1920, V. M.I. Club; Phi .Society: German 
Club; Tar Heel Board (3); Magazine Board (4); Yan- 
kee Club. 

ST; AS*. 

WADE came to us in our Junior year, after 
he had reahzed that he was not endowed 
physically with those qualities requisite tor a 
soldier. His first two years of college prepara- 
tion were spent at V. M. I., and we feel that his 
transfer was distinctly our gain and the latter's 
loss. During his stay here he has endeared him- 
self to many who will regret to see him leave 
the campus. A good student, a good mixer, a 
man who has gained quite a reputation as a 
writer (and we seriously suspect him of being 
connected with the Yellow Journal) we take 
leave of him but not before wishing him the 
best of luck. 



JOHN GLENN HARDEN 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 755; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Phi Society: Wayne County Club. Vice-President (1.2); 
North Carolina Club; Murphy Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- 
net (2. 3, 4) : Tar Heel Board (3) ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4) 
Carolina Playmakers. 

RED is addicted to singing in the Glee Club 
and writing one-act plays that Freddie 
Koch will not produce. It is rumored that he 
ran a good race for the best looking co-ed, but 
we think that this was started by some enemy 
of Mary Yellott's. 

However, "J.G." is a regular tellow and when 
he turns his merry note unto the sweet throat 
of Paul John Weaver, the press agents resound 
with his praises. 

We predict a great future for "Red" in the 
musical world if he stays out of the lumber 
business. 




Thirtv-nine 



-^ 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





BENJAMIN HUME BARDIN 

Wilson, N. C. 

Jgf, 21; ll'c-ighl, I4q; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

Freshman Debating Club; Phi Society, Reporting 
Clerk (3); Oak Ridge Club; Wilson County Club: 
Latin-American Club; North Carolina Club; Murphy 
Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Associate Editor Tar 
Heel (3), Assignment Editor (4); Associate Editor 
Carolina Mauazine (4); Winner of Edmund Burdiok 
Memorial Prize in Journalism (3); Class Tennis (1,2); 
Varsity Tennis Team (1. 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club; 
Captain and Manager Tennis Team; Wearer of X. C. 

AMONG the best known men on the campus. 
• he is well-liked by all those who know him. 
He is said to rim shy of women. However, he 
is a man of many activities, as is proven by the 
fact that he is a good student and at the same 
time one of the best tennis players that Carolina 
has ever produced. Having passed through the 
perils of the S. A. T. C, the privations of military 
life left a stern impression on his character, 
changing him from a somewhat happy-go- 
lucky Freshman to a quiet and rather stern 
upperclassman. Occasionally, though, his 
irrepressible good nature breaks through! — and 
when he smiles, we feel the spirit of comraderie 
that underlies it. We have always suspected 
him of being over-modest. 



WILLIAM EFFERSON BAREFOOT 
Benson, N. C. 

.■Ige 21: Ifeight, 170; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

Phi Society; Sergeant-at-.4rms; N'.C. Club; President 
Johnson County Club; 

JEFF" says that he is not a farmer himself, 
but he comes from a town where men fasten 
their suspenders with ten-penny nails; and well 
we might believe it, for he is a big, husky 
good-natured specimen. He is one of those big, 
capable fellows who care nothing for "starring", 
but who quietly makes a thing go when he gets 
behind it. He believes in the golden mean — 
".'\ plenty of work and a plenty of play, not too 
bad and not too good. Be serious but be pleas- 
ant" "Jeff" is one of those men who will 
inevitably succeed. 




Forty 



i922 YACKETY YACK 





KATHERIXE GALLOWAY BAITS 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; fVeight, ii^; Height, j feel 6 inches 

Saint Mary's School, 1920; Co-ed Basketball Team,'21; 
Operetta '22: Carolina Haymakers •21-'22; Cast as 
■Ida" in "The Miser", "Janie" in ■'The Reaping", in 
Title Role of "Trista"; First State Tour, 1921; Second 
State Tour 1922. 

B A*. 

RING up the curtain!" — and there you are 
likely to find K. Batts, whether as "Ida", 
"Janie", "Trista", or "Mary", as versatile in 
her acting as in her lively self. Entering after 
Christmas in her Junior year, Katherine has 
had to work hard to make up for lost time, 
which accounts for her being here during Summer 
School, when she and her "tin Elizabeth" were 
familiar figures on the campus. Her interests 
and energies have not been confined, however, 
to The Playmakers and her books. If there's 
anything going on. "Batts" is more than apt to 
be in the thick of it. and always with pep and 
to spare. She's a good old girl, when all's said 
and done, and though she has not decided just 
what she is going to do next year, we're wishing 
her luck and betting on the success of whatever 
she undertakes. 



JOHN ALPHEUS BENDER 

Pollocksville, N. C. 
Age, iq; If eight. I2j; Height, j feet S inches 

Phi Society; Onslow-Jones County Club, Secretary (2); 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Tar Heel Board 
(2. 3); Magazine Board (3, 4): Editor-in-Chief The 
Carolina Chemist (4); ChemicalJournal Club; Assist- 
ant in Chemistry (2). 

UNLIKE most men in the Chemistry Depart- 
ment. "Chief" has found time for outside 
activities, outstanding among which is his work 
on the Tar Heel. But let it not be inferred that 
as a chemist he "is not there, " for attention to 
duty and application to his studies have been 
noticeable throughout his four years at Carolina. 
His friends are many and to know him well 
is to know a man in every sense of the word. 
.And as a good fellow he has few superiors; 
wherever a laboratory bull session is found, 
there also is "Chief," and he can sling it fast 
and furiously. When J. A. takes off his specs., 
leans back and says "Now. I'll tell you," his 
listeners know- that whether his remarks are on 
the abstract details of chemistry, or on phases 
of campus activities, they will be well-worth 
hearing. 




FoTt\-one 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





STUART OSBORNE BONDURANT 

Leakesville, N. C. 

J^e, 21 : Weight, 132; Height, $ jeel p inches 

Di Society; Rockingham County Club. President (4). 
Vice-President (3). Secretary (2); Mary D. Wnght 
Memorial Debate; North Carolina Club; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet, Vice-President (4). 

E* A; * A. 

AN all-around man is usually to be found only 
in fiction, but in Stuart Bondurant, Caro- 
lina considers that she has an outstanding 
example of that type. Stuart is a self-help 
student and at the same time he is interested in 
the social side of campus life, he is something ot 
a student, in that his marks are good, yet he is 
certainly not a "grind," and on top ot that he 
enters into many campus activities, even, we 
have heard, into politics. In a word, Stuart is 
the stuff, and we are placing our money on him 
to make a success in whatever field he tackles. 
be it bootlegging or preaching. 



ROBERT EDWIN BOYD 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, ijo; Height, $ ffel 7 inches 

Di Society; Gaston County Club; Civil Engineering 
Society. 1919-1921; Murphy Club; North Carolina 
Club 1919-1920; Assistant in Library. 1920; .Assistant 
in Civil Engineering. 1920. 

E* A. 

SINCE learning to keep step in Captain 
Allen's non-S. A. T. C. company in the 
Fall of 1918. "R. E." has marched steadily 
forward with one exception; i. e., he changed 
his course from the once popular C. E. depart- 
ment to the College of Liberal .^rts. .And 
yet he maintains — no doubt correctly — that it 
was the biggest stride which he made in all of 
his college career. We consider it a treat to 
have known Robert for he was always springing 
new surprises upon us; his character was un- 
fathomable, or we should say unassailable. As 
a leader in "Bull-sessions" he excelled; as a 
ladies' man he never fell; as a student he 
did well. In later life, we hope to hear that his 
hot-air has turned to logic (an impossible change 
according to certain learned men), that he has 
been caged by some kind woman, and 
that he has continued his keen interest in books 
and men. 




Forty-two 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 





JAMES NEVELAND BRAND, Jr. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, 20; ll'eight, 16^; Height, 6 feet I inch 

Phi Society: Mathematics Club; Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific iSociety: German Club; Basketball Squad (1); Class 
Basketball (2. 3. 4); Class Tennis (3); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4). 

* B K; n K*. 

NEVELAND is what may be termed a ladies' 
man, but maybe ladies is too general and 
should be changed to the singular, lady, tor that 
we understand is the present status of the case. 
Neveland claims that love tor his home town 
takes him home so often on those mysterious 
week-end trips, but those who know him do 
not take this explanation without more than the 
proverbial grain of salt. 1 he ladies and week- 
end trips do not seem to have diverted him 
from his studies as his Phi Beta Kappa Key 
bears witness to his ability as a student. Be- 
tween the above named activities, Neveland 
finds time for an occasional game of basketball 
and penny-ante. 



JAMES CRAIG BRASWELL. Jk. 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Age, 20: If eight, IJ4: Height, 5 feet 10 inches 
Phi Society; 



SMELLING strangely of Greenwich Village, 
of the slums of New York, and of the sena- 
torial atmosphere of \\ ashington, he is perhaps 
the most accomplished dilettante that Chapel 
Hill has ever produced. Having dabbled in 
many things, he is skeptical of everything, and 
would rather argue than to grat classes when he 
isn't sick. A realist, he has successfully explained 
everv enigma of humanity except woman, and 
is making no little progress in that field. How- 
ever, women naturally object to bemg analyzed, 
and if Jim cannot figure them out, neither can 
we. Jim is one of the brightest men in the class, 
and will undoubtedlv succeed as a law\'er. 




Fortx-three 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





JOSEPH BEAMAN BREWER 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 
.^gf, 20: ll'eight, IS5: Height, j feet p inches 
V. M. I. 1918-1919; German Club; Cabin. 

2N. 

WHEN we think of Joe we invariably 
think also of the inevitable pipe, Johnny 
Booker's courses, and the Sigma Nu place. For 
here is a man who has found the utmost of 
pleasure in these things. Just why, we don't 
know, but something has made the distinguished 
English Prof take such a liking to this Rocky 
Mount youth that nothing less than a "one" 
is the mark he gives him on all his courses. We 
are inclined to believe, however, that Joe is 
simply there with the proverbial "goods." 
Joe is a good, quiet scout, who knows his stuff, 
to use the language of the campus. Far be it 
from him to tackle something he can't finish, 
and his accomplishments while here have been 
numerous. There is a cubbyhole somewhere 
down at Mrs. Patterson's where Joe gets to 
read all his parallel, the story goes, and he never 
fails to prepare for rainy days. But he finds 
plenty of time to hang around the old hall and 
fraternalize extensively. Everybody likes Joe, 
and it is the campus prediction that he will 
make his share of the plunks when he hits upon 
the trail of life. 



CLYDE KENNEl'H BROOKS 

Greenboro, N. C. 

Age. 21; fFeight, /jj,- Height, 5 feet g]/i inches 

Assistant Business Manager Carolina Chemist (3): 
Guilford County Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
.Society. 



WE have to admit it. Otherwise a most 
admirable man, he has an all-consuming 
vice. With some men it's wine, we mean corn, 
with others it is the gamut described by an 
eminent mathematician as "near beer, chicken, 
and jazz," but with Clyde it is peanuts. It's 
rumored he ransacked Philadelphia one rainy 
day for the aforementioned article. 

He is an inveterate hunter, both of the Nim- 
rod and Isaac Walton varieties, and a man upon 
whom nature has placed an undeniable stamp 
of approval. He is of the out-of-doors, and 
whether he is toiling in the tumes of a chemical 
plant or calling to his dog through an autumn 
wood, we believe he will carry the bigness and 
squareness of that out-of-doors with him. 




Forty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





HENRY HARRISON BULLOCK 

Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, i6o; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

Assistant in Geology (4) ; Class Football (3, 4) ; Varsity 
Track Squad (1, 2. 3) Class Track (2); Manager Class 
Track (2,4); Wake County Club; Geology Club; Ger- 
man Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Order of 
Nautilos. 

Kn. 

AT first sight you would unhesitatingly put 
him down as a genuine Count of Graustark. 
Later you would learn that his "made in France" 
mustache was in reality an effort to hide the 
fact that he is from Fuquay Springs, N. C. 
Still later you would be surprised to know that 
he is not taking fencing lessons, but Geology. 
It is said that he is pursuing that study with a 
view to analysing the water of the justly famed 
springs. He is supposed to be a man with a 
past. Certainly if vari-colored envelopes are an 
indication of it, this assumption is justified — 
he receives them every day. 



ROBERT E. LEE CARSON 

Bethel, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, iSs: Height, j feet 11 inrhes 

Geology Club; Geological Seminar; Pitt County Club, 
President (4); Class Football (1. 2, 3); Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Assistant in Geology; Phi Society; 
German Club; Nautilos. 

SOON after this imposing looking gentleman's 
arrival on the Hill he fell into the wily 
graces of Collier Cobb, and now he is destined 
to become a geologist. He will make a good one 
if he survives the hair-raising tales about huge 
dinosaurs and lizards thousands of feet long. 
We hope "R. E. L." will succeed in finding out 
what this old world is anyhow because all of 
us have a curiosity to know. We were going to 
say that he is a mighty good fellow, a good 
student, and all that rot, but "R. E. L." deserves 
higher praise, so we will have to leave the rest 
to your imagination. 




Forty-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





ROY MADISON CASPER 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; tVeight, 15S; Height, 5 feet II inches 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Secretary (2) 
President (4) ; Rowan County Club, Treasurer (2), Vice- 
President (3), President (4); Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society. (3. 4); Assistant in Electrical Engineerng. (3.4). 

* Z N ; * B K. 

THIS handsome yount; man is too good look- 
ing to go to college, and yet he has proven 
that his head is much more than a vanity box. 
His member-ship in the Phi Beta Kappa Society 
certifies that he knows his subject. He has had 
some remarkable experience in the Westing- 
house Electric plant where he works in the 
summer, and where he has likewise written a 
fine record. Hisi am is to be the best in his line, 
and we predict a noble success for he has a 
strong personality, a smiling face, even in 
difficulties, and an excellent brain. 



CARL SYLVESTER COFFEY 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 164; Height, 5 feet 9 inches 

Wearer of N. C: Gvm Team (2. 3. 4); Class Basketball 
and All-class Bachelors' Club; Masonic Club: Wilkes 
County Club. President (3): Assistant in Gym (3, 4). 

ORIGINALLY a member of the Class of '21, 
this young son of North Wilkesboro has to 
his credit one accomplishment of which but 
few Carolina men can boast — that of making a 
letter in the gym during his first year. But being 
a No."l"man in the gym has not kept him from 
being a good man in his studies, as his "profs" 
will affirm, especially those of the past summer 
school. It is also reported by an excellent 
authority that he made the highest grade given 
on the "campus course" during the summer 
session. 

But that which puzzles us most is — why did 
he move his residence from the campus to the 
country during his Senior year — was it to study 
or to get closer ro nature? But regardless of all 
reasons for such action we know Carl to be a 
true son of Carolina, and a loyal member of '22. 




Forty -six 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





JOHN WILLY COK.LR 
Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, /jj; Height, 5 jeet q inches 

Germa 
Carolii 

nK A. 

FOUR years at Carolina have not succeeded 
in making John Coker a North Carolinian 
— but if all the South Carolinians could measure 
up un general excellence to him, we have no 
doubt that our Southern neighbor would re- 
assert her Revolutionary rank as one of the 
four Leading States of the Union. John is a 
living paradox — redheaded, he has never been 
known to display his pugilistic abilities. He has 
very seldom been seen to study, yet he stands 
high in a scholastic sense. Obviously, he must 
have acquired the ability to boot his professors; 
but if he has he does it so quietly that we doubt 
if even the professors realize it. 

-^fter four years of contact with him, we con- 
sider him one of the most likable boys that we 
have ever known. 



NINA HORNER COOPER 

Oxford, N. C. 

Age, 22; IFeight, 1^0; Height, 5 jeet 8 inches 

Graduated Saint Mary's School, 1920; Vice-President 
Woman's Association (4); Class Prophet. 

BA*. 

TT puts you in a good humor just to be with 
■*■ Nina, for she's always full of pep." This, 
the verdict of the Saint Mary's Muse of 1920, 
applies equally to her two years at Carolina, and 
will always be true of Nina wherever she may 
go. She's the jolliest of companions, be it at the 
bridge table or coasting down Windy Hill, but 
underneath her inexhaustible good spirits there 
lurks a deep dark secret — Nina is a Math, shark! 
So well does she manage to conceal her aptitude 
for this weighty science from the public, however, 
that we begin to wonder what else may be 
going on all unsuspected within her curly head. 
Perhaps it is because of this that she was chosen 
Class Prophet, but we suspect that there is 
another still deeper reason — just that she's such 
a good fellow. 




Fort\ 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





WILLIAM EUGENE CORNELIUS 

Mooresville, N. C. 
Age. 34: U'figlit, 14 j: Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

SLIM" entered here with the Class of '20, 
and like many others of that class served 
at the front in P'rance. After the war he came 
back to Carolina and immediately gained a 
reputation as the best sleeper on the campus. 
This drowsy appearance, however, did not keep 
him from passing Cowan's accounting on first 
trial, graduating Christmas of his Senior year, 
and gaining many friends among his adopted 
classmates- Genial, easy going, yet persistent, 
"Slim" has learned the secret of success. 



HAROLD COCHRAN CORPENING 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, 26; Weight, 160; Height, 5 feet loyi inches 

Di Society: Caldwell County Club; Carolina Salesman- 
ship .\ssociation, Secretary-Treasurer (3), President 
(4), College Manager (4). 

H-AL does not seem to be a devout lover 
of politics; but he would not let anyone 
spoof him about this matter. To show the boys 
what he could do without a political machine, 
he made the Mary D. Wright Debate. 

He says college life is only a loss of time; 
during which period one loses all that was once 
his own, and gains in return an inseparable 
compound of artificiality and deceit. He has 
been caught doing everything except study'ing. 
Of course, he never boots, booting as he sees it 
is a crime that every college man should steer 
clear of; but "Ye Gods and Little Fishes" it 
does pay to be diplomatic. 




1922 YACKETY YACK 





JAMES POOL CLAWSON 

Beaufort, N. C. 

Jgf, 2i; JVeight, ijo; Height, j feet loyi inches 

N. C. State College 'IT^IS, 'IS-'IB; V. N. C. Chapter 
American Society of Civil Engineers. 

IT took Clawson a long time to make up his 
mind what he wanted to do. Clawson 
spent the first part of his college career on the 
campus of our brother college, N. C. State, 
where he played with electrical instruments. 
Clawson came to us and started under the 
supervision of Prof. Daggett, Mustard, and 
Lear, Company. He found that he could get 
along under this trio, so made a stab for 
Hickerson and Saville, Civil Engineers. 

We believe Clawson will make a better Civil 
than Electrical Engineer. Under the super- 
vision of Hickerson and Saville Co.. he has come 
into his own and some day in the not-very- 
distant future he should be one of the leadmg 
engineers of the country. 



RAYMOND LEE CRAIG 

Greenwood, Miss. 

Age, 2i; JVeight, IJ4; Height, 5 feet liyi inches 

Class Football 1919; Football Squad 1920-1921: 
.\s3istant Leader German Club, Spring. 1922; Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council; Dragons; Cabin. 

A TO. 

FR.ANKLY we do not know what to say 
about this individual, for in him we have 
found so many peculiar and attractive qualities, 
^'ou may always count on him to do the unex- 
pected. We can't with all fairness call him lazy 



for he has passed the greater part ot his work, 
even if he did Major in French 5, and for two 
su.-cessive summers neglect Mississippi just to 
spend the time staying in Chapel Hill. 

Entering with us during the S. A. T. C. in 
1918, after exchanging his load of cotton for 
tution, he was rudely thrust into the Company 
C barracks where he suffered his first pangs of 
homesickness. It was with no little difficulty 
that his roommates succeeded in breaking him 
from his native dialect; but now we find him 
nearly well, and when he made his first entrance 
into North Carolina society he found that he 
had ventured forth into mighty seas only to 
find them abounding with Titanics. 

In him we find the truest of friends, and his 
popularity and success at this institution indi- 
^^^ -^ ^cate that which we may expect from him in 
/^^i^^"-,\ future hfe. 




Forty-nine 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





ROBERT BAKER CRAWFORD, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; freight, 14$; Height, 5 jeet io]/i inches 

Di Society; Forsythe County Club; Carolina Play- 
makers; R . . . Club: German Club; Pan-Hellenic 
Co jncil; Cabin. 

* Ae. 

WHEN we called at R. B.'s(alias "Rips") 
room to get some dope on him from his 
roommate, we caught R. B. red-handed at a 
game of double solitaire, the other delinquent 
must remain a secret since this narrative is 
only of "R. B.," the evidence collected was 
rather scanty and it seems that the only thing 
that we can accuse "Rip" of is bridge and soli- 
taire with quite a bit of study thrown in lor 
good measure. Being curious about the nick- 
name of "Rip," his roommate informed us that 
as Rip Van Winkle is the only man known to 
have slept longer than "R. B.," "Chess" Wood- 
all had thought it only proper to name him after 
his famous predecessor in the realms of Nod. 
Everyone claims that "Rip" is a fine fellow, and 
we will say in this regard that he associates 
with "Chess" Woodall, and let you draw your 
own conclusions. 



ROBERT ALEXANDER DAVIS, Jr. 

Bullock, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 160; Height, 6 jeet I inch 

Elon College '20, '21, '22; Phi Society; Le Cercle 
Francais; Murphy Club; North Carolina Club; Gran- 
ville County Club. 

THIS tall specimen from 'way down east 
came to us after a fitful sojourn at Elon. 
That he has survived that and taken measures to 
correct the error, implies that his chief ambi- 
tion in life is not entirely along matrimonial 
lines. He gives us the impression that he is 
after the more material things, which is sound 
judgment, for the immaterial sometimes follows 
close on the heels of the material. We believe 
he has the ability tor success and the applica- 
tion to make it real. 




Fifty 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





ADELINE DENHAM 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

.'Ige, 21 ; ff eight, 13^: Height, 5 feet 4 inches 

Carolina Playmakers: -Chatham Rabbit"; "Mabel" in 
"Suppressed Desires:" Treasurer Woman's Association 
(3), Vice-President (3); Woman's Honor Committee 
(3, 4): Spanish Club: Campus Cabinet (4). 

B A*. 

IN such undertakings as I am now beginning, 
it is a problem to tell all one knows and still 
not tell too much — to leave no spaces blank, 
and to choose the significant things to tell. As 
a matter of fact, she presents such an endless 
amount of material to pick from that I shall 
have to compromise by simply stating that she 
has been all the way from Paris to San Francisco 
has breathed the fog of London, shimmered 
along the great White Way of N'York, gloried 
in the grandeur of the rare peaks around Denver 
— and is now an adopted Tar Heel. 

When the Woman's Association chose it's 
officers for the fall term she was elected Presi- 
dent — and in January re-elected. She has 
claim on history, in that she is the first co-ed to 
serve on the Campus Cabinet, while in Tommy 
J's office there is to her credit a long list of I's. 
A record to be proud of, isn't it? — and we are 
proud of .Adeline. 



GEORGE VERNON DENNY 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

j^ge, 21; Weight, IS5; Height, 5 feet p inches 

Carolina Playmalters (1, 2, 3, 4i; Sergeant S. \. T. C. 
(1); Class Cheer Leader (1); Secretary and Treasurer 
(21; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Secretary Di Society (2); 
Captain R. O. T C. (2, 3); 2nd Lieutenant O. R. C; 
Sub- Assistant Manager Varsity Football (2) ; Business 
Manager Carolina Playmakers (3,4); German Club; 
Dramatic Order of Satyrs. 

QA. 

WHEN we come to a man of many accom- 
plishments it is exceedingly difficult to 
know just which one to speak of. George has 
been with us for four years, taking quite a part 
in our class activities until "Freddie" Kotch 
found him the possessor of certain latent quali- 
ties. For a while we did not see much of George 
but we all realized that we would hear of him in 
some capacity. When the Playmakers began to 
make such a success at the University we knew 
that George had found himself, and he is now 
business manager tor this organization. 

One of the best known and liked men in the 
class, very fond of the ladies, expecially one. 
We predict for George a success that he will 
undoubtedly merit. 




Fifty-one 



922 YACKETY YACK 





HOWARD HUGH DOGGETT 
Forest City, N. C. 
Jge, 22; freight, iy2; Height, S /<■'"' to inches 

Varaity Football, 1919. 1920, 1921; Class Basketball; 
N. C. Club; Rutherford County Club, President (4). 

DOGGETT is a man whom we are proud to 
claim as a friend. He is a rather modest 
specimen who hails from the great metropolis ot 
Forest City- Rather calm-like and dignified, he 
is very select in the choice of his friends and 
will not confide in you until he has tried you 
and found that you are not "wanting." He 
is quite fond of the fairer sex and it has even 
been rumored that he is entirely capable of 
slinging a wicked line. He is a good student 
as a rule, although he does have a natural 
aversion to a certain accounting course. 

.Altogether, though, he is the man of whom we 
are proud, and of whom we are certain to hear 
great things. 



JOHN DEWEY DORSETT 

Siler City, N. C. 

Age, 2j; Weight, lyo; Height 5 feet 11 inches 

Di Society, Secretary (2), 1st Corrector and Vice-Pres- 
ident (3) , President (4) ; Freshman Baseball Captain (1) ; 
Varsity (2); Class Baseball (3); Business Manager 
Carolina Magazine (4) ; Economics Club ;Amphotprot hen 

^T A. 

JOHN Dewey is that tunny looking bird you 
saw behind the bat in all those pictures 
made of Coach Lourcey's squad in 1920. The 
estimable coach said that "J. D." was the only 
man on the team that looked like a ball player, 
so that explains his looks. 

He has somewhere about him that quality 
that goes to make a man the first president of 
the Di Society for his Senior Year. Another 
interesting thing about him is that he roomed 
with Roger Ogburn at Guilford College, as well 
as in number 14 Old West. I can see him now 
a> he would sit and laugh at "Eye-brow" until 
he must need wipe the tears from his glasses. 

It has been said that "J. D." is a born mech- 
anician, in that he ran a "machine" around the 
campus with no small dexterity. Oh, yes; he 
made an 1 under Dr. Stabb on Spanish Beyond 
these he is about like the rest of us. 




Fifty-two 



'922 YACKETY YACK 




FREDERICK MAST DULA 

Lenoir, N. C. 

-^ge, ig; Weight, ijo; Height, j feet 7 inches 

Caldwell County Club: Gvm Squad (I), Gym Team (2, 
3); Assistant in Gym (3); Wearer of N. C. 

THIS man has made his years here at Caro- 
lina a period of study and pleasure combined. 
He believes in taking things as they come and 
worrying about nothing. He is fortunate enough 
to be able to retain his good humor and presence 
of mind under the most trying circumstances. 
Almost any afternoon you might drop in the 
"Gym" you will find Dula at work on the bar 
or the rings with as much grace as the best ot 
them. Possessing an unlimited amount of 
energy and a keen sense of humor coupled with 
his taking ways we expect him to make for him- 
self an enviable position wherever he goes. 



CLAYTON EDWARDS 

Sparta, N. C. 
Age, 24; Weight, I so; Height, 6 feet 

Di Society; Alleghany County Club: Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society: Winner Cain Mathematical Medal 
(2) : Assistant Instructor in Mathematics. 

CLAYTON distinguished himself as a mathe- 
matician two years ago when he won the 
"William Cain Prize in Mathematics," but just 
why he deserted Civil Engineering, we have never 
been able to understand. Certainly, it was not 
because he did not have the mathematical 
ability. But then there may be other reasons. 

-Always quiet and friendly in his manner, 
Edwards makes friend? everwhere he goes. We 
hate to see him leave. 




Fifty-three 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





McIVER WILLIAMSON EDWARDS 

Darlington, S. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, i6s; Height, 6 jeet 

The Citadel, '18. '19. '20: First Year Reserve Football 
Squad; South Carohna Club. President (4). 

nK *. 

KIVER" put two years in at the Citadel, then 
he decided to come here and get an educa- 
tion. He is another of those sons of sister Carolina 
who does not know what it was the Governor 
of North Carolina said to the Governor of 
South Carolina. 

He comes from Darlington — what a name! 

Are we to understand that Darlington is a land 
of sunny, southern romance where the sand 
shimmers and twinkles in the sunlight, and where 
the pines whisper and nod in the moonlight? 
We believe in you "Kiver," for we can imagine 
you in the role of Lothario. Though south 
be south and north be north, these twain shall 
never be separate, "Kiver" never shall be sepa- 
rate. 



ALVIN JAMES ELEY 

Woodland, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, IJ4.; Height, 6 jeet 

Phi Society; Hertford-Northhampton County Club; 
Class Football (3. 4) ; Class Baseball (3) ; Varsity Foot- 
ball Squad (2. 3) ; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

ex. 

SLICK" hails from Woodland, where the other 
twenty-five inhabitants thinking that the 
climate of Chapel Hill would be good for him, 
unanimously decided to send him there. He 
has done well here in spite of the fact that his 
brother willed to him, on his departure, the 
peculiar name of "Slick." Knowing him as we 
do, we have often wondered why such a name 
clung so persistently to him. However we con- 
sulted the Drug Stores and much to our surprise 
found, that "Slick" has tried every brand of 
hair tonic on the market. 

He hopes to become Mayor and Postmaster of 
Woodland, or Governor some day, and then put 
Woodland on the map. W'hichever of these you 
undertake, "Slick," the Class of "22", wishes 
you success. 




Fifty-jour 



■^ 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





JOHN OGLETHORPE ELLINGTON, Jr. 

Clayton, N. C. 
Age, 20; Weight, 127; Height, 5 Jeet $yi inches 
Phi Society: Johnston County Club; German Club. 
ST. 

WHEN I saw that John was next on my list, 
I found myself envying the 1 he made on 
Italian. Yes, John has read the Inferno in the 
original, talks with both hands — Sissignore!, 
and his efforts have not been restricted to the 
Wops — French was pie to him; Spanish was 
pudding; English was dessert in all forms; and 
German was a delicate entree. 

John had, yes, still has it, an odd twisted 
little smile. I don't know why I mention it 
now, exactly, except that it is so undeniably a 
part of him. Perhaps it is in its way indicative 
of that quality in him that makes him of his 
kind, unique. He is the only little man I have 
ever seen in all my life who does not carry 
eternally and inseparably, a chip on his shoulder. 
Yes, in this also he is remarkable. Napoleon 
Bonaparte had one, so had Alexander Pope 
and — Pike Trotter — John once wrote a lyric, 
beginning thus: "She may be a pickled onion, 
but she's all the world to me." 



LEONARD EPSTEIN 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 158; Height, $ Jeet g inches 

Summer School, University of Virginia, 1921; President 
French Club; Phi Society: Masonic Club; A. E. F. 
Club; Wayne County Club; German Club. 

THE ladies cry for "Ep." Where the light 
fantastic is being tripped, Leonard is most 
sure to be there, reigning supreme, besieged with 
requests for "just one dance." "Ep," appre- 
ciates to the fullest extent the joys of life, 
especially the wild ones, and yet like the rest of 
us, he has his ups and downs that he must tell 
you about. He likes to appear before the public 
and this desire has won for him a berth among 
the notable characters of our class. 

"Ep" has indulged strenuously in athletics, 
chiel among which was sleeping — a sport in 
which he excelled greatly. Will be honored and 
loved by all as one of the many boosters who have 
made Goldsboro famous on the campus. Withal 
he is a steady man on whom we have learned to 
depend. 




Fifty-five 



!922 YACKETY YACK *- 





W. F. FALLS 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, ijjo: Height, 5 feet 9 inches 

M. C. A. (2): Rowan County 
Club; 

!) A; n K *. 

WHEN I first saw "Dick," I thougln he was 
an escaped Oberon. He was treasurer of 
the "Y," later, proving my first impression to be 
true in one phase at least, that he is not exactly 
u! this world. 

Perhaps I am partial to "Dick"; he was such 
a good part of that triumvirate consisting of 
"eyebrow" Ogborne, himself, and myself. 
Anyway, it takes something to make one partial 
to another, n'est-ce pas? 

He is known to have made a 1 on Frank P. 
Graham's history. Enough of the platitudes; 
but one does not speak platitudes ot "Dick, 
they are not platitudes. 

I'll leave the sunshine to the flowers. I'll 
leave the moonbeams to the rippling lakes, 
I'll leave the moonshine to those disappointed 
in love. III leave the gift of forgetfulness to 
those who have used moonshine, moreover; but 
the task of keeping my memory clear and fresh, 
I'll leave to "Dick." 



GORDON TURNER FINGER 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Jge, 20; Weight, ISO; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 



FINGER started out to study Electrical En- 
gineering, but just about decided that 
playing a mandolin was his "calling." His 
roommates say he gets called every time he 
starts to play. His music is immensely popular 
in South especially after midnight and the boys 
enjoy it so much they often say kind things 
about his ability. 

Besides all this however he is really a great 
electrician, being able to turn an electric light 
either on or off with equal skill and what makes 
matters more remarkable it is said by some that 
he can turn it on with either hand. We admire 
the persistent way in which he goes after success. 




Fifty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





LOUIS WILLIAM FISCHELL 

Chester, S. C. 

^ge, 21 ; Weight, i6$; Height, $ feet 10 inches 

South Carolina Club : Vice-President William Cain Civil 
Engineering Society; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society- 
Varsity Track 1921; Wearer of N. C; First Year 
Rerseve Football Team: Freshman Track; Class Foot- 
ball (3); Class Baseball (3). 

nK A. 

GOOB" emerged from Davidson and sub- 
merged himself at Carohna. February 2nd 
saw the ground hog come out, but Flschel was 
still in his hole. Those who have tracked him 
to his lair have found a genial friend and one 
well worth the finding. 

"Goob" believes in physical culture, and mar- 
velous tales are told as to his ability to lift iron 
bar bells and other feats of muscularity. 

Fischel is a good boy. He should have let us 
know him. 



ALICE LEE GATTIS 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, iq: If eight, iiy; Height, $ feet 6 inches 

HERE'S a lady in the full sense of the word. 
When we think of Alice we do not picture 
a venerable old Southern lady, clothed in 
hoop skirts and heavily veiled, nor do we 
imagine a movie actress posing in her latest 
abbreviated costume, but always there appears 
before us the likeness of a fair young maiden, 
neatly dressed, well-poised, reserved, and yet 
not too reserved. During the four years in which 
she has passed quietly in and out of the class- 
rooms with us, she has proven that she too knows 
her subjects well. In the meantime, she has 
also taken active interest in the community work 
of the Methodist Church here; she has aided in 
the Woman's Association work in the Univer- 
sity as it struggled to further the interest of the 
women students; and she has diligently helped 
her mother in their home on Cameron Avenue. 
Though she now plans to teach, we predict that 
a young man will some day find in our classmate 
a happy, congenial, companion for life. 




Fifty-seven 



1922 YACKETY YACJ^' 





MACK CUTCHIN GORHAM 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Age, 21 ; Weight, 152; Height, S feet gyi inches 
Class Football (1); Freshman Debate, 1919. 

PHILOSOPHER, poet, writer, and doctor 
to be, and an all-round good scout is he. 
For he studies when he studies, does not fool 
away his time, but when he plays, he enjoys it 
and says it's sublime. This is Mac Gorham, or 
"Bull Finch", which either you choose, for it's 
all the same, as they wear the same shoes. In 
the fall quarter of this present year, he took 
five courses and averaged a two, so I hear, 
besides writing for Willie on various things, 
from the price of eggs to the dress of kings, 
why students sin, and sport a frat pin. 

Last summer he took a perilous trip, to the 
land where they carry a gun on the hip, for in 
bloody old Ireland he made a sojourn, was shot 
and chased after, so he did return, to the land of 
the free and the home of the brave, and once 
more he is a willing slave, to education. Next 
year, however, less of him will be seen, as he 
intends to go into Medicine, and learn all the 
aches and the pains that we have, and how to 
cure appendicitis with pneumonia salve, and 
what is a germ, and how does it walk, and how 
to cure a burn with chalk. 



PAUL MILTON GRAY 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, ijj; Height, j feet 10 inches 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Mathematics Club: 
A. I. E. E.: Physics, Assistant (3, 4). 

*ZN. 

WE wanted to call him Zane Grey, but he 
just wouldn't write a book. When he does 
we will call him Zane Grey II. "P.M." is going 
to show them up in Physics and electricity — his 
specialties. He can already wire a house, make 
an electric bell and a hot-water heater. 

We wish you well in your chosen field, "P. M." 
and we have faith in vour abilitv to succeed. 




Fifty-eight 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





ROBERT HENRY GRIFFITH 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 2j; IVeight, IJ2: Height, 6 feet 

Mecklenburg County Club; Campus Cabinet (1); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Leader Sophomore Dance; 
Manager Varsity Baseball (4); Varsity Basketball 
Squad (1.2.3); Varsity Football (2. 3) ; Wearer of N. C, 
N.C. Club; Leader of Junior Prom; Athletic Council 
(4); Class Executive Committee (3, 4); President 
German Club (4); Coop: Dragoons; Minotaur; Gorgon's 
Head. 

AKE. 

THERE is so much we could tell you about 
"Bob", but our space is limited so we must 
turn our attention to a few of his accomplish- 
ments. "Bob" is known to be able to do more 
things well than any other member of our class, 
whether it be playing football, basketball, 
leading dances or carrying on several affairs 
with different girls at the same time, we are led 
to call him accomplished. Not overly studious, 
he has gone about his various duties with a 
seriousness of purpose that is puzzling even to 
his professors. 

He says he intends studying medicine, but 
we are afraid he is mistaking his calling, for 
during his four years here he has shown us that 
he has in him the makings of a big politician. 
However, if he follows his present plan, we look 
for all sickness to vanish soon after he learns the 
art of doctoring. 



FELIX ALEX.ANDER GRISSETTE 

Colletsville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Freshman Debating Society, President (1); Freshman 
Baseball Team; Carolina Playmakers (1); Varsity 
Baseball Squad (3, 4); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4); 
Di Society. Secretary (2), Treasurer (3), President (4); 
Secretary Debating Council (3) ; President (4) ; Winner 
Freshman Intra-Society Debate (1); Winner Sopho- 
more Intra-Society Debate (2) ; Commencement De- 
bater (3); Winner Bingham Debater's Medal (3): Car- 
olina-Pennsylvania Debate (4); Wearer of N. C. in 
Debate; Caldwell County Club. Secretary (2); Vice- 
President. (3), President (4); Winner of Holt Scholar- 
ship (4); Class Historian (4); Latin American Club; 
North Carolina Club; Amphoterothen. 

E * A; T K A. 

JIMMIE" has had a varied experience here 
among the hills of Orange. He has been on 
the baseball diamond with his funny "peg" 
back to pitcher — he never "pegged" to second. 
Has been seen on the debating floor, and has 
been seen putting in a bid for Dean oi Co-Eds. 

Another who has worked his way through 
four years of college. Sometimes on the bottom, 
sometimes on the top. He has always tried to 
show as much of the actuality of potentiality as 
any now among us. 

He came to us from Colletsville, we send him 
back there in all good faith. 




Fifty-nine 



;922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





DOUGLAS HAMER. JR. 
McColl, S. C. 

Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; North Carolina 
Club: Latin-American Club; South Carolina Club: 
Assistant Manager Freshman Football; Class Football 
( ) ; Varsity Baseball Squad: German Club: Commence- 
ment Ball Manager. 

n A: ATA. 

FROM the South came a train and on that 
train came a youth like unto .Apollo by 
looks and temperament. He tarried four years 
with the people of Orange and went on his way, 
leaving a thought of serenity and gladness at 
the Universitat Carol Septent. 

"Doug" has a queer feeling for the Classic 
things. He admires "Nike" as she stands there 
poised for her adventure into the unchartered; 
he sees something noble in the dauntless bow- 
hand of .Appollo Belvedere — He reads Shelley — 
He dances with pure delight in the rythm free 
and fine — a look into his face will prove you all 
these — "Doug", you have gone but we keep you. 



W. T. HANNAH 

Waynesville, N. C. 

.■Jgf, 31 ; If'eight, i6o; Height, j feet Q inches 

iywooc 
nClub 

2 * E. 

HERE is a gent of political looks, with a cane 
and golf stockings and ne'er any books, he 
strolls about our greensward both night and 
both da\', with his political line, and doubtless 
you'll hear him say, "Well I think this man will 
win this time, because he received my support" 
(for a gallon of wine). 

In Rural Economics he has had many puds, 
if only he didn't have to write up the goods, of 
how many eggs does a chicken lay, and how 
much meat eats a man per day. In the summer 
time to the mountains he hies, where love he 
does make under moonlit skies, and when he 
shoots his line, how the ladies fall, and whisper 
to him that they'll be his all. .And last October 
when we came back, we found that "Bill" was 
sporting a moustache and a derby hat. The 
former made his lip look like he had scurvy, and 
gentle reader, words can't describe the derby. 
Bur soon the fringe of hair went away, and we 
hope it wont appear before Judgment Day. 

But Bill is a good scout, and with his good line 
in this world of ours he will surely shine, 
and some day in Washington town you will 
see, he'll be flinging a senatorial spree. 




Sixty 



-^1922 VACKETY YACK 





JOHN HAYWOOD HARDIN, J.<. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Jge, 21; Weight, 13S: Height, 5 feet Q inches 

New Hanover County Club: Associate Editor Yack- 
ETT Yack (2) Class Basketball (1. 2); Manager Fresh- 
man Track (3); Athletic Council (3); Pan -Hellenic 
Council (3): Assistant Leader Fall German l3 ; Vice- 
President German Club (4): Economics Club; Cabin; 
"13"; Dragons; Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

S N. 

JOHN has been prominent from the begin- 
ning of his college career in matters social 
or rather we might say that he has been quite 
prominent socially since the beginning ot his 
Sophomore year. For in his first year here he 
was a rather nice quiet little boy who distin- 
guished himself as a basketball player of note 
Since then Johnn\ has won all sorts ol honors 
and has joined most all organizations both 
known and unknown that exist on the Campus, 
but along with this he has been a good student 
and has gained for himself man>' tr.ends who 
will always remember him as a leader ot men 
and dances. 



HENRY CLAYTON HARRIS 
Pike Road. N. C. 
e, 2$; Weight, IjS: Height j feet 6% inches 
Club: Beaufort County Club; Phi 

HC". is a good duck. He is a man who be- 
• lieves in trying regardless of whether he 
wins out or not. fie is a good example of persis- 
tence. In the Phi Society his name is known to 
all, especially when a smoker is on hand, for he 
always has a supply of good jokes and scatters 
'em freely. 

Harris likes Geology, but not the pudding 
course. The intensity with which he chases 
atoms in the chemistry building argues well for 
his success in medicine. 




Sixty-one 



'' 1922 VACKETY YACK <- 





CLYDE REITSEL HEDRICK 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 14s; Height, j feet 10 inches 

Medical Society: Junior Executive Committee: Senior 
Executive Committee; Secretary Caldwell County 
Club; President Caldwell County Club. 

CLYDE is one of those few brave souls who 
ventured into the domain of a certain professor 
of bugs and frogs, and then ventured out again 
firm in the conviction that medicine was his 
caUing. 

He has an admirable mixture of reserve and 
affabihty. and insight and judgment well cal- 
culated to qualify him in the science of adjust- 
ing human machinery. We believe he will con- 
tribute something of vlaue to his community 
and increase respect of his chosen field. 



GEORGE WATTS HILL 

Durham, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 180; Height, 6 feet 2 inches 

Di Society: German Club: Economics Club; Durham 
County Club: Carolina Playmakers (2); Associate 
Editor Y.iCKETT Y.^CK (2, 3. 4) .\thletic Council (4); 
Manager Varsity Football (4); Secretary and Treas- 
urer Pan-Hellenic Council (4); N. C. Monogram Club; 
Golden Fleece; Cabin; Gimghoul. 

Z A E. 

HOW like a noble knight he looks! Yea, and 
verily it is impressed on those who know 
him. If he knows, he will tell you; if he does 
not know he will tell you anyway. Nothing 
from the fine points of football to the achieve- 
ments of the recent Disarmaments Conference 
will find him at a loss conversationally. 

Watts came to us from Durham and soon 
after his arrival hee.\perienced the desire to run 
something. .Accordingly he put his machine in 
operation and during his Senior year we found 
him managing the fpotball team in a most 
capable and businesslike manner. 

Watts upholds the dignity of our class. Tall, 
and distinguished-looking, he has never done 
anything more derogatory to his dignity than to 
take an occasional smoke. A good student, a 
great hand with the ladies and a valuable man 

to our class we send him forth to his chos- 
en profession, law, with the best wishes 
of the class. 




Sixty-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





WILLIAM EDWIN HORNER 
Durham, N. C. 

Jge, 20; Weight, I2y, Height, j feet 10 inches 

Phi Society, Sergeant-at-Arms (3); Speaker (4); Mary 
D. Wright Debate (3) ; Alternate Triangular Debate (3) ; 
Junior Oratorical Contest (3) ; Junior Commencement 
Debate; Pennsylvania Debate (4); Triangular Inter- 
collegiate Debate (4); Debate Council (3); Secretary 
(4); Carolina Maianne Board (3); Editor-in-Chief (4); 
Tar Heel Board (2); Assistant Editor-in-Chief (3); 
Tar Baby Board (3); Winner Preston Cup in Journal- 
ism (3); Wearer of the N. C; Amphoterothen; Golden 
Fleece. 

E * A; 2 T. 

WILLIE" came into our midst some three 
years ago, a dimunitive man with an ambi- 
tion to show, how he could talk, and think, and 
write, as well as debate in the Phi on Saturday 
night. His record shows the mark he's attained, 
and many are the laurels which call forth his 
fame. 

This year as editor of our magazine, he has 
proved that life is not one sweet dream, he has 
called for reforms on the campus plot, and is 
champion of the unwashed proletariat. 

While he may be a radical and a Bolshevik, 
we'll find him right though we think him a 
freak. When he becomes editor of the Z)«r/(am 
Sun, the world will learn the Millenium's begun; 
for vice and evil he will combat, and challenge 
the supercilious man of the frat, and th 
be a Soviet in Durham at that time, with 
W. Agnostic as its great Lenine. 



GEORGE PENN HUNT 

Oxford, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 755; Height, J feet ii)4 inches 

Granville County Club; Glee Club (3. 4) Class Football 
(2); Varsity Squad (3); Comic-Opera Cast (3); Ger- 
man Club "13". 

n K A. 

ORDINARILY one will hear different things 
from different persons, especially when the 
desire is for biographical material, but there is 
one point about George on which all are agreed. 
He is forever in some sort of trouble, either real 
or tanciful, from which he is striving to extricate 
himself, and is never happy when free from it. 

He is an energetic youth, is George, although 
I am perfectly well aware that you do not think 
so, and my opinion of men and ability as a bio- 
grapher will suffer accordingly. What was it 
Falstaff said about honor? "To hell with your 
opinion!", or something like that. There is one 
more point upon which you should, and shall, 
be set aright; George is a. sh-sh, is a French bull. 
The best commentary on George is, after all, 
this sentiment voiced by one who has known him 
also in his sober moments;"He is as crazy as the 
devil and I would rather hear him in a session 
than any man I know." We rest our case. . . 




Sixty-three 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





DA\ID B. JACOBI 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Age, 20; IVeight, iSo; Height, S U^t 'o inches 

Phi Society: Varsity Football (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Chief Marshal 
(3); Vice-President Class (3); Manager Varsity Basket- 
ball (4); Campus Cabinet (3); Wearer of X. C: Grail 
Golden Fleece; Gorgon's Head. 

JAKE" will be remembered for a number of 
things, among them, All-State Center; 
Football Manager resigned; Basketball; a keen 
mind for economics, and the big winning grin. 

He is known to be a close student of literature 
specializing in "Bob" Service and one "Captain 
Billy". "Jake" and "Sweetie" Sweetman and 
and "Bill" Boatwright and "Ted" Coggleshall 
became so bitten by the insect of pinochle that 
the fourth roommate ot the last named Gentle- 
man, being a devout believer that "Black Jack" 
is the King's own game, was wont to howl dis- 
mally and swear like "Bob" Gray on a cold 
Sunday morn. 

With his football and his pinochle, and lit- 
erary tastes, we leave "Jake" to the propitious 
Fates. 



ANDREW ELLERSON JAMES 

Wilson, N. C. 

Age, so; Weight, 160; Height 6 feet 

pL.AYING bridge is this guy's long suit at 
^ college. He is an old hand at the game and 
really has become quite an adept. It is said he can 
bid two no-trump with either hand, but this is 
a matter of grave doubt. He likes best to play 
when "Pot" Parham is sitting opposite, playing 
dummy, and composing a sonnet. "Pinky" 
gets his unusual nickmane from the complexion 
ot his hair which is not green. Of a genial dis- 
position, he frequently invites the editors to 
have dopes with him, and then says, "That's 
all right, I'll match you for them." 




Sixty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





EARLE DeWITT JENNINGS 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 1^2: Height, j feet 6]4 inches 

Di Society: Mecklenburg County Club; Carolina 
Chemist Board; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

A X 2; K n. 

A TAR HEEL by adoption, Earle has never 
quite succeeded in forgetting West Virginia, 
and in spite of an unfortunate affaire de coeur at 
Charleston, he still retains much of the charac- 
teristic independence of his native mountains. 
He has divided his time largely between chas- 
ing elusive atoms up and down a test tube and 
bidding no-trump hands in a pasteboard four- 
some. He should have been a desciple of Horace 
for he believes in the truth regardless, and his 
philosophy includes the calling of a spade a 
spade. Also he has absconded with ye editor's 
pipe, and this is said editor's chance to get 
revenge. 

In this age of broken promises, the best thing 
to be said of any man is that confidence can be 
placed in him and that we say of Earle without 
fear of contradiction. 



RUFUS MANFRED JOHNSON, Jr. 
Gastonia, N. C. 
Di Society; Gaston County Club; Class Football. 

THIS fair and curly haired son of Gastonia 
has the makings of an excellent student were 
it not for certain strong tendencies to pinochle 
and bridge, when the time thus employed could 
be spent much better in the pursuit of knowledge. 
But far be it from us to pass judgment on our 
fellow mortals. Rulus has proved himself to 
be a good student, in spite of pinochle, and it 
can not be held against him that he has not 
made all ones. Rufus, at one time, had high 
political aspirations and was a member of 
some very choice political combinations in 
times past, which whether successful or not is 
a matter of history. But above all Rufus is a 
fine, clean-cut gentleman and we can say no 
better of any man. 




Sixty-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





HAYWOOD BENJAMIN KENDRICK 

Cherryville, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Weight 147; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Gaston County Club. Vice-President (4); Murphy 
Club; Music Club; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class 



BUD" is a very rare and unique individual 
of the Class of '22, but being susceptible 
to all salutary influences his four years here 
have made him a genuine Carolina man. He 
has won a warm place in our hearts by his 
straight -forwardness and pleasant manners. 
Quick, pleasant, even-tempered; these are the 
traits that characterize "Bud." .\ consistent 
worker, he follows a healthy routine of work 
and play and believes fully in the old proverb, 
"Perseverance always wins." 



EDGAR MONTGOMERY KNOX 

Winton, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, i$o; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Trinity College, '18 and '19; Student Member American 
Society of Civil Engineers; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; German Club. 

S X. 

EDDIE" came to us as a Junior after hav- 
ing spent his younger college days at our 
neighboring trainer of the youth of the State — 
Trinity. We are indeed thankful to "Eddie" 
and Trinity that he saw that he was in the 
wTong crowd and came to us. 

"Eddie" has decided that there are not enough 
Civil Engineers in the world and he has chosen 
that profession for his life work. His work in 
the class room shows that he will not linger on 
the bottom round of the ladder of success. 
"Eddie is one of those fellows who can run 
down to Norfolk about twice each month and 
still keep up with his class room work. We pre- 
dict for you, "Eddie", the greatest success in 
your chosen profession. 




Sixty-six 



,922 YACKETY YACK *- 





ELLEN BOOTH LAY 

Beaufort, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 14J, Height, S jm 10 inches 

Saint Mary's School. '19; Tar Heel Board, 1921; Play- 
makers; Second State Tour; "Ma" in "Dixon s Kitchen" 
"Kessie" in "Trista"; Co-ed Basketball; President 
Woman's Association, 1921. 

B A * 

VOTED the Best-All-Round her Senior year 
at St. Mary's, Ellen has lived steadily up 
to her reputation since coming to Carolina. 
There is nothing on the program in which she 
is not interested, and if she goes at a thing it's 
pretty apt to get done, whether it be serving in 
the doubtful and difficult position of president 
of the Woman's Association, putting pep into a 
dispirited co-ed basketball team, ploughing res- 
olutely through Freshman Math and Latin, or 
thumping "Jack" on the head with her thimble 
as "Ma" in "Dixon's Kitchen." She has been an 
invaluable ally to the Playmakers, both as 
actor and as inspiration. Last year she wandered 
from the straight and narrow and identified 
herself with the notorious "hell-fire workers," 
but in this, her Senior year, she returned to the 
fold of the purely academic. Next year she 
expects to put into practice her Welfare train- 
ing, and it is with much regret that we shall bid 
her farewell. 



MARSHALL EDGAR LAKE 

Charlotte, N. C. 

.Jge, 21; IVeight, 160; Height, S jut 10 inches 

Class Secretary (4); Class Executive Committee (4); 
President Phi Beta Kappa; Mecklenburg County Club; 
EUsha Mitchell Scientific Society ; .\merican I nstitute of 
Electrical Engineers' Secretary, (2), Vice-President (3); 
Assistant in Electrical Engineering {2. 3, 4). 

* B K; * Z N. 

AN unassuming makeup of black hair (olive- 
-^*- oiled), browneyes, and a good clean-cut face; 
with anything but the appearance of a book- 
worm — that is Marshall Lake. And he is not a 
book-worm, but he has made the highest average 
ot his class during his four years in college, and 
that makes him President of Phi Beta Kappa. 
The Binomial Theorem, Calculus, or Projective 
Geometry hold no terrors for this boy. We lay- 
men muddle over common tractions while 
Marshall calmly sits down, and works out a 
problem in Advanced DifFerrential and Intergral 
Calculus. — He is Studying electrical engineering, 
and we all heartily join in wishing him an already 
assured success. (Privately, we whisper that 
Mr. Einstein had better look to his laurels.) 




Sixty-seven 



1922 YACKETY YAC-- 





CHARLES GASTON LEE, Jr. 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

Jgf, 22; Weight, i6$; Height, 5 feet Syi inches 

Di Society; S. A.T.C; North Carolina Club; Buncombe 
County Club, Vice-President Buncombe County Club 
(3); German Club; Commencement Marshal (3): 
Associate Editor Yackety Yack (4); Commencement 
Ball Manager (4); Cabin; Order of Dragons; "13". 

A T 0. 

CHAPPIE" was one of the would-be-ensigns 
who came to the University in the Fall of 'IS, 
but, as the others in the unit he joined were 
disappointed, so was "Chappie." in his naval 
aspirations, due to the signing of the armistice. 
Who knows but that our Country lost a Dewey 
or a Hobson? But he quickly recovered from his 
disappointment and entered earnestly into his 
college work, developing into a consciencious 
hard-working student, and making an enviable 
record in this respect, passing courses that made 
him a welcome visitor at the Alumni Building. 
"Chappie," with all his good work in the aca- 
demic school took plenty of time to take part in 
college activities. Being a good mixer, he has 
formed many close friends, not alone with his 
own classmates, but with men from every class 
and school in the LIniversity. There is no 
reason why a man who can fool so many of 
the "sweet young things" and yet remain in- 
tact both in body and mind, should not 
make a wonderful lawyer, and it is with 
a spirit of pride that we predict a most 
successful future for him in his chosen 
profession. 



RALEIGH BRADFORD LEE 

Aurora, N. C. 

Age, 22; IVeight, ijj; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Beaufort-Hyde County Club; Appalachian Training 
School Club; Secretary; Philanthropic Assembly; Law 
School; Clark Law Club. 

RED is a good fellow; the better you know him 
- the better you like him. Although he still 
worries much over one of the fair se.^; a worry 
that dates back to his prep school days at A. T. 
S., he is faithful to his work and believes in 
doing his tasks well. You may always count 
on his getting the important things in this life 
across in good style. 

With these splendid characteristics of a good 
student and a real gentleman, we feel justified 
in looking forward to the day when he will be an 
illuminating figure in his chosen profession. 




i922 YACKETY YACK' ^ 





ROBERT FRANKLIN jMARSHBURN 

Wallace, N. C. 

.^ge, 21 ; Jf eight, 140; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

Phi Society: Freshman Debating Society; President 
Duplin County Club (4): North Carolina Club; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); Chairman Intra-Society Debating 
Council (4); N. C. Club (3, 4); President Ministerial 
Band (4); Gym Team (2, 3, 4); Class Basketball (3); 
Class Football (4); Murphy Club; Student Assistant in 
Library (3, 4) ; Alternate Commencement Debate (3) ; 
Treasurer of Class (4); Wearer of N. C. 

TO administer the divine law" is no irrespon- 
sible task, and "R. F.," who gave this in 
reply to the question, "What is your ambition?" 
is a man of the caliber tor such a task. "R. F. 
is conscientious and we may be sure that a task 
to which he sets himself will be well performed. 
He is loyal to any worthy cause when his 
interest is sufficiently aroused, sincere, true, 
industrious, and above all, a member of the 
Class of "22," of whom we are justly proud. 



FLOYD ALEXANDER MARTIN 

East Bend, N. C. 

.■Jge, 21; Weight, 130; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

THIS blushing specimen of the genus man is 
one of the quietest fellows we know. How- 
ever, when he sets his head on doing something, 
you can look for that thing to be done. There 
will be no superfluous "bull," nor no e.xtra words 
said, but if he promises to do something for you 
by a certain time, you can rest assured he will 
do it. He will in time outlive the ignominy 
connected with being a native ot East Bend — 
why couldn't he have chosen West Bend just 
as w-ell.' But even then, East Bend had better 
watch him, because those economic and ac- 
counting principles he has acquired from a stay 
in Dud Carroll's School of Commerce, will some 
day be tried out there or elsewhere. 




Sixty-nine 



-' 1922 VACKETY YACK 





OSCAR EUGENE MARTIN 
East Bend, N. C. 
Jgc, 2j; Weight, i6o; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 
Member of the C. E. Society. 

OS" as he is known to his intimates, has 
denied the most of us the pleasure of know- 
ing him as well as we would like. But neverthe- 
less we have been aware of his presence and 
realized early that he was another one of the 
numerous John D's of our class. You can see 
"strictly business" written on his countenance, 
but if you waylay him on the campus you will 
find him a congenial fellow. He has not told us 
what he intends doing but we are sure when he 
returns to his home town that success will re- 
ward his efforts. 



WILLIAM EDWIN MATTHEWS 

Huntington, W. Va. 

^:lge, 2j; Weight, 136; Height, j feet 6 inches 

Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet; Tar Heel Board (2); Assistant Editor-in- 
Chief (3); Tar Baby Board (2), Managing Editor (3); 
Cast "Twelfth Night"; Soph Banquet Committee; 
Assistant Business Manager Magazine (3); Class Exec- 
utive Committee (3); Commencement Marshal (3); 
Editor-in-Chief Y.^ckety Yack. Order of the Grail. 

Z T;nA; 2 A X; K n. 

EDDIE must have been born under a lucky 
star, because he can get away with things 
that would send anyone else to the penitentiary. 
He has that happy faculty of getting what he 
goes after — even though he does make us teel 
that someone is pulling the wool over our eyes. 
His philosophy is inclined to the fatalistic and 
his opinion of women to the cynical, believing 
that Diogenes searched for an honest man 
because he was convinced of the futility ol 
looking for that quality in a woman. We know- 
though that he has a preference for the baby- 
vamp type, and it is said his motto is "Get'em 
early and bring 'em up right." He has a forceful 
personality, an inherent sense of good taste, and 
just enough sarcasm and eccentricity to make 
him interesting. 




Seventy 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





SAMUEL RALPH McCLURD 

Cherryville, N. C. 

Age, ig; Weight, iSo; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

)i Sociel 
rer (3); 

ATA. 

HERE is the star pupil of English 51, who 
writes poems on the side and recites them 
for fun, who passes all quizzes and tests that 
he takes, and will be a Phi Beta Kappa ere he 
graduates. This lad is beautiful to behold, with 
a rosy face and locks of gold, and eyes so shin- 
ing and bright, the ladies cannot resist when he 
asks to kiss them good night. He neither drinks 
nor smokes nor has any bad habits, other than 
going hunting for rabbits, on cold days. 

From Gaston County he came to the Univer- 
sity at Chapel Hill, to study hard and get his 
fill, of knowledge in every shape and form, and 
study from late at night till morn, so that in 
years to come, he can impart his knowledge, and 
form a separate co-ed's college. This fair institu- 
tion will be placed in Gastonia, whose residents 
then will suffer insomnia, from the noise the 
girlies make after "lights out," frolicing, frisking, 
and running about. 

So hail to this coming educator, whose mind 
rises over ours like an elevator, filled with 
thoughts so deep, that they make us look 
blank, and wonder how far in the books 
he sank, to get the dope, this is Sammv 
McClurd 



JOE LEVY McEWEN 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21: Weight, i^o; Height, 6 jeet 2 inches 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Chemical Journal 
Club; Union County Club. 

K n. 

MEASURING something over si.\ feet in 
the vertical and just enough to give finite 
dimensions in the horizontal, this slender lad 
should surely achieve a high place in the world. 
He is an entertainer of no mean ability, as will 
be remembered by those who recall these words: 
"Now Mr. Clark, there are four suits in the deck. 
Choose two of them." Sometimes he is really 
funny, that is, unconsciously so, and to have 
seen him impersonating the Leaning Tower of 
Pisa one wintry night in Durham, would have 
convinced even the most sceptic of his ability to 
defy the law of gravitation. Chemistry is his 
serious work, racy bits of De Maupassant in 
the original his diversion, and brickyard blondes 
have been known to figure prominently in his 
scheme of things. His mind is inclined to the 
analytical, his heart to the susceptible, and his 
whole nature to the generous. 




Seventy-one 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





JOSEPH ALTIRA McLEAN 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Age, 2j; If eight, l6o; Height, 5 feet g inches 

Di Society: Guilford County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(2, 3): Assistant Manager of Varsity Football (3); 
Class President (2); Campus Cabinet (2); Student 
Council (2): Junior Executive Committee: Chairman 
Senior Executive Committee: Commencement Marshal: 
(3); Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 41: 
Wearer of N. C: Monogram Club; Vice-President 
Monogram Club; Athletic Council (4); Vice-President 
Athletic Council (4); Amphoterothen; Order of Grail: 
Golden Fleece. 

n A; n K *. 

JOE said he once went bear hunting and saw 
a bear. This particular bear was up in a 
tree and Joe was supposed to scare him out. 
He shot and killed a sparrow three trees away. 
The bear climbed down the tree and ambled 
away, thinking that a thunder storm was no 
place for a home-loving bruin. This is item number 
1 in the case against Joseph Altira. The second 
is that he was once a school teacher. This 
"aged" him, it is claimed. 

Joe is not only a bear hunter and school teach- 
er; he plays a steady brand of baseball — ask me 
for a man who is four sides square and straight 
as a pine, and I'll tell you to go look for this 
Daniel Boone of the twentieth century. Yes, 
Joe will be able to pass the mountains even 
as that other illustrious "B'ar" hunter before 
him. 



ERNEST JAMES MECUM 
Walkertown, N. C. 
Age, 26: IVeight, lyo; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 
A. I. E. E.; A. E. F. Club; Forsythe County Club. 

WHEN Rousseau started his "back to 
nature" movement, 'way back yonder, he 
little dreamed that his great work would one 
day be taken up by a man in Chapel Hill, 
North Carolina, ^'et that is what happened, 
for this bird, tiring of eking out an existence in 
a dormitory, bought the only available tent in 
Chapel Hill, and picking out a nice place back 
of Memorial Hall, decided that there would 
be his future home. So there's a new Rousseau 
today, and this one, just like his prede- 
cessor started his movement because he liked 
nature in the first place, and because it 
was cheaper to live in a tent in the second 
place. But seriously though, "E. J " is one of 
the most sincere men on the Campus; and that 
he will amount to something in the world is 
proved by his nerve in breaking away from tra- 
dition and precedent and doing a thing he thinks 
should be accomplished. 




Seventy-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





ABRAM HAYWOOD MERRHT 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, iSo; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Economics Club; North Carolina Club; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Assistant in Physics; Class Football 
(3, 4): Di Society; Surrv County Club; Bachelors' 
Club. 

WE all have our distinctions. "Goat" was 
voted the ugliest man in his class. "Goat" 
is ugly, there is no questioning that, but there 
is something on the other side of the ledger, too, 
for "Goat" is a wit. He says about the funniest 
things we have ever heard, and what makes 
them so funny is that they are Intended to be 
serious. There will be nothing surprising about 
"Goat" making a success at whatever he goes 
into. He is the successful kind. Like all ugly 
men he will no doubt marry a beautiful moving 
picture actress and settle down in the town's 
most handsome home and be one of Carolina's 
prize alumni. 



EDWARD BRUCE MEWBORNE 

Kinston, N. C. 

Age, 20; IVeight, ijo; Height, 6 feet 

Phi Society; Associate Editor Carolina Magazine; 
North Carolina Club; Lenoir County Club. 

ZIP hails from the "Queen City of the East." 
An ardent propounder of G. O. P. Doctrine, 
a firm believer in feminity, an erstwhile candi- 
date for law, but long since driven from that 
field by conscience, and lured into the realm of 
medicine by his associations with numerous 
embryo doctors. Seriously and diligently he 
masters Hibbard's English and Wag's History. 
With his inexhaustible supply of good humor 
we predict for "Zip" a bright future. 




Seventy-three 



■^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 





ERNST OTTO MOEHLMANN 

Conover, N. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, Ij4: Height, 5 jeet 11 inches 

Di Society; Chemical Journal Club: Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Catawba County Club; Assistant in 
Chemistry. 

A X 2; * B K. 

WE do not know how he received his name, 
hut ever since his Freshman Year he has 
been known to us as "Booloo." He was not 
elected to membership in this exclusive Fresh- 
man order, and neither has he ever been con- 
sidered fresh, so with us the origin of the pecu- 
liar cognomen will have to remain a matter 
conjecture. 

"Booloo," soon after his arrival from Conover 
four years ago, found that he would be best suited 
in the Chemistry Department, and in this chosen 
work he has shown his professors and associates 
that he can work wonders with chemicals. We 
do not know much about his other activities 
other than the fact that he is somewhat of a 
musician having tried out for the position of 
violinist in the college orchestra, but forsaking 
it for his early hobby, Chemistry, which he 
intends making his life's work not so much for 
the love of it, but for the shekels he hopes to 
make. He has received a fellowship in Chemis- 
try, and to the delight of his friends and 
fair co-ed he will be with us another ye 



CLIFTON LEONARD MOORE 

Burgan, N. C. 

Age, 22:lf'eight, lyo; Height, j feet 10 inches 

Phi Assembly; President Freshman Debating Club; 
Intra Societv Freshman Debate; Winner Mary D, 
Wright Medal; Commencement Debate; Pender County 
Club; Tar Heel Board; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President 
Phi Assembly; Class Football; Triangular Intercollegi- 
ate Debate; Debate Council; Editor The Prospector; 
Aniphoterothen. 

E * A- 



CL.'s" one ambition is to 
• His th 



ucceed in lite, 
horoughness is outstanding and his 
countenance which bespeaks sincerity and se- 
riousness of purpose is not lacking in the almost 
perfect disclosure of the real life behind it. He is 
industrious, graduating with the class, even 
though he served as "school marm" during that 
year which completed for the most of us the 
transition from a barbarous Freshman to the 
more civilized Sophomore. "C. L." has won an 
enviable place in forensic circles and judging 
from the loftiness of this position one might think 
him selfish because there were many others who 
aspired to his seat. He is not selfish, rather he 
has lived up to his motto to be a success. Mary 
D. Wright Memorial Debate Medal and inter- 
collegiate debates in which he has participated 
successfully, the Presidency of the Philanthropic 
.Assembly, bespeak this. Not only a forensic 
s "bull" he is also an editor of some note. 




Seventy-four 



1922 YACKETY YAC'r 





JOSEPH HARLEY MOURANE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, I2y, Height, j feet 6 inches 

Di Society; Guilford County Club: Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Chemical Journal Club; Assistant 
in Chemistry (3). 

THIS is Mr. J. H.— no, just "Harley." He 
comes to us from Greensboro, N. C, but his 
original home is Amsterdam, N. Y., and some 
day he expects to go baclc North and show the 
industries what a chemist can do lor them, for 
here at the University his specialty is chemistry. 
His "hobby" is coming to Summer School 
and dancing — ask any man who knows. Good 
luck, Harley, write to us when you get settled 
in that flat in Harlem. 



WILLIAM CANNON MURCHISON 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 140; Height, } feet 6 inches 

Di Society; Guilford County Club; Commencement 
Marshal (3): Vice-President of Class (4); President 
Campus Cabinet (4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Man- 
ager (2); Varsity Track Squad (1, 2. 3); Manager Var- 
sity Track (3. 4); Class Football (2, 4), Captain (4); 
Football Squad (3). 

MURC," that's him. Of course, you know 
"Mure," that versatile Greensboro product 
who put the pep into class athletics at Carolina, 
who, if he wasn't captain of every class team 
every one of his four college years, the fact was 
due to his own modesty in declining the positions. 
But don't get it into your head that athletics 
alone was his forte, even though he did have an 
NC for football within his grasp when injuries 
forced him out of the game — for "Mure" took 
an active part in all campus activities. In fact, it 
would be hard to pick out a man in the Class of 
'22 who was more generally known, or better 
liked bv the entire student body. 




Seventy-five 



'" 1922 YACKETY YACK *- 





THOMAS GLENN MURDOCK 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Jge. 21 ; Weight, lyS; Height, _J jeet Q inches 

Freshman Debating Club (1): Rowan County Club; 
Di Society; Tar Baby Board (2, 3); Geological Club 
(3, 4); Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society (4); Assistant 
in Geology (4): Order of the Nautilos (4). 

TUBBY" is another one of those individuals 
who became so attached, early in his college 
career, to the Geology building that he finally 
decided to make it his life work. He has spent his 
vacations roaming over the state in an effort to 
determine the mineral resources of North 
Carolina. 

Our earliest recollection of "Tubby" was a fat, 
short individual who had his body crowded into a 
uniform much too small for him. This was back 
in the days of the S. A. T. C. when "Tubby" 
was doing his part on the Carolina campus to 
"Make the World Safe for Democracy." Since 
then we have seen him only occasionally, but we 
know he is here and always ready to greet us 
with some word of cheer. The like of which, has 
made life very pleasant here for the rest of us. 



MARION WESLEY NASH 

Winston Salem, N. C. 

Jge, 21; Weight, ijo; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Di Society; Commerce Club; Carolina Corporation of* 
Commerce Director; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, (4»; Class 
President. '3i; Campus Cabinet, (3.4'; Sub-Assistant 
Manager Tar Heel (2); Assistant Manager Tar Heel 
(3); Alanager Class Football, i2i; Amphoterothen. 

A TA;E4>A;n A; * B K. 

M.ARION is one of those unusual fellows 
who spends so much time "working tor the 
campus" that they fail to take time out to get 
credit for it. He is carrying the Forsyth county 
record of student council service on b\' his two 
years work on the far-famed "Shipping Board." 
Phi Beta Kappa came into his head and he 
grabbed onto a key. He has many keys. What 
are you going to unlock with them, Marion? 
There are many locks in this old world. 

It is strange to find a man with so many stern 
qualities keeping along with all a keen sense of 
humor. He has somehow achieved it. About the 
worst thing to be said about him is that he roomed 
with one J. D. Dorsett his senior year. — A Senior 
should know better than that. 




Seventy-six 



■^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 





ISAAC BEAR NEWMAN 

Wilmington, N. C. 

MIKE was made for the teasing and irritation 
of a guitar. He brought down tablet-shak- 
ing applause in Memorial Hall by his never-to- 
be forgotten "Mikadoing," moreover, only to 
desert the muse of giving his fellowmen enter- 
tainment to gain for him equity before the Law. 

His first case was Tyler vs. "party of the first 
part," just because he was not allowed to "stagger 
inn" to dinner. He did not lose, needless to say. 

It has been told of him that when he was hand- 
ling the string instrument part of the Glee Club, 
he took a man before Mr. Weaver to try for 
a place, whose only qualification was that he 
could play a harmonica and carry a music stand. 

Mike is from the City by the Sea — may the 
waves dance gleefully under his loving eye for- 
ever and anon, and the winds play their aeolian 
harps through the trees. 



JULIAN CRANBERRY MXUN 

Hertford, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; IVeight, ijo; Height, 5 feel S inches 



FROM the military life of the Citadel School, 
came one Jule Nixon with eyes so cruel, and 
hair parted so sleek, that all the girls fell, both 
bold and meek. In three short years he has 
earned his dip, thanks to the Education Depart- 
ment's crip. Now the question is, will he be a 
teacher, or just a good old baptist preacher, 
down Hertford way. 

In this short life many experiences Jule has 
had, some were good but a few were bad Just 
get him to tell of a N. and S. train episode, and 
you'll realize why ir is such a bum road. Why 
the drawing room furniture is beyond recognition 
and the conductor assigned him to eternal 
perdition Why a bright brass article lies in a 
dark, deep marsh, and a hat at Saint Mary's 
caused a teacher to act harsh 

There is a girl in Greenville Town, whose beauty 
is of great renown, and often he journeys to this 
place, only to return with a beaming face, and 
can be heard to murmur as the waves on the 
sand, "O, Boy, but ain t love simply grand!" 




Seventy-seven 



' 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





JOHN NORWOOD 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Weight, 14^; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Class Football (3. 4): Wayne County Club; German 
Club: Coop: Gorgon's Head. 

K S. 

THERE is a dusky citizen in this village who 
bears the same name as the man in the picture 
above. It is said that they both belong to the 
same eating club, and are seen often together, 
though an explanation is made that the brunette 
John has his meals served in the kitchen. The 
white John has spent an interesting four years in 
this collegiate servitude. Aside from annexing as 
friends just about everybody he knows, he has 
passed with seeming little difficulty some mighty 
hard courses, and has had more than his share of 
college fun. On the class athletic field this pride 
of Goldsboro has kept the eastern hamlet on the 
map, and it is said that up at the Kappa Sig 
hall when John says something, the invariable 
reaction is that things begin to happen. He has 
divided his interests since on the Hill in the 
above mentioned domicile, Old East, and Flip 
Wooten. This white John has had no small 
degree of success attached to his endeavors 
while on the campus. 



JOHN WTLLI.^M ODEN 

Washington, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

NIHIL" is his name but names do not mean 
very much, because he is anything else but 
nothing. He has taken a great liking to tennis 
this year. We think that Mr. Tilden had better 
place his laurels under lock and key or this 
young man will grab a few. His middle name is 
girls and more girls. He has one of these articles 
in every port, especially Portsmouth. For this 
boy we can only predict an early marriage. 
We cannot attempt to go further. 




Seventy-eight 



,922 YACKETY YACK 





IRVIN W. OESTRICHER 

Salisbury, N. C. 

WE have here an interesting one. From play- 
ing stage decorator with the Playmakers 
to studying inconveniences of Greek, he seems 
to get some joy out of existence. 

He surely has an idea that small things are 
small things; but what he is going to do about it 
no one knows, nor does he, we venture. He 
often strikes a jovial note, but just how deep 
it is, no one seems to know. 

He has a funny little corner in the advertising 
scheme of Oestricher Company, in which he 
trys to connect the eight things of the material 
minded advertiser with more substantial and 
human sentiment. He is an artist, cest lout! 



TALBOT FORT P.ARKER 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 2i; lyeight, ijS; Height, 5 feet S inches 

Phi Society Initiation Committee (2, 3, 4); Wayne 
County Club; Chairman; North Carolina Club (2, 3); 
Sub-assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Manager 
Class Baseball (4) ; Class Track Squad (2. 3, 4) ; Varsity 
Track Squad (2. 3. 4); Class Football (2. 3); Carolina 
Playmakers; Class Tennis; N. C. Monogram Club; 
Manning Law Club (4) ; German Club; Wearer of N. C. 
.\. I. E. E. 

:s *£. 

TALBOT flits. There is no other way to de- 
scribe his peculiar springing steps which tell 
us that he is a track man and a good one. Not 
only does he flit successfully around the track 
but he flits about the campus with a smile equal 
to "Scrubby's" best and an engaging manner 
that might have led to several matrimonial 
entanglements if Talbot had been willing. But 
he wasn't and more than that he has embraced 
Law as his mistress, so girls you can't have 
him — yet. 




Seventy-nine 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





GEORGE TARRY PEOPLES 
Townsville, N. C. 
Age, 22; If eight, l6o; Height, 8 feet 6 inches 
German Club; Graduate N. C. State College. 

nK A. 

POP" came to us this year from N. C. State. 
In his stay here he has gained many friends 
with his striking personahty and jovial dis- 
position. Always a gentleman, he has been an 
addition of a fine type to the class, and all who 
have come in contact with him have liked him. 
He came to us a stranger, he leaves us his 
debtors for the friendship of such a true gentle- 
man. 




LUTHER JAMES PHIPPS 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Jge, 24: Weight, i$6; Height, 6 feet 

Phi Assembly, Treasurer (3) ; Orange County Club , 
President (3, 4); Class Football (2, 3, 4); Class Presi- 
dent (4); Student Council (4); Campus Cabinet (4); 
Advisory Committee Student Government (4) ; Student 
Director Y. M. C. A. (4); Winner Cain Mathematics 
Medal (3); Holder of Carr Fellowship (4); American 
Legion, Adjutant Chapel Hill Post (3, 4); Business 
Manager Yackety Yack (4) ; Manager Pickwick (3, 4) ; 
Secretary Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Fleece. 

E * A; K n. 

BEHOLD— a man! His name is "Jim," just 
"Jim." We have known him scarcely four 
years, but we love him for what he is, and 
admire him for what he has done. He joined us 
when we came here to "help win the war" 
though he had never finished the High School 
when he enlisted for service in the S. A. T. C. 
However, his grades soon proved to the faculty 
that he had the capacity to do the work effect- 
ively, in fact more ability than many who 
arrived with High School diplomas neatly 
framed to decorate their rooms. But he has done 
more than study; he has been a power on the 
campus. He has taken part in student activities, 
an active part. As a business man, none is his 
equal; as a moral leader, he is not surpassed; as 
a worker, Williams recognizes his superior- 
ity. As Caesar wrote, so can Jim write: — 
"I came, I saw, I conquered!" Carolina 
has nothing else to offer him; as a class 
^y we have given him our highest office, 
h-imJ now only remains our ardent prayers 
f^o) best wishes that he continue the 
excellent work for his mother, his Alma 
Mater, his State, and his God. 



Eighty 



■^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





WYATT ANDREW PICKEXS 

High Point, N. C. 

^S^y ^3: Weight, /J5; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Di Society; Guilford County Club; Latin-American 
Club; El Centro Hispano, Secretary (4); Class Base- 
ball (1, 2. 3). 

piCK" is not as old as he appears to be, but 
*■ is rich in the experience of life. He comes as 
near knowing everybody in college as can be 
imagined. He is a steady fellow and has always 
attained enviable grades on his work. Dr. 
Leavitt admits that he knows more Spanish 
than any other student in college, and several 
times Freshmen have wanted to know why he 
came all the way from Spain to secure an 
education. We do not know what his life work 
will be but we are sure that he will be able to 
absorb all the shocks that rubbing against the 
world may bring to him. 



HOWELL GRADY PICKETT 

Madison, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, ijo; Height, 5 feet 8yi inches 

S. A. T. C. Band; University Band (3, 4); German 
Club; Carolina Clowns; Rockingham County Club; 
Journal Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 



A X 



K n. 



piCK" is one of those rare individuals who 
'■ meets any situation with confidence and 
copes with it in a way that indicates his confi- 
dence was not without foundation. W'ell versed 
in the linguistic art and well read in the book of 
experience, he can converse with saint or sinner 
and be instructive to both. 

It is said that one night in Alabama he insisted 
on proclaiming to the winds that he was from 
North Carolina, which is after all but a natural 
desire, and that when a traffic cop held out his 
hand. Pick returned the greeting in a most 
affable manner. 

Pick gives one an impression of strength cap- 
able of riding rough shod over any amount of 
pretention. No wonder the girls feed him the 
"gre' big he mans" line, and quite naturally 
he is the leader of any band he is with. 




Eighty-one 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





GARLAND BURNS PORTER 

Di Society. 2nd Corrector (2); 1st Corrector (3): Vice- 
President (3) : Committee to Redraft Constitution (3) ; 
Class Baseball (2, 3); Tar Baby Board (3); Associate 
Editor YACKETi- Yack (3), Board (4); Contributing 
Editor Carotiiui Magazine (3,4); Winner Hunter Lee 
Harris Memorial (3): Winner First Place State Inter- 
collegiate Short Story Contest (3); Contributor Blue 
Ridge Magazine (2); American Legion; North Caro- 
lina Club; Forsythe County Club; Class Executive 
Committee 2. 4) ; Woodrow Wilson Foundation Com- 
mittee (4); Class Poet, '21 (resigned) (3); Class Gift 
Committee (4); Y. M. C. A. Board (3); Campus Cab- 
inet (4); President Student Council (4); President 
Student Body (4); Amphoterothen; Grail; Golden 
Fleece. 

2 T; n ^; 2 A X; A T ^. 

PRESIDENT of the Shipping Board, soup 
tureen of the Literati, nephew of the im- 
mortal O. Henry, Garland Burns Porter has 
much for pride. He is rather small of stature 
but his fiery disposition won for him a commission 
in the Marines at Paris Island. Garland does 
many things well in college, of which politick- 
ing is by no means the least. He is brilliant in 
History, well up on the languages, shines in 
English, but is only in the seventh Heaven of 
his learning when he is illustrating a reincarna- 
tion of Collier Cobb at a Senior feed. 



JOSEPH LOWRY PRESSLV 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Jge, 33; Weight, 10$; Height, $ feet 4 inches 

Mecklenburg County Club; A. I. E. E.; Elisha Mitchell 

Scientific Society. 

* Z X; K n. 

THIS diminutive little treasure of Prof. 
Daggett and King Lear, is not quite as 
inconspicuous as his size would tend to indicate, 
for "Skinny" has braved the dangers of a 
summer school and has emerged victorious. He 
is always a true friend, whether he is carrying 
vou home to put you to bed, or lending you two- 
bits to go to the Pickwick. Inoffensive and 
somewhat reserved, he rarely confides in you, 
but he makes a perfect confidant for anyone 
else — listening to their tale of woe and sending 
them away smiling. His only vice is an all-con- 
suming passion for bridge, though we often 
suspect that were it not for the holy terrors of 
E. E., he would become a lounge lizard. He is a 
typical Mecklenburger, but, in a pinch, we 
believe that he would be willing to root for Due 
West. 




j922 VACKETY YACK 





MILDRED PRICE 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Jgi\ ?; Weight, no; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

N. C. C. W. 1918.1921:1". N.C. Woman's Association; 
Rockingham County Club. 

MIL is no less a " favoritress" among us 
than she was at N. C. C. W., where she 
had her being for the first three years of her 
collegiate life. .\nd that is not saying just a 
little, either, it honors act (and they do) as a 
barometer for the measurement of said favor- 
iteness. Although she has been in our class but 
a single year man\" members who are ignorant of 
the names even of fellow-classmen ot tour years' 
association, know her, well — very well. 

"Mil" is really the kind of a co-ed we all like 
to have in our class. She is quiet — but only 
when the exigencies of the occasion require it. 
She is always cheerful, always pleasing, and 
that we like to have her around just to see her 
smiles, for she gave Mary Yellott a close 
race for the prettiest co-ed. 

"22" unquestionably has a just claim to an 
exalted a.nd unique position so far as co-eds are 
concerned, and "Mil" is just as much to blame 
for this as any other, almost as much as any 
other two. 




ROBERT WRIGHT PROCTOR 

Lumberton, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 775; Height, 6 jeet ]/i inch 

Phi Society; Glee Club and Mandolin Club (2, 3); 
Athletic Council (3); Carolina Playmakers; Robeson 
County Club: .\ssistant Manager Freshman Baseball 
(2) ; Manager (3) : Class Football German Club : .Assis- 
tant Leader Junior Prom; Dramatic Order of Satyrs; 
Cabin. 

A K E. 

WOULD you ever have accused him of study- 
ing? I thought not; but as a matter of 
fact, he could put out the old labor. I recall 
him as he worked over Physics 2, Lab. He was 
particularly interested in a little machine that 
went "Click," just as keen as you ever saw. 
Wherefore he has otten been called "Click." 
He would have been called "Red" as surely as 
buds turn into roses if he had not been preceded 
by two other sons of the house of Proctor; so 
that distinction went to brother Knox. 

Bob always seemed to hold himself just a 
little in, by coming out just a bit harder he 
would have done some good work tor the mag- 
azine. Moreover he has the material for a 
noticeable football player. I came near saying 
he w'as no mean politician, but I think I shall 
save that one and pull it on him at some party. 
However, I do say that he can keep me as 
entertained as it is good tor anyone] to, in 
one of those long to be remembered 
" bull-sessions," Bob brandishes a 
wicked line. Finally, if any of the 
uper-sex, the dear things, happen to 
fad this, beware Bob, he's a thiever 
hearts — He is left to you — and 
vou to him. 



Eighty-three 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





Agt; 



UNA TUCKER PRUDEN 
2; Weight, los; Height 5 feet 5 inches 

Association (4); Woman's Honor 



Secretary Woman's 
Committee (4). 

B A *. 

DID you ever pass the "Bain Villa" and hear 
issuing from it sounds of the peppiest jazz 
ever? If so, it's a safe guess that Lina was at the 
piano, and we'd venture to say, too, that there 
was an admiring throng around her. It isn't 
often that we find some one who can play as 
Lina does, and is as nice about doing it. It's 
said on good authority that she can play with 
her back to the piano, and having heard her 
perform facing the music we don't hesitate to 
believe even that. Which just shows what 
faith we have in Lina's musical ability. 

French comes next in the list of her accom- 
plishments, tor she's one of Billy Dey's prize 
pupils. She's strong for Spanish, too, and shines 
in education. This is a formidable list, but it 
doesn't worry Lina or prevent her from always 
being ready for a good time. 



EMMET GLADSTONE RAND 
Garner, N. C. 
Jge, 21; ff'eighl, 14^; Height, 5 feet S inches 
Plii Society. 
A * A. 

THIS boy is friendly, but reserved, and it is 
necessary to become intimate with him 
before you can even begin to appreciate him. 
To his close companions he is known as a true, 
likable friend, and one that possesses a dry 
humor that is irresistible. Emmett very early 
decided that four years is too much to spend 
getting an "A.B." therefore he followed an admir- 
able schedule of work and play that gave him 
his degree in three years, and did not work him 
hard at that. He is planning to study medicine 
and from our knowledge ot his college career, 
we predict that he will make a third Mayo, and 
will probably make even Aesculapius ashamed 
of himself 




Eighty-jour 



'922 YACKETY YACK 





PAUL JONES RANSOM 

Huntersville, N. C. 

Age, 24: JFeight, 12S; Height, 5 feet j inches 

Di Society; Freshman Debating Club, President; 
Mecklenburg County Club, Secretary and Treasurer 
(2), Vice-President (4); American Legion; Senior Class 
Executive Committee; Assistant Cheer Leader (3, 4); 
Class Football (1, 2, 4) Manager (4); Varsity Foot- 
ball Squad (3); Varsity Track Squad (1); Varsity 
Cross-Country Team (4) ; Varsity Track (2. 3, 4) ; Wearer 
of N. C. 

PAUL JONES RANSOM is either the third 
or fourth "Ratty" to come to CaroHna; we 
have really lost count of them. They are all 
good students, good fellows and make friends 
wherever they go, for as Pope says, "a decent 
boldness ever meets with friends." That is 
"Ratty" all over. On the track; leading cheers; 
in the Book "X" — in anything he does, whole- 
souled and aggressive; but at the same time, 
kind and considerate. "Ratty" has not yet 
chosen his life's work, but has the sincere desire 
to do something for the good of mankind. We 
believe he will. 



WILLIAM MARSH S.ANDERS, Jr. 

Smithfield, N. C. 

.-ige, 21; Weight, 1^8; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Dragons; Cabin, Manager (4); Johnson County Club. 

K2. 

BILL has the unique distinction of never 
finishing out a Fall quarter during his four 
years' registration at the University. The 
only explanation we can find for this is that it 
was begun during his Freshman year when he 
decided the S. A. T. C. would be too strenuous 
a life for him, and he hated the idea of tearing 
down a precedent, consequently Bill will have 
to work harder than the rest of the class to 
finish with us. 

Bill hails Irom Smithfield and during his 
four years at the Hill he has not allowed us to 
forget the fact, though we do not hold it against 
him. The only fault we have been able to find 
with him is that he has interests away from the 
Hill on the week-ends and deprives us of the 
pleasure of his company. 

Not overly studious we have found in him 
those qualities which count for most when a man 
is confronted with the problems of life. 




Eighty-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





GEORGE DEWEY SHORE 

Yadkinville, N. C. 
Age, 2s; Weight, ijo; Height, 5 feet S inches 
Yadkin County Club. 

SHORE is one of those persons on whom you 
can always count. Back two or three years 
ago some Shore made Phi Beta Kappa here. 
This Shore was surprised as well as Dr. Tommie 
J. and other proud wearers of the key to see in 
last year's Yackety Yack the name of George 
Dewey Shore among the list of members of this 
organization. Shore says that he may not be a 
Phi Beta Kappa student but he is a master 
printer as evidenced by his work in the Univer- 
sity Print Shop. We don't know %vhat Shore 
will do when he leaves college but we predict 
success for him. 



WILLIAM BRITTINGHAM SMOOT 
Salisbury, N. C. 
A X 2; A T A. 

T W.AS wondering just what would be the 
*■ nearest approach to libel I could get on "Bill" 
when I happened to lick an earful of chemistry 
gossip. He is reported to have gained possession 
of a pin — one of the sort worn to designate 
condition of heart — belonging to one of the 
local fairies (not fair ee's) (nor local color) and 
gave not one thing in return, whereupon the 
distressed little one of the super sex became 
exceedingly frantic and — oh, I have forgotten 
the rest — you would thoroughly enjoy it could 
I but recall it, though I promise.... 

Bill was, as a matter of fact, one of those 
peculiar specie known as a chemistry bull — the 
supreme one only knows what that implies, and 
he won't tell. 

Besides this, and his being at once serious 
and frivolous, serene and salitorial, homely and 
comely, lazy and energetic, we can say no 
word more — one was always glad when one said, 
"Hello Bin." 




Eighty-six 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YAC^ 





COLLIER BRYSON SPARGER 
Mt. Airy, N. C. 



THERE still exist a few individuals who 
think "ignorance is bliss", and seem inces- 
sant in their efforts to obtain "blissfulness". 
On the other hand there are those who believe 
"when wisdom entereth into thine heart, and 
knowledge is pleasant unto thy soul, discretion 
shall preserve thee, understanding shall keep 
thee." There is no question but that "C. B." is 
of the latter belief He not only leads his classes 
in the School of Commerce but also hies himself 
to the Psychology department where, being the 
only recipient of ones, proves that his energies 
are not limited to just economics and accounting. 
Sparger is a strong 'man, businesslike with 
sufficient sternness, will power and determination 
which alone will insure a man success. 



ABRAM WILLS STALEY 

Greensboro, N. C. 

.-Ige, 24; IFeight, 143; Height, j feet 7 inches 

Di Society; Intra-Freshman Debate; Inter-Freshmen 
Debate; Mary D. Wright Debate; North CaroUna 
Club; I,atin--\merican Club; Guilford County Club; 
High School Debating Union Committee. 

FOR better Carolina pillow tops and pennants, 
see Murchison and Staley, Smith 38." Few 
Carolina students that are not familiar with 
the firm name of "Murchison and Staley", 
staunch believers in the advantages of advertis- 
ing — both, but the junior member of the firm 
being of a more studious and retiring disposition, 
was not quite so widely known about the campus 
as his illustrious room-mate and partner, 
Murchison. Of but slight athletic inclination, 
Staley has spent most of his college career in 
the realm of books — perhaps that's where he 
contracted the spirit of Wanderlust that sent 
him last summer to the -Atlantic ports in a mood 
for sea faring adventure. 




Eighty-seven 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





THOMAS WARWICK STEED 
Richlands, N. C. 
^ge, 20; fVeighl, 757; Height, S jeet loyi inches 
Phi Society. 

Kn. 

TOM once confided to the writer that the 
chief ambition of his college hfe was to walk 
up to some men and knock them for a row of 
pink dominoes. That he has never done this 
speaks well of his excellent judgment. 

As a statistician he is unequaled and can cite 
a dazzling row of figures to prove that in 1900 
the Hottentots were half an inch taller than to- 
day. Failing to convince by figures, he finds a 
ready ally in any Onslowian, who will back his 
statements to the last ditch. 

As a natural psychologist he intuitively 
knows when to pass three kings, but as an 
artificial one he has never yet become con- 
vinced that it pays to advertise. He is an 
inveterate hunter and is looking forward with 
great pleasure to the open season on cranes. 



IRWIN JOSEPH STEPHENSON 

Angier, N. C. 
Age, jo; IVeight, fj$; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 
Phi Society, Speaker Pro Tern (3). 

T J. is so old that not very many of the fellows 
■*■• know him intimately. In fact he is the oldest 
man in the class and is grayheaded. He came 
to us at the beginning of our Sophomore year 
after having spent some time chasing German 
destroyers for Uncle Sam. "I. J." thought he 
wanted to be a Civil Engineer when he came 
here but, after spending one year under the 
tutelage of Thorndike Saville, he with one C. 
Edwards and one R. E. Boyd, deserted the 
protecting care of Thorndike's hydraulics for 
the dead and dying languages. "I. J." is not a 
good mixer but is a true friend to those who 
know him. When he takes the little lady out of 
Tennessee and finds himself he will make a 
success. 




Eighty-eight 



922 YACKETY YACK 





LEO DEATON SUMMEY 

Dallas, N. C. 

■lige, 2i; Weigk, 14$; Height, 6 feel 

Di Society: Gaston County Club; Associate Editor 
Tar Heel (3) ; Assistant Editor (4) ; Carolina Magazine 
(4). 

2 AX 

LUCIUS, oh Lucius, where have you be?" 
-^ I've been to Durham the circus to see, along 
with a co-ed but she gave me the shake, so no 
more this world will I roam, but stay at the Hill 
and call it my home. " So Lucius stays with us 
nowadays, is a hard working boy, and from 
Geology and the Tar Heel gets his pleasure and 
joy. Though he speaks but little his wisdom is 
great, and he waxes eloquent when in a debate. 
From Gastonia the city of manufacturing 
fame, he came to our midst and made a great 
name, and in journalism in the future we'll 
see, the name of Lucius D. Summey, adorning 
the columns of the Gastonia Gazette, which 
will hold all the news fit to print, you can bet, 
with articles both bad and good, which will be 
town's daily scandal food, of literature. From 
his room mate Mac Gorham he has learned to 
ponder, and his psychology now makes us all 
wonder, whether red is white or white is red, 
and is it day or night when we go to bed. 



BENJAMIN LOUIS SUSMAN, Jr. 

Washington, N. C. 

Jge, 21; Weight, iso; Height, $ feet 7 inches 

Phi Society; Masonic Club; German Club; Varsity 
Football Squad (2, 3); Varsity Track Squad (3, 4). 

rOUIS has never been able to quite settle 
-/down to the humdrum monotony of Carolina 
since the many enlightening experiences he had 
at the L'niversity of Virginia summer school. 
These experiences are a topic he never tires of 
talking upon to an appreciative audience. 
Louis is also somewhat of a student and what he 
may lack in preparation is easily made up for 
by a "line" that is so original, that even some 
of our most astute professors have been batHed. 
To his other merits must be added those of afoot- 
ball player of some ablity, and of a handy man 
with the ladies. Louis is a fine fellow and we hope 
that the girl he is rushing so stongly in Raleigh, 
will think as well of him as we do. 




Eighty-nine 



- 1922 YACKETY YAC^ 





EDWARD MARTIN SWEETMAN, Jr. 
Knoxville, Tenn. 

Age, 22; Weight, 140: Height, j feet 7 inches 

Di Society: Secretary Rowan County Club (2,3); Man- 
ager Cla^s Football (3) : Class Treasurer (3) ; Varsity 
Baseball (2, 3, 4); Wearer of N. C; President Athletic 
Association (4); Secretary Monogram Club (4); Eco- 
• i Club. 



tJERE is an athlete of great fame, with a 
^ -'■ letter and several stars to his name, all won 
by his skill in the art of baseball, and for him. 
Oh how the ladies do fall, but he is a woman- 
hater for fair, especially those with fluffy, 
bobbed hair. From Tennessee the land of sweet 
mama's, he came to Chapel Hill to carry away 
honors. 

Whenever you pass him on the campus or 
street, with a snappy good morning he will 
you greet, or a passing word about some event, 
tells the world be is not a stuck-up gent, but a 
darn good fellow. When it comes to studies you 
will always see that he never averages under a 
three. And in the spring time when the diamond 
calls, only one hour a day he'll spend in learn- 
ing's halls, for he's finished his work ahead of 
time, to add fame to Carolina's wonder nine. 
When he leaves we'll miss him sore, but we 
know he shall obtain laurels more, and the name 
on the lips of each baseball fan, will be none 
other than Edward M. Sweetman, our 
old "Sweetie." ^^1,\TAf 



JOSEPH WHITE TAYLOR 

Oxford, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, ijj; Height, j feet 10 inches 

Local Chapter A. S. C. E.; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Math Club; Masonic Club; Bachelor; Gran- 
ville County Club. 

1LJ.'\PPY Joe," as we who know him best, 
■*■ -^ appropriately call him, though not as well 
known as some of the dignitaries on the campus 
has not been around here five years for nothing. 
Joe was quick to learn that he could not acquire 
enough of the world's wisdom in one prescribed 
course, so he severed his grasp on Prof. Daggett's 
coat tail and made a flying tackle at Thorndike 
Saville of the civil engineering branch. Whether 
or not "J. W." will get more satisfaction out of 
carrying a chain than reading electric light 
meters remains to be seen. Though it may take 
many changes, we believe that Joe will find and 
fill a real place in the world. It seems that his 
natural qualifications would fit him for the 
(arm, however, if he ends on the farm, he is due 
credit, for it will be a vocation of his own 
selection. 




Ninety 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





SANFJORD BROGDYNE TEU 

Godwin, N. C. 

.-Jge, 26; JVeight, 124; Height, j feet 8 inches 

Sampson County Club: Phi Society: North Carohna 
Club: Freshman Debating Society: Alathematics Club: 
Latin-American Club; Inter-National Polity Club: Le 
Cercle Francais. 

WE'VE got to admit we were at a loss to 
pronounce his name at first, and that he 
did look anything but a college student in those 
hectic days at war-time Norfolk when he was 
official custodian of nickels tor the street railway 
company, but we just had an inkling all the time 
that he would be a star Chemistry student, 
and now we can sing en chorus: "I told you so!" 
Teu fulfilled all our expectations and more, to 
be sure he had some rough sledding in mere 
matters of French and Math, but in Chemistry 
and the sciences, well you'll have to comb the 
ranks of Phi Beta Kappa and kindred organ- 
izations clean to find his equal. 



ERNEST HAYNES THOMPSON 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

.ige, 21; Weight, 140; Height, J feet 10 inches 

1 Club: E. Y. O. D.: Tar 
ve: Glee Club. 

<!> AO. 

SPOON" is what they have named this member 
of our class, but we have never been able to 
find anyjustification for such a cognomen. With 
us he is a great favorite, since besides being the 
possessor of musical talent he has a pleasing 
personality that will win friends for him wherever 
he may go. 

Ernest was largely responsible for the organ- 
ization and success of the Tar Baby Five 
orchestra, and his efforts to gain publicity for 
his orchestra were not merely confined to old 
N. C. To the Near East they wandered filling 
the antiquated countries of the Mediterranean, 
with the wild enticing strains of American Jazz. 
It is rumored that while in Turkey, Ernest in- 
vited the Sultan to visit him in Goldsboro, but 
the Sultan declined the invitation since it did 
not include his harem. 

We have not learned what Spoon's life work 
will be, but in his undertakings whether they 
be in Turkey or N. C, we wish him the best 
of luck. 




Ninety-one 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





REGINALD ARCHIBALD TILLMAN 

Kinston, N. C. 

Age, 22; ffeighl, ijS; Height, 5 feet q}4 inches 

Phi Society; Lenoir County Club; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers. Treasurer (3); Assistant in Electrical 
Engineering (4). 

REGGIE" hails from the metropolis of Kins- 
ton, but we try not to hold this against him 
as he has made wonderful efforts to live this 
misfortune down. Beginning his college career 
at N. C. State he soon found that the environ- 
ment there was not at all to his liking and so 
made haste to apply for entrance here before it 
was too late to join the class of '22. He has 
chosen E. E., as his field of work and has taken 
an eminent position among the electrical engi- 
neers of our class. He began making good marks 
when he entered the L^niversity, and he has kept 
it up ever since. He is a hard, conscientious 
worker and has done his full duty here. A man 
with such ingenuity and persistency should do 
well in his chosen work. 



WILLIAM MONTKORD TRANSOU 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 14s; Height, S feet 11 inches 

Guilford County Club; Assistant Manager Freshman 
Basketball (2); Manager (3); Class Football (1. 2. 3); 
Class Basketball (1. 2, 3); Athletic Council (3); Com- 
mencement Marshal (3); German Club; "13". 

2 X. 

BILL" has been with us "off" and "on." 
ever since the palmy days of the S. A. 
1 . C, but we regret to say as much "off" as "on" 
Bill is distinctly an individual — he is the only 
one of his kind now extant. To say that he is a 
dance "hound" is putting it mildly for when Bill 
is "right" he can shake a foot with the best of 
them. Doubtless some of his nimbleness is due 
to his years of basketball, he having played many 
a bloody game in old Memorial with the honor 
of his class at stake. Lately Bill has become 
more dignified and is no more to be seen roaming 
at large over the Campus, but spends his time 
in his room, presumably studying, but we have 
never dared to invade those sacred precincts to 
investigate. 




1922 YACKETY YACK 





RALPH VAN LANDINGHAM 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; IFeight, i$o; Height, 6 jeet 

Track Squad (2. 3, 4): Class Basketball (2, 3. 4); 
Mecklenburg County Club; Di Society; Cabin; Ghim- 
ghoul. 

2 A E. 

WHEN Elwell died his mantle fell upon the 
shoulders of VanLandingham, the Master 
Bridger of Carolina. And when Ralph is not 
making no-trump bids with deuces and treys, 
he is recreating his legs upon the cinder path or 
on the polished floors of the gymnasium flinging 
his form into the dance with the grace of a young 
sapling. Whatever Ralph chooses to do he does 
well. He has many and varied accomplishments 
that make of hmi a pleasing companion and a 
charming friend. 



LEON STEVENS VENTERS 
Richlands, N. C. 
Jge, 21 : Weight, 140 : Height, 5 ./Vf* S inches 
Phi Society 

K n. 

B RICKY" admits that he is hard. We 
have heard that there are several little 
flappers who claim that he is cute. But be that 
as it may, we do know that he drinks chocolate 
milks, stays out until nine o'clock, and carries 
little "twenty-two caliber" revolvers. He has a 
peculiar liking for "Carr barn" and for Durham, 
that is quite mysterious to we of the unsophis- 
ticated clan. His philosophy is fickle, and changes 
to meet his moods. He is a firm believer in the 
Divine Right of "doing what you want to" and 
in the evolution of man. He even claims that a 
certain Economics professor has failed to evo- 
lute. A likable disposition, a warm heart, and 
a sympathetic mind, coupled with his twenty- 
four karat, cave-man-like, good looks, make 
him practically irresistible. We predict for him 
a marvelous success, especially with those o 
the fairer sex. 




Ninety-three 



-" 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





JACK WARREN 

Washington, N. C. 
Jge, 21 : IVeight, 152: Height, $ feet S'A inches 

J WARREN, hard working and good natured. 
• He hkes the ladies when he is away from 
them. The further he is away the better he likes 
them. He has great possibilities as an athlete 
but would never take the time to develop them. 
His greatest antipathy in college was Dudly 
Carroll, but he has finally overcome this. As a 
business man we are sure that this boy will 
come through. 



THOMAS Lafayette warren 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Jge, 2^; Weight, 16 j; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

Freshman Debating Society, Vice-President; Caldwell 
County Club. Secretary, President; A. E. F. Club; 
Secretary; iStudent. University of Grenoble, (France) 
1919; Dialectic Literary Society, Chairman Program 
Committee, Finance Committee, President: Winner 
Medal in Junior Oratorical Contest ; Junior Commence- 
ment Debate; .\ssociate Editor of the Caro/ina Magazine: 
Debate Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Carolina-Penn- 
sylvania Debate; N. C. Club; Carolina-Johns Hopkins 
Debate; Amphoterothen. 

E * A; T K A. 

TOM Warren leaves behind hifn a trail of 
rhetorical and oratorical milky ways and 
with his hair standing straight up on numerous 
occasions he has thrown the fear of Carolina 
into many an opposing debating team. Tom 
is a good debater as has been a characteristic of 
Caldwell county men at Carolina. He has been 
a worthy successor to all the brilliant lights who 
have gone before him and along with it he is a 
good fellow and wears a decent size collar. Tom 
may possibly be in love and going to marry, but 
characteristically he has said nothing about it, 
so we don't know. It is not clearly decided 
what Tom has been called to do in the great 
scheme of things, but whatever he tries he will 
do with the same painstaking carefulness he 
has done his work at Carolina. 




Ninety-jour 



-' 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





JAMES SIMS WEARN 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21 : Weight, ii^; Height, S ]''''t 6 inches 

Mecklenburg County Club: William Cain Civil Eng- 
ineering Society: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

K n. 

NO, James, the Httle birdie won't get away. 
Here is an exponent of the gentle art ot 
sarcasm. But, there is a healing balm in his 
twinkling brown eyes that soothes the victim 
before damage results. 

"Jimmy" is an engineer. We judge that by 
his high-top boots. That he is a very civil engi- 
neer, we deduce from his success at surveying 
good heart lines in Winston, New Bern, and 
formerly, in New York. In the latter place, 
however, his transit was slightly out of plumb, 
and it is reported that the girl in question sang 
a doxology to his blasted hopes. 

We admire your code of honor, "Jimmy," 
we envy your mastery of square and triangle, 
and we wish you the best of luck in the bridging 
of chasms with slender threads of steel. 



ROBERT MORRISON WEARN 
Age, 21 ; Weight, 148; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

k. I. E. E.: German Club: Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society: Mecklenburg County Club: Sub-Assistant 
Manager Basketball: Football Squad (2, 4); Pan- 
Hellenic Council: Cabin. 

* Z N; 2 N. 

R.'\ B" Wearn is a lad of Summer School 
note, who along with the Smith twins 
some fair damsels did smote, with small willow 
twigs, on the Post Office steps, and one cruel 
sister did report them as pests; the faculty took 
the matter in hand, had a trial with a court 
and a witness stand, who testified the boys had 
no evil intent, so the judge declared they were 
innocent. 

"Rab" is a full fledged engineer, knows the 
meaning of kilowatts and other things queer, 
can design motors, power plants and lights, 
plays tennis like Tilden and goes out at nights. 
And under the crest of his coat of arms, the 
following verse shows he is not from the farms. 

Hit 'em high. 

Hit em low, 

But please don't break. 

My Horke Vino. 




Ninety-five 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 





DARE ABERNATHV WELLS 

Jge, 22; Weight, 15s; Height, 5 feet p inches 

Di] Society: American Institute Electrical Engineers; 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Assistant Physics 
'21-'22; Buncombe County Club. 

* Z N. 

HE first came into prominence on the floor of 
the Di Hall, when he poured forth a torrent 
of eloquent debate, and astonished the members 
by his total absence of the usual reticence attrib- 
uted to Freshmen. Later we heard of him in 
connection with the justly famous Lear regime, 
where ammeters and most mysterious things of 
wire engrossed his attention. In short, the 
electrical field had won another convert, and a 
good one, to judge by the ease with which he 
masters the problems that try the souls ot the 
subjects of Lear. Aggressive, a consistent 
worker, and possessed of a genial disposition, 
he should go far, and we wish him lurk. 



DANIEL JAY WHITENER 

Hickory, N. C. 

Age, 2J; JVeight, 14^; Weight, 5 feet S inches 

Catawba College 1918, 1919: Catawba County Club; 
North Carolina Club; Murphy Club; Di Society. 

DANIEL came to us from Catawba College 
at the beginning of his Sophomore year 
after realizing that his mental ingenuity did not 
have "elbow room" in this narrow institution. 
He encountered with no disasters in his academic 
work until he struck Dud Carroll's Economics ], 
but Dud was somewhat fearful of throwing a 
man who had a commendable record in the 
Regristrar's office; so he got another trial and 
came out on top. Horace Williams has been a 
shining light for him during his Senior year, and 
from day to day he anticipates the joys of 
receiving the fruits of Horace's lectures on Logic. 
There is nothing to prevent Daniel from having 
a wonderful success in life provided he keeps 
the pace he has set during his college career. 
He intends to make his mark in the teaching 
profession which is at present an undeveloped 
field. 




Ninety-six 



- .922 YACKETY YACK 





WALTER ERASMUS WILES 

Furches, N. C. 

Age, 2j; IVeight, ijO; Height, j feet p inches 

Di Society: Corrector, LeCercle Francais; President, 
Latin-American Club; Alleghany County Club; A.E.F. 
Club; Freshman Debating Society: Intra-Freshman 
Debate. 

WE don't know whether best to remember 
him by his funny little mustache which 
he brought with him from overseas, or by 
the eloquence with which he addressed the 
Di Hall on any and every occasion and sub- 
ject, for Wiles is of the school of speakers who 
uses the flowing style of oratory with great effect, 
and no subject finds itself too petty to inspire 
him to flights of emotion. Literature found him 
a willing servant, also, and the Magazine car- 
ried sketches by him which were strongly sug- 
gestive of the weird beauty of Poe. Entering 
with the Class of '23 he has overtaken us, and 
as he passes on we bid him Godspeed. 



CLAUDE JAMES WILLIAMS 

Concord, N. C. 

Age, 21 

Cabarrus County Club; Freshman Debating Society; 
Dialectic Literary Society; Ministerial Band; North 
CaroUna Club (1,2,3), President (4); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
(2) , Y.M.C.A. President (4) ; Magazine Board (3) ; Order 
of the Grail; Golden Fleece; Senior Class Executive 
Committee; Student Council Advisory Committee. 

E<i>A. 

CJ." has been a good successor to Charles 
• Phillips. His has been a hard and thankless 
job at times, but he has kept his face to the 
goal. 

I have a clear feeling that "C.J. " is one man 
among us who needs no write-up to be kept in 
place in our memory for exactly what he means. 
When he took charge of the "Y" it was in sore 
need of an even keel. He managed to shake it 
into an efficient machine as far as its support 
would allow. The "Y" is one of our problems, 
and "C.J.'s" manner of tackling it must surely 
give courage and spirit to those who come after 
him. So he passes, and we pass and we remem- 
ber. 




Ninety-seven 



'1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





WOODWARD WHIl E WILLIAMS 

Durham, N. C. 

Jge, 20; If 'eight, i^o; Height, i/fc/ 10 inches 

Durham County Club: Glee Club (2,3,4); Mandolin- 
Guitar Club (2,3,4); Leader Mandolin-Guitar Club (4); 
Class Tennis (1); Varsity Tennis (2-3); Monogram 
Club; Captain Tennis Team (2); Wearer of N.C ; 
Yackety Yack Board (4) ; Assistant Commencement 
Ball Manager (4); Assistant Leader Junior Prom; 
Leader"13" Dance; German Club; Cabin; "IS"; 

nKA. 

WE will always remember "Wood" when 
we think of the things he could do better 
than anyone else while he was in college. A 
good tennis player and once captain of the 
team, conceded to be the best dancer by Senior 
vote and popular opinion, a leader of many 
dances, a good musician and a man who was sure 
to be each year on Charley Nichols's glee club 
are the accomplishments in part of "Wood." 

It is sad to relate, but duty demands it — 
"Wood" during his lour years with us has been 
laboring under a misapprehension. Every time 
he leaves his room he asks, "How do I look?" 
The idea of this remark is that he thinks "they 
simply go wild over him," but the sad part of it 
is that "he goes wild, simply wild over them." 

"Wood" will get by in this world, for besides 
possessing the ability and fighting spirit, he has 
the good wishes ot all those with whom he 
comes in contact. Who could fail with this 
combination. 



ROBERT MOORE WILLIS 
Southport 

AM.AN well grounded in the art of gentle- 
manly conduct. His calm dignity gives to 
him an air of vast and comprehensive learning, 
yet with it all he manages to reserve a whole- 
some store of fun and good-fellowship for his 
friends Steady in the pursuit of knowledge 
and conservative in the application of it, he 
should carve for himself a well-defined niche 
in his chosen profession. 




Nitiety-eight 



922 YACKETY YACK *- 





JAMES EDWARD WOOD 
Edenton, N. C. 
, 2i; Weight, 140; Height, $ feel g inches 



ake. 

NIFTY Neck," strayed from the fold for 
awhile and sought the Goddess of Wisdom 
in the classic halls ot Cornell, but they all come 
back, and so with Wood, who left dear Ithaca 
and came back home, never no more to rove, 
never no more to roam. Starting out with 
mining engineering, he speedily decided that 
subject was too deep for him, and has turned 
his invariable courtesy and savoir faire into 
the making of a civil engineer. In fact, he 
is one of the most civilized specimens we 
know of, and whether it be sighting through 
the handle of a tea cup at a tea dansant or 
through the eyepiece of a transit in a virgin 
forest, we rest secure in the confidence that his 
polish and aplomb will never be shaken from him. 



WALTER E. WOLF 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

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

North Carolina Club; Economics Club; Spanish Club. 

K n. 

HE is our adopted Tar Heel, and he is 
popular with us both because he is not 
always singing "Back Home Again in Indi- 
ana", and because he was one of the few 
adoptees who didn't qualify for the Knicker- 
bocker Club. Walt is another of the Disciples 
of Dud, and by steady efforts in that field has 
achieved a place very close to the Shrine. He is 
a Nimrod of no slight repute, though to see 
him with his funny little green hat and his 
one-eyed dog, you'd think old Rip Van himself 
had come to life. 

A most virtuous man, he has but two vices, 
turkish cigarettes and a tendency to exaggerate 
figures. However, his generosity with the for- 
mer and his enthusiasm for the latter make us 
forgive him for both. 




Ninety-nine 



!922 YACKETY YACK 





JUNIUS CHESTON WOODALL 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; Jf'eighl, lyy, Height, 5 feet S inches 

Di Society; Fishburne Military School Club, ^'ice- 
President (2,3,4); Carolina Playmakers; V.M.I. Club; 
Varsity Basketball Squad (1,2.) Varsity (3); Varsity 
Football Squad (2,3,4); Monogram Club; Wearer of 
N.C.; Mecklenburg County Club; Commencement 
Ball Manager; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Cabin. 

* AG. 

SOME things explain themselves; some things 
are explained by others, but there are some 
things that will never be explained. The cause 
of "Ches's" pensive mood and deep thoughtful- 
ness after each set of dances will always be a 
mystery to his most intimate associates. Why 
is he so anxious to find an opportunity to leave 
the Hill.' and why does he stand for hours in the 
postoffice watching his box for that pink envelope ? 
Girls, however, are not "Ches's" only 
accomplishments that deserve mention, for his 
numerous good qualities cannot be overlooked. 
His ability to make friends has shown itselt at 
the University during his college career, and he 
possesses a personality that will find for him a 
place in the hearts of all those lie will meet 
after he has taken leave of his Alma Mater. 



STERLING DILLON WOOTEN 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, i$o; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Phi Society; Economics Club; Class Football (2,3,4); 
Gorgon's Head : Coop. 



WELL, what do you know about this? 
Here is "Flip," and you can search the 
page and you won't be able to find the coun- 
tenance of one Norwood. How does it come 
about? Too bad that W is such a long ways 
from N in the alphabet, for we know that 
the photographer had a hard time getting 
"Flip" away from John or John away from 
"Flip" long enough to get their individuals 
"took." Here is a boy who regularly reads the 
Jrgus and Cadeucus, boots Freshmen for the 
Kappa Sigmas, passes all his work with ones 
and twos and threes, attends to several other 
honorable pursuits, and still finds time to argue 
ten hours out of each day with his lifelong 
friend, John Norwood. Somebody suggests that 
"Flip" puts out a crowd of work on his classes, 
but be that as it may, this deserving lad never 
fails to come home with the bacon about exam 
time, and he can look back over his four years 
and proudly say: "I conquered." 




One Hundred 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





THOMAS EWELL WRIGHT 

Age, 26; IFeight, i^y, Height, 5 feet inches 

Francaise : 

PHILOSOPHER, globe-trotter, romanticist, 
and musician all in one. We first knew 
him when he sat high in the stadium and 
played a wicked bass during the Virginia 
game. He and his bass horn sitting aloof there, 
playing an individual composition, was but 
typical, as we later came to know, of the indi- 
vidualism of the man himself. He has our ad- 
miration, for language has no terrors for him. 
French, German, Spanish, and we know not 
how many more, are part of his everyday 
speech. Inveigle him into a conversation, purely 
English, and even the most blase of you will 
learn something new about this puzzle we call 
life, for "Tramp" is a vagabond philosopher 
and his ideas have nothing of the commonplace 
about them. 



MARY TRAILL YELLOTT 

Jge, 20; Weight, iiS; Height, 5 feet 2 inches 

Graduated St. Mary's School '20: Secretary Woman's 
Association (3): Woman's Honor Committee (4); 
Carolina Playmakers. 

BA*. 

TENTER "Annie Lee" — and just listen to the 
•'--' applause! For there's sure to be applause, 
audible or unspoken, whenever "Annie Lee ap- 
pears," be it on the Playmakers' stage or in 
Horace's Logic class. In the two years that she 
has been with us, she has made an enviable 
record as a maker of the much coveted L's, a 
playwright, and an actress of rare ability. In 
this last capacity she has made for herself a 
name which will go down in the annals of the 
Playmakers as the heroine of "In Dixon's 
Kitchen," and in numerous other roles which 
she has created. In addition to which, she is 
our prettiest co-ed, and we are all mighty glad 
that she left Maryland for Carolina. 




One Hundred One 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



The Class of 1922 



GENESIS 

1. In the beginning we were injected into the University during the most troub- 
lous epoch in many a year. 

2. Myriad rumors and rumblings of war permeated the atmosphere. 

3. The atrocity of the S. A. T. C. enveloped us immediately as "Privates, U. S.," 
instead of the customary "Freshmen, U. N. C." 

4. The battles of Strowd's Hill and Piney Prospect were done again and again 
in repertoire. 

5. Little of learning was the order of the day. 

6. The Armistice ended the dream existence and like the end of most bad dreams 
it came as a welcome relief. 

7. After Christmas, experiment began again in the new quarter system. 

8. By Easter, conditions had approached a state of quasi-normalcy and not 
over a dozen of our fledgings slipped by the Upperclass gauntlet of the dances. 

9. The Carolina spirit was revived and many old men returned from overseas 
to instruct us in the ways of the University. 

10. Came commencement. Finis verdancy. 

ACTS 

1. Of '22 it has been a characteristic to elect strong men to leadership: 
Sanford Brown, Joe McLean, Marion Nash, and Luther Phipps have ably piloted us 
over our four years of tenure. 

2. It is a matter of particular pride with us that we were the first class to over- 
whelm the Sophs in the annual snow fight. 

3. It is also well to remember that in our Sophomore year, we ran rampant in 
Class Athletics. 



One Hundred Two 



1922 YACKETY YACr 




1922 YACKETY YAC^ 



4. Individually, we have passed many exams and performed marvelous feats of 
memory. 

5. Collectively, we have eked out four of pleasant existence. 

PROVERBS 

1. It was not long before we learned that we were in an atmosphere far removed 
from the Prep School idea. 

2. We felt ourselves thrown upon our own responsibility, many of us for the first 
time. 

3. But most of us bore up under it, and soon fell in line with the Honor System 
and Student Government. 

4. It was ordained, though, that we must catch our classes, or else endure the 
wrath of T. J. and the Faculty Committee. 

REVELATIONS 

1. Now that we have loosed our grip on collegiate existence, it would appear 
well to venture just one retrospective line on the subjects of our ultimate accomplish- 
ment. 

2. First, we survey the field of our major, then our minor and next, the bugbear 
class of required work. 

3. We find that we are unable to recall names and dates as we once thought we 
could. 

4. Yet we realize that in a great many ways we have been consummately benefited 

5. Suddenly, the blinding light of truth dawns upon us. 

6. We find that it is the knowledge of how much we don't know, which we have 
acquired, that constitutes the greatest feat of our University accomplishments. 



One Hundred Four 



i922 YACKE- 



VAC" 




Junior Class Officers 



Thomas Turner, Jr. 
Ernest Raeford Shirley . 
Augustus Owens Downing 



President 

. Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Executive Committee 



S. M. Whedbee 

Howard Holderness 
Clayton G. Bellamy 
John O. Harmon 



Chairman 
A. S. Havner 
E. Logan McMurrey 
E. Clyde Hunt 



Peter A. Reavis 



One Hundred Six 



922 YACKETY YAC/ 



fmrnm 



1923 



JOSEPH THOMAS ALLEN 
Gibsonviile 



THOMAS WELDON ANGEL, JR. 
Franklin 



CHARLES HALL ASHFORD 
New Bern 



Phi Society: Assistant Manager Varisty Track (3): 
Yackety Yack Board (2) : Commencement Marshal 
(3): Craven County Club President (3): Sheiks: Coop. 



WYATT RUDOPLH AYDLETT 
Elizabeth Citv 



NATHAN CARL BAREFOOT 
Benson 



Phi Society; B.C.A. Club President (3): Johnston 
County Club; Carolina Playmakers. 



JOHN T. BARNES 

Wilson 



German Club: Yackety Yack Board (2,3); Tar 
Bahu Board (1); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball; 
Wilson County Club; Cabin. 

JOHN THOMAS BARNES, JR. 
Wilson 



Order of Minotaurs; Coop; .Assistant Leader Junior 
Prom; Assistant Leader Minotaur Dance; Wilson 
County Club: 

JESSE JORDAN BE.ALE 
Potecasci 

ROBERT PURDY BELL 
Concord 

CLAYTON GILES BELLAMY 
Wilmington 



.CK Board (3), Sub-Assistant Manager 
Varsity Baseball (2), Assistant Manager (3), Assistant 
Leader Easter German (3). Class Executive Committee 
(3); Sheiks; -IS": German Club; Gimghoul; Coop. 



One Hundred Seven 



)922 YACKETY YACK 




madm4k 





1923 



JOHN HARPER BEST 
Greensboro 

WILLIAM CROOM BODDIE 

Nashville 

JOHN HAVENS BONNER 
Raleigh 

GARVIN BOWLES 
Winchester, Va. 

CATHERINE BOYD 
New Bern 



JOHN HUGH BRADFORD 

Huntersville 

MILDRED BROGDEN 

Calypso 

VERNON BROWNE 
Asheville 

WILLIAM LEE BROWN 
Greensboro 

SANFORD BROWN 
Asheville 



One Hundred Eight 



-^ 1922 YACKE^Y YACK 




JAMES RICHARD BROWN 

Charlotte 



MILTON ENGLISH BURLESON 
Erwin, Tenn. 



ROY EUGENE BROWN 
Statesville 
E * A. 

Di Society Treasurer (2); Iredell County Club Pn 
ident (3): Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Student Assistant 
Library. 



AARON LEON CAPEL 
Trov 



CURTIS CALVIN CARROLL 

Mizpah 



GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON 
New Port 



JOHN H. CATHCART 
Winnsboro, S. C. 



HERMAN JENNINGS BRYSON 
West Asheville 

VARDAMAN MOORE BUCKALEW 
Roanoke, Ala. 



SAMUEL MURSTON CATHEY 
Skyland 

Di Society Vice-President (3); Campus Cabinet (3); 
Uuncombe County Club; Reporter (2); President. 
Latin-American Club (2). 



One Hundred Nine 



' 1922 YACKETY YACK <- 




wsm. 




1923 



JOHN C. CHEESBOROUGH 

Asheville 
AKE. 

German Club; Di Society; Buncombe County Club: 

ROY ENOCH COLE 
Pittsboro 

CHARLES WINSTEAD COLEMAN 
Lyons 

MARSHALL YOUNG COOPER 
Henderson 
2 AX; A KE. 

Assistant Manager Tar Heel (2), Business Manager (3); 
Assistant Manager Freshman Football (2); Vance 
County Club; Bingham Club; Order of Sheiks: Coop. 



HENRY CARRINGTON CUNNINGHAM 
Greensboro 



LILLIE FIELDING POISSON CUTLAR 
Winston-Salem 



GEORGE GRAHAM DICKSON 
Raeford 



EDWARD EVERETT DELLINGER 
Cherrvville 



HORTON DOUGHTON 
Laurel Springs 



AUGUSTUS OWENS DOWNING 

Norfolk, Va. 



One Hundred Ten 



iQ22 VACKETY YACK 



^ 



1923 



CHARLES HAROLD DRY 
Concord 

ANNIE DUNCAN 
Beaufort 

JOHN BRUCE EAGLES 
\\ alslonburg 

PRESTON HAMPTON EDWARDS 
Darlington, S. C. 

HENRI BRUCE ELLIS 
Winston-Salem 

EDGAR FRANCIS ENGSTRUM 
Washington, D. C. 



Craven County Club: R.V.W. Club; German Club; 
University of North Carolina Chapter; American Soci- 
ety Civil Enigneers; Cabin. 



ABDO FRANK ESSIE 
Chapel Hill 



J. LEGRAND EVERETT, JR. 
Rockingham, N. C. 

HA; Ben. 

Glee Club {1.2,3,), Vicf^President (1,2), President, (3); 
University Quartet (2.3); Carolina Playmakers (1,2,3); 
Richmond County Club; First State Tour Playmakers 
(2) ; Assistant Leader Fall German (3) ; Assistant Man- 
ager A'arsity Track (3); German Club; Coop; Satyrs; 
Sheiks. 



FREDERICK DEVEAU FANNING, JR. 
Durham 



ROBERT LEE FELTON 
Favetteville 



One Hundred Eleven 



922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




CECIL McKINZEY FIELDS 
Pleasant Garden 



WILLIAM HAYES GAITHER 
Hertford 



CHARLES CLYDE FLEMING 
Fuquay Springs 



HOWARD SIMPSON FOGLEMAN 
Burlington 



PINKNEY CARROLL FRONEBERGER 
Bessemer City 

Freshman Football Team; Class Basketball and Base- 
ball; Member of R.O.T.C; Member of Gaston County 
Club; Sophomore Class Football and Baseball; Repre- 
sentative in R.O.T.C. Court; Junior .Assistant Cheer 
Leader; Commencement Marsha!. 



WILLIAM FLOYD GATTIS 
Louisburg 

BALLARD SPRUILL GAY 
Jackson 

JAMES WALTER GENTRY 
Jefferson 

THORNTON PATTON GHOLSON 
Henderson 

THOMAS PEGRAM GRAHAM 
Charlotte 



Ojie Hundred Tivelve 



'922 YACKETY YACK 




JOHNATHAN GREENE GULLICK 

Gastonia 
2 T; 2 AX. 

Di Society Secretary (2); Freshman Debate; North 
Carohna Club Publicity Director (3) ; Associate Editor 
Tar Heel; Associate Editor Carolina Magazine; Y.M.C. 
A. Cabinet (3); Latin-American Club; Gaston County 
Club Secretary and Treasurer (1). 



TRUSS BOSTICK GUNTER 
Sanford 



WILLIAM KNOWLTON HARDING 
Charlotte 

JOHN OBIE HARMON 
Pittsboro 

ALFRED SIDNEY HAVENER 
Rutherford College 

OLIN CARLTON HENDRIX 
Advance 



GEORGE COGGIN HAMPTON 
Chapel Hill 



FRED JULIAN HERRON 
Biltmore 



FOREST WYLIE HAMRICK 
Shelby 



JACOB FRANK HIGHSMITH, JR. 
Fayetteville 



One Hundred Thirteen 



)922 VACKETY YACK 



S^kSUHamSni 



1923 



GERALD DANFORTH HILL 
Beaufort 



WEBB HUNTER HUSS 
Cherrvville 



HOWARD HOLDERNESS 
Tarboro 
AKE. 

Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Football (2) ; Assistant 
Leader Gorgon's Head Dance (3) ; Commencement 
Marshal (3) ; Order of Dragons; Order of Sheiks; Junior 
Order of Gorgon's Head; Coop. 



CLAYTON CARR HOLMES 
Council 



WTLLIAM PRESTON HOLT 
Duke 



GILBERT MANSFIELD HONEYCUTT 
Chapel Hill 



THOMAS SIMMONS HOWARD 
Pink Hill 



Phi Assembly: Lenoir County Club: La Cercle Francais 
Secretary- Treasurer (3) . 



BARNEY EDISON HUMPHREYS 

Wilmington 



EDWIN CLYDE HUNT 

Lexington 



VIVION HARGROVE INGLE 
Stony Point 



One Hundred Fourteen 



1922 YACKETY YACK *- 




EDWARD NEWELL IRVIN 
Charlotte 



JOSEPH WILLIAM KIMBROUGH 
Raleigh 



ERNEST CASPER JERNIGAN 
Benson 

Phi Assembly Assistant-Treasurer (2), Speaker Pro-Teni 
(3); Varsity Tennis (1.2,3), Captain (2); Manager Class 
Tennis (2) ; Freshman Sophomore Debate; Class Bas' 
ball (1,2), Captain (2) ; Johnston County Club; We 
of N.C. 



JOSEPH LEWIS JOHNSON 

Apex 

HERBERT THOMAS KELLY 

Fayetteville 



RUFUS GUYN KOONTZ 
Mocksville, N. C. 
*ZN. 

Di Society; Math Club; A.I.E.E. Secretary (3). 

BERNIE BARTON KESLER 

Salisbury 

GREENE WRIGHT LANKFORD 
Harnionv 



JAMES YANCEY KERR 
Warrenton 
E * A; K A. 

Phi Society Speaker Pro-Tem (3) ; North Carolina Club; 
German Club; La tin- American Club (2); Associate 
Editor Tar Heel (2.3); Associate Editor Magazine (3); 
Assistant Editor Yackety Yack (3); Y.M.C.A. Cab- 
inet (3); Amphotheroten; "13"; Grail; Cabin. 



Di Society; Iredell County Club; Class Basketball (1); 
Associate Editor Tar Heel; Contributer to Carolina 
Magazine, 



CHARLES O'HAGAN LAUGHINGHOUSE, 
JR. 

Greenville 



One Hundred Fifteen 



■^ J922 VACKET^ YA( 




WALKER AVERY LEMMOND 

Matthews 



JAMES THOMAS LITTLE 
Greenville 



GRADY HILL LEONARD 
Lexington 



WILLIAM ARTHUR LILLYCROP 

Charlotte 



WILLIAM MURRAY LINKER 
Salisbury 



Pitt County Club; Manager Freshman Football: 
Assistant Leader Junior Prom; German Club; Coop: 
"13": Dragons: Minotaur: Gorgon's Head. 



THOMAS LITTLE 

Marshville 

ZACHARY FILLMORE LONG 
Rockingham 

JEROME WORTH LYNN 
Raleigh 



ROMULUS ZACHARY LINNEY 
Charlotte 



CARL KAMPEN MAHLER 
Wilmington 



One Hundred Sixteen 



1922 YACKETY YACK '^ 



mmm 



1923 



FRANK BASCOM MANN 
Franklin 



EDWARD LANE MARTIN 
Charlotte 



ROBERT ARTHUR MATHESON, JR. 
Raeford 



CHARLES IRVING MATTHEWS 
Clinton 



STANLEY THOMAS MATTHEWS 
Clinton 



CARL GLENN MAUNEY 
Maiden 



Di Society; Catwaba County Club President (3); 
Assistant in Physics; Math Club; EHsha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Student Member A.I.E.E. 

SAMUEL WORTH MAXWELL 
Charlott 



REGINALD CAMERON MAY 
Lenoir 

OLIN CALDWELL McAULEY 

Huntersville 

JAMES ROBBIN McCLAMROCH 
Greensboro 



One Hundred Seventeen 



1922 VACKETY YACf- 




GEORGE WILLIAM McCOY 

Asheville 

Di Society First Corrector (3); Junior Oratorical Con- 
test; Buncombe County Club Secretary (3); North 
Carolina Club (2); Associate Editor Tar Heel (2.3); 
Contributing Editor Magazine (2), Associate Editor 
Magazine (3); Assistant rilanager Yackety Yack. 

JAMES T. W. McCRAW 
Wilson 



ERNEST LOGAN McMURRAY 
Columbus 

Freshman Baseball Squad; Freshman Debating Club; 
Di Society: Carolina Club; Varsity Football Scrub. '21; 
Junior Executive Committee; Carolina Playmakera. 



GEORGE VERNON McNEILL 
Lumberton 



German Club; Wilson County Club; Yackety Yack 
Board (3). 

ANGUS MORRIS McDONALD, JR. 
Charlotte 

ALAN MARSHALL McGEE 
Goldsboro 

Ben. 

President Class (1); First Y'ear Reserve Football; Class 
Baseball Captain (1); Wayne County Club; Campus 
Cabinet Secretary (2); Varsity Football (3); Sub- 
Varsity Football (2); Varsity Baseball (2); Wearer of 
N.C.; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Football (2); 
Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop; Assistant Manager 
Yackety Y'ack (3); German Club; Chief Commence- 
ment Marshal (3); Coop; Grail; A.E F. Club; "13"; 
Sheiks. 



JOHN HENRY MENDENHALL 
Greensboro 



CARROLL ZOLA MERRITT 
New Bern 



ED ALEXANDER MISENHEIMER 
Concord 



WILLIAM CLAYTON MITCHUM 
Gastonia 



One Hundred Eighteen 



-^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 




WILLIAM CURTIS MOORE 
Statesville 



GRACE NEVILLE 
Chapel Hill 



FRED DETWILEY MORRIS 

Gastonia, N. C. 



Gaston County Club; Fishburne Club; Freshman Base- 
ball: Varsity Football (2) ; Varsity Baseball (2) ; Wearer 
of N.C.; Commencement Marshal (3); German Club. 



ROY WILSON MORRIS 
Gastonia 



Gaston County Club; Freshman Baseball (1); Varsity 
Baseball and Football (2); Varsity Baseball andFoot- 
ball (3); Fishburne Club; N.C. Monogram Club. 



ARTHUR MONROE MOSER 
Swannanoa 



JESSE GRAVES YATES 
Asheville 



ALBERT SUMMEY ORR 
Charlotte 



SAMUEL JONES PARHAM 
Louisburg 



WILLIAM VANN PARKER 
Monroe 



Di Society; Associate Editor Magazine, Assistant 
Editor Magazine (3); A.E.F. Club; North CaroUna 
Club; Buncombe County Club. 



HEATH LEE PEMBERTON 
Concord 



One Hundred Nineteen 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




PEARL PENDERGRAFT 
Chapel Hill 



PHILIP PARKER PURRINGTON 

Scotland Neck 



MAY BELL PENN 
Greensboro 

CHARLES HERMAN PERRY 
Balsam 



German Club; North Carolina Clubs; Di Society; 
Haywood County Club; Freshman Debating Society. 

LAWRENCE VERMEULE PHILLIPS 
Columbia, S. C. 
AX 2; * AG. 

First Year Reserve Football Squad; Sub- Assistant 
Manager Varsity Track (1); Class Football (2), Man- 
ager; South Carolina Club Vice-President (3); A.E.F. 
Club; Assistant in Chemistry (3); Class Editor the 
Carolina Chemist, (1.2.3); Chemical Journal Club; 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific .Society; Grail; "13"; German 
Club; Cabin. ; 

CRAWFORD CHARLES POINDEXTER 
Franklin 

RALPH CLAY PRICE 
Greensboro 



Di Society: Guilford County Club; German Club; 
Coop: Minotaur; Gorgon's Head. 



JAMES EDWARD RAGSDALE 
Florence, S. C. 



Manager-Elect Varsity Football; Class Football (1.2); 
Class Baseball (1.2) ; Tar Heel (1) ; South Carolina Club; 
Varsity Baseball Squad (2); German Club; Coop. 



CECIL HOLMES RAND 
Garner 



PETER AUGUSTUS REAVIS, JR. 

Louisburg, N. C. 

Jge, 20 

ATA. 

Phi Society (1,2.3). Secretary (2); Freshman Boxing 
Club Secretary (1); Franklin County Club (1). .Secre- 
tary (2); President (3); North Carolina Club (1.2.3). 
Assistant Editor Magazine (2) ; Associate Editor 
Magazine (3); Associate Editor Tar Heel (2); Business 
Manager Carolina Magazine (2) ; Latin-American Club 
Secretary (2); Associate Editor Yackety Yack (3); 
.Junior Class Executive Committee (3); The German 
Club (2,3); The Grail. 



Otie Hundred Twenty 



i922 YACKETY YAC^. 




JESSE ROBERT RHUE 
Stella 

ROBERT CLAYTON RIKE 
Rendleman 

HAROLD LACEY ROSS 
Greensboro 

THOMAS HARRISON SHEPARD, JR. 
Edenton 
AKE. 

First Year Reserve Football; Varsity Football (2) (3); 
Assistant Leader Fall German; Sheiks; Coop: Gorgon's 
Head. 

ERNEST RAEFORD SHIRLEY 
Snow Hill 

oe. 

Football First Year Reserve (1); Basketball First Y'ear 
Reserve; Baseball (2); Class Basketball (2); Secretary 
and Treasurer O.R. Club (2); Varsity Baseball (3); 
Vice-President Class: N.C. Club (3); Vice-President 
OR. Club; Commencement Marshal. 



DAVID CUNNINGHAM SINCLAIR 
Wilmington 
2 AE. 

Philanthropic Literary Society: New Hanover County 
Club: North Carolina Club; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Football (3); Freshman Track Team (1); Varsity 
Track (2,3); Wearer of the "N.C." or N.C. Monogram 
Club; German Club; Cabin. 



CALVIN UPSHER SMITH 
Capron, Va. 

RALPH EDWARD SPAUGH 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ben. 

Glee Club, (2,3); Coop. 

JACK HOLLAND SPAIN 
Greenville 

WALTER CLARK VOORHEES 
Gibsonville 



One Hundred Twenty-one 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 



i 





mSti^m 





1923 



THOMAS WELLS SPECK 
York, S. C. 

ARCHIE BOYD STALVEY, JR. 
Roxboro 

GEORGE REGINALD STEPHENS 
Birmingham, Ala. 

CHARLES HENRY STEPHENSON, JR. 
Raleigh 

STERLING AUBREY STOUDEMIRE 

Spencer 



JOHN WILLIAM STRIBLING 
■Atlanta, Ga. 



CHRISTOPHER RUSH STROUPE 
Altamont 



FRANCIS LEE STROUPE 
Altamont 



ANNIE STROWD 
Chapel Hill 



E. L. SWANN 
Dandridge, Tenn. 



One Hundred Twenty-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




HEARNE SWINK 
China Grove 



RICHARD DURWARD SYLVESTER 
Richlands 



EDWARD ARTHUR THOMPSON 
Greensboro 



GEORGE BUTLER THOMPSON 
Southport 



RUSSEL AUBREY THOMPSON 
Wilson 



ROBERT LOVE THOMPSON, JR. 
New York City 

JANE TOY 
Chapel Hill 

THOMAS TURNER, JR. 
Highpoint 
S AX; 2AE. 

Tar Heel Board (2.3); Magazine Board (2); Class Pres- 
ident (3); Student Council (3); Campus Cabinet (3); 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Di Society; German Club. 

LULA VALERIA UZZELL 
Chapel Hill 

PAULINE UZZELL 
Chapel Hill 



One Hundred Twenty-three 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 




SAMUEL HERBERT YOUNGBLOOD 
Charlotte 



JULIUS JENNINGS WADE 
Dunn 
2 T;2 AX; K 2. 

Secretary and Treasurer Class (2) ; Assistant Leader 
Sophomore Hop: Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity 
Basketball (2); Tar Heel Board (2); Managing Editor 
Tar Heel (3) ; Editor Freshman Handbook (2) ; Magazine 
Board (3); Yackety Yack Staff (3); Varsity Football 
Squad (2) ; Harnett County Club; German Club; Cabin; 
"13"; Sheiks. 



HENRY EDWIN WAUGH 

North Wilkesboro 



MARTIN AUBREY WIDENHOUSE 
Concord 



COLON EDGAR WILLIAMS 
Benson 
B.C. A. Club; Johnston County Club. 



LLOYD PRESTON WILLIAMS 
Pee Dee 
S2 A; B e n. 

First Year Reserve Football Squad: First Year Reserve 
Basketball Squad; A.E.F. Club; Mecklenburg County 
Club: Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball. Manager 
(3) : German Club Secretary and Treasurer (3) ; Varsity 
Basketball Squad; Varsity Football Squad; Carolina 
Playmakers; Satyrs; Grail; "13". 

SILAS MARTIN WHEDBEE 
Hertford 

WILLIAM EDGAR WHITE, JR. 
Louisburg 
* A e. 

Franklin County Club Secretary: German Club; Cabin. 

BUFORD BLACKBURN WORSHAM 
Relthbend, Va. 

VICTOR VERNON YOUNG 
Durham 
E * A; TKA. 

Phi Society Treasurer (3); Winner Intra-Society Fresh- 
man Debate; Durham County Club; North CaroHna 
Club (1,2); Yackety Yack Board. (3): Winner Mary 
D. Wright Medal in Debating: Junior Oratorical Con- 
test: Intercollegiate Debater. Carolina-Johns-Hopkina 
Debate (3) ; 



One Hundred Twenty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




Officers 



J. V. Ambler .......... President 

G. Y. Ragsdale ........ Vice-President 

Bretney Smith Secretary 



Sophomore Class 



Abramawitz, J. B., Wilmington 
Adams, J. E., Hamlet 
Alexander, J. R., Charlotte 
Allsbrook, J. R., Roanoke Rapids 
Alsop, W. S., Enfield 
Ambler, J. V., Asheville 
Anderson, L. L., Advance 
Andrews, E., Chapel Hill 
Aycock, C. p., Pantego 

Barnes, L. P., Florence, S. C. 
Barnes, J. T., Wilson 
Barnette, W., Huntersville 
Barrington, J. M., Gibson 
Baum, a. E., Fairfield 
Baum, E. O., Poplar Branch 
Bennett, J. T., Wadesboro 
Bethea, J. M., Dillon, S. C. 
Birkhead, J. W., Jr., Asheboro 



Blackwelder, D. M., Lenoir 
Blackwelder, R. G., Concord 
Boney, Paiseley, Goldsboro 
Bonner, M. D., Aurora 
Booth, H. E., Catawba 
BosTiCK, S., Charlotte 
Bowden, B. S., Burgaw 
Bowden, H. J., Hamlet 
Bowman, E. F., Newton 
BoYLEs, A., Rock Hill, S. C. 
Bradley, A., Jr., Burlington 
Bradley, J. A., Florence, S. C. 
Branch, J. S., Enfield 
Branson, Miss E. L., Chapel Hill 
Britt, C. R., Lumberton 
Britt, R., Lumberton 
Brown, D. A., Jamesville 
Brown, E. H., Jr., Concord 



One Hundred Twenty-seven 



522 VACKETY YAC/v 




Brown, G., Elkin 
Brown, K. E., Waverly 
Brown, L. P., Hartford, Conn. 
Bryson, T. D. Jr., Bryson City 
Burns, T. A., Asheboro 
Burton, J. H. Jr., Reidsville 
Butler, A. D., Liberty 
Butler, E. K., St. Paul 
Butt, W. H., Bonnerton 

Capps, H. S., Hendersonville 
Carroll, B. S., Winterville 
Carroll, R. L., Columbia, S. C. 
Cates, C. C, Edenton 
Cates, J. W., Edenton 
Caton. L. a. Jr., New Bern 
Candle, E., West Raleigh 
Caveness, S. B., Greensboro 
Chaney, J. F., Chester 
Charles, W. J., Darby, Pa. 
Chase, A. S. 

Clark, W. A., Fayetteville 
Cobb, R. B., Fremont 
Coble, F. G., Greensboro 
Coffey, J. N., Raleigh 
Coggeshall, B. E., Darlington, S. C. 
Cohen, M. E., Florence, S. C. 
CoLEY, C. Y., Rockingham 
Colton, C. B., Boston, Mass. 
Cooper, D. J., Henderson, N. C. 



CoRBETT, D. L., Greenville 
Corey, J. P., Greenville 
Cornelius, C. E., Mooresville 
CoRNWELL, A. M., Lawndale 
Cox, V. H., Winston-Salem 
CozART, U. H., Jr., Wilson 
Crisp, G. R., Kinston 
Crisp, R. B., Lenoir 
Cullen, C. P., Ocala, Fla. 

Dalton, B. B., Red Springs 
Daniels, A. S., Mantee 
Darden, R. D., Wilmington 
Daughtry, E. McC, Roanoke Rapids 
Davis, P. B., Greensboro 
Deans, J. E., North Wilkesboro 
Dixon, W. F., Kinston 
DowD, A. L., Candor 
Doyle, W. K., Charlotte 
DuLs, H. D., Charlotte 
Durham, C. W., Chapel Hill 
Durham, H. L, Chapel Hill 

Eaves, R. S., Rutherfordton 
Edwards, G. W., Snow Hill 
EusTLER, R. B., Charlottesville, Va. 

Farrell, H. D., Parlston 
Farrior, M. L., Rose Hill 
Faucette, W. J., Durham 
Feagan, A. A., Columbus 




One Hundred Twenty-eight 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




Ferguson, C. L., Waynesville 
Fetter, E. M., Greensboro 
Fields, C. M., Pleasant Garden 
Fish, G. R., Clyde 
Flinton, C. W., Cullewhee 
FoRTEscuE, Z. T., Jr., Stranton 
Fountain, B. F., Tarboro 
FousHEE, J. M., Greensboro 
Francis, B., Asheville 
Freeman, J. F., Spencer 
Freeman, J. N., Dobson 
Freeman, O. W., West Orange, N. J. 
Fulton, W. F., Winston-Salem 

Galimore, G. D., Lexington 
Gallagher, P. N., Durham 
Gaskins, J. R., Greenville 
Gentry, J. W., Jefferson 
Giersch, O. L., Raleigh 
Gilbert, J. N., Statesville 
GiLLON, B. M., Concord 
Gilbreath, R. a., Hendersonville 
Glenn, J. S., Pittsboro 
Glover, F. O., Salisbury 
Gottheiner, S. H., West Orange, N.J. 
Graham, D. L., Red Springs 
Green, W. W., Wilmington 
Green, C. W., Asheville 
Gregg, J. M., Burlington 
Gregg, J. R., Gastonia 
Gregory, J. T., Salisbury 



Griffin, E. F., Louisburg 
Griffin, J. H., Wendell 
Griffin, J. D.. Asheville 
Grigg, J. R., Gastonia 
Gwynn, W. W., Leaksville 

Hadley, G. M., Mt. Airy 
Hadley, W. B., Mt. Airy 
Haizlip, J. O., Alberta 
Hall, J. P., Oxford 
Hamrick, H. p., Shelby 
Hardesty, G. p., Newport 
Hardin, E. B., Wilmington 
Harding, F. D. B., Yadkinville 
Hare, R. B., Jr., Florence, S. C. 
Harrel, J. W., Beaufort 
Hartsell, E. H., Stanfield 
Head, W. G., Rockingham 
Hedrick, E. L., Taylorsville 
Hedrick, O. L., Lenoir 
Hege, R. W., Clemmons 
Henderson, Curtis, Chapel Hill 
Henderson, G. L., Graham 
Herrick, J. H., Jr., Williamstown 
Hill, V. A., Polkton 
Hogan, H. S., Chapel Hill 
Holderness, W. H., Tarboro 
HoLSHOusER, H., Winston-Salem 
Holshouser, C. a., Salisbury 
HoNEYcuTT, C. B., Raleigh 
Hoover, S. P., Pineville 




One Hundred Twenty-nine 



'' 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




HousER, F. M., Cherryville 
Hunt, L. R., Pleasant Garden 
Hunt, W. E., Oxford 
Hunt, W. B., Jr., Pleasant Garden 
Hunter, W. F., Statesville 

Iceman, C. J., Jr., Monroe 
Isenhour, R. R., Concord 

Jacocks, T. B., Jr., Tarboro 
Johnson, A. A., Rocky Mount 
Johnson, B. W., Gastonia 
Johnson, E. J., Burgaw 
Johnson, H. E., High Point 
Johnson, S. A., Goldsboro 
Johnston, J. G., Charlotte 
Johnston, R. A., Asheville 
Jones, W., High Point 
Jordan, M. M., Hamlet 
Kenny, S. E. W., Windsor 
Kesler, J. C, Salisbury 
Lambeth, H. L., Greensboro 
Laney, E. a., Monroe 
Lassiter, L. E., Rich Square 
Lay, Miss E. A., Beaufort 
Lee, J. L., Mt. Olive 
Leggett, W. T., Tarboro 
LiLEs, N. P., Lilesville 
Lindgren, p. T., Charlotte 
LiNEBERGER, H. A., Belmont 
London, A. H., Pittsboro 



Lore, R. E., Lincolnton 

McAll, J. v., Charlotte 
McCoLLUM, C. E., Norfolk, Va. 
McCoy, C. M., Cove City 
McCuTCHEN, E. L., Rougemont 
McDonald, S. H., Charlotte 
McGallaird, J. C, Chapel Hill 
McGlaughon, F. E., Wilmington 
McIntyre, L., Goldsboro 
McKiE, Miss Elizabeth, Chapel Hill 
McLean, J. S., Lillington 
McNairy, C. B., Jr., Kinston 
McRae, C. B., Fayetteville 
Malpass, B. L., Goldsboro 
Mangum, E. p., Kinston 
Mardre, G. L., Windsor 
Martin, N., Asheville 
Mason, C. E., King's Mountain 
Mast, J. B., Mast 
May, B., Jr., Sanford 
Mebane, W. M., Newton 
Meekins, p. W., Manteo 
Midyette, S. B., Jackson 
MiLSTEAD, A. D., Charlotte 
MoBLEY, J. M., Charlotte 
Moore, C. A., Charlotte 
Moore, L. H., Faison 
Moore, L. L, New Bern 
Murphy, G. M., Wilmington 




One Hundred Thirty 



1922 YACKETY YACK *- 




Neiman, a. B., Charlotte 
Newby, G. E., Jr., Hertford 
Newton, Z. B., Fayetteville 
NoRFLEET, C. E., Winston-Salem 

Ormond, J. W., Bessemer City 
Overman, D. E., Stantonsburg 
Overman, W. J., Elizabeth City 
Overton, R. B., Nashville 

Palmer, A. W., Gulf 
Parham. S. p., Henderson 
Parshley, p., Hartford, Conn. 
Patton, G. T., Jr., Darlington, S. C. 
Peebles, M. W., Lawrenceville, Va. 
Peeler. C. A., Salisbury 
Pegram, J. D., Jonesboro 
Pendergraft, Pearl, Chapel Hill 
Pendergrass, E. J., Jr., Florence, S. C. 
Perdue, W. C, Henderson 
Petree, S. E., Danbury 
Petteway, E. J., Jacksonville 
Pickens, R. S., Morganton 
Pittman, N. R., Fayetteville 
Pless, E. J., Marion 
Plyler, D., Monroe 
Pollard, W. A., Jr., Farmville 
Powell, J. C, Tarboro 
Prescott, J. C, Ayden 
Presnell, W. C, Asheboro 
Purser, J. R., Jr., Charlotte 



QuiNN, R. E., Jr., Elizabeth City 

Ragsdale, G. Y., Smithfield 
Ranson, M. D., Huntersville 
Raper, A. F., Welcome 
Raper, J. E., Linwood 
Ray, B. B., Selma 
Ray, F. C, Leaksville 
Redwine, T. W., Monroe 
Reid, C. L., Rutherfordton 
Reynolds, H. K., High Point 
Rice, W. F., Asheville 
Roberts, G. L., Fairfield 
Robinson, E. E., Concord 
Rollins, E. M., Henderson 

Sawyer, C. J., Windsor 
Schneider, L. I., Gastonia 
Schwartz, B., Charlotte 
Sellers, W. W., Burlington 
Sevier, J. T., Jr., Asheville 
Seyffert, G. F., Elizabeth City 
Shackell, a. E., Elizabeth City 
Shepard, R. p., Rockingham 
Shepherd, M. L., Burlington 
Shuford, W. T., Spencer 
SiEWERs, C. N., Winston-Salem 
SiSK. C. J., Jr., Bryson City 
Smith, C. F., Mount Airy 
Smith, H. B., Fremont 
Smith, J. E., Pilot Mountain 




One Hundred Thirty-one 



1922 VACKETY YACK 




Smith, P., Pikeville 
Smith, T. J., Davidson 
Smith, W. E., Scotland Neck 
Smith, W. G., Faison 
Smithwick, J. E., Jr., Jamesville 
Spaugh, F. M., Winston-Salem 
Spencer, C. E., Rosemary 
SoMERs, W. F., Salisbury 
Stanton, J. C, Jr., Stantonsburg 
Starnes, J. R., Asheville 
Stanton, H. V., Hendersonville 
Stauber, L. E., Rural Hall 
Stuart, G. S., Troy 
Sumner, J. D., Franklinville 
Sykes, G. T., Efland 

Talton, W. J., Selma 
Tanner, J. S., Charlotte 
Taylor, L. B., Pikeville 
Taylor, R. W., Oxford 
Thompson, J. T., Asheville 
Thompson, P. M., Mebane 
Thompson, W., Winston-Salem 
Timberlake, J. P., Louisburg 
Turner, C. A., Parmeie 
Tyson, T. B., Carthage 

Underwood, A. D., Bailey 

Vance, J. A., Jr., Winston-Salem 

Waddill, W. B., Henderson 



Wafford, W. T., Roanoke Rapids 
Wall, J. H., Chester, S. C. 
Wall, T. D., Pee Dee 
Ward, D. L., Jr., New Bern 
Ware, F. S., King's Mountain 
Waters, J. S., Mooresville 
Watson, H. L., Clio, S. C. 
Weaver, R. S., Rich Square 
Weil, A., Goldsboro 
Wells, J. T., Burgaw 
West, J. D., Kinston 
Wheeler, W. C, Chapel Hill 
White, J. A., Whitakers 
White, W. D., Beaufort 
White, W. E., Shelby 
Whitehurst, v. N., Bethel 
Whitley, E. L., Albemarle 
Whittington, C. T., Greensboro 
Wilkinson, M. A., Winston-Salem 
Williams, F. W., South Mills 
Wolfe, F. J., Alamagordo, N. Mex. 
Woodard, T. H., Wilson 
Woodard, W. L., Whartensville 
WooTEN, R. S., Mount Olive 
Wright, T. B., Greensboro 
Wynne, G. B., Greenboro 

Yarley, C. B., Walterboro, S. C. 
YouNGBLOOD, N. E., FayetteviUe 

Zollicoffer, T. H., Henderson 




One Hundred Thirty-two 




RESH 



'cr-,"^^ 




^ 



^^o— ^ 

^ 



M, 



\ 



SQ^? 



ri <_-0> 




922 YACKETY YACK 




OFFICERS 

George Sparrow President 

R. H. Jackson Vice-President 

D. W. Dixon ....... Secretary and Treasurer 



ashburn, c. w. 
Adam, L. W. 
Atkins, R. F. 
Andrews, H. S. 
Alexander, R. B. 
Austin, H. P., Jr. 
Allen, W. D. 
Apple, E. D. 
Albright, J. E. 
Adams, F. L. 
Abernathy, W. B. 
Atwater, J. W. 
Ambrose, H. W. 
Ashley, R. C. 

Byrd, R. T. 

Baldwin, G. C. 
Blaylock, S. L. 
Burroughs, F. D. 
Ballanger, S. T. 
Berryhill, W. S. 
Batchelor, M. J. 
Bivens, J. C. 
Black, J. G. 
Brooner, W., Jr. 
Blair, J. S. 
Burt, A. W. 
Burt, E. R. 
Boone, H. W. 
Broome, H. H. 
Bennett, J. L. 
Brown, A. R. 



Bass, H. H. 
Burke, J. H. 
Boushall, F. 
Brown, W. B. 
Brawley, R. L. 
Banks, E. L. 
Branson, E. L. 
Bell, F. M. 
Brown, J. W. 
Brown, V. E. 
Beaty, E. C. 
Barnes, E. 
Bishop, C. B. 
Barton, C. G. 
Benton, G. F. 
Black, A. R. 
Bell. J. O. 
Beaman, C. T. 
Blackwelder, v. H. 
Brown, H. S., Jr. 
busbef, s. c. 
Boyd, J. D. 
Briggs, E. L. 
Beal, C. L. 

Gates, O. P. 
Carmichael, Martin 
Covington, E. E. 
Corriher, D. C. 
Coats, K. D. 
Coble, S. B. 
Carroll, M. H. 



Chapel, R. E. 
Corbett, J. P. 
Carter, C. M. 
councill, j. h. 
Cox, E. Y. 
Collins, A. B. 
Coltrane, W. H. 
Cocke, W, J. 
Capehart, C. S. 
Clegg, K. K. 
Canthen, F. M. 
Cullen, C. p. 
Caroll, J, R. 
Cramen, G. B. 
COXE, W. P. 
Clark, J. H. 
Cutter, L. H. 
Cramen, W. F. 
Collier, K. M. 
Caudell, P. J. 
Conrad, F. V. 
Carser, Douglas 
Cress, J. 
Cress, R. 
Crawford, E. E. 
Chears, W. C. 
Council, C. B. 
Coble, C. G. 
Crater, T. H. 
Cheeseborough, T. p. 

Davis, P. C. 



One Hundred Thirty-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK <- 




Davenport, John 
DuLA, R. L. 
Davis, J. A. 
Dalton, E. B. 
Deaton, C. N. 
Davks H. a. 
doubleday, l. 
Davis, F. M. 
Drake, H. T. 
Daugherty, W. B. 
David, W. J. 
Dockery, C, Jr. 
Denning, R. E. 
Dark, T. J. 
Duncan, Edwin 
DuNLAP, G. O. 
Durham, H. I. 
Dixon, R. T. 
Drewery, J. C. 
Dixon, D. W. 
Dearman, C. H. 

Edwards, G. W. 
Ellis, S. A. 
Eddlemon, S. M. 
Everett, M. M. 
Edwards, J. W. 
Ellington, H. D. 
Estes, J. T. 
Eason, H. F. 



Easton, E. S. 
Enloe, W. R. 
Evans, T. H. 
Elmore, P. L. 

Fuller, H. R. 
Farrel, R. p. 
Fordham, C. C. 
Fields, J. P. 
Fuller, P. J. 
FlNLEV, C. S. 
Faggart, a. M. 
FoWLER, M. M. 
Ferebee, W. D. 
Finch, A. J. 
Fountain, R. A. 
Foust, O. B. 
Finch, S. E. 

Gotheheiner, S. H. 
Gowen, C. E. 
Griffen, R. a. 
goodson, c. a. 
Gaskin, T. G. 
Griffin, L. T. 
Grey, M. S. 
gudger, l. n. 
Gardner, I. V. 
Grubb, R. L. 
Griffin, J. E. 
Geddie, R. H. 



Green, E. A. 
Garner, L. L. 
Gyana, E. E. 
Gibson, P. C. 
Gobble, J. T. 
Gooding, G. V. 
George, R. B. 
Gatling, E. L. 
Grier, M. M. 
Gatling, L. R. 
Gant, C. W. 
GuioN, W. R. 
Griffin, F. S. 
Glover, G. R. 
Grant, L. C. 
Giles, F. B. 
Gregory, E. C. Jr. 
Griswold, R. F. 
Grant, C. W. 
GoOVER, C. D. 

Hanes, a. T. 
Hargrove, H. G. 
Hanner, a. G. 
Horton, a. T. 
Hunter, R. F. 
Hart, H. C. 
Hetherington, M. F. 
H.^wkins, F. N. 
Hunt, J. H. 




One Hundred Thirty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




Hartman, a. p. 

HiCKLE, C. M, 

Hardesby, G. D. 
Hewitt, A. C. 
Harrison, G. W. 
Hagan, J. G. 
Heffner, R. R. 
Henderson, J. L. 
Hobbs, W. N. 
HOYLE, R. M. 
Hollaway, J. C. 
Hicks, B. H. 
Harris, W. F. 
HuNNICUTT, W. E 
Holmes, E. 
Hood, A. J. 
Huss. P. H. 
Hawkins, J. E. 
Harrison, L. W. 
Howe, I. E. 
Haney, C. L. 
hodgers, j. w. 
Hunter, W. C. 
Henly, R. C. 
Ham, J, H. 
Herring, A. L. 
Hill, G. M. 
Hart, R. G. 
Hooks, W. B. 
Hawfield, C. 



Hines, W. R. 
Hoover, S. P. 
Henderson, N. C 
Israel, F. E. 
Jarvis, G. H. 
Jonas, C. R. 
Jenkins, W. S. 
Jackson, W. F. 
Jackson, R. H. 
joyner, j. w. e. 
Johnston, L. R. 
JoNSTON, R. B. 

Justice, M. C. 
Jones, P. S. 
Johnston, H. N. 
Joyce, C. B. 
Jones, J. A. 
Johnston, H. F. 
Jackson, M. V. 
Jones, C. L. 
James, M. A. 
Jones, W. O. 
Jones, C. V. 

King, H. L, 
icoontz, e. s. 

KlASER, C. \'. 

Kendall, D. H. 
Kelley, H. J. 
Kox, A. W. 



KlRKPATRICK, J. P. 
KiMBLEY, W. M. 

Koontz, E. C. 
Kapland, F. 
Kennedy, H. G. 
.King, J. V. 
KoHLoss, G. L. 

Lackey, P. S. 
Logie, M. B. 
Little, R. G. 
Lore, R. E. 
Lazarus, J. 
Lassiter, C. E. 
Linker, R. W. 
Lawrence, H. H. 
Lowe, D. A. 
Leonard, C. G. 
Lynch, T. K. 
London, J. V. 
Lee, N. B. 
Lenderman, H. D. 
Lane, F. G. 
Logan, R. L. 
Lane, J. D. 
Lamb, J. C. 
Lazenby, E. E. 
Lanier, E. 
Liles, L. p. 

Messick, a. L. 




One Hundred Thirty-seven 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




McMuLLEN, S. M. 

Mathews, R. S. 
Maddry, W. D. 
Maultsby, R. C. 
Miller, J. M. 
McGinn, M. C. 
McNeil, G. V. 
McDaniel, E. S. 
McClennon, L. J H. 
Mann, T. C. 

MiNCEY, E. L. 
Massey, C. M. 
Moose, W. 
Mitchell, G. T. 
Matheson, J. G. 
Moye, R. O. 
McWhorter, M. H. 
Miller, B. H. 
Myers, L. C. 
McNeil, M. L. 
Morris, F. H. 
Misenheimer, K. D. 
McDuFFiE, R. H. 
Manning, F. N. 
Moore. G. B. 
Miller, C. E. 
MiLHAM, C. G. 

MooRE, H. C. 



Morrison, I. L. 
Meyer, S. 
Melson, J. W. 
McCaskill, M T. 
McSwAiN, M. F. 
Michael, I. J. 
Martin, A, B. 
Mehaffey, R. E. 
Mewborn, T. W. 
Myatt, p. J. 
McIvER, H. M. 
Murdock, W. 
McPherson, W. D. 
Murphy, S. 
Mallison, W. 
Morris, R. F. 
Merritt, C. L. 
Miller, H. A. 
Miller, L. S. 
McGuire, J. 
McDurrie, R. H. 
McAnnally, a. L. 
Mikel, J. 
Nye, R. B. 
Norton, A. B. 

Owens, F. D. 
Osborne, J. W. 
Owens, E. L. 
Overman, W. J. 



O'Neal, G. E. 
Price, W. M. 
Pendergraft. R. M. 
Parker, F. P. 
Pridgen, C. \V. 
Price. I. H. 
Phifer, W. B. 
Patterson, J G. 
Pruitt, T. L. 
Padgett, C. K. 
Powell, J. C. 

POYNER, W. G. 

Peeler, J. L. 
Parsley, O. G. 
Pierce, F. 
Penton, D. H. 
Powell, J. E. 
Phillips, O. O. 
Perdue. W. C. 
Phillips, J. R. 
Ptice, W. H. 

PiCKARD, E. M. 

Phillips, W. S. 
Polk, J. K. 
Pollock, M. K. 
Parks, P. D. 
Quinby, W. C. 

Roberson, C. E. 
Ross, D. P. 




One Hundred Thirty-eight 



1922 VACKETY YACK 




Rhea. C. J. 

RUFFIN, H. G. 

Rose, J. W. 

Rose, G. A. 

Rogers, L. T. 

roundtree, j. h. 

rosenberger, r. j. 

RowE, O. p. 

Ross, T. W. 

Roland, C. C. 

Reitzel, B. p. 

Russel, W. M. 

Reid, p. a. 

Richardson, M. T. 

Roland, W. T. 

Robertson, A. G. 

Robinson, F. G. 

Redwine, J. D. 
Redwine, J. M. 
Rollins, V, B. 
Ray, C. E. 
Ray, S. p. 
Riggins, J C. 
Rourke, M. a. 
Ramsey, M. E. 
Robins, J. R. 
Ragland, J. 
Riddle, J. D. 
Rutherford, P. 
Russel, D. 



M. 



Rav, R. L. 
Ray, C. M. 

Scheidt, E. 

Sparrow, G. 

Shaffer, S. 

Sharpe, a. F. 

Smith, V. D. 

Shepard, J. E. 

Sanders, W. M. 

Smith, A. L. 

Strowd, J. B. 

Seagle, G. p. 

Summerville, a. C. 

Sink, V. R. 

Smith, W. W. 

Saunders, J. M. 

Staten, L. R. 

Sydenstricker, B. D. 
Sams, J. R. 
Shoulders, J. A. 
Smith, G. G. 
Stainback, R. F. 
Stout, C. O. 
Strother, S. S. 
Stainback, A. M. 
Stephenson, P. D. 
Spier, R. 
Simpson, R. J. 
Stribling, J. 



Smith, P. J. 
Sawyer, J. P. 
Smith, H. L. 
Sharpe, L. C. 
Seyffert, C. K. 
Stout, I. B. 
Solomon, A. S. 
Sugg, R. R. 
Shepard, R. B 
Spruill, L. G. 
ScHIFFMAN, C. D. 
Sheppard, B. 
Swain, H. L. 
Stalvey, a. D. 
Sapp, a. W. 
Steel, W. C. 
Smith, C. E. 
Stahl, S. S. 

Thomas, H. A. 
Teague, S. B. 
Thomas, O. G. 
Thompson, T. H. 
TuTTLE, J. R. 
Thorpe, A. P. 
Thorpe, R. Y. 
Turner, W. D. 
Tavelle, J. W. 
Temple, F. A. 
Turlington, W. T. 
Thompson, J. L. 




One Hundred Thirty-nine 



1922 YACKETY YACK <- 




Tevepogh, T. C. 
Tweed, G. 
Turner, C. A. 
Taylor, R. L. 
Travis, W. A. 
Taylor, R. 
Thompson, H. 
Tice, W. T. 
Tucker, J. A. 

Upton, R. H. 

Veasey, W. F. 
Vanstory, C. M. 
Venters, W. V. 

Wheeler, H. J. 
Wilcox, E. L. 
Wells, T. B. 
Williams, B. G. 
White, G. A. 
Wellborn, R. C. 
Whitaker, H. a. 
Williams, D. S. 
Wimberly, R. D. 
Watrons, H. J. 
Winston, P. H. 
Whitaker, F. H. 
Watson, J. A. 
Whedbee, W. L. 
Williams, C. D. 



Ware. J. H. 
Willis, A. R. 

WOODHOUSE, W. B 

Wellborn, A. D. 
Walters, B. S. 
WiNSLOW, W. F. 
WoODSIDE, J. O. 
WiNSLow, L. p. 
Whitaker, T. R. 1 
Wallace, J. H. 
WiLKINS, R. H. 

Wroley, S. W. 
Whichard, R. D. 
Walker, H. A. 
Wheeler, C. D. 
Waldhurst, F. 
WoODARD, R. L. 
Warren, R. P. 
Wheeless, W. B. 
Wood, F. 
Ward, W.- 
Woodson, W. H. 
Winders, G. F. 
WoODARD, B. M. 

Wellborn, C. H. 
Westerook, E. 
Wagoner, G. 0. 

Young, R. W. 
Yates, F. O. 




One Hundred Forty 



- ;922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




1922 YACKETY YAC^ 




Kernodle breaks through Wake-Foresl line 

The Season 

A BRILLIANT victory over Virginia in the annual Thanksgiving classic, 
played in Chapel Hill before a crowd of over ten thousand people, was the 
striking close to Carolina's 1921 football season. The Virginia game was 
played after a warm controversy over an eligibility clause in the contract, which 
came near causing cancellation of the game. A wonderful display of sportsman- 
ship on the part of the Virginia student body, and the wise action of President 
Alderman in reversing the decision of the Virginia Committee to cancel the game, 
saved the day. With the keenest rivalry possible, but with the friendliest spirit, 
the game was played, and when Captain "Runt" Lowe ran around the Virginia 
right flank for twenty-three yards, scoring the winning touchdown, the game was 
chalked up to Carolina's credit. 

The Tar Heel eleven, under the able coaching of the Fetzer brothers, was 
built up around Lowe and Johnson in the back-field and an entire line of veterans, 
including the two ends, Morris and Cochran. From the first it was a formidable 
machine. There were two or three disappointments early in the season, chiefly 
among these the heartbreaking defeat at the hands of North Carolina State. As a 
whole, however, the season was strikingly successful, and the eleven was one of 
the strongest that ever represented Carolina. 




A. and E. Game — Jacobi slops 'em 



One Hundred Forty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




J'a. — McGee about to tackle 

Wake-Forest was easily defeated in the initial encounter. "Johnny" Johnson 
displayed the speed and ability that was to prove a terror to all of Carolina's op- 
ponents the rest of the season. Lowe was next in ground gaining, while Poin- 
dexter and Pritchard were the defensive stars. Carolina scored twenty-one points 
representing three touchdowns and goals from placement, while the Baptists 
were unable to register a single point. 

Carolina journeyed up to Yale handicapped by the absence of Johnson from 
the line-up, and shortly after the whistle for the beginning of the game, lost the 
services of Lowe who sustained a badly injured knee. With Johnson and Lowe 
both out, the eleven lacked the punch to cope successfully with the heavier and 
more experienced Yale aggregation, and Eli rolled up a score of thirty-four points 
while Carolina failed to score. 

A crippled team also faced South Carolina in Columbia the following Satur- 
day, and an almost entire line-up of scrubs played the first part of the game. The 
Gamecocks held Carolina to a tie, which was one of the early season disappoint- 
ments to the followers of Fetzer's charges. 

Fair week in Raleigh, the team was in excellent shape and it was generally 
conceded that the battle between State and Carolina would be a battle royal. So 
it was, but the West Raleigh collegians came out with the big end of a 7-0 score 
when "Runt" Faucette picked up a fumble and charged through for twenty yards 




V. M. I. — Lowe wins in exchange 0} punts 



One Hundred Forty-five 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




with the only and winning touchdown. The Carolina eleven threatened on in- 
numerable occasions, but lacked the final punch to drive the pigskin over. 

One week later Carolina met the University of Maryland in Baltimore. By 
use of a dazzling aerial attack and many new formations, and with Johnson and 
Lowe the big guns on the offense. Carolina was victorious by the score of 16-7. 
Lowe distinguished himself by kicking three field goals. The lone Maryland score 
came when a Carolina fumble was recovered and a touchdown resulted. 

The V. M. I. cadets were played in Richmond in the next game with the odds 
slightly favoring the Virginians. The V. M. L spread formations, usual speed, 
and what not, were respected, while the Carolina's severe drubbing of Maryland 
made the cadets tremble. A few minutes after the game started, however, there 
was no doubt as to the outcome. "Johnny" Johnson alone gained three hundred 
and fifty-three yards and proved himself to be one of the greatest halfbacks in the 
South. He was unstoppable. All of his team mates, with Lowe piloting with his 
usual skillful and clever tactics, were with him from the beginning to the end, and 
Fred Morris gave a remarkable exhibition of superb interference. The latter sus- 
tained a broken collarbone that laid him out for the remainder of the season. 

Winston-Salem saw the Davidson Wildcats hold this same team to a 0-0 tie, 
putting a crimp in the wave of optimism that resulted from the V. M. L game. 
Davidson is always a strong foe to Carolina, against whom the Presbyterians fight 




Lowe's drop, first tally in Maryland game 



One Hundred Forty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




/'. M. I. — Loa'e tackled 

their hardest, and the 1921 season was no exception. Carolina was unable to 
launch the offensive drive with which she beat Maryland and V. M. 1.. and the 
game ended with both teams scoreless. 

The story of the Virginia game has already been told. The controversy be- 
tween the two universities, keen but friendly rivals since 1869, marred plans for 
the big exhibition, but the late hour decision to play the game after it had first 
been cancelled, brought thousands of supporters of both teams to Chapel Hill to 
witness the struggle. At first, it looked as if the Virginians had the stronger team, 
but after their first dangerous drive, they were unable to gain consistently by any 
tactics, while the Tar Heels were much more successful. The Carohna eleven 
fought as it had not fought all season, and the result was inevitable. At the end of 
the game the score stood 7-3 in favor of the home team, and the great majority of 
the hearts in the crowded stadiums and temporary stands that surrounded Emerson 
field were made supremely happy. Carolina, in the meanwhile, celebrated in old 
time style and promptly labeled the 1921 season a success — a great success, as only 
a Virginia defeat can make a Carolina gridiron season. 




Maryland — Johnson around end foi J7 yd. gain. In this game he alone gained jjj yds. 



One Hundred Forty-seven 



922 YACKETV YACK ^ 




1922 YACKETY YACK 





DANIEL CLINTON BONEY 
Kinston. N. C. 
Jge, 2S; Weight, 145; Height, $ feet 11 inches 
German Club; Coop: Gimghoul; 
KS. 

WHETHER on the battle front or in the 
law class, this man is a steady pounder. 
Fortunate to the extent of almost giving the 
supreme sacrifice for his country, he yet walks 
peacefully among us and performs his task 
in splendid order. Courtesy, gentility, and man- 
liness will ever mark his career. 



D.AVTD WESLEY ISEAR 

Wilson, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 122; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Phi Society; Wilson County Club, Secretary (2); 
North Carolina Club; Class Treasurer (3). Class Secre- 
tary (4); Manning Law Club Treasurer (2), President 
(3)- kS-Y. Club Vice-President (4); Class Baseball (2); 
North Carolina Bar. '21. 

A * A. 

A LAW student of no mean knowledge, a 
worker of steadfast ability, a man of ster- 
ling quality is found here. From the day he 
entered the University back in 1916 to the 
day he receives his LL. B., a unique place 
has been filled by this young lawyer. Among 
his friends no one is held in higher respect, and 
we are all his friends. 



Neal Y. Pharr 
Charles L. Nichols 
David W. Isear 



Senior Law 

OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 




One Hundred Fifty 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





BENJAMIN BAILEY LIIPFERT 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 24: Weight, 775,- Height, 6 feel i inch 

Di Society: Forsyth County Club. President ot Class (2) 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (2.31; Student Council (2.4); 
Commencement Marshall (3); Class Baseball (1); 
Varsity Football Squad (3.4.5); Varsity Basketball 
(1,2.3,4); Wearer of "N. C"; North Carolina Club; 
Coach Freshman Basketball (5) ; Carolina Playmakers 
(4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); German Club; Satyrs; 
Satyr Dance Leader (3). Grail; Coop; Golden Fleece; 
Gimghoul; North Carolina Bar. "21. 

E * A; * A*; A K E. 

CAROLINA personified: all that isgood.noble, 
and great is embodied in this stalwart frame. 
An athlete, a fair student, and best of all, a true 
friend is found here. For five years with the 
exception of a brief sojourn among the marines, 
Bailey has been revered among us. Every Fresh- 
man knows him and every Senior likes him. 



CHARLES LESLIE NICHOLS 

Brevard, N. C. 

Age, 22: Weight, !$$; Height, 5 jeet it inches 

Trinity College. 'IS-'IS: N.C.. ■19-'22; Treasurer 
Junior Law Class; President Clark Law Club, •21-'22: 
Vice-President Third Year Law Class, '22: Glee Club, 
•20, '21 '22, Manager '21; North CaroHna Club; Di 
Society; German Ciub; North Carolina Bar, '21. 

2 T; * A A; A T A. 

HE commenced at Trinity, but soon learned 
the error of his ways. At Carolina he has 
become famous on two hobbies. Gifted in music 
and studious at law he has made a name of high 
repute. With untiring energy he will always 
push whatever he undertakes to a successful 
conclusion. 




One Hundred Fii't\-one 



1922 VACKETY YAC^. 





JOHN EARNESl NOKkIS 

Holly Springs, N. C. 

Age, 31; Weight, 775; Height, 5 jeel 11 inches 



HE digs deep, says little, and comes out 
covered with the dirt of accomplishment. 
In the field of activities he is no shining 
light, but you will always find him performing 
his duty at the proper place. He is a heavy- 
weight in track and in thought. 



NEAL YATES PHARR 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 162; Height 6 }eet 

A.B., Davidson College. 1919; Mecklenberg County 
Club: Ruffin Law Club; German Club; Leader Easter 
Dance, '22; Pan-Hellenic Council; President Third 
Year Law Class. '21-22; Coop; N.C. Bar, '21. 

2 T;<i>A*; KA. 

REARED in Charlotte, developed in David- 
son spirit, and crystallized into manhood 
at Carolina, Neal will ever do honor to his 
training. He's our Senior President and our 
Easter Dance leader. Learning and polish are 
thus superbly mixed in him. 




One Hundred Fifty-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK <- 





EDWIN EARLE RIVES 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Age, 24; Weight; 14s; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

Di Society: Guilford County Club Vice-President (3) ; 
Freshman Football; Class Football (2,3,4): Class Base- 
ball (3) : Acting President Class (2) ; Student Council 
(2); Vice-President Class (3): Class Executive Com- 
mittee (3) : Commencement Marshal (3) : Cheer Leader 
(2,3,4,5); Secretary Law Class (4); Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
(3,4); German Club; Grail. 

CCRUBBY" is a Carolina celebrity. His voice 
^ has made him famous as a cheer leader, 
and his spirit has made him a most loved and 
admired man wherever he goes. For five years 
his glad hand and smiling face have been received 
with joy at Carolina. Now he receives his LL.B., 
and we hate to see him go; but if he must, all 
our best wishes will ever accompany him and we 
hope for him the same great success in life that 
he has been here. 



WILLIAM TOLMAN SHAW 

Rahegh, N. C. 

Jge, 2S; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 6 inches 

President Freshman Debating Society; Phi Assembly; 
Wake County Club; North Carolina Club; Masonic 
Club; Clark Law Club; Law Librarian; N.C. Bar, '21. 
Senior Law; Davidson, '18-'19; St. Celia; German 
Club; Masonic Club; Law Club. 

*A A;A * A. 

BRIGHT in countenance and earnest in work, 
"W. T." has ploughed his way to a LL.B. 
He has earned it, and through life he will earn 
a place of good standing wherever he goes. As 
Law Librarian he has succeeded in keeping the 
books of the Library in their proper dusty con- 
dition, safe and sound on the shelves. 




One Hundred Fifty-three 



;922 YACKETY YA.C^^ 





BUFORD WILLIAM BLACKWELDER 

Concord, N. C. 
Age, 26; Weight, i$o; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 



RUBERl E. LEE BROWN 

Chadbourn, N. C. 

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



* A A 

A ROCK of honest endeavor is revealed in 
"Black". He fell upon this campus last 
year with a jolt, and the Law School has felt 
the impress of a student and a man. As a 
lawyer, he has already commenced his practice 
at Chapel Hill, and Hillsboro has heard the ring 
of his voice which will no doubt some day ring 
out over the entire State. 



n K A. 

APOLLO'S beauty is not his, but Aeneas en- 
. trapped Queen Dido no more easily than 
does "R. E. L" allure these modern queens. 
The Supreme Court examination was easy sail- 
ing for this young lawyer, and life will surely 
prove him a success along with some lucky mem- 
ber of the fairer sex. 



Second Year Law 

OFFICERS 



BuFORD W. Blackweldkr 
Robert H. Frazier 
Frank L. Grier 



President 
f'ice-President 
Secretary and TreasuTCT 




One Hundred Fifty-four 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





ROBERT LEE COBURN 

Dardens, N. C. 

Jg^, 26: Weight, 140; Hfight, 5 feet J inckts 

MILD of speech and gentle of manner, he 
mingles among his classmates, admired 
by all. His life is his Law, and in it he doth 
meditate, both day and night. Somewhere he 
will always render true service. 



WALTER A. DAVIS 
Warrenton, N. C. 
Age, 27; Weight, 160; Height, s I"' inches 
Clark Law Club. 

SOBER minded and industrious, he proceeds 
each day toward the accomplishment ot his 
ambition. He works, and he shall be rewarded. 
The call of the law bears down upon him, and he 
stands firmly ready to do his best. 




One Hundred Fifty-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





GIDEON VAN POOLE FESPERMAN 

Spencer, N. C. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 14.S; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Trinity College, 17-'18; Di Society; Rowan County 
Club: Carolina Playmakers; Ruffin Law Club; North 
Carolina Bar, '22. 

GIVE him the number of the question, and 
he will tell you the answer. "Fess" cap- 
tured his license at the last examination as a 
result of hard study, and we congratulate him. 
At Carolina he has always made a place; and in 
life, we have no doubt, he will find an easy road. 



ROBERT HAINES FR.^ZIER 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 2j; Weight, I'^o; Height, 6 feet 2 inches 

Guilford College, '15-'17; Di Society Corrector '18; 
Guilford County Club Vice-President, '18-'19: German 
Club; Class Basketball. '18; North CaroHna Club; 
McGehee Law Club, Vice-President, '20-'21; Pan- 
Hellenic Council President, '21-'22; Campus Cabinet, 
'21-'22; Vice-President of Law Class, '21-'22; Carolina 
Playmakers, "Trista" Cast, '21; Yackety Yack 
Editor, '22; North Carolina Bar, '22; Phi Delta Phi; 

Ben. 

BOB came to us back in 1917 as a Junior, 
and sojourned among us for a year. The 
next two years saw him anywhere between 
the Arctic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea. 
He became Uncle Sam's youngest Vice-Consul, 
and served for nearly two years at Christiania, 
Norway; then resigned to return and humbly 
walk with us. He now has his law license, and 
this year rece 
course. He 



ves an A. B. and completes his law 
s well liked and a good student. 



His record bespeaks achievement. 




One Hundred Fifty-six 



-' 1922 VACKETY YACr 





FRANK LITTRELL GRIER 

Statesville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Weight, i6s; Height, 6 feet I inch 
West Point, 'IT-'ig; Iredell County Club; German Club; 
Manning Law Club; Vice-President Law Class. ■20-'21. 
Secretary and Treasurer Class '21-'22; Cabin; Campus 
Cabinet, •21-'22. 

* A *; A T n. 

HE'S a lawyer. Look upon him. The Supreme 
Court could not baffle him, for he knows 
the law. Life cannot baffle him. for he knows 
its ways. Frank came among us direct from 
West Point. He walks, talks and has the bearing 
of a soldier, but at the same time the sensibilities 
of a lawyer. We have been fortunate in having so 
fine a companion and so capable a student 
among us. 



PRESTON WINDFIELD HERMAN 
Conover, N. C. 
Age, 2$: Weight, 17s; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 
Ruffin Law Club. 

HERE'S a good fellow, pleasant, pleasing and 
kind. He did his part in France and 
he is doing his part in law. Everybody likes him, 
including himself, and he is as reliable as the 
rising sun. Real service will be rendered in a 
forceful way when he undertakes the task of life. 




One Hundred Fifty-seven 



1922 VACKETY YACK 





PAUL DOMINIC HERRING 

Clinton, N. C. 

Jge, is; Weight, 14s: Height, 5 feet 4 inches 



SINCERE and earnest are the works of this 
young lawyer. He has quietly compelled 
the respect of the law school, and the Supreme 
Court found him ready and capable of becoming 
a lawyer. Life will be met and conquered by 
this little giant. 



BARRINGTON TAYLOR HILL 

V\ adesboro, N. C. 
.-ige, 2j; ly eight, I4g; Height, j feet Q inches 
Manning Law Club. 

ANY undertaking may count on his support. 
.i~V Enthusiasm is his long suit. Final accom- 
plishment is the work of drones, but enthu- 
siastic beginning is the mother of achievement. 
Here is the promoter, the beginner. To him 
comes the credit for starting, and thus making 
things go. 




One Hundred Fifty-eight 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





JOHN WILL HUNNICUTT 

Asheville, N. C. 

j^ge, 2S; If eight, 190; Height, 5 feet 11 inches 

)i Society: Bu 
'irst Year Res 

* A *; 2 X. 

BOLD but exquisite in dress, frank but 
pleasing in manner, thus Johnnie Will 
has become known at North Carolina. Ques- 
tions are his hobby, and he asks them on all 
occasions, regardless. He manfully reached 
for his license at the last examination, and he 
caught it, so now he is a lawyer. He was suc- 
cessful as a captain on the other side and we 
predict success for him elsewhere. 



PHINE.AS EDGAR HORTON, JR. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 21: If'eight, t()2: Height, 6 feet 2 inches 

.Annapolis. 'IT-'ig; Forsyth County Club; First Year 
Reserve Football, '20; Carolina Playmakers ■'Chatham 
Rabbit." and "Reward Offered" easts; Ruffin Law Club; 
German Club. 

Ben. 

CONVERTED to the true profession, "Phin" 
gave up Annapolis after two years and 
took up law at Carolina. Brilliant of mind 
and capable beyond understanding, he has 
marched along with us. Fair maids cannot 
resist him, the toddle was invented for him, 
and law comes easily to him. In strength of 
mind and body he is a heavyweight, and bids 
fair to give knockout blows in any undertaking. 




One Hundred Fifty-nine 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 





KELLY JENKINS 
Roanoke Rapids 
Age, 2j; If 'eight, ijj; Height, J feel 6 inches 
Clark Law Club. 

QUIET, pleasant and dignified, he moves 
about the campus. His is not the path of 
glory, but the road of honest accomplish- 
ment. He studies law, but never tries to im- 
press you vi-ith his learning. When occasion 
arises he delivers the goods. In life we believe 
he will do likewise. 



HUGH MORRISON MACAULAY 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Jge, 24; IVeight, lyo; Height, 5 feet 11 inche 



FIRST, in 1917, Hugh appeared on the 
campus as a Junior. Thereafter he taught 
school, and last year he returned for law. 
While here he has studied and he has played, 
and he has been successful at both. He is 
made of reliable metal, true blue, and it is 
fast being refined into a lawyer. We wish 
this friend of ours all good luck. 




One Hundred Sixty 



922 YACKETY YACK 





WILLIAM CHAPMAN MAUPIN, JR. 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Rowan County Club; German Club; Clark Law Club; 
Cabin; Pan-Hellenic Council. •21-'22; North Carolina 
Bar, '22. 

n K A. 

PLEASANT to look upon and delightful to 
associate with, "Bill" has made count- 
less friends among us. He migrated to Car- 
olina from Trinity and we have congratu- 
lated ourselves upon his escape. The Supreme 
Court found him competent and gave him his 
license, and people will do well to consult him. 



THOMAS OWEN MOORE 

New Bern, N. C. 

.Jge, 22; Weight, 160; Height, 6 feet 2 inches 

V.M.I., '15-'16; Craven County Club; German Club; 
Carolina Playmakers; Class Football, '20; Satyrs. 

* A *; A K E. 

THIS product of New Bern went to V. M. 
I., drilled a while; came to Carolina, 
stayed a while; went to Paris, worked a 
while in the .American Embassy; traveled a 
while and then came back to us. He has man- 
aged to take law and at the same time received 
his A. B. last year and this year completes his 
law course. He is energetic, capable, and studious. 




One Hundred Sixty-one 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




^ <'^H9 rI^^H.^m. 4^ 




JOHN LUTHER RENDLEMAN, JR. 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Di Society; Rowan County Club; German Club; Pan- 
Hellenic Council. '21-"22. 

ex. 

HE is a splendid fellow and a good student. 
It is said he was disappointed in love. We 
doubt this, but if such is the case, the other 
party should be the disappointed one. John is 
popular among his classmates, and he will be 
popular in all time. 



HOYLE CLIFION RIPPLE 

Welcome, N. C. 

Age, 25; Weight, lyj; Height, 6 feet I inch 

Davison County Club: Di Societv; German Club; Man- 
ning Law Club Clerk, '21. 

ex. 

HERE is a combination of determination 
and work. "Rip" came among us last 
year, took up law, and has been forcing his 
way ever since. By force of will he under- 
takes and accomplishes. He has received his 
license and will no doubt continue to force his 
way to success. 




One Hundred Si.xl\-lu'0 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




ISAAC DAVENPORT THORP 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; Weighty 14J: Height, 3 feet 11 inches 

Phi Society; Nash Edgecome County Club; Latin- 
American Club; Sub- Assistant Manager Basketball 
(2) ; Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop (2) ; German Club 
Secretary and Treasurer (3); Business Manager, 1922 
YACKETi- Yack (4); Commencement Marshal (3); 
Commencement Ball Manager (3); Commencement 
Program Committee (4); Chief Commencement Ball 
Manager (4); Leader Gorgon's Head Dance (4); Coop; 
Thirteen; >Iinotaur; Gorgon's Head. 

z*. 

HONORS to whom honor is due, and "Ike" 
would receive still more. As possibly no 
other student of the Law School, he stands 
out on the Carolina Campus. Where there 
is work he is called, and the work is done. 
Where there is honor he is called, and it is 
bestowed upon him. He bears them all with the 
same glad smile. When it comes to society, he 
is our leader. We think a lot of him and we wish 
him all success. 




One Hundred Sixty-three 





^ rf-^ ^ *-S \ 


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y K r^ \i 


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mgsr 


M ^^^t^^^^l 


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WrM 




N 


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1' 


IP* 






Officers 




J. W. Ervin 




President 


0. M. Abernethy 




Vice-President 


H. H. Llewellyn 




Secretary-Treasurer 


First 


Year Law Class 




Abernethy 


Henderson, W. 


Parker 


Allen, J. 


Holmes 


Parsons 


Allen, S. 


Hope, E. 


Patton 


Alley 


Hope, R. 


Perry 


Battle 


Huffman 


Pritchard 


Blanton 


Kennedy 


Rawley 


Blount 


Kiser 


Samms 


Brown 


Kitchen 


Scott 


Cook 


Kittrell 


Sinclair 


COXE 


Kohloss 


Stevens, E. 


Davis 


Lee 


Stevens, H. 


Downing 


Lemley 


Strowd 


Eley 


Llewellyn 


Stubbs 


Ervin 


Laughinhouse 


Symmes 


EURE 


Massey 


Toms 


Field 


McAuLEY 


Trotter 


Gholson 


McCall 


Watts 


Hampton 


McDuFFIE 


Wiegand 


Harris 


McElroy 


Wilson 


Hartsell 


McLeod 


Wingate 


Henderson, T. 


Overton 
Page 


Wright 


1 



One Hundred Sixty-five 



Commonly , physicians , 
like ale, are best when they 
are old, and lawyers, like 
bread, when they are yoiins 
and new. 

— Fuller 



One Hundred Sixty-six 



922 YACKETY YACK 



i 




Nedicine 





i922 YACKETY YACK 




RICHARD SPEIGHT ANDERSON 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Agf, 23; Weight, 13 j; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

PhiSociety; Medical Society; Masonic Club; Y. MCA. 

K*;Kn. 

SPEIGHT is that rare kind of a person who 
always has plenty to do without meddling 
in the affairs of others, and the only bad thing 
about that kind of people is that there aren't 
enough of them. He is as generous as he is 
cheerful, and as cheerful as he is studious. 
He has a natural talent for memorizing, and 
there are those who say that he can recite 
"Materia Medica" by heart. Surgery is his 
hobby, and we venture to say that if he can 
sling the knife like he can certain other articles, 
his success is practically assured. 



THOMAS BYRON A'i'COCK 
Pikeville, N. C. 

Wayne County Club; A.E.F. Club; Scrub Football, 
'Hi and '19; Class Baseball. '21; A.E.F. University, '19; 
Campus Cabinet,'21-'22; Medical Society; Phi Society; 

K*. 

TB." early learned the purpose of his 
presence on the "Hill," and has long 
seine settled down to his books and profession. 
We don't know for a positive fact that he is 
thinking about anything in particular except 
medicine, but we have often wondered about 
the nature of his business trips to Goldsboroon 
week-ends. 




One Hundred Sixty-eight 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 





JAMES HALBERT CONLEY 

Maxton, N. C. 
Jgf, 23: Weight, 13S: Height, 5 feet S inches 



BECAUSE he was so very quiet and re- 
tiring, we did not realize what a fine 
fellow we had in him until he was about to 
leave us. He never says a word out of place, 
and he would go for days without saying any- 
thing if someone did not interrupt his intro- 
spection. Funny part about "J. H." is that he 
has turned out to he one of the necessary 
es when the dances are "tripped," 
...ed", or "toddled" as the case might 
is also rumored that he is highly patho- 



accessor 
"shimm 
be. It 



genie for the female se.x. 



WALTER VANCE COSTNER 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Age, 24; Weight, 130; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 

Di Society; Lincoln County Club; Masonic Club; 
Medical Society. 

K *. 

COS" entered the halls of Carolina back in 
prehistoric times, and after staying out 
a while helping Uncle Sam, he came back and 
resumed his chase after knowledge. Quiet and 
instructive, but you would not call him bashful. 
We find no superficiality about him. During 
his sojourn on the Hill he has made friends of 
people with whom he has come in contact. 




One Hundred Sixty-nine 



-^1922 VACKETY YACK 





ARTHUR LEE DAUGHTRIDGE 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; Weight, 142; Height, $ feet 6 inches 

Phi Society; Medical Society; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3); 
North Carohna Club; Nash-Edgecombe County Club; 
Sub- Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (2), Assist- 
ant Manager (3). 

n K*; *X. 

ONE of the youngest members of the class, 
gifted with an almost uncanny power ot 
concentration, a happy disposition, a marked 
susceptibility for the ladies, and a delightfully 
colloquial mode of speech briefly characterizes 
"Possum". He could give anybody points on 
eflSciency, for he never even so much as writes 
his girl out of schedule. He is, however, ready to 
discourse at length upon the ladies at any time. 



CARLTON ALDER\LJi\ DAVENPORT 

Mackeys, N. C. 

Age, 24; If eight, ijo; Height, $ feet g inches 

Trinity Park School. '16-'17; Trinity College, '17-|20; 
Hesperian Literary Society; Varsity Track. '17-'20: 
■T" Club; Sand Fiddlers' Club; Physics Club; Trinity 
Park Club; Washington County Club: Medical Society. 

A 2 *; K *. 

HE entered Carolina a regular Neophyte, 
having gained his pre-medical work at 
Trinity. We have often wondered why "Dave" 
went to Trinity, for he is a real good fellow. 
He has a ready ability for handling practical 
matters, and is fortunate in that he has picked 
a profession for which he has an intense love. 
His qualities are of the best type because like 
good wine, books, or friends, they improve 
with age. 




One Hundred Seventy 



'922 YACKE'^Y YACK 





LOUIS McCARGO FOWLER 

Jge, iq; Weight, 14Q; Height, 5 feet S inches 
Guilford County Club; Medical Society: Kappa Psi, 

K*. 

CHICK" is one of the youngest of the cohorts 
of '22. He is of the gay type who always 
has something witty to say. He has the 
dope on Reidsville and Graham, and always 
seems able to hand it out. "Chick" says he is 
going somewhere down about New Me.xico to 
complete his medical course. It matters not 
where he goes, we predict success tor him. 



NORMAN ALBRIGHT FOX 
Jge, 21; Weight, 14S; Height, j feet S inches 



'20. 



■ Baseball Team. 



FOX came over from Guilford as soon as 
they taught him something. He is a credit- 
able addition to our tribe. He is as steady 
and accurate in the laboratory as he is on 
the baseball field. His qualities are sterling, 
and therefore lasting. Fo.\ is well fitted for just 
those things that will some day help him to 
push a Ford for some good doctor. 




One Hundred Seventy-one 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





HERBERT HEWITT FRITZ 
Hickory, N. C. 

Lenoir College A.B., '19; Catawba County Club; Pres- 
ident Medical Society. 

K *. 

QUIET, unassumint;. polite, medically in- 
clined. However we have often wondered 
why he did not study the ministry. Anyway, 
his ambition is to pass pathology, go to the 
University of Penn., and finally settle in the 
sticks of Western N. C. During "Hub's" stay 
at Carolina, he has made fast friends of the boys 
with whom he has been associated. 



JAMES GORDON GROOM E 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Jge, 2^: IFeighl, 1^4; Height, 5 feel 6 inches 

al Society; Guilford County Club; 

K *; K n. 

GIRLS, please don't tarry here. Honest, 
you had better not, for this is "Shorty" 
Groome, whom we put up as the ladies' man 
of our class. He is "simply irresistible". 
He numbers broken hearts as King Solomon 
did wives; has that intoxicating flow of reason 
which must ultimately lead to a feast of the soul. 
He also tells enticing tales of Groometown 
(Greensboro is a suburb of this well known 
Guilford center). But withal, he's a jolly good 
fellow who shows his sincerity by his constant 
expression "if you tell me what you're doing, I'll 
tell you if you are right." 




One Hundred Seventy-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





HARRY LESTER JOHNSON 

Siler City, N. C. 

Age, 2$; Weight, 165; Height, _j feet 10 itiches 

Guilford College, '17-'20; Medical Society, (1,2,); 
Chatham County Club: I.O.U. Club; Junior Class 
Football; Captain First Year Baseball Team. 

K*. 

HERE is a specific panacea for all ills of 
human flesh: — "Johnny>" the synco- 
pated medico with his rythmical vocal cords 
and ever-present giggle. Truly "Johnny" is a 
tonic. When things look blue for Doctor Key's 
cadets, "Johnny" invariably pipes in "Judy 
O'Grady," and in less time than one can say 
Percival, the whole bunch is — should we say: — 
singing. What's more, he is somewhat of an 
athlete, as Coach Fred Patterson can bear out. 
Siler City produced him, Guilford College 
trained him, the University attracted him, and 
the Class of '22 cherishes him. 



THADDEUS ELMORE JONES 

Kenansville 

Age, 26; Weight, 16S; Height, 6 feet 

Glee Club and Orchestra, '19-'20; President A.E.F. 
Club, -21-22; Student Council, '21-'22: Pan-Hellenic 
Council, '21-'22. 

A 2 *; K *; A E A. 

CALM and placid student life has proved 
a very favorable medium for this organ- 
ism after various adventures in France. He is 
actively engaged and participates somewhat in 
campus activities, having been known to toot 
a saxaphone on provocation as well as indulging 
at times in full-dress-only affairs. However, 
work is his major, and he is easily one of the 
best students in the class. 




One Hundred Seventy-three 



' 1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





EUGENE LeROY KELLUM 

Norfolk, Va. 

Jge, 24; Weight, 12S; Height 5 feet 2 inches 

Phi Assembly Vice-President (3): Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
(1,2) : Medical Society Vice-President (4) ; Secretary- 
Treasurer Second Year Medical Class (4); Pasquotank 
County Club. 

K*. 

THIS cosmopolitan son of Erin came to 
the campus as the foremost exponent of 
city manners and ways as portrayed in Nor- 
folk. He has managed to get away with it, 
along with a vast deal of good work, so that his 
ast year finds him more than ever a "character" 
— a combination of all that is best in an Irish- 
man with everything Carolina has to give. 



ALLEN .«iLEXANDER MINER 

Age, 21: Weight, 158; Height, 5 feet 8 inches 

Masonic Club; Assistant in Zoology, '19-'20: Assis- 
tant in Bacteriology: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Georgia Club. 

K *. 

ASIA" has occasionally marvelously edified 
. the members of the Med. Class with 
lectures on the use and proper manipulation 
of microbes. He is unique, in that every 
chance acquaintance is immediately elevated to 
the rank of "Colonel." He is one among many in 
being the only heart-whole member of the class. 
He is rare, as one of the few outstanding men in 
the best medical class the University ever had. 




One Hundred Seventy-jour 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





FRED MARION PATTERSON 
Concord 

BY the older set who forsook the pen for the 
sword, Fred will be remembered as a success- 
ful baseball captain; by those who came later, 
he will be remembered as a successful coach in 
that game. Medicine has called him, and to that 
profession of high standards he has contributed 
himself in the same whole-hearted way he has 
given himself to his friends. Sham finds no 
place in his make-up, and earnestness, sincerity 
and application has won for him a host of ad- 
mirers who wish him success and believe they 
will not be disappointed. 



JOHN MERREL PARKER 

Age, 29; Weight, i^S 

A.B.. '16: Vice-President of Class, 14'-15; President 
of Y, '15-'16; Vice-President Medical Class, '20-'21; 
Medical Society: Representative at Large Athletic 
Council, 'IS-'ie: Football, '13-'14-'15: A.E.F.: Golden 
Fleece: Phi Society; Monogram Club. 

*X. 

THIS man has done everything on this campus 
from playing through a Virginia-Carolina 
football game with a broken collarbone to carry- 
ing on the work in Physiology when Dean 
Manning chanced to be absent. No idea of 
what he is and has done maybe had from a few 
words. Read his statistics and then think of 
the cleanest minded, most sincere, most delight- 
fully humorous character possible, and you have 
a faint idea of Parker. 




One Hundred Seventy-five 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





HAZEL McLEOD RIGGINS 

Matthews, N. C. 

Jge, 21 ; Weight, ijo; Height, 5 feet lo inches 

Varsity Baseball Squad (2, 3); Class Baseball (1,2.3); 
Di Society; Medical Society; Mecklenberg County 
Club. 

K*. 

HAZEL came down to the University after 
knowledge. He immediately formed a 
lasting partnership with one son of Erin — Bill 
Rourk by name — and then two disciples of 
Hippocrates have gone down the dark laby- 
rinth of medicine together. To write of one 
would almost be writing of the other. But he 
has it on Bill in one particular. He receives 
pink envelopes every day and is a great writer 
himself, but not along medical lines. He is a 
good student, a hard worker, and has all the 
earmarks of a good doctor. 



BENNETF WATSON ROBERTS 

Gatesville, N. C. 

Age, 2S; Weight, i6$; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

WHEN this lively seeker after truth first 
took a pack mule and found his way 
from his native village, he brought with him 
his ability to produce more smoke Irom one 
cigarette than any man now alive. He has a 
way of getting the most out of everything, for 
no sooner does he study a disease, than he 
develops its symptoms. Calm, unruffled, he 
goes his way quietly and does his work well. 
He is the beau ideal of the older, gentler physi- 
cian, but has and uses all that modern training 
gives. 




One Hundred Seventy-six 



922 YACKETY YACK. 





EDWIX MASON" ROBERTSON 
Woodsdaie, N. C. 
Age. 2j; Weight, ijo; Height, j feet S inches 
Medical Society. 

K*. 

WE can't imagine which would be the 
rarest ot events: Wilson saying some- 
thing stronger than "dog-gone", or this 
ploughboy giving "squads right!" This shave 
tail come to us some five years ago from Doc 
Goley's "land of the jimsonweed," and save 
for his briet stay in the Big City with a little 
indulgence in the terpsichorean art, he has 
spent the major portion of his time with extended 
buccal orifice, listening to the wonderful "lemon- 
sodie" tales ot one Thad Jones. He is the kind of 
fellow that everybody must like — just a natural 
boy, fairly good looking, unselfish, unassuming, 
and mindful of his own business. Little wonder 
that he has so manv friends. 



WILLI.AM ASBURV ROURK, J i. 

Shallotte. N. C. 

Jge, 2j; freight. 14S; Height, 5 feet Syi inches 

President .Second Year Medical Class; Xew Hanover 
County Club; \ice-President (3); \'ar3ity Basketball 
Squad (1.2,3); Varsity (3); Class Baseball and Foot- 
ball: North Carolina Monogram Club: Medical .Society; 
Grail. 

E <!> A: 4>X; AT A. 

WE believe in the significance of names, 
and when this Son of Erin was dubbed 
"Bill", there was left no doubt as to the 
genuineness of its wearer. He had the reputa- 
tion of being the scrappiest basketball player on 
the floor last year, and we were disappointed 
when medicine intrigued his interest this year. 
There is nothing ot the artificial about him, 
for his friendships and work are both genuine. 
Carolina is proud to own him whether on the 
courts, in the classroom, or in life. 




One Hundred Seventv-seven 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




BK^AN POPE WARREN 

Blounts Creek, N. C. 

Jge, 26; ll'fig/tt, i^j: Height, 5 feel S inches 

Masonic Club; A.E.F. Club; Medical Society; Trinitv 

College, '16-'20. 

*x. 

' I ''OGETHER with his smile, Bryan joined 
A us after having spent the major portion 
of his time around Alspaugh Hall (co-ed 
domicile) over at Trinity, and as he leaves us 
the smile is sure to go, for Bryan and his smile 
are as inseparable as Doctor McNider and 
his "spirit ot the thing." But since growing into 
the age of discretion, femininity no longer entan- 
gles this young man from Blounts Creek. He 
is sure to be a doctor of whom his .Alma Mater 
may well be proud. 



BLACKWELL SAWYER 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Age. 22: Weight. tj4: Height, j /cc/ // inches 

THIS tall, slender chap, of immaculate appear- 
ance is the Beau Brummel of Elizabeth 
City. He has read every classic, all the standard 
novels, every book of fiction, is a thorough 
student of the "Saturday Evening Post", can 
recite Omar Khayyam from memory, and is a 
clairvoyant reader of women. With his line of 
persuasion he could sell a Yiddish translation of 
.\Iallorys Pathology to one of Dean Pickard's 
laborers. His happy state of insouciance coupled 
with his quality to make any one his friend, 
makes him one of Doctor Manning's best pro- 
duction?. 





FRANK RAY YAR BOROUGH 
Cary, N. C. 

Wake County Club; Oak Ridge Club; University 
Masonic Club; President Medical Society; .\B., Trinity 
College; Assistant in Pathology. 

K *; * B K. 

L.-\DIES and gentlemen, my name is Frank 
Ray ^'arborough. I hail from Cary, N. 
C. I graduated from Trinity College and am 
now at the University. I wear a P B K Key and 
am mighty proud of it. I think your school is 
a fine place, ^'ou keep me well entertained, 
especially Dr. James Bullitt and Asia 
Minor. My leisure time is spent on an 
original research relative to the tood 
value of certain of the rarer salts, 
ith Doctor Bullitt's sanction, I hope 
finish here in June, and trust that 
I shall ultimately lead a long, pros- 
perous, married life in m\' chosen pro- 
fession. I thank vou. " 



One Hundred Seventy-eight 



\922 YACKETY YACK 



Officers 



M. L. Stone ............. President 

Curtis Norfleet ............ Vice-Preiident 

Catherine Cross ........... Secretary-Treasurer 



First Year Medicine 



Ader, O. L. 
Alexander, J. M. 
Austin, J. H. 
Benbow, E. V. 
Byerly, M. p. 
Comer. W. E. 
Cross, C. 
Dale, G. C. 

DiTMORE, H. B. 

Farrington, R. K. 
Garvey, F. K. 
Harrell, W. H. 
Hedrick, C. R. 
Hennessee, V. D. 
Howard, C. E. 
HOFLER, R. H. 
Hunter, F. P. 
Kelly, H. T. 

KiMBROUGH, J. W. 
Lennon, W. E. 
Little, L. L. 

LiVENGOOD, B. A. 
Mc.Annally, \. L. 
Myers, D. L. 
Norfleet, .\. C. 
Overcash, W. E. 
P.atterson, H. .\. 
Parker, J. H. 
Roberts, B. N. 
Roseman, M. a. J. 
Sasser, K. C. 
Scruggs, W. J. 
Smith, S. S. 
Stillwell, H. C. 
Stone, M. L. 
Tucker, W. A. 
Upchurch, R. W. 
Weaver, H. J. 
WiDENHOLSE, .M. .•I 
Woodward, J. G. 



Advance 

Statesville 

Charlotte 

East Bend 

Lexington 

Newcastle 

Gatesville 

Seven Springs 

Br>son City 

Winston-Salem 

North Wilkesboro 

Mamie 

Lenoir 

Glen .Alpine 

Pink Hill 

Statesville 

Warren ton 

Fayetteville 

Raleigh 

Manteo 

Statesville 

ton-Salem 

Madison 

Jennings 

Tarboro 

Statesville 

Chapel Hill 

Clinton 

Hillsboro 

Salisburv 

Kenly 

Brevard 

Freemont 

Webster 

Kittrell 

Laurel Springs 

Oxford 

. Olin 

Concord 

Ervin, Ten. 



Wi 



One Hundred Seventy-nine 



922 VACKETY YACK *- 




922 VACKETY YACK 





BEATRICE AVERITT 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, 104; Height, 5 feet 2 inches 



AFTER having spent four years at Flora 
- MacDonald, "Beatrice" decided to come 
to the "Hill" and study Pharmacy, at which 
she has been ver\' successful. Beatrice is a very 
hard worker, although she does not spend all ot 
her time on scientific subjects. Regardless of 
the amount of work she has to do she always 
has time to do some wonderful work in corre- 
spondence. We hardly know what to say of 
her future, for women are so changeable, but it 
is the opinion ot the class that she will be 
successful in her ultimate choice. 



ADELINE BRADSHAW 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, 21; Weight, 14J; Height, 5 feet 7 inches 

Treasurer U.N.C. Woman's Association: Honorary 
Member S.P.S; Vice-President Caldwell County Club 
■ ~ -Caldwell County Club (2). 



IT is quite a task to put here in this limited 
space all we think of "Brad." She is 
always very conscientious in her studies and 
still has time for other activities. To say the 
least, she is a regular good sport. 

Although "Brad" has chosen Pharmacy as 
her life's profession, we have our doubts as to 
whether she will continue it long — stranger 
things have happened. 




One Hundred Eighty-two 



922 YACKETY YACK ^ 





ELLIE BURTON BRISTOVV 
McColl, S. C. 

Age, 22; Weight, ijS; Height, j feet S inches 

Pharmaceutical Club: S.P.S.; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; South Carolina Club; Assistant in Pharmacy. 

DOC", after two years sojourn at Wake- 
Forest, Bristow decided pharmacy was 
his calling, so he came to Carolina in '20 to 
study the pill rolling profession, and during 
his two years on the "Hill" has made a host 
of friends. 

"Doc's" technique is unsurpassed, and 
pharmacy to him is a "crip". 

For Bristow we predict a most successful 
future and trust .McCoU will be able to appreciate 
"The Bristow Drug Co." 



FITZHUGH LEE FURR 

Starr 

Jge, 21 : Weight, 1^2: Height, j feet S inches 

WHEN this wizard of the mortar and 
pestle starts in to assuage the ills that 
flesh is heir to, it is felt among certain mem- 
bers of the pharmaceutical fraternity that 
many new and strange concoctions will come 
forth. .Always up to the last minute in the 
latest sartorial effect, this Fitzhugh Lee has 
been in demand with the ladies, and since his 
savoir faire is of the violet kind, this demand 
has been productive of some slight embarrass- 
ment. 




One Hundred Eighty-three 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





JAMERSON S. GLENN 
Pitsboro, N. C. 
Jge, iS; Weight, 145; Height, 5 feet 10 inches 
Chatham Country Club; S.P.S.; Pharmaceutical Club; 

JIMMY", better known as the "Chatharn 
County Rabbit," says he came to the "Hill" 
and took up Pharmacy in response to the call 
of Moses. He is a studious fellow, performing 
his duties Hke a man. He is well versed in all 
things from bakery to the highest phases of 
social life. We wish him a great future. 



HARRY THOMAS HICKS 
Age, 21; Weight, ijo; Height. 6 feet i inch 
Simpson Pharmaceutical .Society; Glee Club, '21-'22. 
2 N; K *. 

HARRY — a scholar, a judge of good spirits, 
and a gentleman — and this gives you the 
(lope in a nutshell. Asa mixer both of chemicals 
and fellows he is hard to beat. 

The chords of his mandolin have played upon 
the heart strings of many a fair lady. In fact, 
one in our Gate City welcomes him not in- 
frequently for the week-ends. 




Oyie Hundred Eighty-jour 



1922 YACKETY YACK 





LEONIDAS JACKSON 

Cooper, N. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, I £2; Height, 5 feet g inches 

S.P.S.; Pharmaceutical Club; Sampson County Club. 

JACK", the pride of Cooper, and also the 
pride of the Pharmacy School, for he is 
really a Pharmacy "Bull," and whenever there 
is a Prot to be knocked cold, "Jack" is always 
on hand. He realizes that a well rounded man 
should have a little knowledge of all profess- 
ions. We are expecting him to go into the 
Welfare Work in the near future. He is a good 
student and a good egg, and what more need 
be said ol a man? 



JAMES EDWIN JOHNSON 
Wallace, N. C. 

COMING from a town bearing the name of 
the foremost warrior of Scotland's hills, 
one would expect to find in him a fierce air 
of brusquerle. but on the contrary, there is 
mixed in him a good proportion of geniality and 
friendship. He has a habit of pushing his 
accepted tasks to a successful conclusion, and 
this consistent work is rounding him into shape 
for the big scrap with the world. 




One Hundred Eighty-Jive 



1922 YACKETY YAC5- 





RALPH EDWARD LANGDON 

Coats, B. C. 

Jge, 22; Weight, 164; Height, 5 jeet 10 inches 

Pharmaceutical Club; S.P.S.; Harnett County Club. 

LANGDON is the type who, though some- 
■/ what reserved, always gets there just the 
same. He must be terribly studious, or else it 
is a case where you should not judge from ap- 
pearances. He is industrious, kind, and genial, 
which is a combination hard to beat. It is 
also rumored that he has a failing for "the 
little girl back home" — but we don't blame him 
for that, especially if she is like ours. 



ERNEST EDWARD MOORE 
Granite Falls, N. C. 
Age, 2j; Weight, ijo: Height, 6 feet 



HELLO, George, look out, here comes 
Ernest, member of the Student Council. 
.■\ most popular young man and leader, he is 
held in high esteem by all who know him. 
He hails from the mountains of Western North 
(!!arolina. He likes Chapel Hill and campus life, 
but it is rumored he likes Granite Falls the best. 
We wish for him a successful future. 




One Hundred Eighty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



EDWARD STUART PUGH 

Windsor, N. C. 

Agf, 26; Weight, 14s; Height, 5 feet p inches 

Pharmaceutical Club; .S.PS. Secretary and Treasurer 
Bertie County Club. 

ED.", as he is known by the Pharmacy 
School, is one of the boys of the old school 
He first faced E. \". back in '19, after ivhich 
he decided to work a few years before com- 
pleting his course. "Ed." is a studious and 
quiet chap when alone or with stags, but 
when among the fair sex, it doesn't take him 
long to get wound up; and, so we've been told, 
he has an irresistible line. Pugh smokes little 
cigars of an unknown brand, and uses olive oil 
and French perfumes. We are afraid to predict 
"Ed's" future, although he says he is going to 
settle down with a certain little lady whose name 
we will refrain from mentioning. His girl says 
"what could be sweeter than a little diamond 
ring?" P'igh says "what could be sweeter than 
a wedding in the spring.'" 





JOHN ALBERT WHIl'E 

Belhaven, N. C. 

Age, 20; Weight, //j; Height. 5 feet 8 inches 
S.P.S.: Pharmaceutical Club. 

WHITE, better known as "Remnant 
came to us from the large city of Bel- 
haven. White is an all-round good studen 
but does not let his work interfere with , 
pleasure. He spends most of his time 
entertaining co-eds. He is a master 
"Bull" and handles his line well, 
hardly know what to predict for 
future, \^'e have an idea he will be th 
first of the class to begin practicing 
"Home Economics." Whatever he 
does, we wish him the best of luck 



ARCHIE DUVAL WALKER 
Curie, N. C. 
Age, iq; Weight, i$$; Height, 5 feet S inches 
Pharmaceutical Society; Pender County Club. 

WE do not exaggerate by saying that 
".\.D." is taithlul and sincere in his work. 
His strong personality has won for him many 
friends. .-Mthough young in years, he has shown 
remarkable ability as a pharmacist, and bids 
fair to accomplish notable things. We wish him 
great success. 




£) 



One Hundred Eighty-seven 



1922 YACKETY YACK - 




Officers 



Alexander Lacy Hogan 
Simeon Mayo Wrenn 
Thomas Hood Ruffin 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



First Year Pharmacy Class 



Jacob Leroy Alderman 
Clarence Eugene Banks 
John Harper Best 
Burney a. Britt 
Thomas Roy Burgess 
Harlow L. Chapin 
Lemuel Roberson Cheek 
William Alexander Clark 
Jack Robey Craig 
William Franklin Craig 
Rufus H. Curtis 
Thomas Clark Fitzgerald 
Hiram Walker Gerald 
Patrick Gray Glass 
Bagwell Sutton Goode 
George Kenneth Grantham, Jr. 
Robert C. Hair 
Ralph A. Hales, Jr. 
George William Hall 
Sam Cannady Hall 
Stacy Buckner Hall 
Oscar Lee Haynes 
Alexander Lacy Hogan 
Lewis Jason Holloman 
Thomas Ruffin Hood 
Herbert R. Laidlaw 



Dan Clayton McCrummen 

Alton Brooks McLeod 

Leitner Sutton Miller 

Robert H. Milton 

Walter Wellington Parker 

Laurie Brittain Poole 

Jefferson Reeves 

Leslie Davis Rice 

Frank Robinson, Jr. 

Marcus Royal 

George Washington Carr Rush 

Joe B. Sills 

Charles Jones Sisk 

Mattie Elizabeth Smith 

Sam Sowell 

Paul Thompson 

J. Everett Tilley 

Guy Oscar Tripp 

David Franklin Warner 

Richard Watson 

Almon p. Westbrook 

Homer Edward Whitmire 

Thomas Vernon Wilson 

Willie Ralph Winders 

Simeon Mayo Wrenn 



One Hundred Eighty-eight 



1922 YACKETY YACK *- 



The Season 

WINNING sixteen, tying two, and losing only four games, was the notable 
record made by the 1921 Carolina Baseball Team. The State Championship 
was won without serious difficulty, and another outstanding feature ot the 
season was the clean sweep the team made of the Virginia series. For the first 
time in the history of the University, Carolina won all three contests from the 
Virginians; ancient rivals on the diamond as well as on the gridiron. 

The Fetzer coaching system was inaugurated with the 1921 baseball season, 
and Bill Fetzer coached his first University athletic team with wondrous success. 
The season started brilliantly and ended brilliantly, the four defeats coming about 
midway the schedule — one by Davidson here in a swatting exhibition, and the 
other three on the first few days of the Northern trip. The team, led by Captain 
"Lefty" Wilson, hero of the season prior, was perhaps the finest aggregation of 
ball players ever gathered together in this State. Every man on the club could 
hit hard and timely, and could field cleanly and consistently. 

The season started in a promising way with a 7-3 victory over Davidson in 
Winston-Salem, in which "Runt" Lowe smashed out the first of his remarkable 
series of four home runs in a like number of consecutive games. This contest, 
played before 2,500 fans, was one of the most exciting during the season, Lowe's 
terrific drive coming with three men on bases, the score tied, and after one man 
was out in the ninth inning. 

North Carolina State, the University of Virginia, and Washington and Lee 
tasted defeat in the following three games at the hands of the Tar Heels, Lowe's 
home runs in each, proving instrumental in winning. Carolina's long and timely 
hitting was evident in these first few games. Lynchburg College broke up the 
Tar Heels' winning streak on this trip with a ten inning 3-3 tie. 

There followed a series of games in this State and on Emerson field. The 
University of Maryland was defeated here by the score of 4 to 1, chiefly due to the 
long range hitting of the two Morris brothers, and faultless pitching of "Lefty" 
Wilson, the Carolina captain. No trouble was experienced in downing the University 
of Florida, 3-1, Roseman doing the twirling and the Carolina artillery continuing 
to slash out doubles, triples, and the like. 

The first Wake-Forest game was a classic. Ed Sweetman hit safely in the 
ninth inning after the game had been virtually conceded to the Baptists, followed 
by Casey Morns' home run drive sewing up the contest. Later in the season, 
Carolina defeated Wake Forest on home territory 6-4. Carolina's first defeat came 
in the game that followed when Davidson staged a ninth-inning rally and scored 
five runs, winning 9-5. Trinity and Guilford lost to the Tar Heels by two run 
margins. 



One Hundred Ninety-one 



-^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 



Supremacy over the Virginia nine was established beyond doubt when the 
Old Dominion team went down before Bryson's offerings and gilt edged support 
of his team mates in Greensboro 7-3, and lost two days later to the Tar Heels here, 
with Wilson twirling, 3-2. 

The Northern trip started off badly, State triumphing over Carolina in Raleigh 
9-3 as a forerunner. Georgetown and Fordham followed with victories, and Mary- 
land played the Tar Heels to a tie. Carolina's pitching staff failed to work up to 
its standard in these games. 

Fordham's victory was the last defeat that Fetzer's team suffered. The College 
of the City of New York was trimmed 8-1; Swarthmore was beaten 6-4, with 
Llewellyn on the mound, and on the return trip the V. M. I. Cadets were over- 
whelmed 7-1. A decisive victory over Trinity in Durham 6-2 ended the season, 
with Manley Llewellyn twirling. The Carolina pitcher, who figured prominently 
in many of the Tar Heel victories during the season, both by his excellent pitching 
and his hard hitting while not on mound duty, was awarded the captainship of the 
team for 1922. 



One Hundred Ninety-two 



-^' 1922 YACKETY YACK <- 



The Schedule 

March 23 N. Y. U. —(Rained out) April 23 Virginia 3 — U. N. C. 7 

March 28 Davidson 3 — U. N. C. 7 April 25 Virginia 2 — U. N. C. 3 

March 31 N. C. State 4 — U. N. C. 6 April 30 N. C. State 9 — U. N. C. 3 

April 2 Virginia 3 — U. N. C. May 2 Georgetownll— U. N. C. 

April 4 W. & L. 2 — U. N. C. 5 May 3 Maryland 3 — U. N. C. 3 

April 5 Lynchburg 3 — U. N. C. 3 May 4 Fordham 7 — U. N. C. 6 

April 7 Maryland 1 — U. N. C. 4 May 5 N. Y. U. —(Rained out) 

April 8 Florida 1 — U. N. C. 3 May 6 C. C. N. Y. 1 — U. N. C. 3 

April 9 Wake-Forest 3— U. N. C. 4 May 7 Swarthmore 4— U. N. C. 6 

April 12 Davidson 9 — U. N. C. 5 May 9 V. M. I. 1 — U. N. C. 7 

April 16 Trinity 2 — U. N. C. 4 May 12 Wake-Forest 4— U. N. C. 6 

April 21 Guilford 2 — U. N. C. 4 May 14 Trinity 2 — U. N. C. 6 

Total (Opponents) 80 
U. N. C. 95 



One Hundred Ninety-four 



922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




1922 VACKE-^Y YACK 




The Student Council 

Garland Burns Porter President 

Thomas Turner, Jr Secretary 

Garland Burns Porter President of the Student Body 

Luther James Phipps ..... President of the Senior Class 

Thomas Turner, Jr. ..... President of the Junior Class 

John Vernon Ambler ..... President of the Sophomore Class 

Thaddeus Elmore Jones The School of Medicine 

Clement Manley Llewellyn ...... The School of Law 

Earnest Edward Moore ...... The School of Pharmacy 

Marion Wesley Nash . . . Representatwe Chosen by the Council 



One Hundred Ninety-six 



(922 VACKETY YACK 




Athletic Council 

Charles T. Woolen ......... Chairman 

Dr. a. W. Hobbs ....... Faculty Representative 

E. M. SwEETMAN, Jr President Athletic Association 

J. A. McLean I'ice-President Athletic Association 

Preston Edwards ...... Secretary Athletic Association 

W. D. Carmichael, Jr. . . . Representative from Athletic Association 

J.W.Daniels Editor-in-Chief of the ''Tar Heel" 

G. W. Hill Manager farsity Football 

R. H. Griffith Manager I'arsity Baseball 

D. B. Jacobi Manager farsity Basketball 

W. D. MuRCHlSON Manager I'arsity Track 

B. H. Bardin ....... Manager I'arsity Tennis 

J. T. Little ....... Matiager Freshman Football 

A. O. Downing Manager Freshman Baseball 

H. L. Ross ....... Manager Freshman Basketball 



One Hundred Ninety-seven 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




Campus Cabinet 

W. C. MuRCHisoN . . . Se7iior Class Representative, President of Cabinet 

G. B. Porter President Student Body 

L. J. Phipps ........ President Senior Class 

Thomas Turner, Jr President Junior Class 

Sam Cathey ........ Representative Junior Class 

John Ambler ........ President Sophomore Class 

Earl Hartsell . . . Representative Sophomore Class, Secretary Cabinet 

George Sparrow President Freshman Class 

Robert Frazier, Jr Representative Pan-Hellenic Council 

Miss Adeline Denham .... Representative Woman's Association 

H. F. Comer Secretary Y. M. C. A. 

F. L. Grier Representative Law School 

T. B. Aycock. Representative Medical School 

L. J. Holloman Representative Phartnacy 



One Hundred Ninety-nine 



i922 YACKETY YACK '- 




The Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

C. J. Williams President 

H. F. Comer ....... General Secretary 

S. O. BoNDURANT ........ I'ice-President 

F. A. Grissette Secretary 

G. H. Leonard ......... Treasurer 

C. J. Moore ..... Manager Financial Campaign 



Cabinet 



Marion W. Nash 
James Y. Kerr 
J. V. McCall 
A. D. Butler 
R. F. Marshburn 
H. D. DuLS 



J. J. Wade 
C. A. Holshouser 
W. A. Lillycrop 
R. E. Brown 
Carl Y. Coley 
R. S. Matthews 



H. D. Farrel 



Two Hundred 



922 YACKETY YACK 




1922 YACKETY YAC^ 




*-«^- -^^P^ 



U. N. C. Woman's Association 



Eugenia Bryant 
Naomi Neal 



Kathertne Baits 
Annie Bell Hill 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 
Mary Cobb Cora Moss 

Mrs. H. W. Odum Mary Spruill 

Elizabeth Lay Minnie E. Harmon 

SENIORS 
Nina Cooper Adeline Denham 

Ellen Lay Genevieve McMillan 



LuLA Martin McIver 
Mrs. Sturdevant 



Alice G.\ttis 
Mildred Price 



LiNA Pruden 



Mary Yellott 



Sallie Allen 
Annie Duncan 
Annie Strowd 



Jane Toy 

JUNIORS 
Catherine Boyd Mildred Brogden 

Grace Neville Pearl Pendergraft 

Pauline Uzzell Vallie Uzzell 

Frances Venable 



LiLLIE CuTLAR 

M.\Y Belle Penn 
Mrs. Hamilton 



SOPHOMORES 
Elva Andrews Lillian G.\ttis Elizabeth McKie Dorothy Russell 

Mary Thompson 

FRESHMEN 
Elizabeth Branson Ola Cates Curtis Henderson Margaret Justice 

Helen Thomas Clara Womble Beall Woodward 

SPECIAL 
Keating Pollock Laura Thompson Mrs. Huffman Mrs. J. O. Long 

Vera Ward Thelma Rosemond 

MEDICINE 
Catherine Cross 

PHARMACY 
Be.\trice Averitt Addie Bradshaw Mattie E. Smith 

PUBLIC WELFARE 
Bertha .Austin Margaret Fitzgerald Marguerite Ghent Anna Levis 

Katherine Woodrow Julia Parker Alma Cato 



Two Hundred Two 



922 YACKETY YACK 




The Debate Council 



Felix Alexander Grissette 
WiLLL^M Edwin Horner 



President 
Secretary 



DIALECTIC 
Thomas L. Warren John Dewey Dorsett 

PHILANTHROPIC 
Clifton L. Moooe Daniel Byrd 



Two Hundred Three 



—' ;I922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




PRESIDENT, 
I SOCIEiTY 




G.B. PORTER. 



1922 YACKETY YAC^. 



Di Society Members 

1922-23 



Abernethy, O. M. 
Alexander, E. J. 
Allbright, J. E. 
Anderson, L. L. 
Andrews, C. M. 
Apple, E. D. 
Apple, J L. 
Atkinson, S. H. 

Barnette, Walker 
Benbow, E. V. 
Berryhill, W. S. 
Black, J. G. 
Blair, J. S. 
Bondurant, S. O. 
Boone, H. W. 
Boyd, R. E. 
Bradford, J. H. 
Bradley, A., Jr. 
Brodie, L. J. 
Brown, Gordon 
Brown, J. M. 
Brown, R. E. 
Browne, V. W. 
Butler, A. D. 

Capps, H. S. 
Carroll, R. L. 
Carroll, C. C. 
Cathey, S. M. 
Cathey, Wilton 
Caviness, S. B. 
Cheeseborough, J. C. 
Cocke, W. J., Jr. 
COKER, J. W. 
COLEY, C. Y. 
Collins, A. B. 
colton, c. b. 
Coltrane, W. H. 
coenwell, a. m. 
corpening, h. c. 
Crawford, R. B. 
Cunningham, H. C. 

Dellinger, E. E. 
Dockery, C, Jr. 
Dorsette, J. D. 
DowD, A. L. 
DuLS, H. D. 

Eaves, R. S. 
Edwards, C. 
Edwards, P. H. 



Ellis, H. B. 
Ellis, S. A. 
Eutsler, R. B. 
Falls, W. F. 
Feagan, a. a. 
foushee, j. m. 
Fowler, M. M. 
Freeman, J. F. 
Freeman, J. N. 

Greene, E. A. 
Grier, M. M. 
Griffin, F. S. 
Grissette, F. a. 
gudger, l. m. 
Gwynn, W. W. 

Haizlip, J. 0. 
Hamer, B. 
Hamrick, Forest 
Haney, C. L. 
Harding, W. K. 
Hart, H. C. 
Hartsell, E. H. 
Hartsell, L. T., Jr. 
Hauser, F. M. 
Heffner, R. R. 
Hendrix, O. C. 
Hewitt, A. C, Jr. 
Hill, G. M. 
Hill, G. W. 
Holshauser, C. a. 

HOLSHAUSER, HoY 

Hope, E. B. 
Hope, R. R. 

James, M. A. 
Jarvis, G. H. 
Jenkins, W. S. 
Jennings, E. B. 
Johnson, H. E. 
Johnston, L. R. 
Jonas, C. R. 
Jones, C. L. 

Kestler, J. C. 
KiSER, C. V. 

KiSER, H. L. 
KiTCHIN, M. R. 

KooNTz, R. G. 

Laney, E. a. 
Lankford, G. W. 
Lee, C. G., Jr. 



Leonard, G. H. 
LiLES, N. P. 

LiLLYCROP, W. A. 

Linker, R. W. 
Little, T. A. 
London, W. L. 

Mann, F. B. 
Matthews, W. E. 
Mauney, C. G. 
May, Ben, Jr. 
McCall, J. V. 
McClurd, S. R. 
McCoy, G. W. 
McGailliard, J. C. 
McLean, J. A. 
McMurray, E. L. 
Mebane, W. M. 
Merritt, a. H. 

Messick, a. F. 

MiLSTEAD, A. D. 
MiTCHUM, W. C. 
MOELHAM, E. O. 
MOSER, A. M. 
MOURRAINE, J. H. 
MURCHISON, W. C. 
MuRDOCK, T. G. 

Myers, B. L. 
Nash, M. W. 
Osmond, J. W. 

Padgett, C. K. 
Parker, W. V. 
Peeler, C. A. 
Perry, C. H. 
Petree, S. E. 
Phillips, O. O. 
Pickens, R. S. 
Pickens, W. A. 

PoiNDEXTER, C. C. 

Porter, G. B. 
Powell, J. E. 
Presnell, W. C. 
Price, R. C. 
Price, W. M. 
Purser, J. R., Jr. 

Ranson, M. D. 
Ranson, P. J. 
Ranson, R. L. 
Raper, a. F. 
Redwine, J. M. 



Reid, C. L. 
Renolds, H. K. 

RiGGINS, H. M. 

Riggins, J. C. 

ROBBINS, J. R. 

Robinson, F. G. 
RowE, O. R. 
Rowland, W. T. 

Schneider, L. I. 
Schwartz, B. 
Sharpe, A. F., Jr. 
Sheperd, M. L. 
Shuford, W. L. 
Smith, C. F. 
Somers, W. F. 
Sparger, C. B. 
Spaugh, F. M. 
Staley, a. W. 
Stoudemire, S. a. 
Su.mmey, L. D. 
Sweet.man, E. M., Jr. 

Thompson, P. M. 
Thompson, R. L. 
Thompson, R. L., Jr. 
Trotter, J. P. 
Tucker, J. A. 
Turner, S. M. 
Turner, Thomas, Jr. 
TuTTLE, R. J. 

VoORHEES, W. C. 

Wagoner, C. 
Walsor, a. D. 
Warren, T. L. 
Waters, J. S. 
Watts, C. B. 
Welborn, Roy 
Wells, B. A. 
Wells, D. A. 
Whedbee, S. M. 
White, J. F., Jr. 
White, W. E. 
White, W. D. 
Whitener, R. J. 
Williams, C. J. 
WlLLI.\MSON, J. S. 

Woodall, J. C. 
Wynne, G. B. 

Yarley, C. B. 
Youngblood, S. H. 



Two Hundred Six 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




1 ' 1922 VACKETY YACK 1 




Philanthropic Members 




Griffin, J. E. 


Felton, R. L. 


Proctor, R. W. 


Grant, L. C. 


Butler, E. K. 


Price, J, A. 


Rand, E. G. 


White, W. D. 


Miller, C. E. 


Saunders, William 


Elmore, P. L. 


Sams, J. R. 


Newby, C. E. 


Coats, K. D. 


Willis, A. R. 


Moore, C. L. 


Prescott, C. E. 


Ray, B. B. 


Miller, H. A. 


Williams, Charles 


Jordan, M. M. 


Marshburn, R. F. 


Batchelor, M. J. 


Chappell, H. V. 


Ely, A. J. 


Purrington, P. P. 


Atchley, R. C. 


Saunders, J. M. 


Swain, J. H. 


Young, V. V, 


Jackson, W. F. 


Davis, F. S. 


Stephenson, C. H. 


Midyette, S. B. 


Jernigan, E. C. 


Manning, F. M. 


Epstein, L. 


Byrd, Dan. 


Ragsdale, G. Y. 


Spain, J. H. 


Smith, C. C. 


Farrier, W. L. 


Liles, L. P. 


Prescott, J. C. 


Downing, D. G. 


Rogers, L. T. 


Faucette, W. J. 


Davis, F. M., Jr. 


WofFard, W. T. 


Bishop, C. B. 


McDaniel, E. S. 


Barefoot, W. J. 


Capehalt, C. S. 


Powell, J. C. 


Massev, W. H. 


Bender, J. A. 


Lanier, E. 


Andrews, Harry 


Parks, P. B. 


Horner, W. E. 


Logie, McB. 


Fountain, B. F. 


Howard, T. S. 


Farrel, H. D. 


White, T. H. 


White, J. A. 


Gooding, G. V. 


Adams, F. L. 


Harmon, J. 0. 


Reavis, P. A. 


David, Judson 


Bonner, M. D. 


Ward, D. L. 


Gattis, W. F, 


Massey, C. K. 


Collins, J. C. 


Fortescue, Z. T. 


Smith, W. E. 


Bailev. J. 0. 


Cooper, J. H. 


Bowden, B. S. 


Shaw, W. T. 


Lamb, J. C. 


Daughtridge, A. L. 


McRae, C. B. 


Timburlake, J. P. 


Wheeler, C. D. 


Ellington, J. 0. 


Brown, E. 0. 


Pierce, Frank 


Fields, J. P. 


Arnold, C. R. 


Gholson, T. P. 


Smith, C. G. 


Thorpe, R. Y. 


Mathews, S. T. 


Shackle, A. E. 


Upton, R. H., Jr. 


Thorpe, Alex 


Hargraves, W. G. 


Wallace, J. H. 


Parsley, 0. G. 


Hicks, B. H. 


Barrington, J. 


Fuller, H. R. 


Harris, W. L. 


Wilson, J. V. 


Gibson, P. C. 


Wilkins, A. B. 


Wilkins, R. L. 


Howard, T. S. 


Barefoot, N. C. 


Wilson, L. G. 


Susman, B. L. 


Kimbrough, J. W. 


Ashford, C. H. 


Waner, D. S. 


Davis, R. A. 


Brown, D. A. 


Owens, E. L. 


Rollins, V, B. 


Meyers, Sigmund 


Herrich, J. H. 


Woodard, R. L. 


Woodard, W. L. 


Allsbrook, J. R. 


Harris, H. C. 


Butler, D. C. 


Colton, W. J. 


Smith, W. E. 


Holmes, C. C. 


Yarborough, C. H. 


Gallagher, P. N. 


Rowland, C. C. 


Mewbern, E. B. 


Perry, D. W. 


Gates, C. C. 


McLean, J. S. 


Anderson, R. S. 


Tyson, W. S. 


Hunter, W. C. 
Wooten, S. D. 
Thorpe, L D. 
Teu, Sandford 
Stephenson, L J. 
Felton, W. J. 
Steed, W. T. 


Welch, J. 0. 
Jackson, L. B. 
Jacobi, B. D. 


Atkinson, W. H. 
Ives, C. L. 

Everette, M. M. 


Rollins, E. M. 
Perdue, W. C. 
Boushall, F. M. 


Kellum, E. L. 
Lee, R. B. 
Merritt, C. Z. 


Finch, S. E. 
Soloman, A. 
Murphey, G. M. 


Shepard, J. E. 
Kerr, J. Y. 
Bradley, J. A. 


Jackson, L. B. 


Johnson, R. B. 


Gray, E. S. 


Spencer, C. E. 


Taylor, R. L. 


Moore, L. H. 


Beale, J. J. 


Veasey, W. F. 


Miiler, J. M. 


Dalton, B. D. 


Grant, C. W. 


Weil, A. 


Hawkins, E. N. 


Gowen, G. A. 


Stephenson, P. D. 


Taylor, L. B. 


Daughterv, W. B. 


Newman, L B. 


Phipps, L. J. 


Eagles, J. B. 


Drake, h' T. 


Parker, T. F. 


Hampton, G. 


Ward, M-lton 


1 ■■- 1 



Two Hundred Nine 



^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 



Intercollegiate Debate 

CAROLINA, HOPKINS, W. AND L. 




B. C. Brown 



Affirmative 
Carolina 

Negative 
Hopkins 

Won by 
Affirmative 





Resolved: That the United 
States should adopt a policy 
of further material restric- 
tion of immigration. 



Affirmative 

W. AND L. 

Negative 
Carolina 

Won by 
Affirmative 



D. L. Grant 




J. H. Kerr 



T. C. Taylor 



Two Hundred Ten 



' 1922 VACKETY YACK <- 



Intercollegiate Debate 

CAROLINA— PENNSYLVANIA 





W. E. Horner 

Resolved: That the Trans- 
portation Act of 1920 should 
be so amended as to em- 
power the Labor Board to 
enforce its decisions. 



Affirmative 
Pennsylvania 

Negative 
Carolina 

Won by 
Affirmative 




F. E. Grissette 



T. L. Warren 



Two Hundred Eleven 



1922 VACKETY YACK 



Commencement Debate 




Aifirmative 
Phi Society 

Negative 
Di Society 




W. E. Horner 



C. L. Moore 



Resolved: That the veter- 
ans of the World War 
should be granted a bonus 
by Congress. 




Bingham Medal 
Won by 

F. A. Grissette 




F. A. Grissette 



T. L. Warren 



Two Hundred Twelve 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



Wylie P. Mangum Contest 




William Haywood Bobbitt 
"Edward Kidder Graham" 



Two Hundred Thirteen 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Southern Oratorical Contest 




First Prize: Carolina 
Subject: "E^ar Declared." 



D. R. HODGIN 



Peace Oratorical Contest 



Second Prize: Carolina 
Subject: "The Supremacy of War." 




Phillip Hettleman 



Two Hundred Fourteen 



1922 VACKETY YACK 



Junior Oratorical Contest 




Carr Medal 

Won by 

T. L. Warren 




T. L. Warren, Di 



F. A. Grissette, Di 



Subject: " The Blue Laws" 





Daniel Byrd, Phi 



W. E. Horner, Phi 



Two Hundred Fifteen 



'922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



Soph Intersociety Debate 





G. C. Hampton, Phi 



E. C. Jernigan, Phi 



Resolved: That the Direct 
Primary System in North 
Carolina should be abolished. 





G. L. DONNELY, Di 



W. C. MiTCHUM, Di 



Two Hundred Sixteen 



922 YACKETY YACK *- 



Mary D. Wright Memorial Debate 




Affirmative 
Di 

Negative 
Phi 




A. W. Staley 



H. C. CORPENING 



Resolved: That the United 
States should grant the 
PhiUppines their independ- 
ence in the near future. 




Won by 


Negative 


Medal 


Won by 


icTOR V. Young 




G. C. Hampton 



Victor V. Young 



Tzvo Hundred Sevefiteen 



1922 YACKETY YACH 



Freshmen Intersociety Debate 




Affirmative 
Phi 

Negative 
Di 




Z. T. FORTESQUE 



L. V. Taylor 



Resolved: That the Sys- 
tem of Direct Primaries in 
North Carolina should be 
abolished. 




Won by 
Negative 




C. B. Yarlev 



E. H. Hartsell 



Two Hundred Eighteen 



-' i922 YACKETY YACK 



University Publications 

YACKETY YACK 

Published annually by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies and 
the Fraternities. Editor-in-Chief, W. Edwin Matthews; Business Managers, 
I. D. Thorp and L. J. Phipps. 

THE CAROLINA MAGAZINE 

Published monthly by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies. 
Editor-in-chief, William E. Horner; Business Manager, J. Dewey Dorsett. 

THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

Published monthly by the Alumni Association. Editor, L. R. Wilson; Manag- 
ing Editor, E. R. Rankin; News Editor, Louis Graves. 

THE TAR HEEL 

Published semi-weekly by the Athletic Association. Editor-in-Chief, Jona- 
than W. Daniels; Business Manager, M. Y. Cooper. 

THE ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC JOURNAL 

Published quarterly by the Elisha Mitchell 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. 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA RECORD 
Published periodically by the University. 

CAROLINA HANDBOOK 
PubHshed annually by the Y. M. C. A. Editor, J. J. Wade. 

THE JAMES SPRUNT HISTORICAL PUBLICATIONS 

Published periodically by the University. Editors, J. G. deR. Hamilton, 
M. McG. Wagstaff, W. W. Pierson, R. D. W. Connor. 

THE CAROLINA CHEMIST 
Published periodically by the Department of Chemistry. Editor, J. A. Bender. 



Two Hundred Nineteen 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




The Yackety Yack 

W. Edwin Matthews Editor-in-Chief 

Isaac Davenport Thorp ....... Business Manager 

Luther James Phipps ....... Business Manager 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Charles Gaston Lee, Jr Senior Editor 

James Yancey Kerr Junior Editor 

Clayton Giles Bellamy Junior Editor 

Robert Haines Frazier Assistant Editor 

Woodward White Williams Assistant Editor 

Silas Martin Whedbee Assistant Editor 

Robert S. Pickens Assistant Editor 

KiRBY Farrington Assistant Editor 

Peter Augustus Reavis, Jr Assistant Editor 

Julius Jennings Wade Assistant Editor 

George Watts Hill Assistant Editor 

Irvin Wallace Oestricher Art Editor 

John Thomas Barnes Art Editor 

John T. McGraw Art Editor 



Two Hundred Twenty 



1922 YACKETY YACK '^ 




1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




The Tar Heel 

"The Leading Southern College Semi-Weekly Newspaper." 

Member of North Carolina Collegiate Press Association 

Published twice every week of the college year, and is the official organ of the 

Athletic Association of the University of North Carolina, Chapel 

Hill, N. C. Subscription price, ^2.00 Local, and $2.50 Out 

of Town, for the College Year. 

Entered at the Postoffice, Chapel Hill, N. C, as second-class matter. 

Editorial and Business Office, Room No. 1, Y. M. C. A. Building. 

Jonathan Daniels Editor-in-Chief 

C. J. Parker, Jr. 1 Assistant Editors 

L. D. SUMNEY J 

J. J. Wade Managing Editor 

B. H. Barden Assignment Editor 



R. L. Thompson, Jr. 
R. S. Pickens 
E. H. Hartsell 

C. Y. COLEY 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

J. Y. Kerr 

G. Y. Ragsdale 

S. B. MiDYETTE 

C. B. Colton 
R. L. Gray, Jr. 



Jack Apple 
j. g. gullick 
G. W. Lankford 
H. D. Duls 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Marshall Y. Cooper 



Two Hundred Twenty-two 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




^ 1922 VACKETY YAC'^ 




922 YACKETY YACK 




1 ' 


f^:A 


:: i n 1 


iliiillliili 




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^^^■^jQ^H 



1 922 YACKETY YACK 



University of North Carolina 
Musical Clubs 



Thomas H. Hamilton 
Carl Wiegand 
Wood Williams 
LeGrand Everett 
Charles L. Nichols 



Director 

Director of Orchestra 

Director of Mandolin-Guitar Club 

President of Clubs 

Business Manager of Clubs 



First Tenor 
John Glen Barden William Forrest Fulton 

Albert Cullen Hewitt Leslie Edwin Stauhern 

Second Tenor 
William Fothroll Coxe Tench Coxe 

Frank Edward McGlaughon Charles Leslie Nichols 

Baritone 
Frank Coxe John Earle Baker 

Harry Thomas Hicks George Penn Hunt 

George Moseley Murphy Frederick Miller Spaugh 

Charles Nathaniel Siewers 

Bass 
James LeGrand Everett John Henry Mendenhall 

Ralph Edward Spaugh Henry James Wheeler 

Woodward White Williams 

ORCHESTRA 
Lawrence Doubleday George Marler Russell 

Frederick Miller Spaugh Henry James Wheeler 

Reginald Whitaker Carl Wiegand 

Edward Liles Gatling 



Two Hundred Twenty-nine 



-^ 1922 VACKETY YACK 



Mandolin Club 

Tench Coxe "Billy" Coxe 

"Spivins" Everett "Cap" Hicks 

"Johnny" Mendenhall "Doll Eye" Spaugh 



Guitar Club 

"Pete" Seiwers "Leck." Stauber 

"Snowball" Stephenson "Woody" Williams 

"Frankie" McGlaughon Frank Coxe 

Tar Heel Quint 

"Runt" Catling, Piano 

'Charlie" Nichols, Banjo "Shike" Ross, Drum 

'Bill" Russell, Violin "Charlie" Stephenson, Saxaphone 

Quartet 

Fulton, Siewers, Nichols, Everett 



Two Hundred Thirty 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




:2 YACKE^Y YACK 




!922 YACKETY YACK 




"^m 



-' (922 YACKETY YACK 




922 YACKETY YACK 




922 YACKE^Y YAC-' 



The Sophomore Hop 




Edward Julian Pendergrass 
William Baxter Waddill 
Alfred Arrington Johnston 



Leader 
Assistant Leader 
Assistant Leader 



The German Club 




Robert Henry Griffith 
John Haywood Hardin 
Lloyd Preston Williams 



Off 



cers 



President 

Vice-President 
Secretary- Treasurer 



Two Hundred Thirty-seven 



1922 VACKETY YACK <- 




1922 YACKETY YACK 




1922 YACKETY YACi^-' 




i922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



— it- — . r^%- 1 „ 



'* 




11 

1! 


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CARMICHAEL 

Captain 



JACOBI 

Manager 





Sche 


^dule 




Carolina 


44 


South Carolina 


2S 


Carolina 


41 


Wake Forest 


27 


Carolina 


30 


N. C. State 


17 


Carolina 


54 


Wofford 


26 


Carolina 


34 


Trinity 


22 


Carolina 


49 


N. C. State 


19 


Carolina 


59 


Elon 


24 


Carolina 


32 


Wake Forest 


28 


Carolina 


31 


V. M. I. 


26 


Carolina 


25 


W&L 


38 


Carolina 


29 


U. Virginia 


31 


Carolina 


22 


Armv 


52 


Carolina 


35 


Howard 


22 


Carolina 


31 


Newberry 


26 


Carolina 


20 


Alabama 


11 


Carolina 


33 


U. Georgia 


25 


Carolina 


40 


Mercer 


26 


U.N.C. 609 


Opponents 


430 



Tzvo Hundred Forty-three 



522 YACKETY YACK 



The Season 

There is no brighter nor more brilliant period m the entire athletic history of 
Carolina than the 1922 basketball season. The feat of the Carolina cagers was a 
great credit to the University, and an almost equally as great credit to this State. 
The fact is this: the team won out in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament in 
Atlanta, and was awarded the silver loving cup representing the Championship of 
the South. 

With Captain Cartwright Carmichael at center, "Sis" Perry and "Wint" 
Green forwards, and "Monk" McDonald and "Billy" Carmichael guards, Caro- 
lina was represented by one of the greatest basketball machines ever in action in 
Bynum gymnasium. Here was a team, dangerous for its scoring ability, every 
player a forward, with a wonderful, brilliant, baffling team work, which always 
played with beautiful precision and splendid offense and defense. Here was a team 
of stars, and before the season ended, all of them had been placed in a glittering 
championship crown. 

The season started with an overwhelming victory over South Carolina — 44 to 
28. The quintet worked smoothly, made a fine impression, and talk of State Cham- 
pionship was going the rounds. Wake Forest and State were conquered in the two 
subsequent games; both by scores indicative of great superiority. Next came 
Woffbrd, Trinity, and N. C. State again. All of them fared the same way, and 
when Wake Forest was whipped the second time and Elon was downed with ease, it 
was pretty generally conceded that Carolina had won the State Championship. 
Trinity however, was again defeated in the final game of the season, which assured 
this honor. 

The Northern trip began with a victory over V. M. I. The team weakened in 
the next three games, and had a brief losing streak, the only losing streak of the 
season. Washington and Lee, Virginia, and the Army succeeded in handing the 
Tar Heels defeat. They were hard games to lose, and Carmichael's men fought 
nobly, but the jinx was persistent, and was not shaken off until entry in the great 
Atlanta tourney. 

In this the real fireworks went off with the Tar Heels lighting the fuses. Howard, 
Newberry, Georgia, Alabama, and finally Mercer, were met in a row. Carolina 
was master of them all, and played the most brilliant basketball of the tournament. 
Atlanta sport writers were lavish in their praises of the North Carolian team. They 
declared it to be the finest basketball quintet that had ever played in Atlanta. 
They were particularly impressed with the gracefulness, smoothness, the superb 
team work of the five, and they commented on the splendid spirit and sportsman- 
ship manifested at all times by Carolina. And so it was that the big cup was 
brought home, and a great celebration staged over Carolina's remarkable 
athletic feat. 



Two Hundred Forty-four 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



THE Frat is as old as life. Objects are naturally gregarious. Ants build their 
hill, bees their hive, and birds of a feather flock together. 
Adam — to start no further back — got tired of the atomic state. As there was 
a scarcity of males, he rushed the co-ed and finally had her installed. It was better, 
he thought, to make a Frat-mate out of Eve than to remain an atom. She fell for 
the idea, for she was an atom, too; and as there was a scarcity of females and no 
chance for a Sorority, she preferred to enter a Frat than to go on as she had 
been doing. 

That social movement on the Eden campus was a stroke of genius. The coali- 
tion idea, taking root there, has contmued to be popular. Wherever two or three 
have gathered together, since, the fraternal relation has been established, even if, 
like its paradisical equivalent, it hasn't always been organized; and many of the 
best fraternities have been those whose members, in apostolic succession with the 
Eden group, haven't bothered to wear a pin or give a grip, pass, sign or word. 

The Frat, as such, administers the social standard on the campus. Some folk 
have to do that in all our communities, and it's natural that it should be done 
in a school. 

The achievement has had, has, and will forever have, its limitations. Why not.? 
Everything has its limit. The cotton has is weevil, the bees their drone, and the 
human his special brand of negativity. The Frat in Eden had a scandal that hasn't 
been quite cleared up yet. One of the twelve apostles made his mates feel sorry that 
they had stood for him. Even the church has a member now and then who doesn't 
show up well, and there are men in the party who are looking out for the loaves and 
fishes. It's the way life goes. It's the way a Frat will go. 

But while the Eden society had to get off the campus, its charter wasn't taken 
from it. It got another chance. The party isn't to be judged by its scrubs, and 
religion goes on despite its irregularities. The little social snob struts about in 
every town and village. He also gets into the Frat. But not even his friends take the 
manikin more seriously than to wish he had sense. The pariah sometimes puts in an 
appearance, too. But, like disease, he's everywhere. 

The Frat must be thought of in terms of its best members and best intention; 
and not only is its best intention fine, but its best members are doing their best 
to sustain the same. That intention is service to a selected group and to the campus. 

The members form unique, lasting, and useful friendships among themselves, 
thus helping each other on the way of life. 

Their larger usefulness to the campus hasn't yet articulated itself, for the prob- 
lem there is great. They, as much as anyone, realize this fact. But it's something 
that calls for leadership; and it's not too much to expect that the leadership will 
emerge and that the Frat will gradually exert an extensive influence equal to 
the splendid intensive one it now sustains within its own walls. 



Two Hundred Forty-six 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Pan-Hellenic Council 



Robert Haines Frazier, President 
George Watts Hill, Secretary 
Frank Shepard Spruill 
Newsom Pittman Battle 
Thomas William Hawkins, Jr. 
William Donald Carmichael, Jr. 
Robert Baker Crawford 
William Chapman Maupin . 
Robert Morrison Wearn 
Alton Hampton Robinson . 
William Durham Harris 
Thaddeus Elmore Jones 
John Luther Rendleman, Jr. 
Charles Leslie Nichols 
William Tucker Hannah 
James Newland Brand 



B 


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Tzuo Hundred Forty-seven 



?22 YACKETY YACK 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Founded at Yale, 1S44 
Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 

Beta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Established, 1851 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 

Robert Wright Proctor William Camillus Bourne 

James Edward Wood Robert Henry Griffith 

Edwin Fuller Parham 

Class of 1923 
Thomas Harrison Shepard Howard Holderness 

John C. Cheesborough Marshall Young Cooper 

James Thomas McCraw 

Class of 1924 
William Henry Holderness John Hillard Zollicoffer 

John Gregory 
John Vernon Ambler 

Law 
Benjamin Bailey Liipfert 
John Gilliam Proctor 

Medicine 
Edward Morris Whitehead 



William Thomas Leggett 
Scott Parker Parham 



Frank Shepard Spruill, Jr. 
Thomas Owen Moore 



Graduate 
Jonathan Worth Daniels 



Two Hundred Forty-nine 




x^m^^m 



-' i922 YACKETY YACK 




Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami University, l8^Q 

Colors: Blue and Pink Flower: Rose 

Publication: Beta Theta Pi 

Eta Beta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi 

Established, iSj2 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. Kent James Brown, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 
Henry Ashby Rankin Kenneth Page Hogan 

Class of 1923 
Alan Marshall McGee Robert Purdy Bell 

James LeGrand Everett Lloyd Preston Williams 

Ralph Edward Spaugh Frederick. Deveau Fanning 

Class of 1924 
Charles Nathaniel Siewers Robert Southerland Wooten 

Joseph Addison Vance George Tazewell Patton, Jr. 

William Couch Wheeler Larry I. Moore, Jr. 

John Henry Burton, Jr. 

Law 
Robert Haines Frazier Phineas Edgar Horton 

Alexander Eugene Cook 

Medicine 
Thomas Bryce Mitchell Nathan Anthony Womack 



Two Hundred Fiftv-one 



922 YACKETY YAC> 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Violet 

Publications: The Record, Phi Alpha {secret) 

XI Chapter Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Established, 18 jj 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

J. Lenoir Chambers, A.M. Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. 

Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.D. William Watley Pierson, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

George Watts Hill Ralph Van Landingham 

William Lord London Harry Foote Whitaker 

Class of 1923 
Clayton Giles Bellamy Thomas Turner 

Class of 1924 

Arthur Hill London, Jr. Robert Davis Darden 

Weldon Edward Williamson 

Law 
David Cunningham Sinclair John Earl Baker 

Graduate 
William Shipp Justice 



Two Hundred Fifty-three 



1922 YACKE^v YACK - 




Zeta Psi 

Founded at the University of the City of Nezv York, 1846 

Colors: M'hite Flower: ff''hiie Carnation 

Publication: Circle 

Upsilon Chapter of Zeta Psi 

Established, 18 jS 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

George Howe, Ph.D. Charles Staples Mangum, M.D. 

Thomas James Wilson, III Louis Graves 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 
William Puryear Anderson Archibald McDowell 

Class of 1923 

Junius Horner Cooper Robert Lilly Gray, Jr. 

Newsom Pittman Battle Robert Love Thompson, Jr. 

Class of 1924 

Ula Hubert Cozart, Jr. Thomas Jacocks 

David Jackson Cooper George Edgar Newby, Jr. 

Charles Banks McNeary, Jr. Alfred Arrington Johnson 
Stephen Etheridge Winston Kenney 

Law 
Isaac Davenport Thorp James Smith Battle 

Medicine 
Frank Patterson Hunter 



Two Hundred Fifty-five 



1922 VACKETY YACK 




Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded at J'irginia Military histitute, l86j 
Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 

Established, l8jg 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Eugene Cunningham Branson, A.M. Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 
Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. Paul John Weaver 

Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. William Dougald MacMillan, M.A. 
Harry Fulcher Comer 

FRATER IN URBE 

J. S. Patterson 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

Charles Gaston Lee, Jr. Raymond Lee Craig 

Class of 1923 

John Thomas Barnes, Jr. John Harris Cathcart 

James Edward Ragsdale 

Class of 1924 

Edwin Bretney Smith Edward James Pendergrass, Jr. 

William Frank Rice Blackburn Wilson Johnson 

Charles Broadfoot MacRae John Edmund Duncan Clark 

William Sherrod Tyson 

Law 

Frank Luttrell Grier Sanford Wiley Brown 

Alton Hampton Robinson Joseph Wilson Ervin 

Graduate School 
John Holman McFadden 



Two Hundred Fifty-seven 








A.' 



}^ 




i922 YACKETY YACK 




Kappa Alpha 

Fouyided at IVashington and Lee, i86^ 
Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flower: Red Rose and Magnolia 

Publications: K. A. Journal, Special Messenger {secret) 

Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha 

Established, 1881 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Joseph Gregoire deR. Hamilton, Ph.D. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 
Theodore Johnson Harry Sylvanus Van Landingham 

FRATER IN URBE 
Euclid Howe McWhorter, Sr. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 
Wilfred Ivey Johnston 

Class of 1923 

Charles Hall Ashford Maurice Waylard Cardwell 

John T. Barnes James Davis Blount 

James Yancey Kerr Jacob Frank Highsmith 

Class of 1924 

Thomas Hadley Woodard John Raymond Purser 

James Edwin Woodard Lawson Paul Barnes 

Harold Lawrence Watson David Livingstone Ward 

Francis Jackson Heath Marion Wooten Peobles 

Law 
Neal Yates Pharr Thomas Williams Hawkins, Jr. 



Two Hundred Fifty-nine 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




Phi Delta Theta 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 
Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications: The Scroll, The Palladium (secret) 

Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Thomas Felix Hickerson, Ph.D. 

Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D. Patrick Henry Winston, A.B. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

Junius Cheston Woodall James Craig Braswell, Jr. 

Robert Baker Crawford, Jr. Ernest Hanes Thompson 

Class of 1923 

William Edgar White Edgar Francis Engstrum 

Lawrence Vermeule Phillips George West Thompson 

Conrad Brown Lemly 

Class of 1924 

Paisley Boney Marcus Alexander Wilkerson 

George Allan Caton, Jr. Winton Wallace Green 

Harold Griffin 

Law 
John McAulay 



Two Hundred Sixty-one 



922 VACKETY YACK 




Sigma Nu 

Founded at I'irginia Military Institute, 1868 

Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose 

Publication: The Delta of Sigma Nu 

Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu 

Established, 1SS8 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William DeBerniere McNider, M.D. Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 
Clarence Addison Hibbard, A.M. Walter Jeffries Matherly, A.M. 

Erle Ewart Peacock, M.B.A. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

Harry Thomas Hicks John Haywood Harden, Jr. 

Elliot Walker Stevens Joseph Beaman Brewer 

Robert Morrison Wearn 

Class of 1923 

James Thomas Little Edward Lane Martin 

William Randolph Lyerly 

Class of 1924 

Ernest Preston Mangum William Thomas Dixon 

Eugene Brooks Harden Thomas Worth Redwine 

Law 

William Hackett Blanton Charles O'Hagen Laughinghouse 



Two Hundred Sixtv-three 



1922 YACKETY YACK 




Sigma Chi 

Founded at Miami University, iSjj 

Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: White Rose 

Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterly, Sigma Chi Bulletin, 

Sigma Chi Manual and Directory 

Alpha Tau Chapter of Sigma Chi 

Established, 18S9 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Edwin Greenlaw, Ph. D. Frederick Henry Koch, A. M. 

John Wayne Lasley, Ph. D. Wesley Critz George, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 
Edward Wall Barr William Monford Transou 

Edward Montgomery Knox John Havers Bonner 

Charles Jackson Parker, Jr. 

Class of 1923 
Stephen Fowler Daniels David Meade Fields 

William Hayes Gaither James Jerry Slade 

William Alexander Ritchie Robert Alexander Johnston 

Class of 1924 
William Edwin Dunn John Hammond Griffith, Jr. 

James Lee Clyde Percy Greenwood 

Otto Lumley Giersch Lawrence Allan Thomas 

Wilbur Jones Baxter Monroe Gillon, Jr. 

Earl Henderson Brown 

Law 

William DeRosset Scott John Will Honnicutt 

Lovick Harden Kernodle Frederick Bays McCall 

William Durham Harris Marion Frederick Toms 

Medicine 
Willard Coe Goley Ashley Curtis Norfleet 

Clinton Bryan West 

Graduate 
Roland Prince McClamrock Herman Glenn Baity 



Two Hundred Sixty-five 



322 YACKETY YAC-" 




Kappa Sigma 

Founded at the University oj Bologna, 1400; University of Firginia, 1869 

Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily oj the Valley 

Publications: Caduceus, The Star and Crescent 

Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Sigma 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Sturgis Elleno Leavitt, Ph.D. 

William McKeithan Fetzer Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Charles Thomas Woollen 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

Luther Thompson Hartsell, Jr. Fred Pharr 

John Norwood William Marsh Sanders, Jr. 

Sterling Dillon Wooten 

Class of 1923 

Richard Cartwright Carmichael Angus Morris McDonald 
Augustus Owens Downing Albert Summey Orr 

Romulus Zachariah Linney, III Ralph Clay Price 

Julius Jennings Wade 

Class of 1924 

Charles Edward Norfleet George Rountree Crisp 

Henry Lineberger Samuel Howard McDonald 

Francis Sidney Gardner 

Law 

Daniel Clinton Boney Thomas Bernard Wright 

Cary Lee Page 

Medicine 

Robert Duval Jones George Dillon Morris 

Frederick Marion Patterson 

Graduate 
William Donald Carmichael, Jr. Frank Robbins Lowe 



Tzvo Hundred Sixtx-seven 



■^ 1922 YACKETY YACK 




Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at University of J'irginia, 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publications: Shield and Diamond, Dagger and Key {secret) 

Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 

Established, i8gj 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

GusTAVE Adolphus Harrer, Ph.D. Edwin Samuel Lindsey, A.B. 
George McFarland McKie, A.M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

WooDARD White Williams George Penn Hunt 

John Wiley Coker George Tarry Peoples 

Louis William Fischel Paul High Brown 

Class of 1923 
Jule Christian Spach Henry Asbury Vaughn 

Class of 1924 

William Forrest Fulton Howard P. Hambrick 

William Brower Hadley Harold J. Bowen 

Charles Johnson Iceman Charles Judson Sawyer 

Berryman Edwards Coggeshall Leroy Baxter Rogers, Jr. 

Law 

Robert Edward Lee Brown William Chapman Maupin 

Gladstone Leighton Kohloss 

Graduate 
Haywood Maurice Taylor 



Two Hundred Sixty-nine 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




Pi Kappa Phi 

Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 

Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 

Publications: The Star and Lamp, The Scroll 

Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 

Established, 1914 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 

William Frank Falls McIver Williamson Edwards 

George Curtis Watson Joseph Altira McLean 

James Neveland Brand, Jr. George Vernon Denny 

William Grady Pritchard 

Class of 1923 

Thomas Pegram Graham Samuel Worth Maxwell 

Preston Hampton Edwards 

Class of 1924 

Edgar Minton Fetter Charles Edgar Mason 

John Warren Mobley 

Law 

Richard Buxton Overton Thornton Patton Gholson 

Charles Edward Stroud 

Medicine 
David Kimberly, Jr. Arthur Lee Daughtridge 



Two Hundred Seventy-one 



■" 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded at the College of the City of Nezv York, iSgg 

Colors: Nile Green and M'hite Flower: Carnation 

Publication: The Carnation 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi 

Established, igzo 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

RuFus Manfred Johnson, Jr. Julien Cranberry Nixon 

Wade Hampton Atkinson 

Class of 1923 

Garvin Bowles Withers Adickes 

George Butler Thompson Ralph Shafter Ferree 

Thomas Wells Speck 

Class of 1924 
Leland Bernice Edmundson Charles Allan Moore 

Law 

Joseph Granberry Tucker Robert Hope 

Wade Anderson Gardner Edward Hope 

Medicine 
Carlton Alderman Davenport Thaddeus Elmore Jones 



Two Hundred Seventy-three 



,922 VACKETY YACK *- 




Theta Chi 

Founded at Norwich University. i8j6 

Colors: Military Red and White Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: The Rattler 

Alpha Eta Chapter of Theta Chi 

Established, 1020 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Samuel Huntington Hobbs 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 
Alvin James Eley Lawrence Girard Wilson 

Class of 1923 

Harold Lace Ross Ernest Raeford Shirley 

James Walter Gentry Roy Wilson Morris 

Frederick Dayton Morris 

Class of 1924 
John Brooks Reitzel 

Law 

John Luther Rendleman, Jr. Gideon Van Poole Fesperman 

Hoyle Clifton Ripple Thaddeus Armie Eure 

Clement Manly Llewellyn William Roy Francis 

Medicine 
Joseph Lindsey Cook Hubert Thomas Gurley 



Two Hundred Seventy-five 



-^ 1922 YACKETY YACK <- 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, igoi 

Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet 

Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal 

Delta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Established, igzi 
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 
William Tucker Hannah Talbot Fort Parker 

Class of 1923 
Charles Herman Perry Hearne Swink 

Class of 1924 

Charles Pinkney Aycock, Jr. Seymour Ander-son Johnson 
Norman Martin Joseph Thomas Sevier, Jr. 

Jesse Russell Starnes 

Law 
Harry Herbert Fields John Hardwicke McElroy 

Pharmacy 
John Palmer Horton 

Special 
Julius Martin, W 



Two Hundred Seventy-seven 



922 YACKETY YAC^ 




Delta Tau Delta 



Founded at Bethany Collefie, iSjQ 

Flower: Pansy Colors: Purple, Gold and White 

Publication: The Rainbow Quarterly 

Gamma Omega Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 

Established, ig2i 

FRATRES IN URBE 
William Henry Andrews, Jr. 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Harold D. Meyer, M.A. Charles Dale Beers, A.B. 

Miles H. Wolff, A.B. 

Class of 1921 
Daniel Lindsey Grant, A.B. Tyre Crumpler Taylor, A.B. 

Class of 1922 

John Dewey Dorsett William Brittingham Smoot 

Marion Wesley Nash Douglas Hamer, Jr. 

Garland Burns Porter Samuel Ralph McClurd 

Class of 1923 

Fernando Llorens Calvin Upshur Smith 

Peter Augustus Reavis, Jr. John Manning Hutchins 

Percy Granville Grant 

Class of 1924 

Herbert Jenkins Gorham Eugene Manning Rollins, Jr. 

Carl Younger Coley William Baxter Waddill 

Roland Bryerly Eutsler Frederick Miller Spaugh 

Floyd Garland Coble Jarrette Andrew White 

Hal Kearns Reynolds Frank Edgar McGlaughon 

James Elmore Yarborough 

Law 
Charles Leslie Nichols 

Medicine 
William Asbury Rourk, Jr. Blackwell Sawyer 



Two Hundred Seventy-nine 



1922 YACKETV YACK 




Phi Chi 

Medical Fraternity 

Founded at Louisville Medical School, iSgj 

Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly 

Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

James Bell Bullitt, M.D. William DeBerniere McNider, M.D. 

WosLEY Critz George, M.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1922 



Thomas Milton Arrowsmith 
Arthur Lee Daughtridge 
Willard Coe Goley 
Robert DuVal Jones 
George Dillon Morris 
John Merrell Parker 
Blackwell Sawyer 
Bryan Clinton West 
Joseph Lindsey Cook 

Julian Mu 



Daniel Allan Fields 
John Warren Henderlite 
Paul Todd Martin 
Thomas Brice Mitchell 
William Asbury Rourk 
Bryan Pope Warren 
Nathan Anthony Womack 
Fernando Llorens 
John Lindsay Winstead 
rrill McGee 



Class of 1923 



Frank Patterson Hunter 
Howard Alexander Patterson 
Hubert Taylor Gurley 
Joseph William Kimbrough 
Corbett Etheridge Howard 



William Horace Harrell 



Reno Kirby Farrington 
John Lindsay Winstead 
Herbert Thomas Kelly 
Ashley Curtis Norfleet 
WilliamJoseph Scruggs 



Two Hundred Eighty-one 



922 YACKETY YAC-^ 




Kappa Psi 



Medical Fraternity 
Founded, May JO, iSjQ 
Colors: Red and Grey Flower: Red Carnation 

Publications: The Mask (exoteric), The Agora (esoteric) 

Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi 

Established, igij 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.G. 

FRATRES IN URBE 

Carl Thomas Dirham C. S. Hemphill, M.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
MEDICAL 



Fred Kesler Garvey 

J.AMES MOFF.AT AlE.XANDER 

Bryan Nazer Roberts 
Sidney Silas Smith, Jr. 
Edgar Vernon Benhow 



William Earl Overcash 
Marvin Lee Stone 
LeRoy Wakefield L'pchlrch 
Grover Cleveland Dale 
Harry Boaze Ditmore 



James Herman .Alstin 



Richard Speight .Anderson 
Thomas Baron Aycock 
Walter Vernon Costner 
Carlton Alderman Davenport 
Hunter McGcire Fowlkes 
Lewis Marion Fowler 
Herbert Hewitt Fritz 
James Gordon Grome 
Harry Lester Johnson 



John William Harrell 
Harry Thomas Hicks 
William Allen Prolt 



Thaddeus Elmore Jones 
Elgene LeRoy Kellum 
David Kimberly, Jr. 
Allen .Ale.xander Miner 
Frederick Marion P.^tterson 
Hazel McLeod Riggins 
Bennett W.^tson Roberts 
Edwin Mason Robertson 
Frank Roy Yarborough 



PHARMACY 

Earnest Edward Moore 
Simeon M.ayo Wrenn 
Lewis Jason Holloman 
Fitzhlgh Lee Furr 



Two Hundred Eighty-three 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Alpha Chi Sigrna 

Chemical Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Wisconsin, ig02 
Colors: Prussian Blue, Chrome Yellotv Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication : The Hexagon 

Rho Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma 

Established, IQ12 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

James Munsie Bell, Ph.D. Alvin S.\wyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. James Talmage Dobbins, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1922 

James Chase Collins Howell Grady Pickett 

Earle DeWitt Jennings William Brittingham Smoot 

Ernest Otto Moehlmann Thomas Kent Thomas 

Class of 1923 

Grady Hill Leonard Lawrence Vermeule Phillips 

George Richard Stout 

GRADUATES 

Horace Downs Crockford Samuel Clemant Smith 

Fredericks Phillips Brooks Haywood Morris Taylor 

Isaac Vilas Giles Ernest William Const.\ble 



Two Hundred Eighty-five 



9Z2 YACKE-rv YACK 




Phi Delta Phi 



Founded at the University of Michigan, iS6g 

Colors: Azure and Wine Color Flower: The Jacqueminot 

Publication: The Brie} 



Vance Inn Chapter of Phi Delta Phi 

Chartered, December. IQIQ 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Lucius Polk. McGehee, A.B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. 

Oscar Ogburn Efird 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



William Durham Harris 
Benjamin Bailey Liipfert 
Neal Yates Pharr 
Robert Haines Frazier 
Frank Luttrell Grier 



Frank Shepard Spruill 
John Will Hunnicutt 
Wade Anderson Gardner 
Thomas Owen Moore 
Charles G. Ashly 



Isaac Davenport Thorp 



Tzvo Hundred Eighty-sevt 



1922 VACKETY YACK 




Phi Alpha Delta 

Founded at the University of Chicago, iSgj 
Colors : Old Gold and Purple Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly 

Thomas Ruffin Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta 

Chartered, April, 1921 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Maurice Taylor Van Hecfce, Ph.B.J.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Senior Law Class 
John Wesley Foster Charles Leslie Nichols 



Clement Manly Llewellyn 



William Tolman Shaw 



Junior Law Class 
BuFORD William Blackwelder Preston Winfield Herman 

Gordon Mack Elsom 
William Roy Francis 



Richard Buxton Overton 
William Dodd Stokes 



Freshman Law Class 



Oscar Marvin Abernethy 
Marcus Reed Kitchin 
John Hardwicke McElroy 



Martin Clifton McLeod 
Talbot Fort Parker 
Carl Wiegand 



Two Hundred Eighty-nine 



.922 YACKETY YACK 



Alpha Psi Delta 

Founded at Miami University, 1919 
Colors: Purple and Gray Flower: Violet 

Gamma Chapter of Alpha Psi Delta 

Established, ig2i 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Charles Dale Beers, A.B. John Frederick Dashiell, Ph. D. 

Francis Foster Bradshaw, A.B. Harry Franklin Latshaw, A.M. 

Harry Woodburn Chase, Ph.D. Howard Washington Odum, Ph.D. 

Harry Wolven Crane, Ph.D. Lester Alonzo Williams, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate School 

William Darby Glenn Levi Haywood Jobe 

Fletcher Melvin Green John Holman McFadden 

Class of 1922 
Stuart Osborne Bondurant Emmett Gladstone Rand 

Class of 1923 Class of 1924 

Newsom Pittman Battle James Hardin Wall 

Law 
David Wesley Isear William Tolman Shaw 

Medicine 

John Warren Henderlite Thaddeus Elmore Jones 

Ashley Curtis Norfleet 



Two Hundred Ninety-one 



-" 1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




Phi Zeta Nu 

Alpha Chapter Phi Zeta Nu 



FACULTY 



P. H. Daggett 



J. H. Mustard 

Graduate Student 
G. W. Smith 

Class of 1922 



R. M. Casper 
P. M. Gray 
M. E. Lake 



J. W. Gentry 
B. E. Humphrey 



Class of 1923 



J. E. Lear 



J. L. Pressly 
R. M. Wearn 
D. A. Wells 



R. G. Koontz 
C. N. Smith 



Two Hundred Ninety-two 



Ometra Delta 



Garland Burns FoRrrR 



5922 YACKETY YACK 





Tau Kappa Alpha 



Founded at Indianapolis, IQ08 
Colors: Dark and Light Purple Publication: Speakers of Tau Kappa Alpha 

FACULTY 

William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Frank Porter Graham, A.M. 

Francis Foster Bradshaw 

ACADEMIC SCHOOL 
Tyre Crumpler Taylor Felix Alexander Grisette 

Daniel Lindsay Grant Thomas Lafayette Warren 

Bryant Council Brown 



Two Hundred Ninety-three 





922 YACKE-^ 


■Y YACK 


- 


-T 


-r 


i 




Phi Beta Kappa 




Fo 


uideJ al the College of llllliam and Mary. 7775 




Alpha Chapter of North Carolina Phi Beta Kappa 






MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY 




H. G. Baity, A.B. 


T. S. Gr.aves, Ph.D E. L. Mackie, A.B. 




North Carolina 


Trinity North Carolina 




C. D. Beers, A.B. 


C. E. Green, Ph.D. W. W. Pierson, Jr., PhD 




North Carolina 


Syracuse .Alabama 




F. F. Bradsh.aw, .'\.B. 


Edwin Greenl.aw, Ph.D. W. F. Prouty, Ph.D. 




North Carolina 


Northwestern Johns Hopkins 




K. J. Brown, Ph.D. 


J. G. deR. Hamilton, PhD. Thorndike Saville, C.E. 




Dickinson 


William and Mary Dartmouth 




H. W. Chase, Ph.D. 


G. A. Harrer, Ph. D. F. P. Venable, Ph.D. 




Dartmouth 


Princeton North Carolina 




W. C. CoKER, Ph.D. 


.Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. F. C. Vilbrandt, Ph.D. 




Johns Hopkins 


North Carolina Ohio State University 




H. W. Crane, Ph.D. 


George Howe, Ph.D. H. M. Wagstaff, Ph.D. 




Michigan 


Princeton Johns Hopkins 




W. M. Dey, Ph. D. 


E. W. Knight, Ph.D. N. W. Walker, A. M. 




Virginia 


Trinity North Carolina 




F. P. Graham, A.M. 


J W. Lasley, Jr., Ph.D. A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. 




North Carolina 


North Carolina Beloit 




Louis Graves, .A.B. 


J B. Linker, A. M. L. R. Wilson, Ph.D. 




North Carohna 


North Carolina North CaroUna 




T. J. Wilson, J 


(., Ph.D. T. J Wilson, HI, A.B. 




North Caroli 


na North Carolina 
MEMBERS IN THE CITY 




Mrs. Archibald 


Henderson, A.B. Mrs. W. J. M.\therly, A.B. 




North Carolina Missouri | 






Miss L. M. Venable, A.B. 






North Carolina 






MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 




C. G. AsHBY, 1921 


J. L. Cook, 1921 E. 0. Moehlmann, 1922 




J. N. Brand, ].<., 1922 


W. A. G.ARDNER, 1921 M. W. N.^sh, 1922 




R. M. Casper, 1922 


P. E. Greene, 1921 H. A. P.atterson, 1921 




Mary L. Cobb, 1921 


M. E. L.^KE, 1922 L. J. Phipps, 1922 




J. G. Tucker, 1921 F. R. Yarborough, Trinity 





Tu!0 Hundred Ninety-five 



Herman G. Baity 

Francis F. Bradshaw 

Bryant C. Brown 

John D. Dorsett 

Daniel L. Grant 

Percy Grant 

Felix A. Grisette 

Joseph G. De R. Hamilton 

William E. Homer 

James Y. Kerr 



Ernest L. Mackie 
Joseph A. McL<ean 
Clifton L. Moore 
Marion W. Nash 
Garland B. Porter 
Tyre C. Taylor 
Earl H. Thompson 
Franklin T. Thompson 
Thomas L. Warren 




1: )t 



356 Frank Kticpafo spruiu, jr. 

358 Ralph Van Landingham, }' 

364 Daniel Clinton Boney 

363 Thomas Bernard Wright 

366 Clayton GSes Bell» 






!U3 

170 


Andrew Henry i'alterson 
Charles Staples Mangum 


174 


ArchU 


180 


EdW£l 


193 


WiUiam Stanley Bernard 


341 


Jo»ephG. DfC " .-1''. 


344 


George How 


■J-V- 


Joseph Hyde Pratt 


i.. > 


Frank Porter Grahara 


260 


J. F. Royster 


373 


Patrick Henry Winston 


285 


Henry Woodbum Chase 


-,io 


w.ii,-.^ w-.n.., •o;^,o„„ 






;r^M^'i 


















^'aSiia 






The Gorgon's Head 



Edwin Morris Whitehead 
William Augustus Blount 
Frank Robbins Lowe 

John Haywood Hardin 
John Norwood, Jr. 
George Dillon Morris 
Daniel Lindsey Grant 
Howard Holderness 
Isaac Davenport Thorp 
Alton Hampton Robinson 
Robert Henry Griffith 
Newsom Pittman Battle 
James Smith Battle 
Sterling Dillon Wooten 
David Benthner Jacobi 



William Lord London 

James Thomas Little 

Ralph Clay Price 

Thomas Harrison Shepherd 

Robert Diggs Wimberley Connor 

Wm. DeBerniere McNider 

William Morton Dey 

Lucius Polk McGehee 

Edwin Greenlaw 

James Bell Bullitt 

John Manning Booker 

Oliver Towles 

Charles Thomas Woollen 

Louis Graves 

Clarence Addison Hibbaro 




1922 YACKETY YACK 







-" 1922 YACKETY YACK 



Senior Order of the Golden Fleece 

Honorary Members 

Henry Horace Williams 
Harry Woodburn Chase 

Class of 1905 
Charles Thomas Woolen 

Class of 1909 
Frank Porter Graham 

Class of 1914 
Edgar Ralph Rankin 

Class of 1916 
Francis Foster Bradshaw John Merrell Parker 

Class of 1917 
Herman Glen Baity Ernest Lloyd Mackie 

Class of 1918 
Joe Burton Linker, A. M. 

Class of 1919 
Edwin Samuel Lindsey 

Class of 1921 

Daniel Lindsay Grant 

Benjamin Bailey Liipfert Frank Robbins Lowe 

Class of 1922 
George Watts Hill William Edwin Horner 

David Benthner Jacobi Joseph Altira McLean 

Luther James Phipps Garland Burns Porter 

Claude James Williams 



Two Hundred Ninety-nine 






MINOTAUR 



Dim Minotiuir, "^spfSSSli^ess Absolute 
And Passing Wonder He V/ho Made Him Such 



John Haywood H 
Richard Cartwright < 
James Thomas Little 
Ralph Clay Price 
John Thomas Barnes, Jr. 
Frank Robbins Lowe 



M. W. H. 

M. W. U. 
B. T. 

B. M. B. 
H. G. K. D. 
M. S. C. L. 



William Augustus Blount 
Isaac Davenport Thorp 
Angus Morris McDcnald 
Ula Hubei t Cfjzart 
Eugene Brooks Hardin 
Robert Heniy Griffitli 
Cery Lee Page 
Edward Brc'tney Smith 
Thomas Bernard Weight 
Francis Jackson Heath 
Sam McDonald 
Alfred Arlington Johnston 



HUTS 

Barbee, Bizzell, Booe, Coob, Cooper, DeRossett, Dortch, Eller, 
Ficklen, Faulkner, Grimes, Grandin, Harvey, Johnson, James, 
McKimmon, Ogburn, Powell, Shamburger, Strudwick, 
Taylor, Taylof,jXqjja^end, Williamson. 



— -^ (922 YACKETY YACK ■ 












' ^ 












Dramatic Order of Satyrs 

W. S. Bernard W. D. MacMillan 
J. M. Booker H. M. Taylor 
P. H. Daggett Jonathan Daniels 
W. M. Dey George V. Denny 
Mrs. W. M. Dey Anthony Combs 

E. Greenlaw Legrand Everett 
G. Howe Hubert Heffner 

F. H. Koch Bailey Leipfert 
J. E. Lear Thomas Moore 
Mrs. S. E. Leavitt Robert Proctor 

G. M. McKie Lloyd Williams 





Three Hundred One 



922 YACKETY YACK 





Colors: Red and Blue 



Epsilon Phi Delta 

Alpha Chapter 



P'lower: IVisleria 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Francis Foster Bradshaw 
Archibald Henderson 
Clarence Addison Hibbard 

Felix A. Grisette 
William E. Horner 
Clifton L. Moore 
Claude J. Williams 
James Y. Kerr 
James Phipps 
Victor Young 



MEMBERS 



William Moss 

William Watley Pierson 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff 

R. Eugene Brown 
Frank Marshburn 
John O. Harmon 
George McCoy 
Robert E. Boyd 
Marion W. Nash 
Stuart O. Bondurant 



Thomas L. Warren 



Three Hundred Two 



m 



r-- 



m^-':^' 









Marshall McGkte . . . 
"c» Hali Ashby .... 

km Hampttm Robinson 
Julius Jennings Wade 
James LeGranCie Everett 
Romulus Zackarifih Linney 
Howard Holderness 
Clayton Giles Bellamy 
Augustus Owens Downing 
Thonaas Harrison Shepard 
Marshall Young Cooper 
Henry Lineberge* 
Robert David Dafden 

■ Willisra Henry Holdemcss 
John Vernon Ambler 

' John Gregory 
Joseph Allison Vence 
James Edwin Wcodard 



.■•*■*•■ 



yA 




i c 





1922 YACKETY YACK 


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III 


-— j^^^S"Wt^P« 


-^- - -^ 






■ji 






The Coop 






Officers 




Fran 


i S. Spruill 




James 






Members 






John Ambler "Willie ' Holderness 


Neal Pharr 




"Charlie" Ashford "Pat" Hunter 


"Stump" Price 




"Jim" Battle "Jimmy" Ragsdale 


"Jake" Jacobi 




Newsome Battle "Bobbie" Jones 


Claude Ramsey 




J. T. Barnes, Jr. "Al" Johnson 


Richmond Rucker 




"Ike" Bellamy Bailey Liipfert 


"Tommy" Shepard 




"Bill" Blount "Icy" Little 


"Pete" Siewers 




"Dan" Boney Henry Lineberger 


"Bret" Smith 




"Billy" Carmichael "Runt" Lowe 


Ralph Spaugh 




"Cart" Carmichael "Ed Martin 


Frank Spruill 




"Suey" Cochran Roland McClamrock 


"Ike" Thorp 




"Squash" Cooper Allan McGee 


"J." Vance 




"Dick" Cozart "Monk" McDonald 


"Doc" Whitehead 




"Gus" Downing "Jack " McDowell 


"Jim" Wood 




LeGrand Everett "Tommy" Mitchell 


"Flip" Wooten 




John T. Gregory "Midget" Morris 


"Preacher" Wright 




"Bob" Griffith John Norwood 


John Zollicoffer 


1 


"Chick" Holderness "Chuck" 


Pharr 


" 1 



Three Hundred Three 



1922 YACKETY YACK - 




The Cabin 

Officers 

John H. Hardin President 

William E. White, Jr Secretary 

William Sanders, Jr Manager 



"Dave" Sinclair 
"Jack" London 

Gillie Proctor 
"Al" Orr 

Jim Kerr 
"Jack" Cheesborough 

Joe Brewer 

Charlie Norfleet 

Watts Hill 

Ralph Van Landingham 

R. B. Crawford 
"Woodie" Williams 
"Chappie" Lee 

W. P. Anderson 
"Jake" Wade 
"BiNCo" White 

G. E. Newby 

"Bill" Justice 



Members 



Frank Grier 
"Bill" Lyerly 
"Bill" Maupin 

Tench Coxe 

Charles Laughinghouse 

John T. Barnes 

Larry Phillips 
"Eddie" Engstrum 

Frank Highsmith 

Rountree Crisp 
"Bob" Proctor 
"Gene" Hardin 
"Bobbie" Darden 

WiNTON Green 

John Hardin 

Frank Coxe 

Sanford Brown 



"Bill" Tyson 

Ernest Mangum 
"Tom" Jacocks 
"Brit" Armfield 
"Ed" Woodard 

Luther Hartsell 
"Bill" Sanders 

Carey Page 
"Charlie" McNairy 
"J\ck" Heath 

Raymond Craig 
"Zack" Linney 

Worth Redwine 
"Ches" Woodall 
"Johnnie" Johnson 
"Rab" Wearn 

B. W. Johnson 
London 



Three Hundred Four 



John Ambler 
Clayton G. Bellamy 
Paisley Boney 
John C. Cheesborough 
Berryman E. Coggeshall 
Hubert Cozart 
Robert Darden 
Augustus O. Downing 
WiUiam H. Gaither 
Eugene Hardin 
John Hardin 
WiUiam D. Harris 
George P. Hunt 
James Y. Kerr 
Charles G. Lee 




Henry Lineberger 
James T. Little 
Alan M. McGee 
Edward Martin 
Laurence V. Phillips 
John G. Proctor 
Bretney Smith 
Lawrence A. Thomas 
Isaac D. Thorp 
Julius J. Wade 
Joseph A. Vance, Jr. 
Woodard W. Williams 
Lloyd P. Williams 
Edward Woodard 
Robert Wooten 



922 VACKETY YAC^ 




Members of the University of Nortli Carolina 

Student Chapter 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

Officers 

H. G. Baity President 

L. W. FisHEL I'ice-President 

L. I. Lassiter Secretary 

R. C. May Treasurer 

AusBAND, G. A. Freeman, O. W. Lassiter, L. I. 

Barton, G. C, Jr. Fishel, L. W. May, R. C. 

Bacon, F. R. Foushee, J. M. Martin, O. E. 

Brandl, C. McG. Gilbert, J. N. Morton, Roy 

Baity, H. G. Grier, M. W. Owen, F. D. 

Brown, G. Gunter, T. B. Phifer, W. B. 

Chapin, H. L. Hayes, N. P. Plyler, D. 

Chears, W. C. Henly, R. C. Phipps, L. J. 

Coble, C. G. Hetherington, M. F. Rosenberger, R. J, 

Councill, J. H. Israel, F. E. Slade, J. J. 

Cramer, A. W, Johnston, C. S. Swann, E. L. 

Chase, A. S. Kenney, S. E. W. Taylor, J. W. 

Coffey, J. N. Knox, E. M. Whichard, R. D. 

Clawson, J. P. Lawrence, H. A. Wynne, G. B. 

Engstrum, E. F. Logie, M. B. Wood, J. 

Farrell, R, p. White, W. D. 

FoNviLLE, F. V. Wearn, J. S. 



Three Hundred Five 



1922 YACKETY YACK *- 




American Institute of Electrical Engineers 



Angel, T. W. 
Alexander, J. R. 
Bell, F. M. 
boddie, w. c. 
Brown, L. P. 
Butt, W. H. 
Casper, R. M. 
Daggett, Prof. P. H. 
Dellinger, E. E. 
Davis, H. A. 
Finger, G. T. 
GlERSCH, O. L. 

Gottheimer, S. 
Gray, P. M. 
Gyana, E. E. 
Harding, W. K. 
Hodges, J. W. P. 



H. 



J\cocKs, T. B., Jr. 
J\CKSON, R. H. 
J\Rvis, G. H. 
Jones, C. L. 
KooNTZ, R. G. 
Lake, M. E. 
Lear, Ppof. J E. 
London, J. B. 
McDonald, P. C. 
Mauney, C. G. 
Mustard, J. H. 
Meecum, E. J. 
Overman. W. J. 
Paull, Prof. N. M. 
Pressley, J. L. 
Purser, J. R. Jr. 
Rike, R. C. 
Humphrey, B. E. 



Ross, H. L. 
RowF, O. R. 
Rutherford, P. M., Jr. 
Seyffert, G. F. 
Smith, G. Wallace 
Smith, C. U. 
Smith, C. F. 
Spaugh, F. M. 
Stuart, G. S. 
Stroupe, C. R. 
Stainback, R. F. 
Tillman, R. A. 
Thompson, W. 
Thompson, J. L. 
Waldhurst, F. 
Wells, D. A. 
Wells, T. D. 



Three Hundred Six 






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win (§th2r of olh? drail 



Aniiiis Moms McDonald 



£tt JiaCXlIttf 



Ms^mhiva 



Thomas P(;gra;n Graham 



)an»tl Lindsfy Grant 
Oavic! Jflcobi ' ^ 

James Yancey Xerr 
Thomas Skinner KittrcU 
Benjamin Bailsy Liipfert 
?rar.k Robbins Lowe 
William Edwin Matthews 
Alan Marshall McC-ee 



Marion Wesley flash 
Garland Burns Port-.r 
awrence Vermeuie Phi 



Sdwin Earle Rives 
William Asijury Rourk 
Claude James Williams 
Uoyd Preston VViUiams, Jr 



i922 YACKETY YACK 




Wm. Simpson Pharmaceutical Society 

Officers 

J. L. Alderman .............. Preiident 

A. P. Westbrooks ............. Vice-President 

G. W. C. Rush ............ Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS IN FACULTY 
E.V.Howell J G. Beard 

MEMBERS OF SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS 
Johnson, J E. Landgon, R. E. Cambpell, F. E. 

Willis, R. M. Pugh, E. S. Miss Addie Lee Bradshaw, Honorary 

Bristow, E. B. Jackson, L. Walker. A. D. 

White, J. k. Glenn, J. S. Miss Beatrice .Averett, Honorary 

MEMBERS OF JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS 

Alderman, J. L. Hales, R. \. Sills, J. B. 

Burges, T. R. Hood, T. R. Tripp, G. O. 

Curtis, R. H. Hogan, A. L. Rush, G. W. C. 

Craig, J. R. Hall, G. W. Thompson, P. 

Craig, W. F. Fitzgerald, T. C. Wrenn, S. N. 

GooDE, B. S. Miller, L. S. Whitmire, H. E. 

Glass, P. G. Laidlow, H. R. Westbrook, A. P. 

Holloman, L. J Parker, W. W. Winders, W. R. 

Hales, R. A. Pool, L. B. Watson, R. 

RiEVES, J. SiSK, C. J. SOWELL, S. 

Miss M.^ttie E. Smith, Honorary 



Three Hundred Seven 



1922 YACKETY YACK ^ 




BOB FETZER 
Coach 





The Season 



TRACK in 1921 was no shining light for the athletic annals of Carolina. The 
loss of the State Meet, although by only two-thirds of a point, and the over- 
whelming victory of Virginia over Carolina, made the record for the season 
look rather shabby, together with the fact that the few outstanding feats ot the 
team, and most of the work, was essentially mediocre. 

Carolina, nevertheless, succeeded in defeating Trinity, and State colleges by 
good margins in dual meets, and placed fourth in the South Atlantic meet, which was 
not bad at all for a team that had been trained and coached as little as the Tar 
Heels. There were several real good, consistent men on the Carolina squad, and 
had there not been innumerable handicaps that held the team down, no doubt a 
better record would have been made. 

Abernethy held for one minute both the State and South Atlantic record for the 
javelin throw. In the State Meet here, after he had thrown the javelin 154 feet 
and 4 inches, breaking all previous records in North Carolina, Ned Manning 




Three Hundred Eleven 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




from N. C. State hurled it 2 inches farther and estabhshed a new record. In the 
South Atlantic meet, Abernethy went through a similar experience. Among the 
prominent men on the squad were Bill Yates, high point man for the season, with 
Smclair, Royal and Ransom, following in the order named. 

On the dashes, Sinclair and Hardin did good work, on the middle distance runs, 
Royal and Yates were best, and on the hurdles, Yates, Parker, and Carmichael 
were outstanding. Poindexter, Norris, and Abernethy placed in several meets 
with the weights. Smiley was the leading pole vaulter, and contributed points 
on several occasions. 

With Coach Bob Fetzer as pilot, the track team for 1922 bids fair to be the most 
successful in the history of Carolina. This season truly marks the beginning of a 
new era in this sport here, and the State Indoor Track Meet in Durham, which 
was the first thing of its kind ever attempted in North Carolina, was a great suc- 
cess. Manager Murchison has arranged some splendid meets for this season, and 
indications are that Carolina will add greatly to the trophy room in a number of 
them. The squad is composed of some splendid material, and Fetzer is the man 
to get all of out the candidates that they have to give. 




Three Hundred Twelve 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Tennis 




BARDIN 

Captain-Manager 

The Season 



tAST spring marked what might be called a new life for tennis at Carolina. 
There seemed to be a general awakening of interest in this game on the 
Campus. Of course, it has always been most widely played here, with every 
court filled the year round when the weather permits. The Varsity games, how- 
ever, have never drawn very large attendances, and tennis has never been con- 
sidered a real important part of Carolina Athletics. Last spring, the team com- 
posed of Jernigan (Captain), Bardin, Hawkins, and Smith, began to attract at- 
tention from the students. Hawkins and Smith won the cup for championship 
doubles in the State Tournament held at Greensboro, and Jernigan and Smith 
both reached the semi-finals in the Singles Tournament. 

Prefessor Louis Graves, Pat Winston, and J. W. Lasley began to talk interest 
in the Carolina Varsity in the fall, and assisted Manager and Captain Hume Bardin 
in arranging a schedule and getting the men out for the fall team. Tench Coxe 
and R. A. Johnston were added to the squad, and fourteen matches out of seven- 
teen played were won. This is a very fine record, and the success of the team 
caused greater interest than ever before. 

As the YacketyYack: is prepared for the press. Manager Bardin is arranging an 
elaborate tennis schedule for this spring, which will probably include matches 
with the Navy, Georgetown, Lafayette, Lehigh, Georgia Tech, Clemson, Georgia, 
Washington and Lee, V. M. L, South Carolina, Furman, V. P. L, and Loyola 
College of Maryland. Prospects are excellent for a better team then ever, and for 
many victories. 



Three Hundred Thirteen 



922 VACKE^Y YAC^ 




TEXNIS TEAM 



■" (922 YACKETY YACK *- 



Mecklenburg County Club 




Officers 



J. P. Trotter 
Henry Duls 



President 
Secretary 



Forsythe County Club 




Forrest Fulton 
E. J. Shike 



Office 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Sixteen 



922 YACKETY YACK 



Rowan County Club 



Roy Casper 
B. B. Kesler 




Officers 



President 

Secretary 



Pitt County Club 




R. L. Carson 

D. L. CORBETT 



Officers 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Seventeen 



1922 VACKETY YAC^ - 



Rockingham County Club 




Offic 



S. O. BONDURANT 

J. O. Haizlip 



President 
Secretary 



Buncombe County Club 




S. M. Cathey 
T. W. Rowland 



(Jtticers 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Eighteen 



;922 YACKE'^'- -^ACK - 



Gaston County Club 




Officers 



H. P. KiSER 

F. M. HousER 



President 
Secretary 





Randolph County Club 




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Otticers 



T. A. Burns 
J. W. Burkhead 



President 
Secretary 



Three Iliindied Nineteer 



1922 YACKETY YACK 



Oak Ridg-e Club 



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Officers 



C. M. Llewellyn 
Jack. Apple 



President 
Secretarv 



Guilford County Club 



mmmsmmmmmm 




Officers 



E. E. Rives 
Charles Strowd 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Tzventv 



-^ lO--^ VACKE-^Y YACK 



Richmond County Club 



f-^-' f^ ^, C\ 



John McAuley 
J. E. Adams 




Officers 



President 
Secretary 



Skin County Club 




Officers 



President 



E. W. Constable 

A. E. Baum Secretary 



Three Hundred Twenty-one 



^ 1922 YACKETY YAC'' *- 



Franklin County Club 




p. A. Reavis 

J. P. TiMBERLAKE 



Officers 



President 
Secretary 



Johnson County Club 




Officers 



J. W. Barefoot 
B. B. Ray 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Twenty-two 



!'922 YACKETY YACK ^ 



Caldwell County Club 




Rutherford County Club 




(3fficers 



h. h. dorgett 
Rupert Eaves 



President 
Secretary 



Three Hundred Twenty-three 



1922 VACKETY YACt 



Vance County Club 




Officers 



M. Y. Cooper . 

J. H. ZOLLICOFFER 



President 
Secretarv 



Freshmen Friendship Council 




Three Hundred Twenty-four 



922 YACKETY YACK 



There and Here 




ONE must be original even in doing the most con- 
ventional things of life. Hence the name of this 
article. Instead of saying here and there, as one naturally 
would in writing the ramblings these little sketches of 
college life purport to be, we say "There and Here", 
and immediately we are branded as original. Whoever 
thought of saying "There and Here" before? We defy 
even Archibald Henderson to go to the Library of Congress 
in Washington and find anyone ever used that expression 
to express "Here and There". Archibald, you know, is 
one of the great research workers of the University. In 
fact, he is researching most of the time, to the eternal grati- 
fication of his math classes. Archibald is also the only man 
in the country who understood Einstein's theory and sur- 
vived. We don't believe he really understands it, anyway. 

As far as we can gather, the good Doc Einstein sup- 
ports the theory that a yardstick is longer when pointing North and South 
than when it is pointing East and West, and that an auto going forty 
miles an hour may in reality be going only ten or fifteen. We tried that on an 
Orange County minion of the law. Evidently he had not heard of Einstein, but 
he showed a great familiarity with Ingersoll, the greatest manufacturer of stop 
watches in the country. 

Behind every laugh uttered on the Carolina Campus during the Fall of 1921 
and the Spring of 1922, was a motive. Some folks laugh at things they think 
are funny, and others are tempted to weep at the very same thing. Parson Moss 
laughs at life as a whole, and some think him an optimist of first water. The 
parson overlooks everything that is full of sorrow. He is an extremist. 

Our plea to you is to cast away anything that would tend to make you mix 
sobs with laughter, and for the next fifteen minutes enjoy yourself and the people 
we are trying to show you. We have been perched on top of the Davie Poplar 
for nearly a year, doing very little but observing, and 
now these observations we pass on, and hope that they 
will be received in the way they were sent. 

Have you ever noticed Billy Noble's dog? It is a big 
black shepherd and getting old. Every day this dog parks 
on the door steps of Peabody Hall and there awaits 
his master's voice. A close observation of this dog has 
convinced us that he is the most cynical dog alive. Even 
a dog can't hang around Peabody long without getting 
cynical. Far be it from us to try to explain why Billy's 
dog is cynical. Possibly it is seeing one Dr. Crane go and 
come each day. To look at Doctor Crane, (with his huge 
sideburns, and oh! such a cute little goatee) go and come, 
would make one cynical. Dr. Crane always looks better 
going than coming and that accounts for the brightening ot 




Three Hundred Twenty-six 



922 YACKETY YACK 




922 YACKE'^Y ^ACK ^ 




those dog eyes when the good teacher's form recedes in the 
distance. — The dog looks on goatees very much as a human 
being looks on them. Something for old people and Confed- 
erate Veterans to wear. Dr. Crane is young. He shows that 
m the way he teaches, and as he comes from Kansas, or 
some such place as that, he isn't a Confederate veteran. 

Someone has said that a dog must have a mountain 
and a cathedral to look upon before he is happy. Peabody 
may be the mountain for Billy's dog, but we can't find 
the cathedral. Possibly m the dog's mind someone 
that works m Peabody is the cathedral. Some in that 
building have been known to get lit up, which is a char- 
acteristic of a cathedral you know. 

Anyway, Billy's dog is cynical. Go pat him on the 

head and he will look up at you with a sardonic smile as if 

to say, "Oh, go to hell with your pats. I am a cynic like Dice Daniels, Mike Gorham, 

and Lucius Summey. Please go away and leave me alone. You remind me of 

Willy Horner." 

"Twenty-Five Years of Women at U.N.C." is the title of an article in the March 
issue of the Alumni Review. "Thirty-five Year Old Women at U. N. C." would be a 
better title. Why is it that the University of North Carolina always draws all the 
old women in the States. The girls (?) at the University are supposed to be very 
intellectual. We don't like intellectual woman, anyway. Possibly the University 
of North Carolina forbids young women from entering because they might 
endanger the buildings, corrupt the morals of mamma's boy, and sit on the 
stone bench next to the Davie Poplar. The old Poplar would shudder all 
the clinging vines off its aged limbs if a woman, or a man for that matter, were 
to sit on that stone bench. Of all the unnecessary things in the world, stone benches 
take the blue ribbon. Who wants to sit on a stone bench ? 

The question that has worried all the campus during the year is "Why did Harry 
weep when the Inn burned down.''" Another question is "What bit Willy Horner?" 

Dr. Johnny Booker asked one of his class on English 62 whether he would rather 
die and be eaten by worms or drown and be eaten by little fishes. This question 
is one of major importance, and could spring only from 
a man of such intellect as the good Doctor. One of the 
great pleasures of school life is having one of Johnny's 
courses. He is the greatest receptacle for micellaneous 
misinformation we know of, but he certainly knows how 
to swing a cork-tipped cigarette. He learned that 
in Germany. 

Speaking of the Davie Poplar, the sacred shrine 
for Freshman worshippers, it has been definitely proven 
that Davie did not hitch his pony to the said poplar. 
The large oak southwest of the poplar, and near the 
pharmacy shack, was the fortunate tree. The meeting 
of the first board of trustees was also held on the little 
rise of land just north of that. 

In our opinion, it is high time that the old oak got 
due credit for holding Davie's horse. The poplar is an 




Three Hundred Tzventy-eight 



)922 YACKETY YACK 




imposter. We do not hesitate to make this statement. 
A careful examination into the heart of the matter has 
disclosed such overwhelming evidence in favor of the 
oak, that we feel it is only due the oak to move the stone 
bench over there. 

It has been proven by a careful examination that the 
poplar at the time of the founding of the University was 
almost as large at the base as it is now. Unless Davie 
had a hangman's noose he couldn't have hitched to the 
poplar, for there were no limbs within twenty feet of 
the ground. Of course, such a great man might have 
ridden a very tall horse, and thereby hitched to a very 
high limb before sliding down a leg. 

^ With this in mind the researchers dug into his story 

deeper than before, and found that Davie was riding an 
old horse, bought up near the Catawba River where it divided Rowan from 
Davidson County. It was an old plug, but for those days was considered 
very fine. It would stand without hitching, and unless urged, would never 
move. This is the reason Davie hitched to the oak. A close examination of the 
ground around the oak will convince one that a horse was hitched there one 
hundred twenty-eight years ago. By cutting into the tree several rounds, one 
hundred and twenty-eight to be exact, the marks left there by the hitching 
reins were found. This proof convinced the most doubtful. Down with the 
Davie Poplar; up with the Davie Oak. 

There are men leaving with the Class of 1922, the University is fortunate 
in getting rid of. There are others who would be an asset to the school if they 
stayed here, and did not go out and advertise. 

A certain man on the Campus walked up to Judge Stacy, of the Supreme 
Court of North Carolina, when he was here to deliver an address this winter. 
This self-same young man is a member of a legal fraternity that the good and 
affable Judge also is. and, giving him the mystic grip, this specimen said "Now, er 
ah, Stacy, you will pawdon me if I get the grip wrong, but I belong to so many of 
these social organizations that I find it difficult to dis- 
associate the minor details of the different mystic and 
absolutely necessary signs." The Judge, we hope, "paw- 
doned" him, but some of these days that bird will run 
up against someone without the Stacy sense of humor, 
and he will forget all about all the different mystic and 
absolutely necessary grips. 

There is a certain young man here who is quite the 
stuff with the ladies. Of all the sophisticated, blase, 
urban, smooth, oily, sweet-smelling things, he is it — when 
around the ladies. To most of the men on the "Hill" he is 
what his names indicates, a fish. 

The only way to fix Memorial Hall so you can hear in 
it is to tear it down and build it over again some other 
way. As it is it is practically useless except for Chapel 




Three Hundred Tzvent\-nine 



!922 VACKETY YACK ^ 







^9^^'^o^ 



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Three Hundred Thirty 



922 YACKETY YACK 




"A Legend of Sleepy Hollo 



exercises, which are about as necessary on the Campus 
as the stone bench under Davie Poplar. Even 
Dean Bradshaw is getting so he doesn't come to Chapel. 
We wonder if Mrs. Bradshaw knows about it yet? And 
do you know what that man actually did the other day? 
Weil, he drank a Coca-Cola. Shades of a glowmg sunset, 
what is the world coming to! 

While all the laundry men, the laborers, the picture 
framer, and others were making themselves unpopular 
around here in March, and vaccination was the order of 
the day, a man passing the schoolhouse down m Chapel 
Hill, heard some awful sounds coming from the inside 
of the building. "Dam God", I don't want to be Poor," 
"Nearer My God to Thee," and other awful things could 
be heard all in the same breath. The young man looked 
at his perfectly good scar, and feeling the call of humanity rushed into the building 
to succor the poor dying man and nearly broke up the Carolina Playmakers 
fifty-seventh presentation of the "Miser". 

We bid you farewell, 1922. Some of you we hate to see go because you 
belong here' for several years longer, but we couldn t help the School ot 
Education being founded. Some of you are good riddance. We wish you had 
left earlier. Others have left before you. though, just as you are leavmg. and the 
world is no worse oflF. Neither is the University. There are some of you who will 
make a name in the world, just as Jessie H. James did. Others will rank with 
Hearst and James Cox. Some will help make democracy safe for the world. 
Others will go to jail where they should have gone long before, and yet your 
class is no exception to the rule. As a matter of fact, you are better than some 
we have seen graduate here. 

Down at Raleigh, several weeks ago, a young man from the University 
was wandering around by himself, and passing through the Capitol grounds, 
he saw the statue there of Bichloride of Mercury. This work of art is a leanmg 
one In fact, the young man representing this famous suicide drug leans almost 
two or three feet over his pedestal. This certain wise youth spying the leaning 
condition, and being somewhat wobbly on his feet on 
account of imbibing too much bichloride of corn, rushed 
over, and for nearly nine hours pushed on the statue. 
Friends finding him there vainly pushing asked him what 
it was all about and he explained that he was keeping 
the damm' thing from falling off. 

This same young man went into a Greek restaurant 
and asked for Demosthenese, Plato and Homer. Three 
cooks were introduced to him as these worthies, and 
he never knew any better. 

That is the part of the "There." 

The worthy son of Josephus Daniels, generally known 
as Dice Daniels, because he pulls so many bones, and Wee 
Willy Horner, who is supposed to sit in a corner and pull 
out cherry seed, had a tilt earlier in the year; Willy said 




I Simple Little Country Girl 



Three Hundred Thirty-one 



1922 VACKE^Y YACK ^ 




the scrap between the Tar Heel and the Magazine (which 
was really a scrap between Willy and Dice) had ended, 
but to be perfectly frank about the whole matter, the 
Tar Heel was "A darned rotten sheet and doesn't get the 
news." Dice said that Willy was a bad case of the itch 
and recommended a good application of "Black Flag," 
which you know is roach powder. 

The Yellow Journal czme. out, and about the only thing 
yellow about it was the paper. Tyre Taylor, evidently 
sore because he didn't get mentioned, wrote a powerful 
article condemning it, to the Tar Heel, and the Tar Heel 
published it. Tyre said that someone ought to put on 
rubber gloves and give the editors a good whipping. 

The Yellow Journal evidently aroused over the whole 
matter replied, calling Mr. Taylor "Sweet Youth", and 
saying that he was a member of the scrub faculty. We would suggest that both 
parties go off and drown themselves. 

It has been rumored around the "Hill" all year that Mr. Julius Algernon 
Warren, Treasurer of the University, is courting a red-headed girl in Durham. The 
man actually spends all kinds of money with Pendergraph in going to see the Red- 
Headed Girl. Our advice to Mr. Warren is "Beware of the red-headed women, 
and if she is a widow, beware especially hard." Our advice to the Red-Headed 
Girl is "Watch him close, sister, you don't know him like we do." If we ever 
marry, we are going to marry a deaf and dumb woman, and if we want to, we 
can cuss her without being batted over the head with a rolling pin, and praise be 
to the Almighty for making that kind, she won't be able to talk. 

B. C. Brown stopped us one morning going toward the Alumni Building and 
asked us what we thought of that particular structure. We told him we thought it 
powerfully ugly. "B. C." applauded the opinion. We felt fine until he asked us 
what the building made us think of. "Well, "we said, "there is no building on 
the Campus that can make us think." "B. C." was disgusted. "That building," 
he almost shouted, "is almost frowning. It frowns from every side. It represents a 
frown." We had always thought "B. C." was sane, before. He turned around 
toward the library, and asked us what we thought of that 
and what it reminded us of. In order not to antagonize 
the boy we said that it reminded us of our daily mail, 
which generally consisted of notices of books due several 
weeks ago. Contempt was registered on Brown's face. 
We felt like the Davie Poplar will feel when it reads our 
expose. "That Building," said he, "represents newness, it 
represents learning." With his face all lit up like a bonfire, 
a sort of holy joy in knowing all that, you know, he 
added, "Boy, that building marks the onward and upward 
progress of time and civilization." Now, the library, which 
was just a building before, always reminds us of the 
"Onward March of Time" as played by the Tar Baby Five. 

The Moral of the above is "Too much Horace 
Williams will make even a sane man long for Morganton." oean of the School of Education 




Three Hundred Thirty-two 



1922 YACKE" 



YACK 



ACTIVITIES 

^^/E NoniNAiE for the: Hf\Li op pamc — 




Mr. Green-. ^^ ., ., 

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T,ourccl1h^t t.c will become 
our ne^i' "Fbsrm^sT?" f'^t- 

he -S ill'Cady apermantnT 




Wilti? Horner: 



who Ivavt betn f>)»o..«J w.th Vi.s 



. He 



Company 



IS 3 w.- 



;;,; . ;.Kr eitctric.ry b.i.d»5 
For -flrihtr cr«de-.+;als 

flddr«55 -Route #^6 





Doodkmsmillianlir.M.fl.. 

s a^ter 



SpOtlSCf o-^ Tws 
KnickefS onlheC 
aSum>T>«f-'5 ■iojoui-n in 

tol^<ion. He pronounces 

U3 ,Tay ; bath , bath; a>'d 
dhama. drS.na. etc.. 



^ Johnny Poster: 

manage, of 4he3coV~ Exch^n^^ 

iht Ott'versitys only muTLial 

proflTeer-inj} en'rei-prise . 
M>s Motro: 

'WhaT Mr. War>-««doh'r 
rtet.Iwill.' 



3)r, KocK : 

U^;y?r5'.ty of HorTK "Dakota . 

THre-c+of- of'Carolma Haymal^- 



a+ed 

\anv books ahd 

. ,_ , -'■"J'V 

The Wlnn.■'^6 o1 the O'-oal' Northwest 
ahJ '"RaleijK .the G-oy WilhtKn Notion •' 



et-s X 

Ruthofif f^a 
of nu.r,trou5 pag 




Moose Tennetiy! 

-FV-onvot/r of mhl^tl<:i ■ Strate^.iT 




hlh.fo 



ot^.-tftd 
.^at.'or. 



r/ir^^ Hundred Thirtx-three 



922 YACKETY YACK 




I Kneed The 



The poor Tar Baby reminds us of its namesake in 
Uncle Remus. Unless our memory fails, that Tar Baby 
caught Hell, and now what was once the pride of Billy 
Carmichael, is the joke of Harry Chase. If the Tar Baby 
doesn't watch out, it will be chased out of business, and 
Otto B. Sharp will have to come back from Germany. 
"Honest Ab" says his name is mud now since the Tar Heel 
and Dr. Chase, two of the powerful influences on the 
"Hill," have turned from the light of his little sun. 

Two lights of the Campus won't be here next year. 
One IS a Green light. 

The Phi "Assembly" invited the Di "Society" to send 

over a committee and find out how to run a debating 

organization. The Di politely told the Phi they didn't 

want to know anything they didn't already know. "Why 

just look at us," they say, "we have Tye Porter, Tye Taylor, Marion Nash, 

Tom Warren, and Jimmy Grisette, in our organization. All you have is Willy 

Horner since you ran Bob Gray out. 

The way to fight a fire is to get in behind it and pour water on the ashes, 
according to the Chapel Hill fire department. No wonder Harry cried when the Inn 
burned down. But he had other reasons, also. Excuse the slam at the fire depart- 
ment, but such has become the habit at Chapel Hill. We have formed the 
Chapel Hill habit. An investigation into the Chapel Hill habit would be interesting. 
There are other things attached to it. of course, and if someone with a genius for 
such work would devote his time to clearing it up, it would be a godsend to the 
University and the salvation of the State. 

During the winter, ponds formed all over the Campus. There was water every- 
where. With a college full of embryonic engineers, walks were laid out and 
dams formed. The next thing to do is to post "No Swimming" signs, and stock 
these lakes with fish, and then put up "No Fishing" signs. 

Tyre Porter, President of the Student Body, and would-be-author of many 
short stories, wanted to be President of the Di Society. Jimmy Grisette wanted to 
be president of the same organization. All of which 
resulted in both parties applying to Joe Ervin for the job. 
Joe decided on Jimmy, and Garland got the fire beat out 
of him. Now Garland says Joe done him wrong, and is 
planning revenge. Tye likes the limelight. Everybody 
who has gotten a taste of limelight likes it, but Garland 
has formed the limelight habit. There is only one cure 
for It. Complete darkness for a given length of time, 
and then give the patient just a little light at a time until 
he reaches normalcv. We patiently hope our Iriend (and 
he is our friend) will take the treatment standing up. 

Tommy J. has a bad habit. He smokes his cigarettes 
up to the hilt. Sometimes we fear he will forget the 
name, family connections, and religion of some struggling 
Freshman, and in that state of mental agitation will forget 
to remove the hilt. The orneriest hoboe would disdain 




Three Hundred Thirty-four 



1922 VACKETY YACK ^ 




1922 YACKETY YACH 



to grab a duck from Tommy J.'s fag. Some day some bird will write an 
anthology of Chapel Hill, and lo! Tommy J.'s name wilU ead the list. But rest 
assured, Tommy, we won't tell, because we think you are the stuff, the best stuff, 
old dear. We like your little dog also, it is a fighter. 

Three large sticks of dynamite; three matches; three long fuses, all under the 
pharmacy shack, will give us a fine location for the Graham Memorial Building. 
But never in your life will you see them tear down any of the old relics here. Why, 
the very idea! Governor Aycock flunked a course in that building, and it must 
stand as a monument to that great action on the part of a great man. Possibly the 
rats will come along some day and help out like they did in the case of the old Inn. 

By the way, when the Inn burned down, Dan Grant rescued, at the risk of 
his own life, the plate telling us that James K. Polk slept in the Inn several nights. 
Trust Dan to rescue the only thing worth keeping about the old Inn. We wonder 
when the rest of it will be set on fire. The sooner the better, as Woodrow Wilson 
said to Lloyd George. 

Union Labor suffered a setback here when the small-pox threatened to 
break out. 

We are about to slide off our perch on Davie Poplar and enter again into the 
wild pursuit of knowledge, that is, if the University will let us enter next fall. 
Before we slide, however, let us say this: if any have been neglected, it is because 
you have been going so fast we have been unable to see you, and again we must 
sleep at times. No ill feelings. 

If you haven't laughed while reading this, read it over several times more 
and try again. Develop your sense of humor, and life will look much better. 
Try to climb to the top of Davie Poplar and try to appreciate the look of cynicism 
in Billy Noble's dog's eyes. Of course, we appreciate the , fact that some of you 
are blind to life's little funny spots, but a little drop of humor in each eye will 
open it wonderfully. But the biggest joke of all is we have fooled you into believing 
anything we have written is funny. 

R. S. P. 

Class of 1936 






We feel Katherine is 
ling the Beta fins 




hated to do it but the 
business manager insisted 



Three Hundred Thirty-six 



Wooten-Moulton 



NEW BERN, N. C. 
CAMP BRAGG, N. C. 



Photographers 

for 

The Yackety Yack 
The CaroHna Playmakers 



FASSIFERN CAMP BRAGG 



33; 



Jefferson 

Standard Life Insurance 

Company 

Insurance in Force Over $165,000,000.00 



Is proof that in one 
line of business the 
South can build as 
wisely and well as 
any other part of 
the country. 



GREENSBORO NORTH CAROLINA 



338 



We are headquarters for 

SPORTING 
GOODS 

of all kinds 

Mail or phone us your orders 

Will have prompt 
attention 

Odell's, Incorporated 

Greensboro, N. C. 



PIANOS 

CHICKERING 

MEHLIN 
AM PI COS 

Greensboro 
Music Co. 

FRANK M. HOOD. President 

^'Everything Musical" 



I2J S. Elm Street 
Greensboro, N. C. 



SEE YOUR FAVORITE STARS 

in 

Paramount, First National, Metro 
and Goldwyn Pictures 

at ike 

PICKWICK THEATRE 

"Almost a Part of Carolina " 



339 



Chapel Hill Hardware Company 
"THE QUALITY STORE" 

Visit us when you need anything Uke 

Pocket Knives 
Safety Razors 
Paint, Locks 
and Quality 
Hardware 

WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE TO FILL ALL STUDENT NEEDS 

Open : 7 A. M. to 8 P. M. 



Essie Bros. 

Student 
Headquarters 

FOR 

Candies 

Sodas 

Cigars 

and 

Cigarettes 

Ice Cream Sundaes 
A Specialty 



The 

Harrison Printing 

Company 

INCORPORATED 

PRINTERS 
BINDERS 
RULERS 
OFFICE 

SUPPLIES 



C. G. HARRISON 

President and Treasurer 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



340 



Liven up that room 
with rugs and stu- 
dent supplies from 
Brown's 



House Furnishings 
A Specialty 



E. A. BROWN 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Safety 

First 

at 

Gooch's 
Cafe 

'^ Nineteen Years 
Carolina Service ' ' 



Send Your 

Kodak 
FILMS 




TO 



R. W. FOISTER 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Mail Orders a Specialty 



341 



FORD 



FORDSON 



Strowd Motor Company 

D D CHAPEL HILL, N. C. D D 



SALES 



SERVICE 



Buy Your 

FURNITURE 

of All Kinds 



—FRO M- 



Smith & JVilliams 

DURHAM, N. C. 



The 

s & w 

CAFETERIAS 



are 



catering 
to you 



Charlotte - Winston-Salem 



342 











What? 
GOOD THINGS TO EAT! 

When? 
AT ALL TIMES! 

Who? 
The HILL BAKERY 

PHONE 20 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 











TheC\\?iS. H. Elliott Co. 

The Largest College Engraving House in the Jf'orld 

Wedding Invitations — Calling Cards 

Commencement Invitations 
Class Day Programs . 
Class Pins and Rings 

Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Leather Dance Cases 
and Covers, Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals, Fraternity 
and Class Stationery, School Catalogs and Illustrations. 

Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia 



A. W. McALISTER, President 
R. G. VAUGHN, 2nd Vice-Pres. 



A. R. SCALES, lat Vice-Prcs. 
H. B. GUNTER, .3rd Vice-Prcs. 



ARTHUR WATT, Secretary 



The growth and progressiveness of Southern 

Insurance Companies during the past few 

years has been truly reviarkahle. 

Write to us for 

"Facts Concerning The Southern 
Life & Trust Co." 

GREENSBORO NORTH CAROLINA 



Broadway Cafe 

Caters to College Men 
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE 

GREENSBORO N. C. 



fVe Can Fill 
Your Needs 

Call on us 

Five Points 
Candy Kitchen 

337 West Main St. 
DURHAM N. C. 



344 



ESTABLISHED 1818 




utlpmfnjs j'urnisliittij 5ood5, 



WIADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET 
NEW VOKK 

Telephone Murray Hill, SSoo 

FOR MEN AND BOYS: 

Complete Outfittings for Every Occasion 

Ready made or to Measure 

For Day or Evening Wear 

For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport 

English Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery 

Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps 

Trunks, Valises, Rugs, Etc. 

Send for ^''Clothes and the Hour' 

O S T O N N EWPO RT 

EMONTCOR. BOYLSTON 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE 



The Provident Life and Trust Company 

Lowest Net Cost OF PHILADELPHIA Absolute Security 

JVhat an Alumnus says of the Provident 
"I carry insurance in the Provident. . . . An investigation of the 
Provident convinced me that the Company is managed with un- 
usual care, that its mortality ratio and its cost of management are 
both low, resulting in a verv low net cost to the insurer." 

HERMAN CONE, Greensboro, N. C. 

What a Professor says of the Provident 
"I am greatly pleased with the insurance which I have in the 
Provident. In my opinion the Company more nearly conforms 
to the true principles of insurance than any other company with 
which I am acquainted. I am most agreeably surprised in the 
amount of dividend at the end of the first policy year." 

DR. D. D. CARROLL, University of N. C. 

PAUL W. SCHENCK 

General Agent for North Carolina 
GREENSBORO, N. C. 



345 



M. ROBINS C. L. WEILL 

ROBINS & WEILL 

INSURANCE 
SPECIALISTS 

An Insurance Firm that Believes in 
North Carolina and Her University 

JVrite Us JVhen You Need 

REAL ESTATE 

City or Country, in Chapel Hill 



W^e are agents for Reliable 
Fire Insurance Companies 



Chapel Hill Insurance and Realty Company 

W. S. ROBERSON, Secretary-Treasurer. 



346 



STYLE QUALITY FIT 

That is what you get when we tailor your suit 

M. Moses & Son, Inc. 

High - Grade Clothiers 



BALTIMORE, MD. 



Andrews Cash Store, Chapel Hill, N. C. 



A. A. Klutz Company 

FLORSHEIM SHOES 
SCHOBLE HATS 

A Complete Line of 
Wilson Bros. Goods 



A BETTER ACQUAINTANCE WILL NET 
GREATER RETURNS TO THE STUDENT 



347 



Saint Mary's, Raleigh, N. C. 

Founded by the Rev. Aldert Smedes, D. D., in 1842 

FOR THE EDUCATION of GIRLS and YOUNG WOMEN 

Eighty-first J^inual Session Begins September 14, IQ22 

"The best education is impossible without a foundation of mora! teaching 
which will produce character, and the best education is useless unless directed 
by strong moral principles toward 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 Saint Mary's School." 

For Information, Address 

REV. WARREN W. WAY, Rector 



The Best! 

As the University of N. C. believes that nothing 
but the best is good enough for the "Sons of 
Carolina." So we believe that nothing but the 
best in Banking is good enough for them! 
We offer them our services on every department. 

Savings :-: Commercial :-: Trust 

Atlantic Bank & Trust Company 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



148 




The 

Yarborough 



Raleigh's Leading 
and Largest Hotel 



H. GRIFFIN HOTEL COMPANY 
PROPRIETORS 



E. V. HOWELL, President 
LUECO LLOYD, Vice-President 



C. B. GRIFFIN, Cashier 
R. P. ANDREWS, Asst. Cashier 



THE PEOPLES BANK 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



349 



The Seaman 
Printery, Inc. 

PRINTING 

ENGRAVING 

BINDING 



AT YOUR SERVICE 

DURHAM, N. C 



CARR - BRYANT 

A Complete Line of 

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 ST., DURHAM, N. C. 



The Standard 
Motion Pictures 

OF THE WORLD 




'By This Mark Shall You Know Them" 

— NOTE— 
The Pickwick Theatre owns the 
exclusive franchise to exhibit First 
National Pictures in Chapel Hill. 



Hotel Malbourne 


DURHAM, N. C. 




Best 


WE 
APPRECIATE 




Cafeteria 


OUR 

Chapel Hill 




in 


Friends 

COME 




the 


TO 

SEE US 




State 


OFTEN 




E. I. BUG 


G, Manager 





350 



The University of 
North Carolina 



MAXIMUM OF SERFICE TO THE 
PEOPLE OF THE STATE 



A. The College of Liberal Arts 

B. The School of Applied Science 

(1) Chemical Engineering 

(2) Electrical Engineering 

(3) Civil and Road Engineering 

(4) Soil Investigation 

C. The Graduate School 

D. The Sehool of Law 

E. The School of Medicine 

F. The School of Pharmacy 

G. The School of Education 
H. The Summer School 



/. The Extension Division 

(1) Correspondence Course 

(2) Lecture Bureau 

(3) Library Extension 

(4) Communitv Drama and 

Music 

(5) Municipal Information 

(6) Improvement of School 

Grounds 

(7) High School Debate and 

Athletics 

(8) Commercial and Industrial 

Service 

(9) Public Discussion 

(10) Economical and Social 

Surveys 

(11) Community Development 

(12) Educational Information 

and Assistance. 

J . The School of Commerce 



WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY 
WHEN YOU NEED HELP 



CHAPEL HILL, 



NORTH CAROLINA 



351 



MURPHY'S 
HOTEL 

RICHMOND, VA. 

The largest, the most 
central and the only hotel 
on Broad Street — The 
Broadway of Richmond. 
Headquarters for College 
Boys and Alimini 



Rates and Booklet furnished 
on application 

'Richmond extends a real Alurplr 
welcome to all." 



Wherever athletic sports are in- 
dulged in far-off Japan, China and 
the Philippines, Spalding Equip- 
ment IS used exclusively by the best 
teams. 

JVheii you buy 
Spalding Equipment 
You are to be satisfied for all de- 
fective goods are replaced without 
question. 

Catalogue mailed on request 

A. G. SPALDING 
and BROS. 

125-128 Nassau St. 520 Fifth .\ve. 

NEW YORK CITY 

And all large cities in the United States 











A quarter of a century's catering to the 

needs of College and School Athletes has 

qualified us to render quality and service 

in athletic equipment of an 

exceptional character. 

Call on 

THE BOOK EXCHANGE 

For Taylor Goods 

Alex Taylor & Co., Inc. 











351 



The NORTH CAROLINA 
COLLEGE for JVOMEN 



-D- 

Oifers 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 

— n~ 

For Catalogue and Other Information, Address 

JULIUS I. FOUST 

PRESIDENT 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



353 



Weidemeyer's Orchestra 

HUNTINGTON, W. VA. 

At the Carolina Dances and wherever the 

Best Music is Appreciated 

JVeidemeyer''s IVill Be Found 



IT'S A SAFE TIP 

Get Weidemeyer and Your 
Dance or Social must be a success 



The BANK OF CHAPEL HILL 

Oldest and Strongest Bank in Orange County 

Capital, $25,000 Surplus, $50,000 
Resources over half million dollars 



We earnestly solicit your business and promise every 
service consistent with sound banking. No account 
too small to receive our most careful attention. 



M. C. S. NOBLE, President R. L. STROWD, rice-President 

M. E. HOGAN, Cashier 



354 



Chas. Lee Smith Wm, Oliver Smitli 

President Treasurer 

Howell L. Smith 

Seeretarv 



Edwards & Broughton 
Printing Company 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

PRIN TERS-PUB USHERS 
STATIONERS 



Artistic Annuals, Catalogues, Booklets, 
Halftones and Etchings. 

Fliigraved Wedding Invitations and 
Announcements 

Visiting Cards — Monogrammed Stationer) 



The Old Reliable 

O'Kelly 
TAILORING 

Company 

Dyeing, Cleaning 

Pressing and 

Altering 

of the Better Class 

IV E HAVE ORANGE COUNTY'S 
ONLY DRY CLEANING PLANT 



Call us for a Trial 



Phone 26f, 



PATTERSON BROS. 


D 


ruggists 


WHITMAN 


and NORRIS CANDIES 



CAROLINA 

MEN 



Stop! Look! Listen! 



When anything in Hardware suggests itself 
Come where your patronage is appreciated. 

Lloyd's Hardware g w xanT, Manager Durham, N. C. 



355 



The 

GILMER 

Idea— 



Service 



through a chain of Stores 
across the State 

GILMER'S Inc., Durham, N. C. 



STUDENTS 

Get a Paper 
Before Breakfast 

(Brought to your room 
by Student Carrier) 

ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWS 

FULL MARKET REPORTS 

ALL SPORTS 

UNIVERSITY NEJfS 

DURHAM 
Morning- Herald 



Durham 
Business Sciiool 




THlfif VOULL ee N££D£D : 



Mis. Walter Lee Lednum 
President 



356 



The 

Most 






THE 




Popular , 


UNIVERSITY 




Cafeteria 

In 


CAFETERIA 




North 


CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 




Carolina 






J^ 




Ask 


^^f^ 


Our Patrons 




ESTABLISHED 1873 








A. H. FETTII 


^G 




T^ROCKWELL'S 
1 ^USSES 


Manufacturin 
Jewelry 


g: 




1 ^RING YOU 
JI-^ACK 


Co. 






A Car For Any 


Manufacturers 

GREEK LETTER 
FRATERNITY 






Service 


JEWELRY 






Brockwell's Auto 


213 North Liberty Street 

BALTIMORE, MD. 




Station 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



357 





A Gateway to Progress 

There it stands — a simple forty-foot 
gateway but unlike any other in theentire 
world. Through it have come many of 
the engineering ideas that have made this 
an electrical America. 

The story of electrical development 
beginsintheResearch Laboratories. Here 
the ruling spirit is one of knowledge — 
truth — rather than immediate practical 
results. In this manner are established 
new theories — tools for future use — which 
sooner or later find ready application. 

The great industries that cluster 
around Niagara Falls, the electrically 
driven battleships, the trolley cars and 
elect rifled railways that carrymillions, the 
lamps that glow in homes and streets, the 
householdconveniencesthathaverelieved 
women of drudgery, the labor-savingelec- 
trical tools of factories, all owe their ex- 
istence, partly at least, to theco-ordinated 
efforts of the thousands who daily stream 
through this gateway. 



General Office 



-l:^ K 




MATERIAl. HANDUNC FARM ELECTRiFlCATION 




When in Greensboro 



See Your Favorite Stars 

At Our Theatres 



THE 

Bijou 



THE 

Imperial 



THE 

Grand 



North-South CaroHna Enterprises, Inc. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Musical 

Merchandise 

of Quality 

''Our 

Reputation is 
Your Insurance" 

DARNELL & 
THOMAS CO. 

118' Fayetteville Street 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



Jolly & 
Wynne 

Jewelry 
Co. 

Fine Watches and 
Jewelry 

REPAIRING 
A SPECIALTY 

128 Fayetteville Street 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



359