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CLASS OF 1889 








Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 


Qhomas Simmons Howard 
Editor in Chief 

CThomas Turnc?r, Jr 

Olin Carlton Hendrix 

Business Managers 






^^ublished Annually by the 
DialGctic and Philanthropic Literary 
Societies and the Fraiernities of 
The University of North Carolina 















Willie McKeithan Fetzer 
Robert Allison Fetzer 

FOLLOWING the Fall of \iHl. notable because of Carolina's most disastrous 
football season in recent years, the University athletic authorities made a 
tremendously important announcement relative to the Institution's future 
athletic policies. The old, irregular haphazard method of employing coaches, an 
uncertain process with no set standards for selection, involving a change for practi- 
cally every season and sport and always proving troublesome and unsatisfactory, 
was to be abandoned once and for all. This, in itself, was good news to University 
folk everywhere. The erratic results of the few years prior, with now a season of 
spectacular success and now a season of dismal failure, had ])roduced a desire 
among the athletic followers of this Institution for any change, trusting it to be 
for the better. But the announcement was received with unanimous ajjplause, not 
so much because it marked a \-ital change in the athletic policies of the University 
but because it was accompanied by the definite action of acquiring the services 
here of Coaches Bill and Bob Fetzer. A two-year contract had been signed by two 
of the South's best known and most celebrated coaches, men who had been 
remarkably and consistently successful in developing winning teams. 

Willie McKeithan Fetzer, named in this first contract as head coach of ath- 
letics at the University of North Carolina, was educated at Davidson College where 
he distinguished himself in football and baseball, starring in both these sports. 
Here he was also prominent in other undergraduate activities, and was a member 
of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. In 1!)0;5, after two years at Davidson, he l>egan 
his coaching career, taking charge of athletics at Fishburne Military School. For 
seven years he remained at Fishburne and turned out during this period .some of 
the finest preparatory teams ever to perform in Virginia. He moved over to Staun- 
ton Military Academy during the session of 1911-191''2, but returned to Fishburne 
in 1913 and was there until he was employed as head football and baseball coach 
at Davidson in 1915. Coach Fetzer then did some of his most remarkable work, 
developing teams that became known throughout the land for their 
fighting spirit; teams that won against foes from much larger colleges. His phenom- 
enal success with the "Fighting Wildcats" at Davidson made the name of Fetzer 
spread abroad as one of powerful significance in Southern college athletics, and in 
1919 he accepted a most flattering offer to coach at North Carolina State College. 
He was there for one college term and a part of another, and more laurels were 
added to his notable record. Then, in January, 1921, he came to Carolina, with 
his brother as assistant, to raise our athletics out of the mire and give them the 
famous Fetzer fight and winning ability. 

Robert Allison Fetzer, three years younger than Coach Bill, has devoted his 
coaching experience chiefly to track and football. He, too, received his education 
at Davidson College where he studied for five years and secured his A. B. and 
M. S. degrees. Like his brother he was prominent among many undergraduate 


1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

activities and became a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. He was a stellar 
track man and a star of almost as great distinction on the gridiron, although his 
physique was more naturally adapted to the former sport. In his graduate year 
he coached the football scrubs and the following year coached at Clemson College. 
From Clemson he went to Woodberry Forest School in Virginia and was highly 
succe.s.sful with four years' coaching there. He returned to Davidson as football 
coach in 1914, but gave his work up the following year and accepted a position 
with the Southern Cotton Oil Company, remaining with this enterprise until 1919, 
but the lure of the athletic whistle was too strong, and he responded to the call 
in 1919 by returning to Woodberry Forest and coaching football and track there 
for two years with the same success as in the old days. There he was situated 
when negotiations were finally completed that brought him to Carolina. 

So, through Fortune's smiles on this Institution, the Fetzers came here, and 
recently when their initial contract expired, to the joy of followers of sports through- 
out the South interested in Carolina's welfare, these two masters of the coaching 
art signed a new contract to give their services here for five years more, with the 
prospect that their stay here will be indefinite. All of us know of the magnificent 
successes the,y have had here. State Championshi]) teams in football, track, basket- 
ball, ba.seball, and tennis, with Southern Championships in the three latter sports, 
and victories over ancient rivals becoming commonplace rather than exceptional — 
these are feats under the administration of the Fetzers. 

Even so, the Editors of the Yackety Yack would not have considered dedicat- 
ing the year book to men if simply developing winning teams for Carolina 
had been their .sole function here. The Fetzers have done much more than that 
here, just as they have e\-erywhere else they have been. They have ever stood for 
fair sport and clean play — champions for right as well as might, for all that is finest 
and most admirable in college athletics. They won the hearts of Carolina men from 
the outset their attitudes and ideals of s])ort coincided precisely with the 
spirit of Carolina — the traditional spirit we like to associate with such institutions 
as Davie Poplar, the Well, Old South . The Yackety Yack of 1923 is 

dedicated to two true exponents of the best that can be found in one of the most 
important of the student activities. 

J. J. Wade, -ZS 

1923 Y\CKETY Y\CK 


77\a prpscnt to our fpUoui-atuiptttH a rcrorb of 
ll|ptr arlftPUPttiPttta on tlje rampua for tljr 
paat ypar. 

So awakrn in tl^r Ijcarts of tl^oar uiljo ramr 
bpforr «a, tijr amrrt rrminiarpttrpa aub rrrollrr- 
tiona of formrr &aua. 

Ulo portrai? aa brat utr knom Ijow tljp Spirit 
of mb Mue a«& Ml^itr. 

Sljia ia tljr purpoar of tlir lEiiitorial ^taff of 

®I;r \BZ3 farkftij f ark 


ew East and Old East — 

Old East is the bearded grandfather 
of them all. 

Uavie Hall — 

She stands and waits like a virgin — 

Like a slim girl wistful of the truth. 

Life still a dream — 

Love still a mystery. 

CL/2 glimpse of the Campus 
That is like a snatch of song- 
With the music unheard and 
The words unuttered — 

'l^rboretum — 

Here, flashes oj sunlight 

sweep the walks of footprints and in passing 

fling patterns of shadow, golden and green. 

(hemistry Hall — 

Haunted with queer ghosts of "action" and "reaction"- 

Unseen but often smelled. 

1 he Forest Theatre — 
Here banished jairies, lean outlawed elves, 
witches on old brooms, prancing princes, 
maidens, magicians, and ogres, defying 
science and cynics, come to dance and 
play with us. 

Old South— 

The ivy is to Old South zvhat 
a smile is to a kindly-faced 
old grandmother. 

Zyulumyii in the foreground. 
Pharmacy Building in the distance- 
Stately trees add beauty 
Seldom seen elsewhere. 

Ihe center of the Campus — 
Just a study of light and shadows 
Done in sombre black and silent white. 

1 he Arbor — 

It seems that clusters of tiny immortal grapes 
Should grow here for some baby Bacchus — 
But instead are clusters of wisteria 
Vainly trying to dry the tears of April. 

J\indly nature looked at Alumni — 
Smiled tolerantly and made it beautiful 
By hiding most of it behind the trees. 

1 art of Arboretum — 

Beauty comes forth — 

Naked and unashamed and dances to 

the rhythms of nature's little symphonies. 



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-/ he Library — 

In a thoughtful mood, evidently wondering 
how it is expected to digest all it holds. 

1 hillips with Memorial for his bride — 
M^here science and religion join hands 
and listen to hymns sung over the radio. 

J aw Building — 

The harbor of legal minds and lost hopes. 

1 he Caldzvell Memorial — 

Reminding us all. Christian and heathen alike. 

That some day ive must all die. 

1923 ^lACKETY ^ACK 




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dinhn JPittman Waahburn 

Olharlra Ayrnrk 

(Enl. 31. iBryan (Srimpa 

Iph. Ipluin Wnmblp IHaanar& 

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Significant University Dates 

1776 — Required in the State Constitution 

1789 — Charter Granted 

M9^ — Site Located by Sir William R. Davie 

1793 — Oct., 1'-2th. "Old East" Cornerstone Laid 

1794 — First Student, David Kerr 

1795 — Feu. 1'-2tii. First Student, Hinton James 

1795 — Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies Founded 

181'2 — First President, David Caldwell 

1836 — Second President, David L. Swain 

1870 — University Closed 

1 875 — University' Reopened 

1876 — Third President, Kemp P. Battle 

1877 — Summer Normal School — First in the Union 

1 888 — Intercollegiate Football 

1891 — Fourth President, George T. Winston 

1893 — Oct. I'-Zth. Centennial of the Opening 

1896 — Fifth President, Edwin A. Alderman 

1897 — First Intercollegiate Debate 

1900 — Sixth President, Francis P. Venable 

1904— Phi Beta Kappa 

1915 — Seventh President, Edward K. CJraham 

1917 — Military Training 

1918 — Demobilization of the S.A.T.C. 

1919 — Eighth President, Harry W. Chase 

1921— Nov. 30th. Football— N. i\ 10. Va. 7. 

Ernest Raeford Shirley 
Herman Jennings Bryson 
RuFus GuYN Koontz 
Ernest Casper Jernigan 
Nathan Carl Barefoot 
Jane Bingham Toy 
Greene Wright Lankford 
James Yancey Kerr . 
Robert Lee Felton . 
Alan Marshall McGee 








Writer of Last n'ill and Testament 


Representative on Campus Cabinet 

Executive Committee of the Senior Class 

Norman W. Shepard 


John Havens Bonner 
Pinkney Carroll Froneberger 
John Obie Harmon 
Howard Holderness 
James Yancey Kerr 
Carl Kampen Mahler 
Lawrence Vermeule Phillips 
Peter Augustus Reavis, Jr. 
Thomas Turner, Jr. 
Silas Martin Whedbee 

1923 Y\CKETY Y\CK 


Lexington, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height 6 feel; Weight, 165 

Degree, M.D.; Life Wnrk; Medicine 

Elisha Scientific Society: North Carolina Club; Medical 
Society; Davidson County Club, President. 

ADER not only stands at the top of the roll 
Xx book, but stands high in many excellent 
qualities. He is one of those steady, persistent 
fellows who have blazed the trail for the Class 
of '23. His career here has justly proved that he 
does not belong to the small town "cake-eater" 
class — nor to those who sling the old "bo\-ine". 
He is quite a pugnacious fellow and is especially 
skillful with the knife when it comes to dissect- 
ing "stiffs", and his favorite pastime is "leaning 
over the bones". 

He was known on one occasion to forsake the 
"cultured" East and go to the Wild and Wooly 
West with his "educational work", to offer 
knowledge to all who were willing to paj' the 

"O. L." has a strong personality, and his 
winning and chemotactic ways make the "fair 
ones fall for him", although they are never able 
to distract him from his work. 

All these excellent qualities, together with 
many more, make him a student of the highest 
type and a dependable and trustworthy friend 
all of which foretells his success as a coming 


Edenton, X. C. 

Age, 25; 5 feet 5 1-2 inches; IVeight, 150 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Tf'orl,: Pharmacist 

JAKE", though little, fat, scholarly, and proud, 
is an all-round good egg. He came on a boat 
from Wake Forest and anchored in the phar- 
macy school. ",Jake" is a fellow who never 
says much, but who knows pharmacy from 
.\lpha to Omega, and can make anything in 
the lab from cornplasters to Stacomb. The 
unsolved mystery is how he got the job of 
Tax Collector of Edenton during the ('hristmas 
of 1922. We are afraid that "Jake " is going into 
matrimony, and thus greatly decrease the 
receipts from the sale of stamps. Be that as it 
may his classmates and .Mma Mater will ha\e 
no better friend than "Jake". 





Asheville, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, .5 fed. 10 inches; Weight, 12o 

Degree, B.S. in Geology; Life Work, Geology 

Buncombe County Club; Di Society: Geological Club: 
Assistant in Geology; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: 
Order of The Nautilus. 

EJ. ALEXANDER started his career on the 
. campus as the Secretary of Collier Cobb, 
which in itself was a rather auspicious beginning 
for any man who wanted to graduate with 
ease and geology. 

Now, it is not known to what extent this lad 
was exposed to Collier's courses, but suffice it to 
say that he is graduating as per schedule and 
with a number of good grades on his side of the 
ledger at that. 

"E.J." has confined himself closely to his 
academic work and his secretarial duties through- 
out his college career. Campus politics attracted 
him not, and but few of the other extra-curricu- 
lum activities. 

Nevertheless, he has made a record in his 
chosen field of study, and all upper classmen and 
Freshmen who have come in contact with him 
have been impressed by this seriousness of pur- 
pose with its admixture of native wit. 

He has selected no special field of service for 
his life work as yet, but once he has made a 
choice his everlasting stick-to-it-ness will stand 
him in good stead. 

Gibson^■ille, N. C. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight HO 

Degree, Candidate for LL.B.; Life Work, Lawyer 

Di Society; A. E. F. Club; Guilford County Club; A.«o- 
ciate Editor N. C. Law Rrrinr: Ruffin Law Club; Freshman 

JUDGE" ALLEN is one of the bright heads 
in our second-year law class: his strawberry 
colored locks would indicate as much. Entering 
the University in the Class of '^3, "Judge" has 
waded into his studies with a vim and deter- 
mination that bids fair to surmount alt difficulties 
even Dean McGehee's Real Property. In fact, 
this is Allen's favorite course — in other respects 
he is perfectly normal. In his character is em- 
bodied all those gentlemanly traits which go 
to make up what Carolina men fondly designate 
as a "good egg". He is of a modest and retiring 
manner; he does not get on the housetops and 
proclaim his abilities; neither does he unduly 
exert himself to acquire friends; but to those who 
know him well he is a jolly good fellow. If he 
fights life's battles with the same pertinacity 
as he did the Hindenburg line as an officer, and 
as he has the law, the future augurs well for him. 




Franklin, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, B.S. In Elec. Engineering 

Life Work. Engineering 

American Institute of Electrical Engineering; Elisha Mit- 
chell Scientific Society; Mathematical Club; President 
Alacon-Jackson Club. 

<J>Z N 

HERE'S an "angel" without the proverbial 
wings. Possibly he will get them some day. 
At present, though. Tom is quite sure that his 
E.E. will d(t him more good. 

Tom entered with the Class of '22, but we are 
selfishly glad that he is a loyal member of "23. 
He is one of those fellows who are going to 
develop the potentialities of North Carolina into 
actualities. General Electric or Westinghouse 
Electric Co. would be wise in getting Tom to 
work for them, but we hope he stays in his 
native State. We have need of him here. Sturdy. 
firm, sincere, Tom upholds the high record of 
those Tar Heel mountaineers of whom we are 
all proud. He hasn't told us about that little 
girl in Franklin, but we are certain there's one 
there who exclaims, without using a capital A. 
"He's an angel. " Luck to you Tom. 


New Bern, North Carolina 

Age. 20; Height, o feet S inches; Weight 135 

Degree, A.B.: Life Work, Medicine 

Phi Society; Y.^cKETY Y.^CK Board (i); Commencement 
Marshal (3); Craven County Club, President (3); Manager 
Varsity Track (4); German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) 
(irail; .\niphoterothen; Sheiks: Coop. 

* B K, K A 

THE state of any society is fimdamentally 
regulated by the elements within it. That 
element which has the greatest influence upon 
making this State a sound and wholesome one is 
composed of those members who do their several 
tasks in an irreproachable manner and who are 
constantly alert to the necessity of solving the 
problems that society gives birth to and en- 
counters, most thoroughly and wisely. 

Charlie diu-ing his life here at the I'niversity 
has clearly proven himself to be this type of a 
citizen. Thus he has made an excellent scholar- 
ship record and has proven himself trustworthy 
and capable to such an extent that he has been 
the confidant of the student body and his im- 
mediate associates in several notable instances. 
He has chosen to enter the field of medicine as 
his lifework, and intends to remain at the 
I'niversity as a student of that science for the 
next two years. Thus the Class of "23 will leave 
behind it a representative who is an excellent 
example of the best that there is in it. 


1923 ^kACKETY Y^CK 

* fV" 




Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Age. 2!: Height. 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, ISO; 

Degree, B.S ; Commerce 

Phi Assemblv; Le Cer< 
Elizabeth City Club. Vi. 
Club, Secretary-Treasun 

e Francais; R. O. T. C. (1. i) 
■-President (3); North Albemarle 
■ (3), President (1). 

SKIN" is one of those exceptions to the law 
of proportions. His spirit cannot, in any 
way. be eonipared to his somewhat diminutive 
stature. He is something of a student, but he 
has enough of the practical to make an ingenious 
combinatiim. We have no doubt but that if he 
had desiretl to ilo so, he would be wearing the 
much coveted key. Everyone who comes in 
contact with "Skin" will be his friend; he has a 
most pleasing personality and the ability to 
melt down the cold reserve of anyone he comes 
to meet. The only grudge lie can possible have 
when he leaves us will be against French 3 and 
Accounting 1; and this only goes to prove his 
remarkable intelligence. His participation in 
college activities has not been so widespread, but 
he has by no means mi.ssed the college spirit. 
We predict for him a great success in the bank- 
ing field. "Luck to you, "Skin". 

Benson, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, r, feet S inches: Weight. UiO 

Degree, A.B ; Life Work; Lawyer 

Phi A^semhlv; Sergeant-at-.\rms (3); .lohnston County 
Club, President (41; Buies Creek Club, President (S); 
Carolina Playniakers. Third. Fourth. Fifth State Tours. 

E<i> A. 

WHETHER it be at Meredith. N.C.C.W., 
G.C.W., or elsewhere, when Carl appears 
there's a happy smile on man.v a girl's face. 
But this nice looking young man has friends 
wherever he is known. Whether on the campus, 
on de Roulac's history class or on the floor of 
the Phi .\ssembly, "N.C." is recognized as a 
leader. He has a most radiating personality, 
kind disposition, and he's full of pep. We are 
sure such a man will be a success in whatever 
occupation he enters. We had hopes of him 
being a great lawyer, but we fear that ere he 
teaches history a year, some fair daughter of this 
State will have robbed the legal profession of a 
most promising member. "N.C. ", our heartiest 
wishes go with you. 


1923 "lACKETY ^ACK 




Wilson, N. C. 

Age. S3; Height, 6 feet: Weight 7J-5 

Degree, A. B.; Life Work, Undecided 

German Club: Tar Baby Board il); Art Editor. Boll Werril 
(4): Art Editor. Yackety Yack («. 4). Yackett Yack 
Board (1. 3); Wilson County Club; Assistant Manager 
Varsit.y Baseball (3). Manager Varsity Baseball (4); 
Athletic Council; Cabin. 


CERTAINLY no member of the Clas.s of 
1923 possesses a keener insight into human 
nature than does this gentleman. From this, no 
doubt, has sprung the wit and good humor that 
pervade his relations with his fellows. His con- 
spicuous position since the beginning of his 
college career among the Artists" Group of the 
campus, permits one to address him as the "Head 
of the School of Applied .Vrt " — in drawing. 

If we were told to pick from the ranks of this 
class those members who most clearly exhibited 
traits derived from English forbears, we would 
choose John T.. and place him on the list before 
seeking for others. In this Democratic societv 
of ours such a statement as this requires ex- 
planation. Finally, we cite him as the living 
disproof of the assertion that the Englishman 
does not appreciate wit. and then close by 
attributing not a small share of this gentle- 
man's success to a process of .\mericanization 
extending to the past for the space of many 


Wilson. N. C. 

Age, lU; Height, o feet 9 inches: Weight. Ho 

Degree. A.B. 

Gorgon's Head: Minotaurs: Coop; .\ssistant Leader Junior 
Prom: Commencement Ball Manager. 


AT THE beginning of the year, "J.T." needed 
X~\ fourteen courses for graduation, but rather 
than drop into the Class of ly'Ji he decided to 
pass them all, thereby proving himself a man 
for almost anv emergenc.v. "J.T. " is well 
known on the Hill and at Sweet Briar for many 
social accomplishments. He figures prominently 
at all the dances. Quiet and dignified, he never 
seeks popularitv or goes out of his wa.v to make 
friends. His pleasing personalitv. high principles, 
and natural ability will bring him success in 
most anv undertaking. 


F. Club; Student Council (4); Campus Cabinet (4); 
' Order of Gorgon's Head; Coop. 

JIM" entered as a Freshman with i'i, but 
severed his direct affiliation with us at the 
end of his Sophomore year when he entered the 
School of Law — a loss which we would not will- 
ingly have undergone. However, since he has 
contributed so materially to the welfare of his 
Law Class, '23 feels as if it has made a distinct 
contribution to the School of Law. 

The impression that one gathers from associa- 
tion with "Jim" is that this man has arrived at 
a stage where he can be depended upon to face 
the problems of life with the determination of 
solving them wisely and fully. He has developed 
a taste for good literature which has afforded him 
thought as well as pleasure. The respect and 
confidence with which his fellow students regard 
him is exemplified in their election of him as 
their representative upon the Student Council 
and the Campus Cabinet. 

HERE is a man who has enjoyed his entire 
process of "being educated". Though he has 
an ultimate intention of following his fellow- 
countyman, Ballard Gay, into the camp of the 
lawyers, his chief college interest has led many 
to think that probably the "Great American 
Novel" would not remain unwritten after all. 

Those who have gathered weekly in the Hall 
of the Phi Assembly will remember J. J. Beale 
as one of the chief motive forces in the progress- 
ing life of the body. When an intercollegiate 
debate preliminary rolled around during the past 
two years it always found "J.. J." on hand ready 
to attempt a landing and move on into the 
finals. Moreover, close freinds have been heard 
to express the belief that he was very likely to 
get into the "finals" of a certain sort of pretty 
definite alliance at anv time. 


1923 ^lACKETY Y^CK 


Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, SO; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight ISfl. 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Lawyer 

Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (i). Assistant 
Manager (3); Yacketv Yack Board (3. 4); New Hanover 
County Club: Assistant Leader Easter German (3);Fililu; 
Assistant Leader Gimghoul Ball (3); Class Executive Com- 
mittee (3); German Club Executive Committee (4); Sheiks: 
"IS"; German Club; Gimghoul; Coop. 

2 AE. 

known among his classmates as the chief 
exponent of the old Southern gentlemen and 
week-end trips. 

It may be honestly averred that all the week- 
ends he has spent on the "Hill" during his 
college course might be counted on the fingers of 
two hands. His most characteristic remark is 
les' go to Raleigh this week-end". 

Also, it might be mentioned that his nickname 
was acquired as a result of these trips, as witness 
another characteristic remark: "Boys, this 
trip cost me a bunch of money; I spent almost 
two dollars". 

Incidentally, "Iky" has been somewhat of an 
organization hound and has pushed the grade 
requisite for the coveted key very close; in fact, 
if education courses had lasted a little longer 
he might have acquired the Phi Beta Kappa 

A likable chap with his classmates and the 
feminine quota at the dances, who with his 
endowment of plausible "gab" will win cases 
when he enters upon his profession — law. 


Winston-Salem, N. C 

Age, S3; Height, o feet 8 inches; Weight, lo'i 

Degree, B.S. in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

DI Society: Forsyth Count.v Club; .\ssociate Member 
Elisha Mitchell ScientiBc Society; Treasurer Medical So- 
ciety; Freshman Baseball; Class Baseball (8, 3). Captain 
(«); Captain Med Class Baseball; Class Football (2, 3); 
IVIed Class Football; Campus Cabinet; Assistant in Bac- 
teriolog>* and Fatholog.v; Royal Order of Parasites. 

K V. 

DEAN" BENBOW came to us from East 
Bend, a place said to be a few miles just 
north from somewhere. Here his youthful days 
were spent in becoming a noted fox hunter. His 
fondness for the chase and skill therein was sur- 
passed probably only by Sir .Sid himself. His 
knowledge of the anatomy of a rabbit was well 
established even before he entered Davie Hall 
as one of Froggie's most promising students of 
zoology and since then he has shown himself 
capable of learning the higher phases of the 
science with an interest and facility hard to 

Bens thoroughness was well demonstrated in 
his academic work when he convinced Billy 
Noble that he knew how many miles of railroad 
there were in his home county. 

As a capable student. Ben is one of our best. 
In his assistantship to Dr. Bullitt in bacteriology 
and pathology he has proved his adeptness as a 
technician and promises to be a worthy and 
true follower of Hippocrates. His friends are 
many as are anyone's who is as congenial and 
has a heart as big as Ben's. 

1923 ^^CKETY YVCR 

'^ ^l 





Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, S5; Height, 5 feet 6}^ inches; Weight, Ho 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work; Pharmacist 

BEST came to the University in 1919 and 
after a stay of two years in the academic 
school decided that pharmacy was his calling. 
We find him at his work, day after day, always 
moving on, for his work is his play. From obser- 
vations at odd times in the laboratory we pre- 
dict, "As Dr. E. V. .says" he will be one that will 
"get his and go on". 

He has always played the game straight 
through with us, not knowing discouragement 
or setback. To any man that is ready to help 
when and where he can, the future is in waiting 
and extending a welcome hand. Best may not 
be the best, but he's (hero-Cola and "there's 


Nashville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 173 

Degree, B.S.; Life Work; Engineer 

Elisha Mitchell ScienliBc Societ.v: Student Member of the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Nash-Edge- 
combe County Club. 

BODDIE entered with the of \9ii. but 
we are glad to have him as a member of the 
"grand old class " of iS. Boddie is one of those 
grand, husky sons of North Carolina who comes 
from a tribe who hold up their pants with one 
suspender, fastened on with a tenpenny nail, 
and chew the weed of their own growth for a 
pastime. Such men are the backbone of their 
State. Boddie is a quiet, unassuming young man 
yet he is a most likable, straightforward, reliable 
friend. There's no dross in Boddie; he is all 
steel; he will do his utmost for his friends. Were 
we to speak of his negative (|ua]ities we would 
say: "He's no 'Cake-Eater', nor related to any 
of that tribe ". Boddie is a good scout and we 
wish him success in his occupation. He is a 
wizard in electricity, and this knowledge has 
been the cause of many of his fricn<ls jumping 
out of bed in the wee sma' hours of the night, a 
victim of the "H.T. Club ", of which he is 
president. Boddie likes his joke. Our last wish 
is: may some nice girl capture him. 


Raleigh, North Carolina 

Age, 22; Height, 3 feet 6 inches; Weight, 130 

Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Insurance 

Baseball (1. i); All-Class Baseball (i); Student 
Washington S: Lee. 1919-'30: Troubadours, 1919-'€0; Wake 
County Club: Class Executive Committee (4); Gym Team 
(3. 4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); German Club, Secretarj-- 
Treasurer (4); Finance Committee, Chairman (4). 

r X;<I>AA. 

IT IS not when one laughs that one is reall.v 
happy — " Johnnie is always happy; his 
smile is a part of him: whether it be in the gym, 
collecting German Club fees, at a class meeting, 
in the lectiu-e room, or at the Easter dances. 
That same bright, cheerful disposition is ever 
present. It has made him numerous friends, 
both among his classmates and the facult.v. 
Five years of academic work, together with 
many honors, has brought out the man in 
John: yet the fire of laughing, reckless youth 
is untampered, and we find him appreciating 
life with the keenest zeal. \\'herein the bo.v in 
John is incomparable. Old age will never be a 
burden for him to carrv. His eyes brim with 
understanding and a spark of mischief which 
plays havoc with the hearts of the fair se.ic. 
Time will pass, success will crown John's efforts, 
and when we look back into .vesterdays spent 
on Carolina's Campus we shall still see John the 
boy, as well as John the man, and we can say 
as we do today — Our Friend. 


Winchester, Virginia 

Age, 22; Height. 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, H-5 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

Life Work, Strictly Business 

V. M. I. Club; German Club. 


AFTER two years of life as a cadet, "Lucy" 
. left the barracks of V. M. I. and came here 
to enter the Junior Class. 

Rather tall and slender, somewhat reserved, 
and with a military air, he saunters, immaculately 
dressed, about the Campus. This is the im- 
pression he conve.vs on first observation. On 
better acquaintance it is discovered that he is 
from "Winchester, Virginia, Suh!", but not 
averse to sampling the beverages of North 
Carolina. His one trouble in life is the effect of 
frost on the apple crop, which causes a mo^men- 
tary cloud on the otherwise serene horizon. As 
for the girls — it wouldn't worr.v "Liicy" if 
they did not exist. "Say, 'Lucy', I just made a 

date for you with " "You did.^ Well, I 

just told Moody I was going to Durham!" 




New Bern. X. C. 

Age, 2'i; Height. 5 feet ', inches: Weight. 110 
Degree, A.B. 

Graduated St. Mary's School. 1940: Serretarv Wonian'.'^ 
Association (3); Carolina Playmakcrs. 


THE curtain goes up and we .see Catharine in 
"Reward Offered "; there is a basketball 
practice and we see her as the star player; there 
is a dance and she gets the "rush" of the evening; 
there is an honor roll and her name is sure to be 
on it. 

It is a mystery to all of us how Catharine is a 
star in the Play-Makers, and Chairman of the 
Woman's Athletic Committee; how she makes 
the honor roll; and still has a date every night; 
how she has bobbed her hair and yet is not a 
flapper. She is never too busy to help those who 
need her; rather, it seems a pleasure to her to be 
able to help others. On Horace's philosophy 
class she looks every bit the philosopher; on 
the Campus she sets many a lad s heart a-flutter- 
ing. She is an all-round good sport. Lucky will 
be the man who can claim her his own. When 
the Sphinx solves the riddle we want Catharine 
to tell us ht)W she manages to do it all. 

Huntersville, N. C. 

.ige, 19; Height. 6 feel: Weight 175 
Degree, A.B.; Life Wnrk, Medicine 
Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club. 

THIS sturdy son of Mecklenburg has denied 
many the privilege of knowing him during 
his stay here, and it has indeed been a pri^lege, 
as those who know him will agree. He hails 
from the same community as the "Rattys ", 
but don't hold that against him for he couldn't 
help it, and he reall.v is a man of little "bull" 
and many facts. 

John is a conscientious person and is laying a 
good foimdation for the profession he has chosen. 
\Ve know he will make a good doctor and be in 
demand by everyone, especially the weaker sex, 
for he has that winning personality, etc. John's 
praises could be continued, but it is sufficient 
to say, "Here is a man. We wish him luck. " 


1923 ^^CKETY YVCK 


Candor, N. C. 

Age, S3; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 152 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacy 

THE man who applies himself diligently to 
his task will ultimately triumph "Burney" 
is a man of that type. Firm in his convictions, 
yet willing to learn, he faces the eternal con- 
flict with a steadiness of purpose that will go 
far toward making life a success. Receding 
horizons and a clearer vision as he works up- 
ward in his profession is what we predict. 
■'Burney s" personality and general disposition 
have won for him a place in the hearts of both 
the faculty and his fellow students. We bid 
him adieu with regret, and will remember him 
alwavs as a friend. 


Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age, -?/,• Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, Ho 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Lawyer 

•TuDior Commencement Debate (3); Di Societv, President 
(4); Intercollegiate Debater, South Carolina.' Oglethorpe 
and George Washington: Wilkes. Surrj' and Yadkin County 
Club. President (4); Mars Hill Club. President (4). , . ' 

E* A: T K A. 

MAC" is a republican, a "professor" of 
psychology, an intercollegiate debater, an 
exponent of applied political science, and a 
great fellow. Strong of heart, clear of head, full 
of wit, satire, fun and repartee, and that all- 
inclusi\e word, "life", "Mac" has made the 
four years of college life happy for a lot of us. 
And, too, he has made the four years of college 
count for something. As a Senior, we find him 
President of the Dialectic Literary Society, and 
thrice an intercollegiate debater. His college 
goal has been reached and we are happy in his 
success. He contends that the State of North 
Carolina will never come into its own until the 
.younger republicans get in power. He says that 
he intends to help get them in power. Now we 
have great admiration for "Mac", and we think 
a lot of his abilit.v, but we do wish he would leave 
off starting on this wildgoose chase and forsake 
the paths of political evil and come into the 
fokls of the righteous, i.e., the democratic party. 
If he will do that we will nearly promise to vote 
for him for legislator, congressman, or justice 
of the peace, for whichever he prefers to run. 



Statesville, N. C. 

Age, 25; Height. 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 1-5 

Degree, A.B. 

Cosmopolitan Club; Treasurer Dialectic Society; President 
Iredell Countv Club; Student Assistant Librarian, V. M. 
C. A. Cabinet. 


HERE'S a man who commands the respect 
of all of us. He is one of the few men here 
against whom we have heard no word of re- 
proach. An.vthinf; good you may say will apply 
to Roy. He is quiet and, almost unconsciously, 
naive, yet no man here has a greater host of 
friends. When we need help we don"t mind 
calling upon "R.E."'; we know he will help us, 
and we can depend on what he savs. In him 
we see the possibilities of one of the biggest 
ministers of the gospel in the Baptist faith. But 
whether he becomes a minister of the gospel, 
teacher, or lawyer, we are expecting him to 
succeed. We are inclined to believe that there 
is a certain girl with designs upon Roy, and not 
unwisely. Luck to you, Roy; we wish you much 


Ashe\'ille. N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, G feet 1 inch; Weight 172 

Degree, Special in Law; Life Work, Law 

Freshman Class President. '18. '19; Varsity Football 
(S. A. T. C); Basketball, 18. '19; N. C. Club; Cabin; 
German Club. 


"The glass of fashion, the mold of form; 
The observed of all observers." 

HERE is a man who can grace a drawing- 
niom with as much ease as old Chesterfield 
liiiMself; he just naturalh' "looks" the part of a 
Matinee Idol, though in truth "San " always 
Cavorts at night. 

"San" Brown began his career here by play- 
ing a big part in student life and student activities 
and he has been keeping it up ever since. Picked 
for class president he took the job his first year 
and never has gone back into obli\'ion from the 
ila.v he was elected. 

"San" can do lots of things. He can play 
football along with Carolina's famous team, and 
lalthough he never quite measured up to his 
publicity in the Fall of 19'2'2) he contributed to 
liis team's success bv alwa.vs being ready to do 
what he could. He has pla.ved basketball to 
the tune of an "N.C. " and there are few things 
he hasn't done in his line while at Chapel Hill. 
At home on the athletic field he is, nevertheless, 
equally at home on the ballroom floor and an 
all-round good man. 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 



Greensboro, N. C 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 135 

Degree. B.S.: Life tVork. Chemistry 

nbic Club; Elisha Mitchell 

BILL" came here with a very good opinion 
of his home town — so have many others. 
Although others have lost such hope, "Bill" 
still expects Greensboro to be a city. 

On the Campus you see "Bill" either going 
to Chemistry Hall or coming from Chemistry 
Hall. He, when he was younger, enjoyed to 
talk about the newly-found ways of making the 
real and of the efficient means of distinguishing 
METHEL. He now studies chemistry with the 
idea of aiding humanity when he has finished 

He is interested in other things than chemistry. 
He is now much interested in Society — a member 
of it. His many other activities are: rushing to 
Swain Hall each morning before the door closes; 
reading the world's almanac; and writing a 
daily letter to one who deserves the best. 

"Bill" is sure to accomplish those things in 
life that can be accomplished through the applica- 
tion of a principle to real, every-day human life. 


Newport, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 6 feet 10 inches; Weight, 168 

Degree, A.B. 

Trinit.v. I919-'S0, 19iO-'«l; Cla-ssical Club; Phi Society; 
North Carolina Club; Carteret County Club: Spanish Club; 
Math Club; Class Football (2); Class Tennis (i): Varsity 
Tennis (4, S, 4); Monogram Club. 

SH.AG" joined us at the beginning of our 
Junior year after having spent two years at 
Trinity College. Studious, athletic, friendly 
and a good sport, makes the combination we 
have in the person of "Shag" Bruton. His 
changing of colleges prevents him from wearing 
a Phi Beta Kappa key. However, he has the 
scholarship grades to his credit. He is one of 
those characters who can play tennis or foot- 
ball every afternoon and still make good grades 
on his studies. When "Shag" came here from 
Trinity he brough this name and tennis ability 
with him. He used this ability and determina- 
tion and he now possesses the coveted monogram. 
He solves his problems in higher math as easily 
as he plays tennis. In fact, he has not come in 
contact with anything that causes him the least 
worry. His ambitions are high and the word 
"impossible" is not in his vocabulary. To this 
man all things are probable: and no matter how- 
mysterious it may seem here we have a person- 
ality who believes in his strength and ability 
to solve the mystery. A great mind and a healthy 
body spells the future for this man of the Class 
of 1S23. 





West Ashe\-ille, N. C. 

Age, SU; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 15S 

Degree, A.B.: Life Work, Geology 

Buncombe County Club; Mars Hill Club; Latin American 
Club; GeoloCT Club; First Year Baseball; Class Basket- 
ball (1, i); Class Basketball, Manager (•2); Varsity Base- 
ball («, S); Monogram Club; Wearer of "N. C"; German 
Club; Order of Nautilos; Assistant in Geology; Class Vice- 
President (4); Elisha Mitchell Scienti6c Society. 


HERMAN is vice-president of our Class, a 
successful athlete and a de\ citee of geology. 
It has not been delini(el\ di-terinined whether 
he is the gentleman who phieed a great mass of 
hard rock in the "pudding' which for awhile 
was served in the Geology Building. We just 
cannot convince ourselves that he would be a 
party to such an awful proce<iure. 

We do not know, however, that this gentleman 
served a number of impossible offerings to the 
I'niversity of \'irginia baseball team his Junior 
year, a feat which won for him the gratitude of 
the student body. When he enters the distant 
oilfields or trails along a mossy cragged series 
of bowlders, he will carry with him the esteem 
and well wishes of his classmates. 


Erwin, Tenn. 

Age. 24: Height, 5 feet 11}4 inches; Weight. 1S'> 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

BEHOLD a Tar Heel bred and born. Although 
"Burlie" gives his present address as Ten- 
nessee, Tarhelia has the first claim on him. 
"Burlie" is one of these sturdy mountaineers 
that North Carolina so proudly boasts of. In 
his Freshman year he went out for football and 
has been seen in uniform every Fall since. 
This one fact reveals the chief characteristic of 
this young giant: although he didn't make the 
first team, he stuck to it, and by this faithful 
and never-give-up spirit plugged on, taking the 
knocks and blows that his .\lma Mater might 
revenge herself against her most ancient rival. 
Men like him have helped to put out the greatest 
football team in the history of the I'niversit.v. 
We are proud of "Burlie "; his host of friends 
attest to the fact. We have only good thoughts 
of him. May he continue to live his life as we 
know him at Carolina. 






Lexington, \. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet 6 inches: Weight, 130 

Degree, Special in Medicine 

Life Work; Medicine 

North Carolioa Club; 
Club; Associate Menibi 
Medical Society; S. A. T. C, 

k'ice-President Davidson County 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 

SNOOKS" is small in stature but big in heart, 
although it may be a little hypertrophiecl 
from over-use — judging from the N. C. College 
daily. Anyway, his aesthetic ideals are of the 
highest type and she seems to be "all for him". 
But above other things, "M.P." is thoroughly 
interested in his work. 

It was in the days of the famous S. A. T. C. 
that Byerly first caught the Carolina spirit and 
that there was born in him the anticipation 
that our beloved IIX.C. should become his 
Alma Mater. Early in his academic years he 
decided to follow in the footsteps of his cousin 
and uncle in the study of medicine. His academic 
and pre-medical work was above the average, 
as shown by his acceptance in the Medical 
School, and his ardor, zeal, and keen perception 
account for the excellent work he has done as a 
medical student. These outstanding traits, 
together with his congenial and pleasant dis- 
position which has won for him the love and 
respect of his classmates, indicate for him a 
brilliant doctor's career. 


Washington, D. C. 

Age, y; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 1^5 

Degree. A. B; Life Work; Teacher 

Graduated at Davenport College. 19H. 

NO L'SE talking! Kansas is a nice girl, even 
if she does start fads among the co-eds 
such as the use of dog-mange for prolonging and 
thickening the hairs on our heads. Now, if it 
hadn't been for that silly French, she would 
have had more time tor S.S.'s and T.L.'s — what- 
ever they are. Anyway, she can tell j'ou of 
many flames, et cetera, of the past. But, seriously, 
you couldn't find a better pal than Kansas. 
Why, even the Mathan baby cries for her, and 
she has a "boot " on Charlie and Minnie! Some- 
times we think she works too hard — Foerster 
papers are always depressing — but she revives 
quickly and comes back again with renewed 
vigor and a bright outlook on life. That's one 
of her charms — her enthusiasm. She's not all 
bookworm, by any means, though she's a good 
student; just remember, she had to get off 12J^ 
courses. .\nd the best part is her good, hard- 
down com moil sense which is combined with such 
an unselfish nature that she expects — and there- 
fore nearly always gets — unselfish treatment from 
others! If you want a taste of true Southern 
hospitality, visit her the next time you go to 
W'ashington City. She'll welcome you because 
you are from Carolina! 


1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 

Durham, N. C. 

HERE'S to the classiest basketer Carohna lias 
ever produced, and that is saying a great 
deal when you consi<ler that we have had players 
of the caliber of "Mebe" Long, "Fats"' Hanby, 
"Monk" McDonald, and a low of other "Lights ". 
In a word, "Cart " is a flash on the Basketliall 
court and gained Championship near perfection 
in his line. He piloted the Carolina Southern 
Quint of ii, and was picked as All-Southern 
Center by Atlanta sport-WTiters. "Cart " also 
plays baseball and football. 

With a striking personality, affable disposi- 
tion, and individualLstic qualities, "Cart's" closer 
friends recognize in him a potential leader. If 
he will stick in there and fight the game of life 
as energetically as he fights on the basketball 
court against Trinity and Virginia, we predict 
for him a brilliant success. 


Mizpah, X. C. 

Ayi; Jo; Height, o feet 9 iiirliex: Weight, loo 

Degree. B.A.; Life Work, Farming 

CARROLL, or "Hat " as he is better known to 
some of us. entered with the Class of 192'2, 
but dc(i<led (luring his .S)phomore year that he 
was needed more at home than here and so he 
jtjurneyed back to Stokes County to settle down 
(m the farm for a few months of quiet life. During 
that time he changed his mind and instead of 
being a chemist he is now planning to instruct 
the fair youth of the land for some time. Later, 
he will settle down back somewhere in his good 
old County of Stokes and make for her a farmer 
that she will be proud to call her own. 

Carroll is a good student, and a very likable 
fellow to those who know him. He is not knomi 
altogether as well a-s his brother, D.D., but those 
of us who know him like him as well. He has 
made good grades during his college career. 
.\mong his courses we might place "Billy" 
Noble Education and the "PICK". He says 
that his best grades are on the Pick as he "grats ' 
that the least of any of them. But coming back 
to the real thing, the Class of 1923 is glad that 
he belongs to us and we know that he will make 
a son that the University, as well as the Class 
will be glad to claim. 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 


Winslow, S. C. 
Age, 30; Height, 6 feel 2 inches; Weight, 150 
Degree, A.B. 
S. C. Club; Di Society; Cabin. 


Look him over, from head to foot. 
How much would you think he's worth; 
A dollar, a dime, a nickel? 
Why, he's the wealthiest man on earth. 

John is as slow as the proverbial train through 
Arkansas, yet on the other hand he is a "man 
of few words, " and when he drawls through an 
expression you may know that you've heard a 
parable. He came to us from South Camlina 
where everybody is said to be able to trace their 
descendency to Noah. We send him back t(i his 
home State, or wherever he may roam, a better 
man for having been here; and we leave, better 
men for ha\'ing knowTi him. 


AsheviUe, N. C. 

Age, 29; Height, 5 feet 10 inchr.s; Weight. 1 ',5 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Luiryer 

Di Society; Vice-President (3); Campus Cabinet (3); Bun- 
combe County Club, President (3); President First Year 
Law Class (•*); Debate Council (4); Latin-.\merican Club. 

HERE'S to Sam! We take off our hats to 
him, for he is a real man. We can pay him 
no better tribute. Coming from the mountain 
country, Sam seems to have absorbed some of 
the everlasting hills, for he is essentially a 
tighter. Handicapped by blindness, Sam has 
fought his way thriiugh the I'niversity, and on 
graduation day stands as one of the real leaders 
of the good old Class of ''2.'5. Clear of head, force- 
ful in personality, full of life and fun. Sam holds 
the esteem and admiration of all of us. He has 
always championed Campus reform measures. 
We all like him and we want to see Sam success- 
ful in the future, not only in the legal profession 
but in political matters as well. We want to see 
him happy, successful, and leading a useful 
life. His career here has demonstrated his ability, 
and his pluckiness in overcoming his great 
handicap shows that where there is a will there 
is a way. Henley, in his poem. "Invictus", 
speaks for Sam as well as himself, when he says: 

"It matters not how strait the gate. 
How charged with punishment the scroll, 
I am the master of my fate, 
I am the captain of my soul ". 



Asheville, N. C. 

Ayr, .'I: Height. 6 fed 2 inches; Weight. 166 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Laie 

Cabin; Germiin Club; Di Societv; ••13"Club; Glee Club; 
Buncombe County Club. 

. K ¥.. 

JACK" and his side-partner, June Horner, 
reifjneii supreme in the former's first year as 
two stalwart representatives from the "Land 
of the Sky '. June graduated in June. 1981. 
while John Cheesborough advanced into the 
ranks of the upperclassmen. When the second 
quarter of the present year came to a close it 
presented to the University authorities this 
man and instructed them to place him among 
the alumni right then and there. 

Jack is an ardent interpreter and relater of 
the fine things which are peculiar to Asheville 
and the entire lofty section. He likes to join a 
group and talk about the current affairs, and 
the tone of his voice, as well as the saneness of 
dissertations, adds authority to his word. Such 
a man would be successful "on the hustings '. 
Jack has been well known and well liked through- 
out his I'niversity career. 


Angier, N. C. 

Age. -SO; Height. 5 feet llhz inche.f: Weight. 190 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Teaching 
Phi Society; North Carolina Club; Johnston County Club. 

HERE, gentle reader, is the oldest man in the 
class. He held education in such high esteem 
that at an age when most men are wondering 
how their grandchildren are going to turn out he 
decided to return to college for a degree 

Seriousness of purpose and a profound belief 
in the consecration of the life of the public 
school teacher are the most marked character- 
istics of R. F. Coats. His intimates have known 
him as a man with a definite goal in sight — to 
fit the children of men for a higher and bettei 
life — and he has not strayed from his path in 
one particular. 

Coats has also been a staunch supporter of 
the Phi Society, and his voice has often been 
heard within its walls, whenever an occasion 
arose to support truth of error. 

The Class of Wi'S sends him on his way with 
the belief that he will make elbow room for 
himself among the educators of the State. 




Pittsboro, N. C. 

Age, S3; Height, S feet fl^ inches; Weight. 135 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Physicist 

; Elisha 


OLE hails from the incubator of student 
councilmen; the royal hunting grounds of 
Sovereign Harmon of the student Body. We 
watch him closely to see if he will have any of 
those virtues of leadership displayed by his 
fellow townsman. 

Summer school life held for this enamoured 
swain a charm which penetrates to few of us. 
It is rumored that it was at the Carolina summer 
school he met his goddess, and that Davenport 
College is now his shrine, to which he makes 
weekly pilgrimages from the Hill. 

"Von Stuhlman" has an ardent follower and 
disciple in Roy, for in the field of physics his 
mess struts itself. Here, indeed, he is at his 
best and his ability shines. We hope Sir Oliver 
Lodge will never feel embarrassed while in his 
presence in learned conversation. 

Optimism is no burden to Roy. He revels in 
it; delights in its presence. But perhaps there 
are reasons for his optimistic attitude. Daven- 
port College and Durham may have something 
to do with it. 


New Castle, N. C. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 feet 9 inches: fl'dght. 155 

Degree, A.B. 

Wilkes County Cluh; Dialectic Literar.v Society: -Appala- 
chian Training School Club, Secretary, '-21. President .'ii: 
N. C. Club; Elisha Mitchell ScientiHc Society, 'it; Masonic 
Club; .Assistant in Physics, '41 and 'ia. 

THERE is too much "tommyrot" gotten 
away with in these Y.^cketv Y.4( ks. What 
lies are told in your name, ^'enerable Y.Y. ! 
Lets tell the truth about one man. 

Here is an anquiniquely versatile man; an 
English scholar; once an apprentice in the 
medical profession; a wizard in 6gures (a slide 
rule is useless property to him); an accomplished 
physicist; a most systematic person in all things. 
In the most refined society, "W.E." is at his 
ease; he's an all-round jolly good chimi. Here's 
luck to you, "W.E ".! If any of us have those 
priceless gifts — zest for work, keen observation, 
unfailing good humor, and the knowing how 
to play as well as work, then you have them. 
You're fated to succeed. 

Fifty -three 



Oxford, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 6 feet 2 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Society; Class Football (1); Varsity Football Squad (4)! 
Granville County Club. Secretary (1); El Centro Hispano< 
Treasurer (3); German Club. 

2 A X; Z «r. 

JUNE", "Fantorts", "Tops", as he is variously 
called, began liis career with the Clais of 192!! 
as an elongated .vouth fresh from Oxford Town 
in ye County of Granville. 

Swinging into his majors even in his Freshman 
year he has remained supreme in them during 
his four years of college. The first of these majors 
is Spanish. In literature he has traveled under 
the guidance of Dr. Leavitt from the Spanish- 
American Countries through the slums of Old 
Madrid. In fact, he has taken a trip to Cuba, as 
he affirms, to become acquainted with the 
Spanish customs. This visit seems to have been 
even more successful than his trips into literature 
have been, for "June" is known to receive 
daint.y notes bearing a Cuban postmark. 

"Tops' " other major has been bridge. It has 
been admitted that when "Tops" bids a "Brace 
of No Trumps" he can usuall.v take at least 
three tricks for the game. He plays the game 
with a master mind and if he can finesse a 
bank out of a loan for the cotton mill business 
as easily as he can finesse the queen of spades 
he will make an undaunted success. 

Henderson, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 0^ o inrhea; Weight, 11,9 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

Life Work, Financier and Accountant 

Assistant Manager Freshman Football (3); Assi-stant Man- 
ager Tar Heel (2), Business Manager (3); Advertising 
Manager and Founder of Boll Wfril (4); Commencement 
Marshal (3); Class Football (4), Quiz Master and Labora- 
tory Assistant in Accounting; Phi Society; Lion Tamers 
Club; Vance County Club, President (.t, 4); Order of 
Sheiks; Gorgon's Head; Bingham Club; Booloo Club; 
German Club; Order of Shovel. 

2 AX; AKE. 

STl DENTS in the School of Commerce are 
eternall.v reciting to those enrolled in other 
schools the various diffiitiltics that are presented 
b,y its Omnipoteniy, Sir A< coimting. Here is a 
man who not only braved the terrors of this 
demon but also conquered it fully and rose in 
time to be one of the interpreters attached to 
the staff. 

"Squash" belongs to the world of business. 
In this field does his primary interest lie. He has 
taken a leading part in the various social activ- 
ities which have been a part of the life on the 
Campus and has shown a live interest in such 
("ainpus affairs as are ordinarily classed under 
the head of student "Affairs of State". There 
is probably no other member of "23 wlio enjoys 
a live conversation with a group of his fellows 
more than "Squash" does. The Sociologists 
say that there is no better method than this 
through which to develop the social instinct. 


1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 


Gastonia, X. C. 
Age, 19; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 160 
Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pill Roller 


GRACE" hails from the great metropolis of 
Gastonia, but we must not hold this against 
him for he has made remarkable efforts to live 
this misfortune down. His Elonic attitude is an 
ever-present help in times of trouble, especially 
when he thinks it best to "grat" Dr. Howell's 

.Some say that he is iuclined to have a good 
eye in spotting beauties of the weaker six, but 
be that as it may we do know that he often 
drinks chocolate milks, bums cigarettes, and 
stays out until nine o'clock. 

Being tall and stately he upholds the dignitj' 
of our class. A good student, a great hand in 
rolling pills, and a valuable man to our class. 
We send him forth to his well chosen profession 
with the best of wishes. 


Gates\-ille, X. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 1 inch; Weight, 120 

Degree, Special in Medicine 

Life Work; Medicine 

U. N. C. Woman's Association. Treasurer: First Year 
Medical Class, 'ii; Secretary Medical Societv, '"iS; North 
Albemarle Club. Salem College. '17, '18; North Carolina 
College for Women, 'IS-'SO. 

CATHERIXE is her name, but she is just 
"Kitty " to us. This attractive little co-ed 
has the distinction of being the youngest one of 
her sex to have entered the Medical School at 
C arolina. For two years she withstood success- 
fully the bombardment of "Froggie " Wilson, 
and is still as impregnable against the "Balance 
of Power" in the Med School. 

Her success can be attributed to her ability, 
for it is certain, nevertheless we can't disregard 
the effectiveness of her fascinating ways and 
art of "booting ". 

Much could be said about this "little vamping 
\ enus of the Med School, but to those who have 
seen her no description in words need be given — 
especially to our students of picturesque form. 
She stays there and fights all day long, but at 
night she likes to forget her troubles for awhile 
and always spends a part of it at the "Pick". 
Those of the fair sex are few who have the nerve 
to enter medicine as a profession, and fewer 
still who have pluck to see it through. After 
all is said and done we predict a successful career 
for Kitty. 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, '25; Height, 5 feel 11 inches; Weight, 167 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Law 

Assistant Cheer Leader (2, 3); Advisory Board, Y. M. C. A. 
(«), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i, 3): Leader Junior Prom: 
Commencement Marsiial: Forsvth County Club; Oak 
Ridge Club: German Club; Class Basketball (4. 3. 4), 
Manager («, 8, 4), Captain (2, 3); Class Football (1, i. 3, 4), 
Captain «, 3); Class Baseball (1, i. 3. 4). Captain (3); 


AMOS J. (Pat) Cummings, known chiefly 
L in the hall of fame as the champion horse- 
shoe tosser of the Campus leaves this institution 
with a regret deeper than that of any of his 

"Pat" entered before the class, but dropped 
out for several years and recreated himself as 
a teacher of mathematics and military science 
at Oak Ridge. He came back this year for his 
degree, and so graduates as a member of the 
Class of 1923. 

He can read French as well as pitch horseshoes, 
as witness nimierous good grades to his credit 
at the office of the registrar. In addition to 
teaching at Oak Ridge he had an interregnum of 
several months at Washington and Lee, but 
finally deided the Uavie poplar was more 
interesting than anything in the historic valley, 
and came back to his original Alma Mater. 

Some years ago, "Pat" kissed the blarney 
stone and acquired his nickname as well as the 
rich vein of mother wit which marks his (Con- 

Teacher; French scholar; horseshoe twirler; 
and ladies" man — Ave atque vale. 


WE HA\'E with us tonight"— one of the 
wisest and most substantial Seniors in the 
group. "Parson" is not loquacious, nor is he 
ubiquitous. His usual hanging-out place has 
been his room, and in this he is a past master 
in the art of hospitality. If one of us has been 
confronticl with a problem and sought Carring- 
ton s ;ii(i, he has always been ready to render it. 
Carringtcin has two possessions which should 
afford him a great deal of pleasure in future 
life as they doubtless have in the past. One of 
these is a taste for good literature, the other a 
love for spurts. The Winter holidays have 
afforded him a few days of good hunting around 
the ancestral seat of his family in Person County: 
while here his chief athletic interest has been 
developed upon the tennis court. 


Fifty -six 


Dillon, S. C 

Age, SI; Height, 6 feel; Weight, U5 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

HARRY", the boy from the South and better 
known to his classmates as the boy after the 
girls' hearts, he has the appearance of a real 
saint, but you couldn't call him that because he 
really is a victim of crude dissipation: listerated 
gum and Herbert Tareyton cigarettes being his 
greatest enemies, but the greatest of all is to 
watch him make week-end trips to Durham where 
he finds Bragg's Shoe Store the most interesting 
place in town. 

We all feel sure that he will make a girl a fine 
husband and be still greater in his profession. 


Winston-Salem, N. C 

Age, -iO; Height, 6 feet 5 inches; Weight. 12i 

Degree, B.S. Chemistry 

Life Work, Chemistry 

Salem College. 1919-'i0: U. N. C. Woman's Association; 
Carolina Alembic Club. Reporter; Elisha Mitciell Scien- 
tific Society. 


LIL " has more names to her credit than the 
^ average person. Before we knew what 
L. F. P. C. meant we used to wonder how one 
bobbed-headed young lady could manage such 
a staggering array of initials. After mu h ex- 
perimentation we decided that "C " stood for 
Chemistry. But the "F. P." remained an un- 
known until one day the formula was discovered. 
L. F. P. C. Lillie's Favorite Passion — Chemistry. 
And, to be sure, it is the most absorbing interest 
in her life. We suspect, however, that in spite 
of the number of courses that she gets off every 
quarter. "Lil" has time to talk to her friends if 
the occasion arises. She may always be found 
coming from or going to the Chemistry Building 
at certain hoiu-s of the day (we can scarcely 
state the exact time or the exact reason), but 
from all appearances the Episcopal Chiu"chyard 
is well used. "Lil" prides herself on being frank, 
and sometimes we must admit she gets us "told". 
But we all like her and we all agree that she is 
a good sport. 


1923 ym:kety y\ck 

<!^ «~- 



New Bern, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 7 inehes; Weight, HO 

Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Ti'ork, Gob 

Z X. 

STEVE DANIELS is a son of New Bern. 
N. C, where the hair on one's head naturally 
grows curly, for Steve has curls that all the girls 
rave over. His head, however, is more useful 
to him than simply as a place on which to 
raise nice hair. He uses it often for thinking 
purposes, and when he does speak what he has 
thought, he gives you not merely a piece of his 
mind — he gives you all of it. 

Because of his intimate connection with so 
many of Dr. Leavitts courses, it has been rumor- 
ed that Steve has visions of a Spanish Castle 
all his own, with a dark-haired senorita to grace 
his domicile. We trust, however, that he will 
decide to remain in Good Old North Carolina 
where we are sure success awaits his efforts in 
the field of his choice. 


Cherryville, N. C. 

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

Degree, B.S. Electrical Engineering 

Life Work; Engineering 

SENATOR ", as we know him, is considered 
the most energetic man in the Engineering 
School. We do not know how he came to get 
the name, but it is thought that is it due to 
his studious nature and uncanny ability to 
analyze the most intricate problems in complex 
quantities and harmonics of the Nth order. 

He insists that his calling is engineering, but 
it is reported that he has inherited a farm and 
this probably accounts for the interest displayed 
in a recent issue of the "Cherryville Eagle". 
Notwithstanding what his calling may or may 
not be, "Senator" is sure to succeed, for he is 
a regular fellow and is always ready to fall in 
line with bridge sharks. 

The "Senator" seems to have an amorous 
tendency for the fair sex, and it is feared that 
this may lead him into matrimonial complica- 
tions early in his engineering career. If this 
happen we can only wish him the greatest 
success, as it is a well known fact that two heads 
are better than one. 




Raeford, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 3 feet 11 inches; Weight. 160 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Laic 

THIS gentleman was the hero of a certain 
class in fVench 3 during the first quarter of 
his first year in the University. He certainly 
appeared heroic to one who approached the 
task of learning French as the instructor says 
one must, with a great deal of preliminary 
hard work. "Dick" assimilated the supply of 
irregular verbs with hardly any trouble. 

"Dick" has the air of the thinker about him, 
and he is just exactly that type. He is always 
ready to discuss a question, no matter how 
difficult it is, and soon one finds him conrinced 
that a certain solution is the correct one. He 
has convictions, yet he is ever open to further 
consideration if one can show him the advis- 
ability of such. "Dick" is one of the real men 
of the class, and that means with the other 
things that those of us who know him best, feel 
confident that we can depend upon him in the 


Old Fort, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 3 feet 9 inches: Weight, 150 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Medical Society; Med Class Football: Med Class Baseball; 
Royal Order of Parasites. 

WE REMEMBP;R Ditmore as a young 
Freshman "Sprout", particularly for his 
reaction to a rather speedy snowball hurled by 
an oppressing .Sophomore. The subsequent 
battle was short and entirely in his favor. 

With the scene changed, one year later, we 
see him in the role of the same tyrant whom he 
previously delighted to annihilate. The effer- 
vescence excited in the Freshman in this case 
was indeed to his detriment, following the 
piston-like batterings of Ditmore's fists. 

The assumption is that he is a fighter. He is 
courageous in his ideas and quick to execute 
his convictions. In calmer moments he has a 
sunny temperament, a jovial disposition, and 
rational pride governs his every action. His is 
the distinction of having the rare ability to 
fathom the mind of Dr. Bullitt when he begins 
his daily rampage of interrogations. There is no 
more consistent and conscientious worker in 
the Medical School, and his grades are sub- 
sequently among the best. Our predictions for 
his success cannot be inflated, because he is an 
able man, and, what is more, he wears the 
stainless garments of a gentleman. 



[^ ^f¥ 




Beaufort, N. C. 

Age. 21; Height, 5 feet 2 inches; Weight, 102 

Degree, A.B. 

Treasurer of the U. N. C. Woman's Association, 1942 -'43; 
Secretary of Carteret Countv Club, 1943; St. Marv's. 


WHENEVER you want anything done well 
call on Annie and you'll get results. To 
those of us who knew her in the good old Saint 
Mary's days and again at Carolina, Annie stands 
out as the highest type of girl and the truest 
kind of friend. 

.\dded to her other \'irtues, Annie has a good 
mind and what's more she knows how to use it. 
She has proved this to us on Dr. Williams' 
Philosophy Class. There are very few problems 
Annie can't see into before any of us know what 
it all means. She's one of Horace's pets, which 
fact alone attests to her ability. He often uses 
her to illustrate a certain point in philosophy, 
and this the noted philosopher doesn't do for 
those who are less philosophical. Annie has 
quite a long list of Is and is down in Tommy 
J's office. But to summarize Annie in a fen 
words is to call her true blue. 


Walstonbirrg, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9 inchttT^' eight. Ho 

Degree, A.B. 

Wilson Count.v Club; Oak Ridge 

STILL water runs deep" says an old adage. 
The truth of this ancient proverb has been 
presented to us repeatedly in the person of 
Bruce Eagles. Handsome, cordial, alwajs 
dressed with meticulous care, Bruce may be 
seen at any hour of the day, when he is not on 
class, posed in front of the postoffice, packing 
the cement in front of Patterson's, or hitting 
the trail down Franklin Avenue past the Presby- 
terian Church. But he is by no means idyling 
his time away. We don't believe he is ever with- 
out a thought; and possibly that is why he 
answers the questions of his profs so well. When 
a question arises in connection with farm ten- 
ancy or consolidated schools, Bruce settles the 
matter with a calm yet authoritative comment. 
We wonder how he has preserved this calm and 
unruffled demeanor while rooming with such 
a notorious politician. Calm and dignified, yet 
he is not without a host of friends. 





Darlington, S. C. 
Age, n;m^, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, US 
^f^ Degree, A.B. 

First Year Reserve Football Squad, '19; Varsity Football 
Squad, '41; Class Baseball. 'iO, 'il; Secretary Athletic 
Association, '42; Commencement Ball Manager, 'ii; Dia- 
lectic Literary Society; Amphoterothen; Order of the 
Grail; Four Square League. 


COUTH CAROLINA has displayed interest 
O in the University by sending to her a group 
of sons which any State can ill afford to have 
leave her borders. "Pres" hails from the Pal- 
metto State and is a good representative of the 
best things for which that commonwealth has 
always stood. 

"Pres" possesses a natural interest in athletics 
of all sorts. He has continually developed this 
interest, and to-day he wears the coveted "N.C" 
as a proof of his determination to achieve 
athletic success. He plays the violin in the 
choir of the Baptist Sunday School, attends the 
dances, and does good work in the classrooms, 
all of which indicates that "Pres" is a pretty 
versatile sort of a fellow. Moreover, he in an 
attractive fellow; quiet, determined, possessed 
of a marked humorous instinct, and thoroughly 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 155 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

Forsyth County Club; Di Society; German Club. 

THERE is something about Bruce that makes 
us all like him. He can make friends when 
others fail, and his friends are not all of the 
baser sex. The proposed tax on bachelors can 
cause him no worry. We would like to get his 
method or formula for feminine heart-winning; 
he would be doing a great service to the male 
members of the Class of 19'23 if he would only 
tell us "how". On class, Bruce is a student, on 
the Campus he is very popular, and on the dance 
floor he "turns em all green with envy". Bruce 
is cordial, jovial, and energetic; he's an all- 
*round good fellow. We feel sure he will succeed 
in whatever occupation he goes into, and we 
are quite sure that he will make some girl an 
ideal husband. Lucky boy! 






Washington, D. C. 

Age. ^I: Height, 6 feet; Weight. 160 

Degree. B.S.; Life Tf'ork. Engineering 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: William Cain Chapter 
of American Society Civil Engineers; Craven County Club; 
Engineers Minstrels; Lion Tamers Club; Secretary-Treas- 
urer, Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-President, German Club; 
Assistant Leader Easter German; Track Squad; Sheiks; 
Cabin; Gorgon's Head. 

THE "t.ill, fiuixl-Iooking" who meanders daily 
fn.iii til.' riii Delta Theta Hall to the Engi- 
neering I{iiililiii>; iiiid turns in lab reports which 
invariahly cnme liaek with the grade 100 attach- 
ed, who leads a dance or so every time Chapel 
Hill becomes social, and who takes life as a song, 
and education as a pleasant dream with an 
occasional nightmare that must be accounted 
(or, is none other than one Engstrum, the lad 
from Washington. Ed is as much at home on 
the ballroom floor as Monk McDonald is on the 
athletic field. One associates him with Palm 
Beach, the Waldorf Astoria, Newport, and 
Asbury Park, and we have a vision of him breez- 
ing into some gay and gorgeous dinner party at 
a fashionable hotel with some beautiful girl 
— mayhap from Greensboro — on his arm. But 
the natural fit of Ed in grand society and the 
fact that he would look utterly out of place in 
an advertisement headed "What's wrong with 
this picture?" is not his all. He is as interesting 
and intellectual as he is handsome, and what is 
more, he is a darned good fellow! 


Manchester, X. H. 

Age. -23; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, loo 

Degree, .4.B.; Life Work. Latrt/er 

Phi Society; Northern Club, President 14). 

WE OF the South often ask: "Can there be 
any good in a Yankee? " We know now. 
The first time we knew Frank was when he ran 
a confectionery store here with his brother. 
We liked him then. We like him still more now 
that we see more of him on the campus. Cordial 
and frank, he has won many friends in the four 
years he has been with us, and we hope this 
friendship will not cease with our College career. 
^Vank is very much a disciple of Horace Williams, 
and he is one for this grand old philosopher to 
be proud of. Frank can explain the "categorical 
relation" as well as Ty Potter. Forensics have no 
terror for him; joining the Phi Assembly in his 
Senior year he has shown us that he is a debater 
of no mean ability. Debater, philosopher, 
student, he is all of them. We are quite sure 
that just as he was successful in his business here 
he will be even more successful in the Big 
Business of Life. Our best wishes go with vou. 


1923 "jACKETY Y^CK 


Rofkingham. X. C. 

Age, 23; Height. 6 feet; Weight. 170 

Degree. B.S. in Commerce 

Life Jf'ork. Cotton Industries 

Glee Cluh (1. i, 3). President (i. 3). Vice-President (1); 
University Quartet (1. 4, 3. 4): Playmakers (1, i. 3. i). 
Director (4); German Club; Dialectic Society; Assistant 
Leader Fall Dances (3); Assistant Manager Varsity Track 
(3); Class Football (4); Class Basketball (4, 4); Coop; 
Satyrs; Sheiks; Wigue and Masque; Le Circle Francaise; 
Grail; Pan-Hellenic Council. 


IF IT be true "that a lion among ladies is a 
fearsome thing" then this Richmond Coimty 
lad is a fearsome thing. The same might also 
be applied to the Carolina Playmakers and the 
University Glee Club. 

LeGrand has a powerful bass i^iee and he has 
used it to advantage during four years. .\lso. ' 
he is one of the prides of Freddie Koch's Play- 
makers and producers, having played leading 
roles ever since his Freshman year. 

However, his cron-ning triumph in the his- 
trionic art was reserved for his Senior j'ear when 
he made a tremendous hit as the Kalif of Kavak. 
He was in his heaven as the head of a harem, 
and acted the part in a manner that would have 
made Lionel Barrymore shed tears of envy. 

He has been a popular and a prominent man 
in his class by reason of his good voice and 
histrionic ability as well as for his energy and 
enthusiasm in e\ery phase of College life with 
which he has been thrown in contact. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, '20; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; Weight, 172 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work. Medicine 

Cumberland County Club, Vice-President (4); Philan- 
thropic Society; Varsity Football Squad (3, 4); Associate 
Editor Tlie Boll Weeril (4). 

BOB ("Snake" is his i)et name) dotes on 
poetry, football, chemistry, and Caroline. 
He has not taken the first three as "crips", but 
he studies the latter far more extensively and 
intensively than e\er he did the others, for, 
you see, even though inspired by Dan Cupid, it 
takes time (and stamps) to WTite two thirty- 
page letters and one poem a day. 

Entering here as innocent of College ways as 
the most of us he has gone through swimmingly 
with everything that's here from R. O. T. C, 
English "i\". Booloo, and Johnnie Booker, to 
those correspondence tilts with a dozen of the 
fairest whom he so loves. Always the same 
Bob, he has made about as many friends, had 
a better time, and is graduating about as early 
as any member of the class. With his abilities 
and disposition we predict a. successful M.D., 
certainly a happy one. He has spent three years 
in 13 Old West and one in 15 Steele. We believe 
that some of these days Freshmen will say with 
oride; "Dr. Felton used to room in here ". 

1923 ^lACKETY Y^CK 


Bessemer City, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 11 inches: Weight, ITU 

Degree, LL.B.; Life Work, Late 

Class Football (1, i): Class Basketball (1, «); R. O. T. C; 
Member of Gaston County Club; Baseball (2); Assistant 
Cheer Leader (3); Varsity Football (3); Di Society; Com- 
mencement Marshal; Secretary-Treasurer First Year ^Jaw 
Class; Ruffin Law Club; Exporters; Varsity Cheer Leader. 

AT FIRST we wondered why "Frondy" had 
iV such an unsightly walk until we went by 
his home and found him running over the hills 
of Gaston County, barefooted. Then we decided 
that shoes nuist hurt his feet while he sojourns 
with us. 

As cheer leader during his Senior year he had 
to step into the shoes of a master of cheer lead- 
ing, but "Frondy" has shown that he can lead a 
cheer and get a noise out of any bunch of husky 

As leader of the Blind Pullman League he has 
led expeditions on Richmond, Greensboro, and 
wherever there is a Carolina game and a bunch 
of penniless fellows who want to see the game. 

As leader of the Exporters Club he is the most 
likable one of the whole group. 

Laying all joking aside, "Frondy" is the life 
of any group in which you may find him. He 
has tried to do something of everything, and 
to hear him tell it has usually succeeded. He 
can tell tales so slick that beside making his 
audience believe them he almost believes them 
himself. With such a line he will certainly suc- 
ceed as a lawyer. 

Elizabeth City. X. C. 
Age, 21: Height, 5 feet 9'-2 inches: Weight, im 
Degree, A.B.: Life Work, Business 
;:ity Club; North Albemarle Club; "13"; Ger- 


S X. 

WE SEE embodied in "Piggie" Gaither the 
good substantial man of business. Give 
him a job to do and you can be sure that it will 
be done, conscientiously and with dispatch. 
His College activities are numerous and varied; 
he could not begin to count his friends who are 
his own. "Piggie" Gaither is a man whom 
Carolina is glad to have nurtured and whom 
she will be proud to send forth into the world as 
one of her sons. 


1923 ym:kety y\ck 



^ fts- 


Sparta, N. C. 

Age, 2S; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, A.B.; Life Jf'ork, Undecided 

GAMBLE", or "Walt" as he is often called, 
hails from the hills of Sparta. He has proved 
no exception to the general rule about people 
from the mountains, for he is good natured and 
a sport who is liked by all. Though he is appar- 
ently somewhat reserved, he is really a good 
mixer, especially with the members of the oppo- 
site sex. "Walt" is not only serious in his love 
affairs but also in his College work. During the 
four years, he has unfortunately been out of 
College for about two quarters; however, he is 
doing thirteen courses this year and finishing 
with the class. Though handicapped by heavy 
work. Gamble has made good grades on courses 
ranging from "Billy" Noble's Education through 
Kent Brown's German, to and including "Dud" 
Carroll's Economics, making the later his major. 
Just what Gamble will pursue for a life work 
is not definitely known. Sometimes he seems 
interested in the medical field, but it is probable 
that he will be an imparter of knowledge, at 
least next year. W'hether in school-work, or 
medicine, we wish him success. 


North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 6 fe-A; Weight. 176 

Life Work, Medicine 

Elon, 1918, 'IS, 'SO, '31: Glee Club, 1919, '20, '21; Varsity 
Football. 1920, '21; Medical Society, Elisha Mitchell 

Scientific Society. 


WHOOPEE, girls, touchdown this time, 
Garvey has the ball. Not so loud as to be 
boisterous, but make it ring, girls, make it ring. 

"F.K." came to us from Elon College; while 
preparing himself there for the field of medicine 
he was also quite active in those College activ- 
ities which fall outside of the classroom. In 
the debating hall this youth from Wilkes played 
with Plato, roomed with Romeo, skipped with 
Scipio, and ripped with Kiu-ipedes imtil his 
opponents realized the exact situation and gave 
up in despair. As a member of the Glee Club, 
Fred was good. His banjo, guitar, violin, or 
voice, as the case happened to be, could plainly 
be heard above any other noise, and in regard to 
athletics, so long as Garvey was in the game. 
Elon never gave up hope of winning. 

Immediately after entering the Medical 
he became a member of Dr. Mangum's 
Geskeege Quartet. 

Fred is that tyne of fellow who gains your 
friendship upon vhe first meeting and then 
holds it forever. His qualities are those which 
point toward an ideal physician and we expect 
to hear from him after he has completed his 
College career. 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 



Louisbiir);, N. C. 

Age. Si: Height. J, feel 10} 2 inches: Weight. 83 

Degree. B.S. Commerre 

Life Work. .Arpountiiig 

Phi Society; Frraoklin County Club. 

THOUGH from the standpoint of height in 
inches. "Grandpa" may be the smallest 
member of our class, this is by no means true 
when one considers the mental power which we, 
individually, may or may not possess. In our 
Freshman year he early became well known, and 
throughout the other years he has maintained 
his standing on the campus above reproach, and 
has proven his strength and ability. 

History affords us many examples of men 
powerful in affairs of State and affairs military, 
who were extremely small in stature. It has 
often been asserted that brains do not generally 
accompany brawn. There are certainly many 
exceptions to any such statement, anyone must 
realize, but certain it is that this man's stature 
has in no way interfered with the success of his 
University career. We will remember him with 
a of personal attachment, and confidently 
await his elevation to a position of worth in the 
world of business. 


Windsor, N. C 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet: Weight. 180 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work. Pharmacist 
Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Bertie County Club. 

K M^ 

LOOK whos here! "Billie" (ioode. Everyone 
^ knows him and everyone likes him. "Billie's' 
j(reat weakness is women: he doesn't pick *em 
from the cradle to the grave. "Billie's" head- 
cjiiarters were formerly Bragg's Shoe Store, but 
now we have learned that a certain Sandlapper 
has put the rollers under him. 

When we look for a real practical man in the 
drug store we readily turn to "Billie". North 
Carolina has in him a son of whom it may well 
be proud. He possesses that fine trait of know- 
ing just when to speak. His friends will always 
be limited by his acquaintances. With a broad 
mind and a perception that is rare, he never 
finds a task that he can't conquer. 

With such qualities as these, there is Httle 
need of forecasting his future in the world. 


1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight. US 

Degree, B.S, Commerce; Life Work, Buninestf 

Grail; Order of "13"; Freshman Basketball. Basketball 
Squad (3. 4); Class Football («. 3); Class Baseball (2, 4), 
Meckleoburg County Club; Wearer of N. C. 


PROBABLY Tom's chief interest during his 
University Ufe has been athletics. To this 
field he has devoted a large part of his time, 
participating in varsity squad acti\'ities and 
various class athletics. Tom has been called upon 
often to aid in putting across various student 
activities in general, and in such a capacity has 
been found to be true and worthy of confidence. 
Tom is well known and well liked by his class- 
mates. Moreover, he is the sort of person who 
likes people in general and is, therefore, easy 
to establish friendly relations with. Thus he 
has probably enjoyed the fellowship of his 
classmates as much as any one of their number. 
He i.s a loyal member of the Charlotte contin- 
gent, every unit of which cites that city as the 
real place; certainly, the town has contributed 
students to the I niversitv who would represent 
well any section. 


Snead's Ferry, N. C. 

Age, (f); Height, 5 feet 10% inches; Weight US 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

A MAN of absolute independence and charm- 
ing individuality, Percy has aqiiired friends 
because he has not sought them; but to be his 
friend is a privilege. At ease in any company, a 
gentleman under all circumstances, and as 
generous as the day is long, he is a prince among 
good fellows. 

Percy has a wide knowledge of life, and it 
amuses him. Give him his meerschaum and 
he will philosophize with you by the hour on 
any subject from bass-fishing to women, and 
when the discussion is over, especially if the 
subject has been women, he will shrug as he 
learned to do in France, and smile the smile 
that a kind fate has given him. 

Some people think that Percy is lazy. He isn't. 
He just has an inordinate distaste for doing 
what he is supposed to do. 

Percy is a thinker, but he doesn't obtrude 
his opinions on anyone, nor does he allow other 
people's views to disturb him; he seldom pays 
any attention to them. We don't know what 
your plans are, Percy, but we do know that you 
are very liable to succeed in them whatever 
they be, and here's wishing you the Best o' Luck. 







Dunn. N. C. 
Age, 21; Height, 5 feel 4 inches; Weight, IJ'2 
Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society. 

2 <I>E; K«r. 

INTRODUCING the "social" pride of Harnett 
County, one "Toofer", a pharmaceutical lad 
of high standing. Here, ladies and gentlemen, 
is a youth of many loves, but in Ihis past year, 
strangely enough, he has settled down to the 
serious business of learning to mix and dispense 
drugs with (so rumor hath it) only one fair 
lady to hold his attention. It is said that she 
has held it with much completeness, and w'len- 
ever Dunn's famous son returns to his home 
town it is not unlikely that he will sail upon 
the sea of matrimony. 

Be that as it may, "Toofer" has serve<l well 
at Carolina, and his good word for everybody 
and his attractive personality have made for 
him an unusual number of friends who will save 
his future business from bankruptcy, should he 
become so enamored as to grow careless with 
his more serious piu-suits. But "Toofer" will 
succeed. He has success written all over him — 
success, the reward of a most genial disposition 
and a generous and kind-hearted maimer. 


GROCE has preferred seeking the more last- 
ing benefits of College life to the fleeting 
campus honors. He even derived some value 
from one of Kenneth Henry "s Latin courses, 
which renders any further recommendation for 
him unnecessary. 

Although he is an unpretentious type of an 
individual, he has no trouble making his pres- 
ence felt on any occasion. And although he 
has attended to classroom matters rather closely, 
he has not failed to take time to make friends. 


1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 

^^np? , 


Belmont, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 Seel; Weight, 15S 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Undecided 

Associate Editor Carolina Magazine (3, 4): Associate 
Editor Tar Heel {i. 3): Di Society. Secretary (2); Chairman 
Program Committee (4); Freshman Debate; North Caro- 
lina Club, Publicity Director (3). President (4)i Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (S); Latin-American Club; Gaston County Club 
Secretary -Treasurer (1). President (4). 

THE first time we saw "J.G.", we thought he 
was taking Hfe too seriously, but soon changed 
our minds after knowing him. However, he 
has not neglected the serious side of life. Gullick 
is interested in the welfare of his State, and we 
predict that whatever occupation he enters it 
will be founded on the betterment of the Old 
North State. And he is a writer of no mean 
nobility. The Carolina Magazine has profited 
much by his being here, and we have profited 
much by his connection with our College 
magazine. On the religious program of the 
University he has a permanent part; he never 
refuses to help do what he can; and we imagine 
that in Belmont there is some girl watching 
with selfish interest the career of this young 
man. Luck to you, Jonathan! 


Sanford, N. C. 

Age, -21; Height, 5 feet 11^2 inches; Weight, 153 

Degree, B. S. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; William Cain Civil 
Engineering Society. 

IX spite of the somewhat dreamy aspect about 
his optics, this youth is not a member of the 
literati, nor does he court the muses of the more 
abstract arts, but he is some mathematician, 
which largely accounts for his favor in Dean 
Daggett's School of Electrical Engineering. 

The School of Medicine and the School of 
Engineering are generally regarde<l bv Liberal 
Arts students as good places for persons having 
a strange craving after labor and the habits of 
a hermit. But for all the rigor of curriculum in 
his school, "T.B." has found time to circulate 
among the members of his class, listen to Frone- 
berger"s jokes, and take a "Hobo"' trip to 
Richmond on the eve of a V. M. L game. 

Terpsichore, says "T.B.", did not smile upon 
him, but nevertheless at the Annual Ball of the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers he is 
always among those present. 

While a good deal of an all-around man, his 
real record of achievement is in the field of 
electricity. He has some mighty good grades 
to his credit down in Tommie J.'s sanctum, and 
the Electrical Engineering Department is send- 
ing him forth, labeled as a future Steinmetz, as 
tbe pride of the Westinghouse General Electric 
company or some other similar organization. 


^ 1923 YACKETY ^ACK 


High Point, N. C. 

Age, '31,; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 17o 

Degree, Special in Medicine; 

Life Work-, Medicine 

Medical Society; Guilford County Club; Vice-President 
Masonic Club; German Club: S. A. T. C. 

X: <I» X. 

A DON QUIXOTE of today. Have you met 
me, if not you should do so, molecule of dust. 

1 have no affinity for thee. We are both either 
negatively or positively charged. Tiny hair, 
thou shallst positively lie in thine own place. 
Willst thou do so now, or shall I place one minim 
of oleum olival upon thee.' When Woodrow 
Wilson enters the ring against Jack Dempsey, 
then and then only will I pull off my stiff collar. 

'"Doc" has done extensive reading both in 
literature and in meilicine, and from Lewis and 
Stohr, Ransom, Wharton, Cushny, Mallory, 
MacCallum, Jordan, Gray, and various other 
huge texts he quotes, varbatim, huge words in 
a huge manner. He is an inhabitant of the 
furniture city, which accounts for his dress and 
polished manners. This doctor believes in 
gi\'ing the human organism the proper amount 
of nutritive material and the proper amount of 
rest, but while he is at work he hawks the 
subject in a fundamental manner. "Hugh" 
will make a valuable addition to the surgical 
staff of the furniture city. 


Pineville, X. C. 

Age. 21; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, US 

Degree. Ph.G. 

William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Class Baseball; 
Mecklenburg Count.v Club. 

HAIR", better known as "Rabbit", came to us 
from the large city of Pineville. "Rabbit" 
is an all-round good student, but he doesn't 
let his work interfere with his pleasure, for he 
believes in a good time all the time. 

He is a master of bull and handles his line 
well. "Rabbit's ' technique is unsurpassed, and 
pharmacy to him is a crip, for he certainly 
rolls a wicked pill. For "Rabbit" we predict a 
most successful future. 


1923 "^CKETY \A.CK 


Kenly, X. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 125 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

I Pharma- 

HALES emerged from the well known County 
of Johnson, and you can tell by his expres- 
sion he is glad of the fact. It is understood that 
he is contemplating another course of "Ology" 
under Dr. Billy. Hales is in hog heaven when it 
comes to making love to pretty girls, and falls 
like leaves in autumn for these fair ones. We 
know this young man will have a successful 
future in pharmacy. 


Oxford, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height. 5 feet S inches; Weight, HO 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacy 

n Simpsoc 
ounty Clu 

HKA; K <}•. 

SAM could not at first decide what profession 
to pursue, but his final decision brought 
him up Christmas of 19'i2, having faced E. V. 
Howell the previous year. 

Like many great men, Sams true value can 
in no way be compared to his physical size. 
Although he may be small, he has never been 
interested in the job that he did not finish to 
the very best of his ability and, of course, that 
means almost to perfection. 

We all know that Oxford is a very attractive 
little city, but we cant quite understand just 
why he finds it necessary to pay that particular 
place a visit every week-end But it must follow, 
as the night the day, every Friday afternoon 
finds him packing his "please don't rain", with 
a big smile on his face. 

His fine ability to make friends has shown 
itself at the University during his College career, 
and we are sure that Sam will meet with the 
greatest of success in his life's work. 



(Mrs. T. H.) 

Chapel Hill. \. C. 

Age, '22; Height, 5 feet 5 iiirhex; Weight. 110 

Degree, A.B. 

Two years Heidelberg University; Major Study, English; 
.\ceompanist for Glee Club and Orchestra, 19il-'4S, 
19«4, '43. 

ALTHOUGH Mrs. Hamilton came to us in 
, our Junior year from (Jhio. she has most 
happily succeeded in combining the ability to 
adapt herself quickly to Carolina life with that 
of making for herself man,v friends. She is a 
good student, and in any tiisk imdertaken she 
knows no such word as failure. Her superabun- 
dance of energy finds expression in other fields. 
however, for she is an accomplished pianist, and 
her lovely voice is always a delight to those who 
hear her. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, o feet ioy'2 inehes; Weight, IH 

Degree, B.S.; Life JJ'orh, Electrical Engineering 

I)i Society; Mecklenburg Countv Club: A. I. E. E,. Presi- 
dent. ia43; Theta Chi Fraternity; Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society: German Club. 

BILL" is the type of a person who could get 
along in any kind of a crowd anj'where. 
His personality appeals to all alike and his 
congenial disposition brands him a "good egg". 
"Bill" is preparing himself to be an electrical 
engineer, but he has not allowed this to prevent 
him from getting plent.y out of life. He can 
wind a motor or make a generator, but he can't 
do this any better than he can manipulate a 
hand of bridge. 


1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 


Pittsboro, N. C. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 feet 11 r.iciies; Weight, 195 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Profession 

Phi Society: Chatham County Club. President (3); Blue 
Ridge Club: A. E. F. Club, Secretary (3), President (4); 
Football Squad («. 3. ■»); Class Executive Committee (3, 4); 
German Club: President Student Council (4): President 
Student Body (4); Amphoterothen; Masonic Club. 

E * A. 

BIG STUFF", "Rock", "IronMan", or what- 
f ver else he's called, is a self-made man — 
and though we have roomed with him we say 
he made a good job of it. He's not the best in 
the world at all things, but he may be depended 
on to do a good piece of work at whatever he's 
about, whether it be instilling "fear of God and 
the Council" in the Student Body, or snoring — 
his "favorite indoor sport". He came to us from 
I'ncle Sam's school for little boys. 

Obie has done everything anyone could do 
at College, except study, and it is rumored that 
he has done a little of that. Active on the campus 
in everything that comes up, he has dabbled 
particularly in football, politics, French "3," 
and "Dean Moose's" school of (co-?) education — 
no, really, for "Rock" agrees with ye Editor 
that women have their place which is elsewhere 
than in a student's mind. 

Springing a complete surprise on the campus, 
this puritan himself has shown a remarkable 
breadth of mind in dealing with others. For this 
trait the campus respects and admires its 
president, and ye Editor thanks him. 

Mamie, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet; Weight. 175 

Degree, Special in Medicin-- Life Work. Medicine 

Albemarle County Club: .\ssociate Member Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society: Medical Soci'*y. 


HERE'S anotherof the Little- Weaver-Harrell 
trio, and some say he is the best of the lot, 
although these three members of our Senior 
Med Class and some of their friends might want 
to fight it out to decide such a thing. Few people 
knew of Horace's home town imtil he came here, 
but more and more they are knowing that such 
a place exists, and his many friends in the nredical 
class believe it is to keep on acquiring a reputa- 
tion through the coming Dr. Harrell. 

He is sometimes called "John " — just why, 
no one knows, but they do know why he dis- 
likes oranges, and if there should be one so 
unforttmate as to lack this knowledge let him 
ask Harry Ditmore. 

Horace studies his work at the med building 
first of all, but he always manages to take off 
enough time to visit L. R. Wilson's library and 
keep up with world affairs, and can discuss 
with equal knowledge on pathology, the League 
of Nations, Babe Ruth and Peggy O'Neal. Ask 
him and see. He's an all-round good man, not 
so bad-looking either, say the girls, and the 
kind of likable, jolly fellow it takes to make a 
good doctor. Watch him for another Dr. Mayo. 




Concord, N. ('. 

Age, SO; Height, 6 feel 2 inche.i; Weight, 176 

Degree. A.B., LL.B. Life Work, Barrister 

Di Society; Class of ii; Clarke Law Club; Vice-Presideot 
Second Year Law Class, 'ii, '33; Student Editor North 
Carolina Law Reviey, 'ii, '33; German Club; Cabin. 

<I> A 4>; K S. 

LUTHER T. Hartsell. the sage of Concord 
-J and a future chief justice, or so at least it is 
whispered about Dean Lucius Polk McGhee's 
Law School where Luther pastimes with Black- 
stone and the far renowned "rule in Shelley's 
case. " 

\ot satisGed with his already profound know- 
ledge of the law, this campus Lord Coke intends 
to grace Ro.scoe Pound's Harvard Law School 
with his analytical mind next year. In fact, it 
looks as it he intends to pass the State Bar 
examination in spite of all Chief Justice Clark 
can do to the contrary notwithstanding. 

While Luther has devoted the major portion 
of his time and energy to the pursuit of legal 
lore, nevertheless, he has a strong minor in 
social activities, and it is a strange Carolina 
dance that does not find Luther among those 
in attendance. With a tall figure and a dark 
Villiers countenance, he draws fair grades on 
the social course, also. 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, S^; Height, 5 feet 10 jytehes; Weight, H') 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Medical Societ.v; President Caldwell Cnunt.v Club; Junior 
Executive Committee ('31); Senior Executive Committee 
('33); Ro.val Order of Parasites; Yama Yama Club. 

K I'-. 

CR. ", as his classmates choose to call him, is 
. one of those "hardworking and ever-ready- 
to-do-a-favor" sort of boys. His motto is 
"Never put off anything for tomorrow that can 
be done toda.y". And so has he stuck to it 
that medicine seems to hold no mysteries that 
he can't solve. Burning midnight oil is his long 
suit (?) — and that is the whole secret of Clyde's 
success. When it comes to the girls he's an 
imknown quantity, but it can be said with 
safety that he has about six or "one-in-every- 
l>ort ". Every day at mail time, Clyde can be 
seen liiiiifjiug around his P. O. box — constantly 
wat( liiuf,'. waiting, and praying for that rose- 
scented pink epistle from the "fairest of the 
fair, "and usually it's there — "Aint it wonderful.'" 
It is said that aside from all this is his work, 
an<l surgery being his chief center of interest — 
if vim and "stickability" mean anything, then 
we're sure that "C. R." will in the future 
become one of the great surgeons of the day. 



Advance, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feel 10 inches; Weight, 15'> 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

Dialectic Literary Society: Dayie County Club; N. C 
Club; I^ Cercle Francais; Class Baseball' (1); Freshman 
Debating Society; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basket- 
ball Squad {i); Varsity Track H): Junior Oratorical Con- 
test; Masonic Club; German Club; Publication Union 
Board (4); Business .Manager YACKETy Yack (4). 

HENDRIX, or "O. C." as he is generally 
know-n by his classmates, may be singled 
nut anywhere by his characteristic, good- 
natured laugh. You are forced to smile when 
you have approached him and listened to his 
line which is always novel enough to avoid monot- 
ony. Olin is a good mi.xer antl well liked by all, 
co-eds not excepted. His popularity was demon- 
strated when he was nominated for business 
manager of this publication; his political skill 
when he was elected, and this annual speaks for 
his business ability. Hendrix always found time 
to mix with the fair sex. It is rumored that he 
is very fond of them, and this rumor seems to be 
justified when one hears him spoken of as "Chief 
Rooster of the Hen House". 

In spite of his \o\e affairs and campaigns, 
Hendrix is a good student. He has made good 
grades on his courses which range from Billy 
Noble"s Education through Oliver Towle.s' 
French up to and including Froggy Wilson's 
Zoology. It is not known what his life work will 
be; however, he seems inclined toward the field 
of medicine and we know that he will succeed. 


Biltmore, N. C. 

Age. 2li; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 158 

Degree, B.S.; Life Work; Teacher and Physician 

Dialectic Society; North Carolina Club; Buncombe County 
Club; R. O. T. C. (1); Carolina Playmakers (I); Elish'a 
Mitchell ScientiBc Society (4); A. E. F. Club; Brotherhood 
of St. .\ndrew. 

FRED believes whole-heartedly in masculine 
supremacy. As anti-co-ed champion he was 
instrumental in keeping the Di Society free of 
femininity. But we hear that he doesn't practice 
what he preaches along this line. 

The medical field is to Fred the "land of 
heart's delight ". His leaning toward this line 
was accentuated by one year's ser\-ice with the 
Naval Medical Department during the war, 
and his four years at Carolina have not curbed 
his restless disposition. Fred has traveled over 
the road of adversity in accomplishing his long- 
ing. Most of us seek our aim first and our do- 
mestic bliss last. He reversed this order and 
sought domestic bliss first. May there always 
be domestic bliss in his home. We feel con- 
fident that the medical profession will attain 
no warmer advocate nor respected member 
when Frederick wTites M.D. after his name. 

Epitaph: "Let me live by the side of the road 
and be a friend to man." 


1923 ^tACKETY ^ACK 

^^^ #f I 




Fayetteville, N. C. 
Age, SS; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, Ho 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 
Cabin; German Club; Cumberland County Club. 


THIS is one of the future representatives 
which the Class of 1923 will contribute to the 
field of medicine. Frank came to the University 
with the intention of becoming an accreditee! 
and worthy Alumni of the institution. He is 
worthy and has been so since the beginning; at 
one time he doubted a little the value of an .\.B. 
course when applied to the real problems of life 
itself. Every student in this college undergoes 
the same experience; the value of the course 
itself is exemplified in the final decision of most 
of them, Frank included, that it has a distinct 
broadening and deepening influence. 

In his Junior year Frank succumbed to the 
lure of medicine, a profession which has at- 
tracted several members of his family. From 
that time he entered into the preparation for 
his chosen profession with zest. Throughout he 
has not allowed business to consume all of his 
time, but has taken an active interest in the 
social events which have taken place. 

Beaufort, N. C. 

Age. 22; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 130 
Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Banker 

AS THE whale swallowed Jonah, "Skinny" 
L has finally succeeded in passing his French 
courses although the effort left a bad taste in his 
mouth. The perseverance with which he stuck 
to this job proves to his classmates that "Skinny" 
will be capable of mastering the hard problems 
which he will encounter in the future. He has 
been looking forward with eagerness to the time 
when Mrs. Eubank's Cottage, Chapel Hill, N. C, 
will no longer be his address, and has been dream- 
ing of that event of events which we are expect- 
ing will occur in the not-far-distant future in 
the City-by-the-Sea. AVe don't know the other 
party, but our best wishes are for both. Quiet, 
unassuming, competent, and the kind of fellow 
that the Class of l^i'i is proud to call one of its 





Gates\'iIIe, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height. 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 170 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Phi Society: Associate Member Elisba Mitchell Scientific 
Society: Medical Society: Roval Order of Parasites; Yama 
Yama Club; Med Class Baseball. 


DICK" came to us as a Freshman in '18. He 
was then quiet, pleasant and unassuming, 
and still retains these characteristics. This may 
partly be an explanation of his wonderful per- 
sonality. Everybody likes "Dick" — and it is 
rumored that one of the fairer sex likes him 
best of all. He gets daily letters from her and 
reads them with a thoroughness characteristic 
of his study of Dr. Bullitt's Pathologj'. 

Not only a good fellow, "Dick" is a good stu- 
dent and has shown this in his two years in 
medicine here. From his acquired knowledge of 
physiological chtmistry he has decided that a 
"diet of cabbage" is necessary to reduce flesh, 
but his many friends would suggest that he take 
more exercise. As to his future we have no doubt. 
It makes no difference where "Dick " goes for his 
last two years nor what branch of medicine he 
decides to follow, nor where he settles, we know 
that he will be an honor to the medical pro- 
fession and a man of whom we will all be proud. 


Ellerbe, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, Ph.G. 

A.; Ph.A. (President. '23): S. P. S. (President. '28); Presi- 
dent Junior Class; Richmond County Club; Class Basket- 
ball; Class Football; Wake Forest College, 'IS-'iO; ^O-'SI. 

ALEX," like a number of other well-bred, well- 
iV liked fellows, comes to us from Wake Forest 
where he took two years of literary work. While 
at Carolina "Alex" has taken a prominent part 
in college activities. He has been especially 
active in the Pharmacy School, and a hard 
worker in the interests of Pharmacy, From his 
work here we feel confident that success will 
crown his efforts. 


Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 9 inrkes; Weight, US 

Degree, A.B. 

Nash-Edgecombe Countv Club President (4); A. M. A. 
Club; Sub Assistant Manager Football (i); Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head Dance 
(3); Commencement Marshall (3); Class Executive Com- 
mittee (3. 4); Leader Gorgon's Head Dance (4); Com- 
mencement Ball Manager (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); 
German Club Finance Committee (4); Dragons; Grail; 
Sheiks; (iorgon's Head; Coop. 

A K E: * B K. 

CHICK" came to the Iniversity after a 
successful prep school career at Augusta 
Military Academy. Thus, when he entered he 
had acquired habits of study and living which 
have resulted in his University careers being 
above reproach in every respect. He has been a 
good citizen of this campus. "Chicks" class- 
room work has won for him high honors in 
scholarship, while his interest in lighter athletic 
activities and in the affairs of the social realm 
have given him contact with other phases of 
student life. A well-rounded college life has 
been the lot of the subje<t of this sketch, and he 
has, moreover, proven himself a leader in the 
various activities. He carries with him upon 
his departure from the University the esteem 
and friendship of his classmates. 


HarrellsviUe, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, o feet 9 inches; Weight, 155 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

K r. 

HOLLOMAN. hailing from HarrellsviUe, 
finished his prep school training at Trinity 
Park in 18. Longing for excitement he spent 
the next two years in Uncle Sam's army, spend- 
ing twelve months of his time in or among the 
Germans. Coming back to the States in the 
Summer of '19, he entered college in Atlanta 
and came to Carolina one year later. A truer 
friend or a better pal than "Cicero " is seldom 
found. He is possessed of that rare combination 
of personality which has gained for him the 
respect and friendship of many people at Caro- 
lina. He is a lively, congenial fellow, always 
ready to hear or pull a good joke. "Cicero" 
always appears neat and dressy; never fails to 
vamp the ladies. A friend to everybody, a good 
student in college, he is sure to be a success in 
his profession and a leader in pharmacy. 

1923 Y^CKETY "^CK 

G. M. HONEVdTr (Gilbert Mansfield) 
Chapel Hill. \. C. 

Age, 30; Height. feet 11 inches; Weight, 17,'t 

Degree, B.S. Commerce: Life Work, Retailing 

Class Football («, 3, 4): R. O. T. C. (I, S); OranRe County 
Club; Durham Couoty Club; Le Cercle Francais. 

THIS lad of local residence had the inspiration 
and followed it to a complete and. some would 
say, rollicking finish; viz. to get married. He 
entered Carolina a man of single blessedness 
and he leaves ( arolina a man of double blessed- 
ness (?). For "Honey" has espou.sed the "Chief's" 
daughter for comfort in his final year and with 
whom to enter on the stormy seas of the cruel, 
cruel world. 

"Honey", however, has not confined his 
activities to the matrimonial line, for at the 
ancient and royal game of pitching horseshoes 
he is a master "par excellence". He is said to 
have stepped into the shoes of the famed "Hoke" 
Martin of yore. He pitches horseshoes from 
morn' 'till night on occasions. 

So we will have to. taking all the facts into 
consideration, hand it to this lad that he is 
literally the "stuff ". and a blamed good sport: 
what we would call an all-around athlete in 
several fields. We cannot but see him in the 
future as the patron saint of an institution for 
the education of intelligent blacksmiths. 

Dunn, X. C. 

Age. 18; Height, .5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 137 

Degree. Ph.G.; Life Work. Pharmacist 

William Simpson Pbarmaceutical Societv: S*^retar\- and 
Treasurer. Class 'ii. 

n K A; K I". 

THERE came here a dark youth from Dunn, 
which calls itself the largest town for its size 
in the State. He enrolle<l in the Pharmacy School 
and as the youngest member of his class he went 
to work quietly and sedately. Pretty soon it 
was known that he was here — "Tom ' Hood 
future member of the distinguished firm of 
Hood & Grantham, established in 1S91. one of 
Dunn's oldest and best-knomi business institu- 
tions. "Tom " is a born pharmacist and has 
mastered his studies with ease, acquiring grades 
of a gentleman, and finding time on the side to 
write a certain young lady who winters in Greens- 
boro, to spend a goodly part of each day at the 
Pi Kappa .\lpha hall in a session, and to work 
actively on committees in campus activities. 
"Tom " has a clean sheet to leave behind him in 
college, which promises for him a happy and 
successful business career. It is rumored among 
his friends that he is very amdous to become 
old enough to stand the examination for his 
pharmacy license, for some say that he is so 
greatly attached to the person to whom he 
writes so religiously, that no one knows what 
may embark on the matrimonial sea at any time. 



m "^ 


Pink Hill, \. C. 

Age, "21; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight. 1S8 

Degree, B.S. in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Phi Society; President Lenoir County Club: Class Basket- 
ball ('18, '19); Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Societ.v; Medical Society; Student Council (4). 


COUNTRY ' first gained fame as a disciple of 
Kent Brown. This brands him as a student 
of no mean ability. One would never suspect 
this quiet citizen from Pink Hill of deh-ing in 
the realms of love were it not for his frantic use 
of bare-to-hair, and the fragrant envelopes that 
he draws from the old box daily. Ever since he 
first chopped on Froggy's frogs he's been get- 
ting more scientific and dignified every day in 
every way. 

"Country" lost his suitsase just before Christ- 
mas but his scientific knowledge was turned 
into a Sherlock Holmes stunt and the missing 
article was at last recovered. 

To show him and everyone else how much 
his med class thinks of him, it elected him as 
representative on the Student Council. "Coun- 
try's" smiling disposition and earnest work will 
mean success, no matter what branch of his 
profession he enters. We rather suspect that he 
will specialize in the ailments of the fair sex. 

Pink Hill, N. C. 

Age, 52; Height, 5 feet 9 itiches; Weight, l.'iT 

Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Banking 

Lenoir County Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4): Phi Assem- 
bly; Le Cercle Francais. Secretary-Treasurer (3); Yackety 
Yack Board (3), Editor-in-Chief, Yackett Yack (4); 
Publication Union Board (4). 

TO THLS gentleman, those who may derive 
profit and pleasure from the perusal of 
this Annual owe a distinct debt of gratitude, for 
he it is who has contributed the largest amount 
of time and real labor to its compilation 
and arrangement. However, arduous labor is no 
stranger to Tom, as he has proven himself 
throughout one of the most consistent workers 
in our class. 

This fact has not prevented our subject from 
firmly establishing him.self in the hearts of many 
of his classmates; a power that is inherent with- 
in him because he is afl'able, sincere and tolerant. 
Moreover, Tom possesses a great deal of forti- 
tude and determination: a fact well proven by 
the manner in which he has carried through the 
most difficult task confronting any student- 
officer — that of editing the Y.ickety Y.\ck. His 
classmates are fond of him, have confidence in 
him, and expect only the best results to come 
from his future activities. 







Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 1S8 

Degree, B.S.; Life Work, Electrical Engineering 

New Ha) 
Carolina ' 


rambled about a goodly portion of the 
terrestrial sphere before he rambled into Tommie 
J.'s office and matriculated as a Freshman 
scheduled to graduate in 1923. 

Since his "teens he has held a license as a first- 
class wireless operator and in that capacity has 
visited almost every port in the world with some 
ship or other. 

He has done good work for four years with 
the Electrical Engineering Department, and 
goes out into the more serious business of life 
with a desire to emulate his famous namesake 
in achievements in the electrical world. 

"Ed." has restricted himself almost entirely 
to his studies, but his quiet manner and readv 
smile have made him very much a fa\orite with 
fellow members of the Class of 19'23. 

He has but one consuming passion, and that 
is electricity. Anything connected nith direct 
or alternating currents holds his attention. So, 
when he enters into his profession of electrical 
engineering, he will not be one of the far famed 
"round pegs in a square hole". 


Lexington, N. C. 

Age 19; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 195 

Degree, A.B.; Life Worh, Law 

Di Societ.v, Secretar.v {«), Vice-President (3). President (4); 
Freshman Intrasocietv Debate; Freshman Intersociety 
nehate; N. C. Club; Davidson County Club; Freshman 
Debating Club, President; Class Basketball (1); Class 
Executive Committee (3); Carolina-Pittsburgh Debate (4); 
.\ssistant in Librar.v («, 3. 4). 

T K A. ' \ 

EC." must have either a mighty intellect 'dr 
. a "good line", for he studies only when-'he 
is not eating, sleeping, or writing up fines at the 
library, but he gets there just the same. "Fresh" 
from Lexington he developed a great ambition 
to some day preside over that august body, the 
Di Society. As a mark of his success and service 
in the society he was so honored, and during the 
first quarter of the year "E. C." filled (literally) 
with dignity the president's chair. Contrary to 
the American custom of bestowing titles of 
honor, "E. C." has recently been dubbed Sir 
.John. And although he presents an exceedingly 
youthful appearance he actually has a philoso- 
phy of life which may best be obtained from 

It has been said that "E. C." wears a 
divine expression on his face — when asleep, and 
it is a well-known fact that the minister's goodly 
dame was once heard to remark on perceiving 
this innocent Freshman youth asleep in church, 
"Isn't he cute?" With all his youthful qualities, 
"E. C. " is a good egg and one of the fellows. 


1923 Y\CKETY ^ACK 


Warrenton, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; IVeight, Ho 

Degree, B.S. in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

W. H. S. Club; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society; Medical Society; Coop; Gorgon's Head. 

Z T; <!> X. 

FRANK, known by his friends at the Uni- 
versity as "Pat", and by the people of 
Warrenton as Doctor Hunter, came to the 
University during the days of the S. A. T. C. 
Since that time he has been preparing himself 
for a place among the followers of Hippocrates. 

Due to his original work in microscopic in- 
vestigation, and invaluable contributions to his 
co-workers, they out of respect and gratitude 
bestowed upon him "k Degree". 

This progress, tlioughgreat, has not astonished 
us; in fact, we Huuld have been surprised had 
not something of this kind occurred when we 
remember his wonderful accounts of Warrenton 
and its inhabitants. 

Loyal, sincere, faithful, he moves among his 
fellows in his quiet, unassuming way. We who 
are his friends are fortunate in that friendship. 

Somewhere, either at Warrenton or in some 
other town, they need a fine physician. "Pat" 
will take the job, and fill it, as well as he has 
carried on his work at Carolina. 


Cherry\-ille, N. C. 

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

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Textile Business 

BEHOLD! The Guardian Angel of Swine's 
portly gates. The everlasting, eternal 
terror of the late sleeper, the end of the famous 
8:30 track meet. Everyone knows him and 
everyone believes that he will make, if nothing 
else, a good guard. Hes going into the cotton 
mill business and if he guards his interests there 
as well as he has repulsed assaults on aforesaid 
portals he will come out swimmingly. 

Huss has been able to study his course and 
carry on his own fight for self-sustenance at the 
same time. He's a peculiar kind of bird, too. He 
has an overcoat, btit not to use. and quite often 
he has been seen treading the campus walks in 
shirt sleeves with the wind howling and with 
other men wrapped in sweaters and heavy 
mackinaws. He never gets cold; he's hard. We 
suggest that he open a cotton mill in Alaska if 
he can get the natives to grow the cotton. 

But Hunter is a real Southern gentleman, too. 
He is always busy, especially on Saturdays as he 
himself will admit, and these Northern capital- 
ists who want cotton investments in the South, 
will some dav have to reckon with him. 


1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

^^ #^ 


Grifton, N. C. 

^je, 27; Height, d feet 8 inches; Weight, 150 

Degree, A.B. 


TO THE majority of the Class of "23, Claude 
is a quiet, unassuming good fellow. His most 
intimate friends know him as a jovial good com- 
rade. There are some who are surprised to find 
that he is a member of "23. That is because 
Claude entered with the Class of '20. The war 
called him to France, and upon his return to 
civilian life he taught school for a couple of 
years. Back to U. N. C. in 1921 he came for 
"business only". He heeded strictly the voice of 
duty — 

"Duty, stern daughter of the voice of God". 
Claude is above the average in scholarship, in- 
tellectual equipment, and sober judgment. 
Withal, his cheerful disposition is a friend- 
winner everywhere. It cannot be denied that 
Claude has as wide experience of life as any in 
the class. It is not thought that he is worrying 
over the proposed tax on bachelors. Luck to 
you, Claude! 


Benson, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight. HO 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Assembly, Assistant Treasurer (2); Speaker, pro tern 
(3), Speaker (4); Fresliman-Sophomore Debate: Reading 
aerk («); Varsity Tennis Squad (1, S, 3, 4), Varsity Tennis 
(8, 4); Assistant Manager Tennis (3); Manager (4), Cap- 
tain (2); Manager Class Tennis (2); Wearer of Monogram; 
Monogram Club; Clas.s Basketball (1, -2, 4), Captain (2); 
North Carolina Club (1. 2); .Johnston County Club; Ath- 
letic Council (4); Class Treasurer (4). 

E* A. 

EC." is one of those fellows we all admire. In 
. the Phi .\ssenibly Hall he is a debater and 
an orator of no mean ability; on the tennis court 
be is in the height of his athletic glory; in his 
room he is a good student; and on the campus he 
ia a "good egg". All these things combined in 
"E. C. ' make him a real CaroUna Man. His 
class showed its appreciation for what he has 
done by him class treasurer in his Senior 
year. We believe "E. C." is sincere in his actions. 
In his Freshman year he affiliated himself with 
the local Baptist Church, proving to us that he 
means well in life. Honest, straightforward, 
persevering, and naively energetic, we predict a 
successful career for him. But just one bit of 
advice: when it comes to the ladies, "discretion 
is the better part of valor". 

Wallace, N. C. 

A\fe, 30; Height, 5 feet S inches; Weight, loo 

Degree, P.H.C.; Life Work, Chemist 

President William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; 
Freshman Baseball; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Manager Class Baseball; Class Basketball; Class Football; 
North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association; Duplin County 
Club; Assistant in Pharmacy. 

X; K >r. 

JOHNNIE" Johnson first saw the Hght in the 
thriving: little metropolis of Wallace. N. C. 
After attaining a moderate degree of wisdom in 
that city he decided to cast his lot with the 
l^niversitv and entered with the Class of 19'23. 

"Johnnie" is always ready to greet you with 
a jovial smile, and this, plus his businesslike 
way of carrying on his accepted tasks to a suc- 
cessful conclusion, has made him quite an out- 
standing figure on the campus. Although a good 
student he is at the same time a great admirer 
of the fair ones. His one distinctive characteristic 
is congeniality. 

.Always accompanying this we find a frank 
and sincere demeanor. His many friends here 
regret to part company with him. However, 
they are somewhat consoled in their loss by 
thinking of the credit which will redound to his 
former companions when "Johnnie" solves the 
nivsteries of the universe. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; Weight, 183 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 



KELLY" soon gained a reputation among us 
as a hard worker, and has spent most of his 
time living up to it. He eats and sleeps only 
when he's nothing else to do. In spite of his 
ardent pursuit of knowledge he has let us know 
him and we are glad he has. 

Although it is not known as a certain fact, it 
is believed that Kelly holds the world dumping 
record, if not in the world, certainly in the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. He spent three long, 
busy years rooming with Bob Felton in 13 Old 
West and trying to keep that slim individual 
under his wing at the same time he was pursuing 
his studies in chemistry, zoology, and the arts 
of waking himself up at midnight by a jaunt to 
various rooms of imsuspecting Freshmen around 
the campus. This may be true, and it may not. 
If you want to know for sure, just ask him. 

His splendid attitude toward his med'cal 
work is backed by personality and the com- 
bination means success. We know very little 
of his past — he is really very retiring — but we 
are confident of his future. 


THE most applicable word in the English 
language for this young man is sincerity. 
Quiet, straightforward, cordial, he has won a 
host of lifelong friends in his four years" stay at 
the University. Jim has proved to us that there 
can be more than one "big" man in any family. 
He has run his Brother John, of the Class of '21, 
a close race in honors. Whenever any real big 
thing is to be done, when any big idea is to be 
instituted, even when any political scheme is to 
be "pulled", Jim is one of the first men to be 
sought. But unless the movement is absolutely 
clean and unquestionable you needn't ask him 
to help you put it through. For the very reason 
that most of politics is questionable, accounts 
for the fact that Jim was not more successful in 
that line. With him truth and morality are first. 
In a word, Jim's a fine fellow. We all like him. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

ige. W; Height. 6 feet; Weight, iro 

Degree, B.A.; Life Work, Lent- 

Count.v Club, 'ii; 

THIS tall and sprightly lad hails from Sali.s- 
bury, chiefly famed for its proximity to 
Spencer and the scene of railroad strikes. 

In the early days of his College career he had a 
de extraordinary in the person of one Bill 
Harris, the two being as inseparable as a pair of 
setter pups. Bill, however, found the stress and 
strain of an academic existence too much, and 
dropped out to gather in the shekels. 

Throughout his College careers, "Kes" has 
been noted for the tenacity with which he clings 
to certain habits. For instance, he is a regular 
Dominica hen when it comes to retiring when the 
sun goes down and arising when it comes up, 
thereby causing considerable merriment among 
his comrades and much annoyance from the 
alarm clock. 

"Kes " has been known to study when hard 
pressed, but generally speaking he seems to be 
one of those rare individuals endowed with the 
ability to pass courses without "putting out". 

However, be that as it may, here he is a grad- 
uate of the I'niversitv and a well-liked member 
of the Class of 19'23. " 



Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 1S5 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Phi Society; Freshman Track; Varsity Track Squad (2): 
Wake County Club; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Medical Society; German Club; Boxing 
Team; Exporters' Club. 


RED" came to us from our oapitol city with 
a record behind him. gained both at home 
and abroad. After a certain Summer jaunt across 
the Atlantic, when he was a.ssociated very closely 
with cows, he landed at Liverpool during those 
unfortunate days of two years ago when an Irish 
head of hair was a burre to English eyes; result, 
he was immediately interned. Immensely 
tickled with the idea of being mistaken for an 
"auld counthryman" he's done his best to live 
up to the reputation ever since. Call to witness 
certain Carr Freshmen of two years ago as to 
the success he attained. Squelched for a while 
by the great five of the campus he burst into full 
bloom amongst us a year ago and has been a 
successful edition ever since. His one unfortunate 
trait besides being too warm-hearted is a ten- 
dency to sleep not Ixtiines hut any old time even 
in the middle of a pathology lecture. Well take 
a bet, though, he'll leave a trail of glory behind 
him in his chosen profession of medicine. 

"Pike" Trotter knows him perhaps better 
than any other man on the campus, and if you 
don't believe what we say about him and want 
to know anything, either good or bad, ask that 
brilliant young lawyer. 


Mocksville, N. C. 

Age, 34; Height. 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 1S5 

Degree, B.S. in Electrical Engineering 

Life Work, Engineering 

Di Societ.v; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Student 
Member A. I. E. E., Secretary (3); Assistant iil Electrical 
Engineering (4); Mathematics Club; Class Secretary (4); 
Masonic Club. 


IF IT'S a political frame-up. or a bridge game, 
or a friendly bull-session, Rufus is always 
there to take an active part, but he is also there 
when the midnight oil is burning over some in- 
tricate problem in the calculus or engineering, 
and if one sees him at these times they under- 
stand the presence of the 4> B K key that he 

He is reported to be supreme ruler in the 
Freshman E. E. Lab and a treasurer to the 
"King". His classmates still remember one 
wintry February afternoon when he was "elec- 
ted " to take current measurements in Morgan's 
Creek. As a member of the "Book Exchange" 
force, he has developed business ability. This 
is demonstrated by the ease with which he is able 
to figure a family budget. With his frequent 
visits to Mocksville, we wonder how soon he 
will cease to be a member of the Bachelors' Club. 

Agressive and ingenious, we predict a great 
future for him in engineering or any line of work 
he mav enter. 

1923 \ACKETY Y^CK 


Marion, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet lOl-i inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; 2d Vice-President Ameri- 
can Pharmaceutical Association. 

K >r. 

E\ E" is an example of modesty. Seldom do 
1 we find a man more reserved, more neat in 
his appearance, or more careful in his manner. 
He has long since been a victim of Cupid's dart, 
but no matter where he is his winning smile 
always attracts them, but he is just as clever 
with his work as he is with his habits, and is 
always sure to rank with those who register in 
the safety zone. 

"Eve ' is liked by all and is often greeted with 
a teasing joke. His sincere and friendly dis- 
position has made a score of friends who will 
long remember him as one of the most delightful 
and worth-while of their College chums. 


Lucama, N. C. 

Age, '21; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, Ph.G. 

S. P. S., Treasurer; A. Ph. A.; Class Basketball; Class 

LAMM returned to us in the Fall of 'ii to 
_i resume his studies in pharmacy. He digs 
deep, says little, but comes out covered with the 
cloak of achievement. His accomplishments as 
a student and his strong personality have won 
for him many friends throughout the Student 
Body. He is industrious, energetic, always very 
conscientious in his studies, but still finds time 
for other activities. Although he is as quiet as a 
"lamb" with the ladies, it often takes a "chain" 
( .'') to stop him. 

We believe he will contribute something of 
value to his profession and increase respect for 
his chosen field, wherever he takes possession of 
"the mortar, and pestle, and pill tile". 





Henderson, N. C. 

Age, 33; Height, 5 feel 7 inches; Weight, loi 

Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Business 

Phi Society; Vance County Club; Le Cercle Francais. 

THE name "Sid" always recalls to our memory 
the character of "Sir Sid" in Fisher's car- 
toons. But upon a glance at this "Sid" we at 
once realize a different personality. "Sid" was 
originally a member of the Class of 'ii, but fate 
so decreed that he "drop out" a year, which 
decree he willingly admits results in his member- 
ship in Carolina's (Jreatcst Class. "Sid" is one 
of those fellows who has a vision in life. That 
vision is to serve his fellow man. This is what 
brought him back to the l^niversity — to equip 
himself for service. Forgetting the absence of 
bis former classmates. "Sid" has made a host of 
friends on the campus in his final year. Possess- 
ing a great power of concentration, punch, and 
perseverance, he is a good student, and a good 
citizen. With goal set high and these sterhng 
qualities, what's the use of wishing him success? 


Harmony, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9\o inches; Weight, 136 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Journalism 

Di Societv: Irede!! County Club; Freshman Debating So- 
ciety; Class Basketball (1); Carolina Playmakers; Asso- 
ciate Editor Tar Heel (3), .Assistant Editor (4); Contributor 
Carolina Magazine (3), Associate Editor (4); Contributor 
Carolina BM Weevil: Senior Editor YacKETT Yack; 
Wearer Tar Heel Key; Class Statistician. 

Z r; Z A X. 

HERE is a journalist with ideals. Wright has 
decided not to be a reporter, but a real 
journalist. And he is preparing himself for such 
a career. During his four years here he has not 
"gratted " a class. Besides his classroom work he 
has done a volume of praiseworthy work for the 
( 'ollcgc publications. 

But even with this, Wright is not taking 
things too seriously. He finds time to mix and 
have a good time with the rest of the crowd. He 
also finds time to keep matters right somewhere 
out in the State, judging from the steady suc- 
cession of petit pink letters which he receives 
and peruses with intense interest. 

Unless something drastic happens we will 
hear from him later. 


1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

«"^% <^ 









Greenville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet lOli inches. Weight, 160 

Life tt'ork. Lawyer 

Minotaur; Gorgon's Head; Cabin; German Club; Di So- 
ciety; Assistant Leader Junior Order Dance; Tar Babv 
Board, 1919, '40, '«1; Manning Law Club; Pitt County 
Club; Porter Military Academy Club. 


THERE is hardly a single person in Chapel 
Hill, be he student, janitor, merchant, barber, 
or bootlegger, who has not heard of Charles 
O'Hagan Laughinghouse. He entered with us 
in the Fall of '19, stayed two years, then switched 
to law, his chosen profession, where some day 
we predict he will be one of the leading bar- 
risters. "Charlie"' breezed in like a lion and 
comes out like a Iamb. That is, at the beginning 
he was a reckless, care-free youth, he is now a 
settled, serious-minded man. It is said this 
transformation was caused by a young lady 
hailing from one Mount Vernon up in the 
Empire State. "Charlie" will make good because 
he is made of that kind of stuff. But in life 
whatever his fate, in College he was a fellow 
fine among fellows. 


Matthews, N. C. 
Age, -22; Height, .5 feet 9 inches; Weight, ^f"t 
Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Commerce 
S. A. T. C; R. O. T. C; Mecklenburg County Club. 


W.\LKF>R made his debut here during the 
S. A. T. C. He stayed out the next year — 
to recuperate from military life or to enter our 
class. \Ve don't know which it was. but we are 
proud to have him and think he made a wise 
choice. To know him is to like him. 

One of those fellows who never seem to be 
serious, yet serious enough when the occasion 
demands. Walker has made many friends; he is 
a sure cure for the bines. It is said that he is in 
love; at least, the life-size picture would indicate 
that his amorous affairs are not nil. Socially and 
economically he is there, for on the dance floor 
or in the accounting lab he is equally accomplish- 
ed. When it comes to his studies. Walker also 
has to be reckoned with; by no means a book- 
worm he passes his work creditably. 

He came to us from Mecklenburg: we send 
him back there, predicting a great future in 
whatever he does. 




Manteo, N. C. 

Age, 2-i; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Jf'eighl, 136 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Phi Society; North Albemarle Club; Associate Member 
Elisha Mitchell Society; Medical Society; Yama Yama 


AFTER years of habitation among the sand 
l\ hills of Eastern Carolina, "Bill" took a step 
forward into civilization to show the women 
what life yet had in store for them. The expres- 
sion "You mighty roight, big boiy", gave "Bill" 
away to the neck of the woods from which he 
emerged — that historical spot called Manteo. 
He landed at the University to enlighten him- 
self not along historical lines but along the up- 
and-down path of medicine . 

"Bill" is getting away with a good start and 
already another "doc" has begun to take up his 
practice in Durham, but as "Bill" always would 
do, he came back to his "red-headed baby" on 
the shores of East Carolina where medicine is 
lost in the joys of a perfect love. Since "Bill's" 
debut into civilization he has made many 
friends. He is known by girls from Murphy to 
Manteo. Mostly at Manteo. Even among old 
politicians "Bill" is always remembered; young 
in looks yet old in ideas. Although he some- 
times overpowers the consciousness of duty, he 
has the ability, character, and wit to mold into 
the^ making of a promising physician. We are 
all looking at you "big boiy", so "stick in there 
and foight". 


Lexington, N. C. 

Age, 28; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree, B.S. in Chemistry; Life Work, K. M. C. A. 

Davidson Countv Club. President (3); Di Society, Secre- 
tary («1; Alembic Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Y.M. C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer (3). i: Blue Ridge Club; 
A. E. F. Club; Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory; Four 
Square League. 


GRADY"S stay at Carolina has not been 
characterized by conspicuousness but rather 
by solid and constructive labor in several fields 
of endeavor. He has made many lasting friend- 
ships here, and his genial smile can always be 
coimted on to inspire confidence in those with 
whom his work lies. 

Grady, believing that work went best when 
well flavored with that concoction in which 
Cupid dips his darts, early in his College career 
bared his breast to Cupid's arrows and became 
a confirmed believer in its power. McCauley 
.Street will indeed be without a master when 
this devotee of love departs from Carolina. 

Although Grady is an enthusiastic chemist he 
fain would not devote his life's labor to this 
line. He prefers delving into the unknowns of 
the human mind and heart rather than those 
of the scientific world. 

We believe that a future of solid accomplish- 
ments awaits him. The future has nothing of 
which to complain if the past and present are 
to be taken as criterions. 



Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet lOM inches; Weight, UO 

Degree, Bachelor of Arts; Life Work, Undecided 

Rowan County Club; American Institute o( Electrical En- 
gineers (1, 2); Dialectic Society: Assistant in French; Assis- 
tant in Psychology: Le Cercle Francais. Secretary (4). 

MURRAY is the third "Link" of a cliain 
that dates back to 1914 when the well- 
known J. Burton entered. He entered the 
University in 1919 and seems to have taken 
electrical engineering only for pastime and 
amusement. For at the beginning of his Junior 
year he decided that door bell engineering was 
not the thing for him and changed to the broader 
field of liberal arts. Working under difficulties 
as an A.B. student, he has made a splendid re- 
cord and is an honor-roll man. He has, we 
believe, been too liberal with the midnight oil. 
But as a result of this he has developed into a 
good track man, getting to Swain Hall for 
breakfast after sleeping until the last minute. 
He believes in, "do it or bust", "stay in there 
and fight", and he does not give up until it is 
all over. Only when he has done his best is he 
satisfied. His "line" is good to interest anyone 
and should be a great help towards his success. 
Today he does not know what game of life he is 
going to play. However, we believe this — the 
game he does enter will get the best he possesses 
— clean, strong manhood. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet S inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work-, Medicine 

Mecklenburg County Club; Fi.^hburne Club; First Year 
Reserve Football Team; Scrub Football (S, 3); Vice-Presi- 
dent (2); Leader Sheik Dance (S); A.ssistant Leader 
Gorgon's Head (4); German Club; Dragons; Sheiks; Cabin; 
Gorgon's Head. 

K 2. 

ZACK'S" a good scout even if he is going to 
be a doctor, but it runs in the family so 
we'll have to excuse him. But if there ever was 
a conscientious doctor, "Zack" is going to be 
one. Why, he even gave up a promising athletic 
career in order to apply himself more vigorously 
to his studies, and the results were simply 
wonderful. We don't know where he is going 
to pursue his M.D. nor how far in the future it 
will be before fame sounds the praise of his 
research, but soon or late, come it must. And, 
having finished his medical course, where will he 
locate.'' In Charlotte or New Y'ork, or some 
metropolis? We don't know what town will 
profit by his presence, and it really doesn't make 
much difference. But this we do know: where- 
ever "Zack" hangs out his shingle, the name of 
Carolina will be he better for it. 


1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 


Statesville, N. ('. 

Age, 33; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; Weight. 155 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life IVork, Medicine 

Lenoir College; S. A. T. C; Iredell County Club; Medical 
Society; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scientific 


10NNIE is following in the steps of an older 
_j brother toward the medical profession 
and is following well. In the first place we know 
he'll make good, for he has always made good 
at everything else he has tried. He made the 
best of his opportunities in high school, and 
here, with a unified med class in spirit, he has 
been one of those on top in his class of work. 

He's a long. tall, likable individual with a 
family of brothers and sLsters. and a community 
and a girl waiting for him to finish and come back 
to them, and we know he's going. Lonnie is too 
much of a home lover to leave it, and his own 
people need him and want him. Here, if its a 
long, interesting session in his study, or a quick, 
hard walk for exercise before lunch, or in the 
class-room or laboratory dealing with those 
long, difficult medical terms and questions, he's 
the same Lonnie and you like him at them all. 

He belongs to that happy and inseparable 
trio. Little, Weaver, and Harrell, who have 
come from elementary French and chemistry 
"1" to their last year under the grind of second 
year med in such a maimer as to make their 
friends proud of them. 



Gulf, N. C. 
2i; Height, 5 feet S inches: Weight, 150 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society; North Carolina Club; Clas.< Basketball (1, «, 4); 
Class Football (3, 4); Chatham Club. Vice-President Chat- 
ham Club (3, 4); Union County Club. 

TOM" is one of those fellows who always 
wears a smile. No matter if you say he is 
from Marshville or from "Rabbit County", he 
smiles just the same and keeps his good humor. 
Economics is his hobby, but he does not neglect 
his education. He says Billy Noble is "the 
stuff ". Journalism, also, has its charms for him. 
Indeed, "Tom" is quite a versatile man. On the 
athletic field he has the record of playing class 
football, basketball, and baseball, but he is no 
Pharisee; he does things without shouting his 
own praise. All in his class know him as a true, 
honest, likable friend and one who possesses no 
small amount of dry humor. In "Tom " we have 
a friend whom we can depend on to do what he 
says, to do what he thinks right, and what he 
thinks is best. Wherever he goes and whatever 
he does, the name of Carolina will be honored 






Winston-Saleni, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, I'M 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life H'ori-, Medicine 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
; Medical Society; David- 

A. Cabinet Co 

Di Society; Associate Mel 
Society; "Four-Square Amei 
son County Club; Y. M. C. 
Club; Med Class Baseball. 

RED" is not only from the biggest city in the 
State but is one of the biggest men in the 
class. During his academic work he became well 
known in College activities and campus life, 
Y. M. C. A., and other things. 

Literature is one of his special delight.s and 
he is an orator of no mean ability, for his 
thoughts are always meaningful, clear cvit, and 
right to the point. 

That he is an excellent student is shown by 
his energetic, eager, consistent grinding which 
brings him loaded each day for a "Bullitt" of 
any calibre. With his patience, steadiness, and 
level-headedness he is sure to rise above the 
common level in the medical profession. What 
other men have done, "Red" can do. 

"B. A." has a most pleasing and winning 
personality and is known as a ladies" man. Some 
one said he made a trip to Virginia to select a 
location after finishing his course, but all we 
know is he went; and ever since has been re- 
oei\'ing a tri-weekly from one of the fair "Vir- 
ginia beauties". 

Good natured, clean, upright, patient, per- 
severing, are some of the objectives that describe 
his character and our best wishes go with him. 


Rockingham, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 3l^ inches; Weight, 15'2 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

Richmond Count.v Club: German Club; Class Tennis (1); 
Assistant Manager Varsit.v Tennis (3). 


THLS rather dignified man is our ideal of the 
typical Southern gentleman; when we say 
dignified we don't mean it to be interpreted too 
strictly, for he hasn't dignity carried to the 
point that it is a bore. On the contrary, he is 
interesting to talk with on any subject you 
may bring up. 

"Zack " has that enthusiasm to see a thing to 
the end equally as much in his studies as any- 
thing else. To hear him read French and Ger- 
man, one would think that he was preparing to 
teach, but he has selected medicine as his pro- 
fession and we look for sickness to disappear 
after he learns the art of doctoring. He hasn't 
ability only along the line of work, as you would 
agree if you saw him on the tennis court, wield- 
ing a wicked racquet. We would advise many 
of these champions to look out for their laurels. 

Whether it be work or play, "Zack " is there 
whole-heartedly and, therefore, we expect to 
hear great things from him. 


1923 Y^CKETY Y\CK 


Madison, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 11 inches: Weight, Uti 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life }f'ork. Medicine 

Di Society: Rockingham County Club; Associate Member 
Elisba Mitchell Scientifie Society; Medical Society; S. A. T. 
C; Royal Order of Parasite-s; Sophomore Track Team; 
Randolph-Macon College, 'SO. 'il. 

MAC", or "Sput-um", came to us from 
Randolph-Macon College well prepared 
to enter upon the study of his chosen profession. 
This has been shown by his two years of medi- 
cine here. In addition to being a hard, con- 
sistent worker he is popular not only with the 
men of his class but with everyone who knows 
him. He has a reaily ability for handling practi- 
cal matters and is fortunate in that he picked a 
profession for wliich he has an intense love. 

We don't know whether it is due to his good 
looks or what it is, but it is reported that the 
"fairer sex" is very anxious about him. That is 
one thing we want "Mac" to watch. This boy 
is unassuming, but jolly all the time. .\ "trick" 
on one of his friends is his delight. We don't 
know where he is going for his last two years, 
what branch of medicine he is going into, nor 
where he will locate, but we do believe that some 
day the profession will be proud of him. 

His activities have been of a broad scope, in- 
cluding everything from S. A. T. ('. training to 
his own Sophomore track team, and his class- 
mates believe that, just as he has done all of 
them well, so will he do well his chosen part in 
the world. 


Huntersville, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, ■', feet 10 inches; Weight, 160 

Degree. B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Banking 

MAC" in many ways is a mystery to us; he 
talks little but listens much, consequently 
we don't know his ideas on many subjects, 
among which are women. But wait, "O. C." 
contemplates coming to Summer School before 
he ventures out on the pathway of life, and after 
that we are sure that he will be a changed man. 
"Mac" is one of those fellows who takes college 
life more or less seriously. You can drop by 
\ew West any time and find him studying; but 
he is never too busy to stop and "bull" with you. 
.\s a student of economics, "Mac " has to be 
reckoned with; and accounting, the horror of 
the School of Commerce, meant little to him, 
but his do\vrif:ill was Monsieur Staab. "Mac" 
has not decided wlicther he will be a C. P. .\ or 
a tiller of the soil but whatever he does we are 
sure he will succeed for over his face he has 
those qualities written that lead to success. 


1923 ^lACKETY Y^CK 



Asheville, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, o feet iO}^ inches; Weight, 156 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Undecided 

Di Society, First Corrector (3); Buncombe County Club. 
Secretary (3); North Carolina Club; R. O. T. C: Debating 
Council (3); Secretary t4). Junior Oratorical Contest; 
Commencement Debate; Campus Cabinet (4); Publication 
Union (4); Yacketv-Yack Board (3); Tar Heel Board 
(2, 3); Magazine Board (i. 3). Editor-in-Chief (4). 

E* A: S Y. 

THIS naive-looking young man is no less than 
Editor-in-Chief of the Carolina Magazine. 
and what need have we to say more? And as 
editor-in-chief he has proved to us that North 
Carolina is by no means stagnant in the field of 
literature. Coming as the successor of \\illie 
Horner, George has piloted the Magazine to a 
most successful career. But not alone to the 
field of literature <l<>es (ieorge apply his ver- 
satile ability. In the Di Society he is known as 
a debator and orator; campus politics has found 
George a most ardent supporter, and by no 
means to his discredit . Prospective office-holders 
should solicit his support. Last Fall he entered 
the Law School, and we thought: "there is a 
future legislator". But the legal profession soon 
lost its appeal to him. We dare say that he will 
yet be Chief of the "Bingville Bugle ", and be 
plentifully regaled with libel suits. Indeed, it is 
rumored that that was his purpose in studying 
law — to be able to meet the suits. Luck to you, 


West End, N. C. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 152 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Member of the American Pharmaceutical Association. 

M.\C" comes to us from the "Land of the 
Long-Leaf Pine". His chief hobby is to 
study .synon.\Tns and WTite to the "fair sex". 
He is a man who loves to study and is always 
on han<i when the word quiz is mentioned. As 
we all believe ."Mac" may change his course 
in later years to either botany or dentistry. His 
skill when it comes to making emulsions is 
among the best in the class. "Mac's " lot in the 
world is to help cure the sick : his field of work is 
large, and we know that he will do this service 
to mankind in a cheerful way. 


Scotland Neck, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 10 inches: Weight, 15S 

Degree, A.B.: Life Work,\Texiile 

Halifax County Club. President (3); .\ugusta Military 
Academy Club; German Club; Coop. 

Z >F. 

WHEN the village curate heard his guardians 
renounce for this son of Scotland Neck, 
the world, the flesh, and the devil, he called 
him Archibald McDowell, Jr. 

And "Archie" he remained until he early came 
to Chapel Hill where his classmates refused to 
saddle him with the favorite Scotch first name, 
and instead substituted "Chauncy" and "Jack". 

"Chauncy ' has become known hereabouts 
as one of the most likable and best-humored 
individuals that ever came to Harry Chase's 
school. The best proof in the world of this good 
naturedness is the fact that he took for one quar- 
ter and passed physics without once losing his 
equanimity or getting into a grouch. In fact, 
he absolutely refuses to get on a grouch. 

He has made a rare bridge partner for "Fan- 
torts" Cooper, and bet against "Chick" Holder- 
ness on almost every event — athletic or other- 

"Jack" aspires to become a captain of in- 
dustry in the textile field, and with his infinite 
capacity for smiling when "everything goes 
dead wrong", it does not seem feasible that such 
trifles as broken threads and labor troubles will 
deter him guerdon of success. 

.Age, 22: Height, 5 feet 7 inches: Weight. l-JO 

Degree, .4.B. 

Vice-President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; 
.'Student Council (i): Freshman Football. Basketball, Base- 
ball; Varsity Football (i. 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (i, 3, 4); 
Varsity Basketball («. 3, 4), Captain Basketball (4); 
Commencement Ball Manager (3); Chief Commencement 
Ball Manager (4); Grail; Minotaurs; Gimghouls; German 
Club; Coop. 


FROM the modest air which pervades the 
presence of this gentleman, one would never 
think that he is the most versatile athlete as 
well as the best one in our class. He has won 
highest standing in three major sports, and his 
work therein has attracted the attention of vari- 
ous sportsmen all over the country as well as 
strengthened his position in the hearts of the 
I'niversity students. 

Thus we present him to you as the best repre- 
sentative of one vital student activity. "Monk" 
is quiet, unassuming, and as sound as the finest 
of metals. His athletic honors have come to 
him seemingly as a matter of course. Certainly, 
no attainer of glorious heights ever retained his 
clearheadedness more than "Monk" has done. 
Next Fall a great many of us. far from Chapel 
Hill, will read thrilling news of glorious football 
doings here at Chapel Hill, and incidentally, 
"Monk" might celebrate the end of next season 
in his usual capacity of leader of the dances. 






Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age, 2!i; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 152 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

President of Class (1); First Year Reserve Football (1); 
Class Baseball, Captain (1); Phi Society; Campus Cabinet. 
Secretary (1), President (4); Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity 
Football (4),.Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball 
(«, 3, 4); Assistant Manager Yackety Yack (3); Mono- 
gram Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Le Cercle Francais 
Vice-President (3); Carolina Plavmakers; Dramatic Order 
of Satyrs; Chief Commencement Marshall (3); Ball Jlana- 
ger Assistant (4); Amphoterothen; Sheiks; "13"; Coop; 
Grail; A. E. F. Club; Golden Fleece. 


ALAN was "tapped" for Golden Fleece as be- 
L ing the representative "all-round man" of 
the Junior, now Senior Class. This expresses 
about as well as possible Alan's career at the Uni- 
versity. He is to be found among all scenes of 
action from a Carolina-Virginia controversy 
upon Emerson Field to a meeting of the Y M.C. 
.\. Cabinet in the "Y ' Building. And he has 
been instrumental in bringing about good results 
whenever associated in any such endeavors. 

Those men who were parties to the recent 
defeat of the Central Allies upon the famous 
European battlefields do not like to recount 
their experiences. We are slipping one over on 
Alan when we say that a statement of the truth 
would result in displaying him to the world as 
one of the youngest captains in the American 
forces engaged. He has the stuff in him from 
which true fighters are made and he will assert 
himself wherever he chooses to locate. 


Columbus, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, S feet 11 inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, A.B. 

Freshman Baseball Squad; Freshman Debating Club; 
Dialectic Literary Society; Carolina Club; Carolina Play- 
makers; Football Squad; Junior Executive Committee; 
Wrestling Team Substitute; Track Team. 

FROM Gastonia, famed for textiles and base- 
ball teams, comes "Mac" who started out his 
first year as an enthusiastic member of the 
Freshmen Debating Society. He soon abandoned 
the forensic art, however, to pass time on Coach 
Bob Fetzer's cinder path, where he has been a 
valuable member of the squad during several 
seasons, but on account of various kinds of 
hard luck has failed to win the letter. 

Although a student of parts, "Mac" is very 
skeptical about the necessity of the modern 
language requirement for a degree in the school 
of liberal arts. 

Next year he will go to fair Harvard to enter 
upon the study of law, and with his gift of "gab" 
and analytical mind and legal cast of counten- 
ance, it is evident that the spirits of Webster, 
Coke and Blackstone have marked him for an 
illustrious disciple of their tenets. 

The class sends him on his way with its bless- 
ings, knowing that he will learn the law 
and hoping that he learns the tongue of Madame 
de Stacl. 



Shiloh, \. C. 
Age, (?); Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 130 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Teacher 

IF ^Ol want to ask any question about history 
or the History Department, just ask Eliza- 
beth. She can tell you. Also, if you are interest- 
ed in that all-illusive future — and who doesn't 
want to know how many times one will wed or a 
Dark Stranger enter one's life to bring travels 
abroad and riches .•* — I say, if you are interested 
she can tell you the most optimistically true (.^) 
fortune any black-eyed gypsy ever dared tell. 
Does she flirt while she reads your palm, boys, 
at those co-ed Halloween parties, etc.' You 
ought to know. But she doesn't lell u.' co-eds. 
All we know is; she has 3'oung men friends to 
Sunday dinner. But Elizabeth is O. K. We 
like her and are glad to meet her friends — par- 
ticularly the rtia.sculine. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet, 1 inch; Weight, 163 

ree, B.S. in Commerce; Life Work, Banking 

■ersity of Virginia 1919, 'iO; First Year Teams. Foot- 
ball and Basketball, 1940. '«1: Class Football and Base- 
ball, 1941, '«4, '43; Varsit.v Basketball, 1944, '43; New Han- 
over Count.v Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1943; Wearer of 
N. C. or Member of Monogram Club; Freshman "Track 
Manager, 1943; German Club; Coop; Member of .\thletic 
Council, 1943. 

AX P. 

C.\RL spent his Freshman year at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia, but being a North Carolin- 
ian could not resist the lure to finish up at 
Carolina and give her the benefit of his athletic 
prowess, especially in the line of iKisketball. 

He has played on the Carofina \ arsity for 
two years, having been a member of the quint 
which captured Southern honors in basketball 
in '22, and star guard on the \'arsity of "23 
which again came near to taking the Southern 
measure. Carolina supporters always felt secure 
of Mahler's guarding, and always were sure to 
see him toss the ball through the basket when 
the chance was given. 

Carl is rated as one of Carolina's most popu- 
lar athletes and bids well to stand high among 
the galaxy of athletes his home town has sent to 
Carolina in the past. 

If he succeeds in life as he has succeeded in 
making his way to the hearts of Carolina men 
we are certain that his future success is assured. 

1923 ^^CKETY ^ACK^f* 


Greenville, N. C. 

S N. 

ICY" has probably enjoyed his four years in 
the University as much as has any member 
of the Senior Class. He has a natural taste 
for dancing and social expression in general. 
This fact, along with his ability to accomplish 
well those things which he undertakes, has 
enabled him to assert himself in the position 
of a leader in this phase of student life. One 
would not accuse him of being predominantly 
interested in pleasure-seeking, however, as that 
is not true. 

In fact, "Icy" can be depended upon to 
exercise sound judgment and fairness in 
handling any problem which may confront him. 
He was instrumental in causing the members 
of the German Club to take a step last year 
which has been characterized b,v some as the 
most noteworthy achievement of the dancing 
element of the Student Body in years — the 
institution of the pledge system at the dances. 
"Icy" is well liked by his fellow students. 


Clinton, N. C. 

Age. 20; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, A.B.; Life ]Vork. Who knows? 

TO LOOK at "C. I." you wouldn't think him 
any thing more than a boy. but to come in 
contact with him you immediately find that he 
has, indeed, "put away childish things". "C. I." 
is a sunbeam on a cloudy day; he dispels dark- 
ness wherever he goes. .Jovial and sincere he has 
won a lasting place within our hearts. We can 
expect nothing but success for him; a man who 
has such a desire for an education and the cour- 
age to come here and work that he may continue 
to pursue knowledge is bound to succeed. He 
has gone out for few College activities, but this 
in no way means that he has not caught the 
College spirit. Quite the contrary. Such as he 
is what keeps the University going. "C. I." is 
intending to teach school next year. All we 
can say is that the youth of North Carolina 
will be the better by it and the name of Carolina 
will be the more famous. We need wish him 
only happiness. 



Maiden, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet .S inches; Weight, ISO 

Degree, B.S. in Electrical Engineering 

Di Society; Catawba County Club, President (3); Assis- 
tant in Physics (3); Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Enrolled Student A. I. E. E. 


MAUNEY comes from Maiden, and Maiden 
did well to send him here just as Mocks- 
ville did well to send his pal Rufus Koontz here, 
too. And Rufus is not the only one who runs in 
the engineering gang who reads nice novels for 
an education and studies E. E. for a profession. 
There are several things distinctive about 
Mauney, his ability to sleep well being among 
them and his knowledge of literature being 

His actiWties have been varied, running from 
a seat in the hall of the noble Di Society to one 
in that group of dignified Faculty and student or- 
ganization of clistiTiguislicd scientists — the Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society. He's a good engi- 
neer and a good ph.\, for he served his 
University right nobly as an assistant in the 
physics under Otto, and you know what that 
means, or if you don't you ought to. Mauney is 
good in his classroom or laboratory, and his 
classmates and professors like him there, but he 
is better in a session where his friends like him 
best. He may go to Westinghouse, or Southern 
Power, or to assist Mr. Birch — no matter w'here 
he goes, someone will get a good man. 


Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, Sfeetlll^ inches; Weight. lo2 

Degree, B.S. in Ciiil Engineering 

REGGIE " is famous for several things, 
among which was his friendship for an illus- 
trious youth back several years ago who was 
known to the campus by the name of "Fats" 
Heath. "Fats ' is also known at other places, 
possibly at Sing Sing and Scotland Yard, but 
under different names. But that does not 
detract from "Reggie's" own good name. He 
likes and is liked by the Lenoir and Statesville 
boys, and he couldn't help, any more than any- 
one else could, that Mr. Heath was from States- 
ville, toe. 

There are several things "Reggie" can always 
be counted on to do. He knows his stuff in 
engineering first of all. and that's the main thing, 
for he wants to be a big engineer and will 
possibly take Frank Page's job when North 
Carolina goes to building hard surfaced roads 
out to Podunk and Frog's Hollow. Then 
"Reggie " can tell you all about every athlete in 
the State and Country. He is a close follower of 
sports and will probably own a great hunting 
lodge in Canada one of these days. Another 
thing, he's what we call a good fellow, the kind 
of man everyone likes, a good mi.xer, if you will. 
He's a nice-looking chap, too, at least the girls 
say so. .\nyway, we believe "Reggie" will make 
good in spite of what the girls think. 

One Hundred 

1923 "^CKETY ^ACK 


Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet 7}^ inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

Guilford County Club; Glee Club (4, 3, i,); Mandolin 
Club ii, 3, 4); Medical Society, Secretary and Treasurer; 
First Year Medical Class; Vice-President U. N. C. Music 
Clubs (4). 


JOHNNY" is a well-known campus character 
for many reasons. First, he belongs to a 
club of distinguished gentleman including such 
celebrities as "Pike" Trotter, Froneberger, 
"Red" Kimbrough, and "Sock" Procter. But 
in spite of this he has been able to maintain his 
reputation and enter successfully into the study 
of medicine. Anyone who can do that at Caro- 
lina is all to the "merry merry" so far as studies 
are concerned, and anyone who can do as well 
as John does down at that awful building can 
make good when he leaves it. 

Mendenhall has done almost everything pos- 
sible for a student to do here, including making 
the aforementioned organization, adding the 
charm of his voice to the Glee Club, and play- 
ing the part of a perfectly charming little 
flapper in one of Prof. Hamilton's creations. 
That's the most characteristic thing about 
John — his ability to do many things and do them 
well, to make student friends, musical friends, 
and all other kinds, for his thoroughness in any- 
thing he does. 


Gastonia, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, HO 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

Erskine College. 19-'a0, ii0-'41. 'i\-ii; Gaston County 

LOWRY joined us after seeking the Goddess 
-i of Wisdom three years at Erskine. He must 
have had a strong desire for the University, for 
we understand that he sacrificed quite a few 
campus honors at his original Alma Mater to 
come here. 

Although Lowry is a newcomer among us. we 
have a difficulty in realizing it, for his congenial 
disposition and ability to make friends at once 
made him a place among us. Lowry is a good 
all-round student, but strangely (.') is not in 
love with French and German. He is especially 
fond of studying human nature, and from what 
we have seen of him he has not wasted any time 
in this pursuit. 

For his life work, Lowry has chosen the field of 
medicine, and he has done this with a genuine 
desire to be of service to humanity. We know 
he will. 

One Hundred One 



PineviUe, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 170 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Class Football: 
Mecklenburg County Club. 

BUS" is one of the most affable and pleasant 
men on the campus. Wherever you meet 
him you will get a broad smile and a cheery 
greeting that is calculated to rescue even the 
most discouraged from the "Slough of Despon- 
dency", and set them back on the sunlit road to 
success. Friendly and good hearted, "Bus" has 
improved more than any other member of his 
class since coming to Carolina. He had fonght a 
good fight and now comes out one of the most 
popular members of his class. A friend to and of 
everybody — his sincere and kindly disposition 
has made him scores of friends who will remem- 
ber him as one of the most delightful and worth 
while of their College chums. He is not exactly 
satisfied with his course, and is therefore plan- 
ning to rettu'n next year for a Ph. D. degree. 


Kannapolis, N. C. 

Age, 36; Height, S feet 9 inches; Weight, HO 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Law 

Di Societ.v; Freshman Intersociety Debate (1); Sophomore 
Intersociety Debate: First Censor Morum (-2): Junior 
Oratorical Contest; Cabarrus County Club. 

THPj group of verdant Freshmen, who in the 
Fall of 1919 assembled in the Di Society 
Hall and formed the Freshmen Debating Society 
for the year, will always remember "Mitch" by 
the fervent appeals he was wont to make to 
that body in meeting assembled. 

And throughout his College career his inter- 
est has been all for two things — his work, and 
the Di Society pow-wows. In this connection it 
might be observed that he has represented his 
society in several forensic frictions with the Phi, 
and always to the credit of himself and the 
society of Zeb Vance. 

Although generally maintaining a reputation 
for seriousness of purpose and strict application 
to his academic duties, "W. C" has bestirred 
himself in the activities of the class, and there is 
not a man in it who has given better service in 
time of need. 

When his A.B. is safely appended, he will 
take up the study of law with the view of pass- 
ing the State Board and entering upon active 

With his steadfastness of purpose, gift of 
application and forensic ability, the harbor of 
success will surely be his haven. 

One Hundred Two 





States\'ille, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 11 itiches; Weight, ISO 

Degree, B..S. in E. E.; Life Work, Engineering 



A DARK, handsome gentleman is "Bill", 
popular «-ith his group of friends here in 
the engineering department, at Mary Ann, and 
in South, he has only brought with him from the 
"best town in North Carolina" the qualities 
which make him so popular there. Around the 
Statesville Drugstore "Bill" is one of the boys: 
around the campus he is one of the boys; and in 
the classroom he is one of the best engineering 
students in a group made up of brilliant seekers 
for knowledge such as Koontz, Smith, Lake, and 
the others. 

Moore came to us from Da%nd.son where he 
liked things fine, but couldn't find the prepara- 
tion for what he believes he is called to do — 
become an expert electrical engineer. "Bill" is 
a modest sort of chap, too, the only time he 
ever forgot it was when he grew a tiny black 
mustache, but finding it looked too much like 
another one or two on the campus he promptly 
visited the barber shop, and he's been the same 
good scout ever since. "Bill" has done well in a 
difficult department. The world offers something 
to his kind, and he's sure to find it. 


Gastonia, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 170 

Degree, A.B. 

Monogram Club; Fishburne Club; Gaston County Club; 
Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity Baseball (i, 3); Class 
Football (4). 


A VERNON CASTLE on the ballroom floor; 
a "Casey at the Bat " on the baseball dia- 
mond; a demon halfback on the football field; 
and a "Bull" in rural economics is a very fair 
epitome of Fred Morris' College existence. 

During three years he has been one of the 
mainstays of the football and baseball team — a 
runner of interference par excellence and a pinch- 
hitter with no superior. 

Fred, as has hereinbefore been hinted, has 
also been somewhat of a social lion, and when he 
was missed at a "hop", it was knowTi that the 
football or baseball team was off on a trip. 

He has already entered upon a career as a 
professional baseball player. ha\Tng signed to 
play with Rochester, and with his ability to hold 
down the hot corner and deliver the base hits 
when needed even the wiseacres among sport 
writers agree that "he will go up". 

One Hundred Three 

1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 






Gastonia, N. C. 
?-}; Height, 5 feet 11 inches: Weight ISi 
Degree, B.S. Commerce 

Varsity Baseball (i. 3, 4), Captain (4); Varsity Football 
(i. 3, 4). Captain-elect (5); Gaston County Club; Mono- 
gram Club; Fishburne Club. 


CASEY" is another one of the stellar athletes 
for which our class is noted. Probably we 
have the largest group of tremendously versa- 
tile athletes in this class that any class can 
boast of to date. "Casey" was elected captain 
of baseball at the end of his Junior year, and 
during the past Fall, when the football season 
closed, he was again promoted to the captaincy 
of one of the major sports. 

From the beginning, every student has known 
"Casey" Morris, and many are the cheers that 
have floated across Emerson Field as outbursts 
of the crowded bleachers when "Casey" staged 
an outstanding feat. "Casey" is a good fellow 
and is one of the "heroes" of the campus. Per- 
sonally, he is quiet and distinctly modest about 
it all. " 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 3 inches; Weight, 129 

Degree. .i.B.; Life Ji'ork, Chemistry 

Carolina .\lenibic Club. 


WHEN Mildred came to us from Queens 
College we were quite awed at her dignity 
and the rep. that she brought with her for intel- 
lectual ability, but that was before we knew her. 
Mildred is one of those rare persons who are 
blessed with the happy faculty of being intellec- 
tual without continually reminding us of the 
fact. She knocks Johnnie Booker cold with the 
answers she gives him on his English Class. 

But no one can think of Mildred without an 
accompanying vision of Lilly and the other 
inmates of Chemistry Hall and the endless 
experiments and the practical jokes concocted 
therein. To analyze Mildred in friendly terms 
is to call her a jolly good fellow. 

One Hundred Four 

1923 "tACKETY ^^CK 






Swannanoa, N. C. 
Age, 27; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 130 

Degree, A.B.; 

Life Work, Teaching, Farming, and Writing 

Di Society; Associate Editor Carolina Magazine (-J), Assis- 
tant Editor Carolina Magazine (3. i); A. E. F. Cluh; North 
Carolina Club; Publicity Director (4); Buncombe County 
Club; Amphotherothen. 

s r. 

HE believes in the supremacy of the mountain 
man, both mentally and physically. Nature 
has bestowed upon him the gift of wielding the 
mighty pen. and he has done so with credit both 
to himself and his mountain land. 

He revels in originality, even daring to face 
the William's crossfire philosophy without qualm. 

Battle Park is his favorite haunt in seeking 
communion with Mother Nature, to whom he is 
an ardent devotee. 

Having trodden the soil of sunny France and 
vales of misty Switzerland in his country's ser- 
vice at a time when many men were continuing 
their education he entered Carolina under some 
handicap, but by diligent application these 
handicaps disappeared even as themorning mists. 

He believes in merit rather than politics as the 
cure of all campus evils of a political nature. 
However tempting the political field may have 
appeared to this admirer of Zebulon Baid Vance, 
he scorned them, lest they bear the taint of 
politics. His Eldorado in the future is to be may- 
or, newspaper editor, teacher, farmer, and phil- 
osopher in his own wigwam. 

A. S. ORR 

PRINCE ALBERT " is another one of 
lads from the "Queen City ", and he will not 
let one get by without knowing it. He is better 
known as "Pig Iron" by his intimate friends, 
ha\'ing acquired that title because of his "Klon- 
dike " indifference as to the ways of the world. 
Not interested in the fairer sex — with the excep 
tion of the ONE. 

"Al " combines the qualities of good humor, 
strong will, loyalty to his friends, and absolute 
sincerity. One who, when asked to do a thing, 
does it, and does it well. He never goes out 
of his way to seek popularity, but is much liked 
by all who know him. A man of ability who can- 
not fail in life is he. 

One Hundred Five 


1923 \ACKETY Y^CK 

' % 


Statesville. N. C. 

Age. 33; Height, 6 feet; Weight, US 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Di Society; Iredell County Club. Treasurer (3), Vice-Presi- 
dent (4); Assistant in Physics: Associate Member Elisha 
Mitchell Scienti6c Society: President Medical Society; 
Royal Order ot Parasites; Yama Yama Club. 

IN THE words of a poet: "Here be our Dea- 
con", — a staunch and steady friend. .\s 
society president he can't be beaten, and he's for 
you until the end. Zounds! Zowie! what manner 
of man is this.^ No — not an apostle of Venus 
nor a s]»\f to Hacchus — but an honest-to-good- 
ness enihryuiiif ])liysician. And he's "all there" 
when it conie.s to observing technique, 'cause he 
does it according to Dr. TefFany. Some old day 
he'll probably be a great surgeon with a bevy 
of keen nurses and everything. Just watch him 
go. Hitch your wagon to a star (or even to the 
"Carrboro Limited ") is his motto. 

"Deacon", as his chums prefer to call him, is 
quite an ardent "woo-'er ", and many a lass has 
fallen for those mystic wiles and dimpled smiles 
of his, but alas — he has went — a female person 
has "wamped" him and each and every day does 
he get said pink letter. Perfumed — I !0h! sweet 
essence of catnip 1 And you should see that boy 
go! Maybe he'll get over it and maybe he won't. 
Anyhow, where there's a will, there's a way, and 
as a prediction — Dr. Overcash, B.S.M.D.. will 

lecture on Medical Ethics at . May he live 

up to this. 


Tampa, Florida 
Age, 23; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 163 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Undecided 

ALTHOl'GH he comes from sunny Florida, 
. Parcell is Carolina's own. He entered the 
University in 1918, was out part of a year on 
account of sickness, spent his Sophomore year 
at the University of Florida and, thanks to his 
change of mind, returned in 19'iO. Since then he 
has made an enviable record for himself and is 
one of those few who can pull three "I's " on 
three foreign languages. In fact, "parley voo- 
ing ' is his specialty. To illustrate, a Freshman 
early in the Fall thought he was in foreign quar- 
ters when he came upon Parcell and his friend 
"Tramp" discussing some feminine topic "a la 

His interest in "La Belle France" was the 
cause of a trip to Tours in France where he 
studied for four months in the Summer of 1924. 
.\s he goes onward, striving for the finer and 
nobler things in life, we will watch him with 
interest, for some day we hope he will return to 
make our campus his home. His next tack will 
be to string a few Ph.D's and X, Y, Z's, to his 
name for convenience sake, and then (as Brother 
Green would say) "Oh, Boy!" 

One Hundred Six 


Monrop, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 156 
Degree, A.B. 

WITH a pleasant expression always on his 
face and a very pleasing personality, 
Parker is liked by all with whom he conies in 
contact. Since coming to the University he has 
made a record of which any man could be 
justly proud. In mathematics, his major sub- 
ject, he is a genius, as is shown by his 
being an instructor of math in his Senior year. 
In every branch of learning, Parker is a free- 
thinker and has his own opinion whether or not 
they agree with other's opinions. In spite of his 
many strong qualities he has one great weakness 
which all his many friends are hoping he will 
overcome when he gets out in broader life than 
is found in Chapel Hill. This great weakness 
which I am afraid will ruin his noble career is 
his strong attachment for the fair members of 
the opposite sex. At the first glance of a pretty 
girl he goes absolutely "looney" and stays thus 
as long as he continues to see the girl. This seems 
highly inconsistent considering the fact that he 
is bitterly opposed to all co-edism, but thus has 
he gone against the laws of nature. However, in 
spite of this weakness, there is a great future 
ahead of him and we will all be sadly disappoint- 
ed if we do not hear afterwards of great things 
accomplished by \V, VAXX PARKER. 


Henderson, N. C, 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, US 

Degree, Ph.G. 

President of Senior Pharmacy Class; Member of Student 
Council: Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Vance County 
Club; State College, 1918, '19. 

X: K T. 

HAIL! Here comes "Duke " with an easy, 
carefree disposition intermingled with an 
indifferent attitude. "Duke's" record stands to 
prove anything that we might say. His suc- 
cessful career as student council representative 
of the Pharmacy Class demonstrates his ability 
as a leader. 

We often wonder why "Duke " did not go 
out for track. We are siu-e Coach Bob lost a 
wonderful man, especially after his brilliant 
demonstration of speed in Durham on a certain 
Simday night. 

Xever faltering, never halting on the way, 
he has his free and easygoing manner overcome 
every obstacle that obstructed his path and won 
the high esteem of all his associates. We wish 
him the best of luck in his life's work. 

One Hundred Seven 


Chapel Hill, i\. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 3 feet 11 inches; Weight, 165 

Degree, A.B., U. N. C. '21; Life Work, Medicine 

Gimghoul; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell ScieatiBc 
Society; Medical Society; Chairman of Executive Commit- 
tee; President of Second- Year Medical Class; Leader of 
Annual Gimghoul Dance; German Club; Sub-Assistant 
Manager of Varsity Football. '18; Class Baseball. 

S. A. E.; 4>X;<I>BK. 

OUR Senior Med Class President richly de- 
serves the many honors that have been 
bestowed upon him. Not only was he a brilliant 
student in his academic work but he has carried 
the same record in the more difficult medical 
cause. When Dr. Jim Bullitt makes one of his 
long runs and passes by every member of the 
class, "Hap" rushes to the rescue and throws 
the doctor for a loss. 

As Professor of Toxicology he was quite suc- 
cessful, and Dr. MacNider very frequently refers 
to his monumental work in that field. But 
Howard does not confine his interest to the mere 
routine study of medicine, for not infrequently 
does he spend the week-end at Sweet Briar or 
St Mary's. But the strange thing about his 
"affairs" is that he is continually changing 
girls. He will be thoroughly "vamped" for a 
few weeks and then it will all be over and he 
will have his heart set on another "sweet one ". 
His greatest asset, however, is his never-ending 
"line." He is a polished gentleman, a brilliant 
student, and a good sport, and will make a record 
wherever he goes. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 3 inches; Weight, 112 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Teaching 

PEARL is a native of the "Hill ", and unlike 
most of our co-eds, has been a member of 
the class ever since our Freshman days. She 
has been a loyal participant in our joys and 
sorrows, ever ready to do her part when called 
upon and always diligent in her studies. To see 
Pearl hurry across the campus, heavy laden with 
books, on might think that only studious 
thoughts filled her golden head, but what a 
mistake that would be! For all her demureness 
there's a twinkle lurking in her eyes betokening 
a very real sense of humor. To this her fellow 
students of English 'i\ will bear witness, while 
the members of the Woman's Association will 
tell you that at a picnic supper Pearl is as good 
a sport as they make em. We don't know what 
she is planning for the future, but whatever 
it be. she carries to it the best wishes of her 

One Hundred Eight 


^^ ^1 

H \ 



Greensboro. N. C. 

Age 20; Height, 5 feel S inches; Weight, lOS 

Degree. A.B. 


HERE'S a girl who has won the admiration 
and respect of us all. Her being here has 
raised the standards of co-education at the 
University, and in her we see the co-ed as she 
should be. We are quite sure that the standards 
she has set will be the basis for a better and a 
more comprehensive t}'pe of education among 
both men and women at the University. May- 
Belle is a student; her long list of Us and i's will 
attest to the fact. She is a philosopher, also. 
We call her Horace's pet. but that is because 
she is so much better in philosophy than the 
rest of us. Though a student and philosopher, 
she always has a leading part in the social events. 
She has all the qualities that go to make up an 
ideal girl. Her ability and popularitj- have made 
her the Woman Representative on the Student 
Council. .\ll-in-all, May-Belle is a fine girl. 
Lucky will be the man who persuades her to 
.share her life with him. 


Balsam. N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, ISO 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Law 

Di Society; Jackson-Macon Count}- Club; German Club. 

JO.SH", in spite of his nickname, is a social 
figure and you don't find hini quite at home 
until he gets on the dance floor amid pretty 
girls, sweet music, and gliding forms. He has 
been studying and is going to continue to study 
law. and then look out, old Superior Court 
Bench! The Right Hon. Charles Herman Perry 
will be on the job. 

This young man has specialized, besides his 
social life, in such things as Frank Graham, 
Latin, and Dr. Wagstaff, not to mention Moose 
Tenny's school. He has done best with Frank 
Graham, perhaps; at least, he likes what he did 
under him the best. 

"Buck " and Bill Hanner are not his only 
friends by a long shot, even if he is seen with 
them most. "Josh ' has made his friends in the 
History and Latin Departments and in the Law 
School, but he has made them all over the 
campus besides. He'll probably form a law 
partnership with Bill and build up a big practice 
on his knowledge of law and his ability to make 
friends. We believe that and hope it. 

One Hundred Nine 

1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 


Columbia, S. C. 

Age, 24; Height. 5 feet S inches; Weight, IJfS 

Degree, B.S. in Chemistry; Life Work, Chemistry 

First Year Reserve Football; Class Football (*). Manager 
(2); Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Track (^); South 
Carolina Club, Vice-President (3); A. E. F. Club; Assistant 
in Chemistry (3); Cliemical Journal Club (4, 3); Carolina 
Alembic Club, Secretary and Treasurer (4); Class Editor, 
Carolina Chemist (1, i, 3); Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Class Executive Committee; 
Grail; German Club; "IS"; Cabin. 

AXi:;* A 0. 

L\RRY'" came to the University definitely 
J determined to put his best efforts into his 
studies and the general features of college life, 
and this determination, which has ever remained 
fresh with him, has resulted in his occupying a 
position among the foremost of his classmates. 

It can be said of this man with all surety that 
he has never been called upon to aid in any 
effort to institute better things here on the 
campus, but that wholehearted response and 
aid have come from him. He is essentially a 
thorough scholar, a strong citizen, and a de- 
pendable sincere classmate. 

"Larry's" record in the University speaks 
for itself; it -would be useless to make predic- 
tions about his future: we confidently, though 
regretfully, approach the "parting of the ways" 
when his destiny will carry him intoother fields. 


Franklin, N. C. 

Age, 33; Height, 5 feet S inches; Weight, 185 

Degree, A.B., Law: Life Work, Law 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football (i. 3, 4); Varsity 
Track «. 3): Captain Wrestling Team (4); Di Society; 
Vice-President, North Carolina Club (4); Secretary Mono- 
gram Club (4); President Y. M. C. A. (4); Campus" Cabinet 
(4); Vice-President Macon-Jackson County Club (4); 
President Manning Law Club (4); Blue Ridge Club (4); 
Class Basketball (4); Wearer of N.C.; Julian S. Carr Fel- 
lowship (4); Four Square League; Golden Fleece. 

E* A. 

PONDY" emigrated from near Asheville in 
1919 to Chapel Hill and has been a resident 
of this vale of college courses and co-eds ever 
since, the while acquiring almost every college 
honor possil)le for a man to obtain. 

He has the record of being one of the best 
guards in the history of University football 
elevens, he is a student of ability, and a man 
of influence among his fellows. In his Junior 
year the crowning glory of the Golden Fleece 
was bestowed upon him. while his Senior year 
finds him president of the college Y. M. C. A. 
and a leader in all college activities, including 
heavyweight wrestling. 

To be a mighty man among lawyers and be- 
fore the judge is "Pondy's" ambition, and with 
his capacity as a student and his bulldog spirit 
of determination, it is expected that it will be 
the last resort of many a desperate criminal, or 
maybe of many corporations harassed with the 
details of the anti-trust laws. 

Oi^c Hundred Ten 

1923 ^^CKETY YVCK 


Clayton, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 158 

Degree, Pk.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Oak Ridge Club. 

LAURIE hails from Clayton, which he claims 
J is heaven to him. Prepping at Oak Ridge 
and finishing there in 'i\, he came to Carolina a 
very dignified fellow, hard to learn, but once 
learned is always your friend. Laurie is one of 
those good-natured, congenial fellows who are 
the same one day as the next. Moreover, he is 
fully capable of delivering the goods whenever 
called upon. During his stay on the "Hill" 
Laurie has made many friends. A good student 
and a friend in need. 

With all requirements of a good business man 
he should be a big success in the business world. 
A man and a leader in his profession of whom 
we should all be proud. 



Da\'idson, N. C. 

Height, 5 feet 5 inches 

Degree, A.B. 

WINNIFRED is amember of that never-to- 
be-forgotten group of co-eds who created a 
powerful commotion about the campus and in 
Josephus Daniels' daily excuse, when they re- 
quested the building committee to award them 
a paltry *300,000 for a woman's dormitory. 

Well, anyway, Winnifred is a "plum good 
co-ed", and her long suit is chemistry. WTien- 
ever she comes off a chemistry quiz of examina- 
tion someone has to be delegated to lead the 
instructor off the class, for he is certainly a 
blinded prof. 

She was classed as a student at Queen's College 
for a short time, but decided that a higher edu- 
cation might be obtained only in an air of mas- 
culine seriousness; hence, her advent on this 
campus and her record as a student of serious 

One Hundred Eleven 





Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 1J,0 

Degree, B.A. 

Di Society. German Club; Gym Squad (4); Minotaur; 
Gorgon's Head; Coop. 


OTUMP" — not a tree — one of the prides of 
O Guilford County since entering the Uni- 
versity has become quite a gymnast, but regard- 
less of this he has not failed to prepare himself 
for entrance into Harvard where he plans to 
inform himself on the legal profession. 

But the gymnasium and his studies have not 
kept "Stump" away from social activities, and 
he is usually present at all important social 
events on and off the "Hill". 

This last fact causes great joy among the 
representatives of the Finchly establishment. 
"Stump" being one of its main patrons and 

Thus we see him — as a gymnast, a well 
groomed and agreeable classmate, and a good 
student. As he leaves us to go to another school 
in search of more knowledge, the fondest wish 
of the class is that he attain a success parallel to 
that on this campus. 


Florence. S. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 3 feet 9 inches; Weight. 170 

Degree, B.S. Commerce; Life Work, Banking 

Manager Varsity Football (4); Athletic Council (4): Var- 
sity Baseball Squad (4, 3. 4); Class Baseball (8); Class 
Football {1, t. 3. 4); Sub-Assistant Manager Tar Heel (i): 
Wearer of N. C; Monogram Club; A. M. A. Club; South 
Carolina Club; German Club; Coop. 


THIS man beat Dave Sinclair out for manager 
of Varsity football in his Junior year, which 
fact should be a sufficient recommendation for 
his ability as a politician. 

Jmmie is an ardent admirer of the Finchley 
clothiers and he has done his best to help the 
firm out since his tenure on the campus. 

He has taken time away from his studies to 
pass time on the baseball diamond and also upon 
the waxed floor of Bynum Gymnasium when 
Weidmyer furnished the music and all the belles 
of three States were "tripping the light fantastic." 

As a manager of Varsity football he has the 
distinction of piloting the best pigskin-carrying 
machine that the University has ever sent out 
to beat its ancient rival on her own field. 

Withal, he has been right much of an all- 
around man, and if the crown of Phi Beta Kappa 
does not adorn his brow, it is not because he has 
not been a student but because he has divided 
his activities so as to cover a wide field. 

One Hundred Twelve 

1923 ym:kety yvck 




Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 11 Yi inches; Weight, 16i 

Degree, B.S. in Commerce 

Life Work, Bunness 

Phi Society (1, 4, 3, 4), Secretary (4); Freshman Boxing 
Club, Secretary; Freshman Debating Society; Franlclin 
County Club (1), Secretary (2), President (3); North Caro- 
lina Club; Assistant Editor Magazine (4), Associate Editor 
Magazine (3): Associate Editor Tar Heel (2); Business Man- 
ager Carolina Magazine (2); Latin American Club, Secre- 
tary (4); Associate Editor Yackett Yack (3); Junior Clasn 
Executive Committee; Le Cercle Francais (4); Senior Clasi 
Executive Committee: The German Club; The Grail. 


PETER Augustus Reavis, or '*Gus", is a man 
who has lived a very full life during his 
tenure on the campus, participating in virtually 
every phase of college life, including the 
Carolina Club. 

He has been a leader, and a politician of some 
ability, but it is said that he entertains a com- 
plete abhorrence for the French language 
written or spoken. 

"Gus" says he and a "chic" young thing 
down in the State of Alabama have reached a 
mutual agreement as to the general end and 
purpose of life, and, so, as soon as he can collect 
a living for two from the world, he intends to 
abandon the state of single blessedness for 
double harness. 

As an artist in the age-old practice of passing 
out a line of pleasing plausibility, he is a past- 
master, and this, together with an attractive 
personality and a great desire to get along in 
the world, will enable him to ascend the ladder 
two steps at a time. 


Waynesville, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 166 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 

.\merican Pharmaceutical Association; Simpson Pharma- 
ceutical Society. 

JEFF" came to us from the "Land of the Sky", 
and his character, like the mountains of hij 
native heath, is staunch and true. Cheerful 
friendly, consistent in his work, and a good 
sport, you will always find him. He has a smile 
that seems to draw an enormous volume of 
friends and it is rumored that the girls fall for 
it equally as well. Much of his time is spent at 
the postofiSce waiting for the arrival of a letter 
from some Southern Institution for Women. 
He welcomes his Ph.G.; with it he will return to 
God's country to practice his loved profession 
and settle down. His unusual ability, coupled 
with his pleasing personality, assures "Jeli ' a 
successful career. 

One Hundred Thirteen 



Randleman, N. C. 

Age. S2; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, llfi 

Degree, B.S.; Life Work. Engineering 

ROB'" is one of those silent forces here that 
keep the University going. He's not an 
athlete, he's not a debator, not one of the "li- 
erati "; he's just one of those fellows you like 
better the better you come to know him. "Bob's" 
a "good egg", as we boys say. He can go to the 
Pick and still pass a quiz on electro-dynamics 
the next day. When "Bob " becomes an engineer 
after June 13th, we are quite sure he will make 
the wheels hum around him. Electricity is his 
hobby, and he is mastering it just as he has 
mastered other problems of life All in all "Bob" 
is a good, fine, jolly fellow, and all of us that 
know him like him. We have nothing but the 
best of wi.shes for vuu, "Bob ". 


HiUsboro N. C. 

Age, H; Height, 6 feet; Weight. 200 

Degree. A.B., 'll, V. .V. C; Life Work, Medicine 

Di Society; Freshman Debating Society; Royal Order of 
Parasites; Masonic Club; Carolina Plavmakers: Medical 
Society; Orange County Club; Med Class Football. 

REl'BEN" is truly a jovial soul. He has 
gained pemanent possession of a spot in all 
our hearts. We always feel better after hearing 
a portion of his plentiful line. He is a product of 
the metropolis of Hillsborough, but has been 
here on the Hill so long that he is one of the 
landmarks along with the Davie Poplar. Ever 
since the famous week-end in Richmond, "B. N. " 
has been a sadder and a wiser man and is work- 
ing mighty hard. He is quite a caveman, but has 
given up his many platonic Cf) affairs, so as to 
master pathology in a fundamental manner. 
With all his work, "Reuben " still finds time to 
visit Watts Hospital very often. He is the origi- 
nal founder and "Grand High Much " of the 
Royal Order of Human Parasites, and by his 
efforts this organization has become famous. 
He, and "Fludie ' Smith, and "Doc " Stillwell 
will ever be remembered for their heroic work 
in the dissecting room. 

We think a lot of "Reuben ". It's been a treat 
to know him and to listen to him; and we can't 
wish for enough good things for him in his pro- 
fession. He didn't want us to say anything 
about anv Western medical schools, so we didn't. 

One Hundred Fourteen 





Asheville, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height. 6 feet; Weight. 16i 

Degree. LLB.; Life Work, Law 

Order of Gorgon's Head; Order of Sheiks; Dragons; "la"; 
Coop; Secretary-Treasurer German Club, '^1, '22, President 
German Club, '22, '23; Pan-Hellenic Council, '21, '23, Presi- 
dent '22. '23; Buncombe County Club; Di Society. 


THIS is "Coot" Robinson, a man well versed 
in the well known "oil". He is called "Coot" 
by many, but those who know him best refer to 
him as the "royal vagabond". Coot is a smooth- 
talking, even-tempered fellow who wears his 
clothes likes a model and who is. in fact, a true 
Chesterfield, both in looks and in manner, for 
anticipating the outcome of athletic events, 
"Coot" shoves Grantland Rice to the wall. 

He has an unusually attractive personality, 
and no set of dances would be complete without 
his presence. His record is good and Carolina 
holds him in esteem for the place that he holds 
on the campus. Aside from being somewhat 
of a social light. "Coot" has considerable gray 
matter stored away in his head. .\nd have you 
ever heard him speak unfavorably of an,vone.^ 
"He was a man taken for all in all, 
I shall not look upon his like again". . . 


Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age. SI; Height. 5 feet 5 inches; Weight, 135 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work. Pharmacist 

YOU can tell by "Rob's" looks that he was 
cut out for a parson (look at the solenin ex- 
pression), but he sajs that he was called to 
serve his country by rolling pills. He has the 
distinction of being the only man in the class 
that is called Daddy. His skill when it comes to 
rocking the cradle is nothing compared to his 
skill with the "mortar and pestle". "Rob ' is 
a prett.v good student and has managed to get 
by with most of his work, but when grades 
come from the Pick it is always .\-l. Although 
we have shortened his name to "Rob" we hope 
that when he hangs out his shingle he won't 
live up to this nickname but will be lenient on 
his customers. We all wish "Rob" much success 
in his chosen field and are expecting great things 
from him in the future. 

One Hundred Fifteen 

1923 "rACKETY Y^CK 


Salisbury. N. C. 

Age, 26; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; IVeight, 195 

Degree, Special iti Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Catawba College (1917. '18. 'IDh Varsitv Baseball; Rowan 
County Club; A. E. F. Club; Ma,sonic Club; .Associate Mem- 
ber Elisha Mitchell Scientifie Society; Sledical Society; 
Assistant in Anatomy 141; Meil Class Baseball. 

MA. J. R., or "Rosy", is one of the biggest 
• men in ourSenior med. and a leader 
in everything. He is our chief athlete and has 
distinguished himself on the diamond. Had it 
not been for the strenuous medical course, there 
is no doubt but that he would have made the 
Old Donimion bite the dust. He not only has 
speed in the pitcher's box, but he handles Gray, 
McCallum, and Harvell with the ease of a vet- 
eran. He early distinguished himself in anatomy 
by discovering the "thorakik duct", and im- 
mediately Dr. Charley took notice and picked 
him for an assistnat. 

He can name the muscles of the forearm or the 
branches of the opthahmic artery with as little 
trouble as he can find the postoffice. M. A. J. R. 
is always on the job with a big smile and he 
never leaves until everything is finished. He is 
good natured, generous, faithful, and a firm 
believer in all that is good. AVe all like "Rosy" 
and wish for him the greatest success in all his 


Greensboro, N. C. 
Age, 22; Height, 6 feet l^ inch; Weight, 171 
Degree, B.S. in Electrical Eng> 
Life Work, Undecided 


Mathematical Club: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Glee Club. 
Orchestra and Band (1, 1, 3), Manager (4); Freshman 
Track (I); Varsity (4. 3, 4); Assistant Manager Freshman 
Basketball (8), Manager (3); Manager Varsitv Basketball 
(4); Tar Baby Fiye; Carolina Quint Orchestra; Guilford 
County Club; Assistant Manager '^ii Yackktv Yack; Ger- 
man Club; N. C. Club; Wearer of NC 


BENEDICT, the married man— or Harold 
Lacy Ross, alias "Shike ', alias Manager of 
\'arsity basketball, and electrical engineer and 
radio expert of no inconsiderable fame. 

Lacy entered the ranks of the "home and 
fireside" some time during his Junior year: a 
fair young thing from Greensboro going up the 
church aisle to the strains of Mendelssohn with 
him that semester. 

"Shike" did not allow domestic duties to keep 
him from the completion of his course, however, 
and this year he graduates with an enviable 
reputation behind him in the School of Engineer- 
ing, in spite of the fact that the larger part of 
his last year in College was taken up by the 
managership of the A'arsity basketball squad 
and the duty of amusing the large number of 
loafers domiciled in Pettigrew \\ith his radio set. 

.\s an athlete he has made his mark and over- 
jimiped many other man's while he pastimed in 
the sawdust pit as Coach Bob's premier broad- 

One Himdred Sixteen 



Biscoe, N. C. 

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

Degree, Ph.G. 

S. P. S., Secretary-Treasurer '22; A. Ph. A,; \Iontgomer 

County Club, Secretary-Tn 


GEORGE Washington Carr", as he is familiar- 
ly kno\\Ti to the Student Body, hails from 
the "Sand Hills"" of North Carolina. From his 
name you would think of him as a distingui.shed 
son of nobility which is not altogether erroneous. 
George is a handsome young man with a winning 
personality, not unlike his namesake. 

George is a student of unusual ability and 
works hards for the higher ideals in pharmacy. 
All of his time, however, is not spent with books. 
You will find him present at all the dances; 
there he never fails to "shake a wicked foot." 

We predict for him a great success in his chosen 


Kenly, N. C. 

Age, 28; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 19i 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

KING" hails from Kenly, N. C. The most 
prominent thing about him is his nose which 
distinguishes him as a typical Southerner. He 
came to Carolina back in the old days, but de- 
layed his medical course in order to be true to 
I ncle Sam in the Navy blue. There was never a 
Bullitt that excited him, for his armor plate of 
knowledge is able to shield them all. The only 
mistake he e\'er made was in the dissecting hall 
when he chose "Jake"" for a partner. 

Upon first meeting you would perhaps think 
him a little quiet, but that is because he is one 
of those kind who knows more than he will tell. 
On more intimate acquaintance, however, you 
find him a big-hearted, congenial fellow and with 
sterling qualities. To come in contact with him 
is to experience a wholesome pleasure. His mild 
manners and his sunny smile carry one away into 
a world of sunshine. 

"K. C." is known in the Med. School for his 
hard work and consistent grinding; qualities 
which go to make up a good student. He is sure 
to make a physician of the highest type. 

One Hundred Seventeen 



JUDGE ', as he is known on the campus, 
entered the University in '17, with the in- 
tention of graduating with the Class of io, but 
through his diligence he is pulling down his LL.B. 
with the Class of iS. He came here a blushing 
youth of tender years, and departs a lawyer, 
developed into the finished product of manhood 
in proportion to the growth of the University. 
During the two years of his student life as 
manager of Swain Hall he has portrayed his 
sterUng qualities as a man of character and busi- 
ness ability, and is probably the best known 
student on the campus. It may truly be said of 
him that he thinks deep, says little, and ac- 
complishes much. Not content to start out into 
the world with his LL.B. and law license alone, 
he intends to obtain the other kind and form a 
partnership. We predict for him a long and 
and successful career in his chosen profession. 


Brevard, N. C. 

Age, 33; Height, 6 feet 1 inch: Weight, 155 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Wcrrk, Medicine 


ical So 


KNOWN by some as "W. J.", by others as 
"Scrooge", he is nevertheless the same to 
all. Rather quiet, unassuming, studious, de- 
termined, he is one of those rare souls who ever 
since he first put foot in Chapel Hill has kept 
constantly before him his purpose in coming to 
Carolina, and he has served that purpose well. 
There is no superfluous flow of language from 
him as from others more or less fortunate. Ab- 
sored in his work, and consistent, he confidently 
looks forward to further study at "Jeff" or 

It is said that in the Summer of '19, when 
"Scrooge " helped save the big wheat crop out 
in Oklahoma, he developed a distinct pathogeni- 
it.y for a female of the species, and to this day 
he regularly receives a pink-scented envelope 
bearing the postmark of the western town. 

"W. J.'s" ambition is to owti and be chief 
surgeon in a hospital. This is certain of realiza- 
tion, for besides other congenital blessings he 
has a keen business sense, ha\-ing been able to 
sell a road map to an aviator, and if sincere pur- 
pose, hard study, and efficiency mean anything, 
"Scruggs " will be an excellent surgeon. 

One Hundred Eighteen 

T 1923 ym:kety y\ck 


SHEP" returned from France and his contest 
with the Prussian Guards in time to enter 
as a Freshman in 1919. He early sprung into 
prominence as an athlete, captaining the First 
Year Reserve football team. Largely in recogni- 
tion of his fine leadership of the team he was 
made president of the class. In the memorable 
snow fight of that year between the Freshman 
and Sophomore classes, when snowballs were 
soaked in water and equipped with cores of 
adamantine rock, "Shep" led the myrmidons of 
his class in the final charge which overwhelmed 
the Sophomores at their last stand around the 
well, and stood leader of the first Freshman Class 
that ever captured the well from the "Sophs". 

He left us for a while and went to Davidson 
where he made an enviable record at football 
and baseball. He decided to return to the shade 
of the Davie Poplar the next year, but, unfor- 
tunately for University athletics, he had lost his 
amateur standing by playing the role of leading 
pitcher for the Little Rock Club during the 

Norman has also been quite a student of the 
problems of commerce and political economy. 
In fact, "Dud" Carroll will let him take almost 
any course he chooses. He closes his Senior year 
with a fine record as a student, as a coach of 
Freshmen teams, and as a leader in class and 
University activities. 


Edenton, N. C. 

Age, 33; Height, 5 feet 5 inches; Weight, li7 

Degree, B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Life Work, Engineering 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; A. I. E. E.; First Year 
Reserve Football Team; Varsity Football Team (4. 3. 4); 
Wearer of N. C; Monogram Club; Assistant Leader of 
Fall German; Manager of Coop (4); German Chib; Sopho- 
more Order of Sheiks; Coop; Gorgon's Head. 

A KE. 

TH. SHEPARD he was christened, but 
• around about Ye Campus L'niversitat- 
Carol-Septent, he is most commonly known as 
"Tommie" — vest-pocket edition of Hercules 
and football-end extraordinary. 

He came to Chapel Hill with a vaulting ambi- 
tion to play on a football team that beat Virginia 
and to acquire the rudiments of an engineer's 
education. He wears an "N. C" annexed (with 
distinction) at a Thanksgiving contest with 

Incidentally, he is a member of Bob Griffith's 
Dog and Gun Club — the Deke .\nnex. He is also 
somewhat of a co-ed dilettante, having developed 
the habit of signaling to them vocally across the 
campus from the Deke porch. 

All in all, "Hawk " Shepard has left a lasting 
mark on the memory of his campus associates 
during his tenure at this center of learning, and 
he will leave with an unusually wide range of 
friends and acquaintances who will remember 
him as the smallest man who ever played a 
Varsity end and as the best engineer in the City 
of Edenton, of Playmaker fame. 

One Hundred Nineteen 


-^ 0^^ 


Snow Hill, X. ('. 

Age. 21; Height, 5 feet 11 inehes; Weight, 185 

Degree, B.S., Commerce; Life IVork, Business 

Cabin; Vice-President Class (3). President (4); First Year 
Reserve Baseball; Varsity Baseball (3. 3. 4); President 
Athletic Association; Student Council (4); Campus Cabinet 
(4); Secretary Athletic Council; Commencement Marshall 
(3); Monogram Club, Vice-President (4); Freshman Basket- 
ball; Oak Ridge Club. Vice-President (3); German Club; 
Wearer of the N. C. 


MULE'" is numbered among the few men here 
who can justly say as Caesar: "Veni, vidi, 
\-ici". Not only has he won for himself a lasting 
place in Carolina's Baseball Hall of Fame, but 
also a place of lasting friendship in the hearts of 
his College classmates. In the classroom, on the 
athletic field, and on the campus, clean sports- 
manship has ever been his guiding star. His 
personality and jovial manner, along with his 
ability to play baseball, won for him in his first 
year the applause of the Student Body. 
Acquiring praise without conceit, showing his 
qualifications without affectations, "Mule" has 
continually held the respect of his fellow College- 
men, and their praise for him has steadily 
increased. His classmates, realizing his abilities 
and as a reward for his achievements, chose him 
their chief executive in his Senior year. "Mule", 
we need wish .voii onl.v happiness. 


Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet; Weight. 11,0 

Life Work. Attorney at Law 

Phi Society; North Carolina Club; New Hanoier County 
Club; Monogram Club; Boo Loo Club. Vice-President (1); 
Lion Tamers Club; Freshman Track Team, Captain (1); 
Sub-.\ssistant Manager Varsity Football (2); Assistant 
Manager Varsity Football (.t): Varsity Track (4, 3, 4). 
Captain (4); German Club; Cabin. Manager (4). 

<I> A *; S. A. E. 

A "SOCIAL" knockout, a "whang" on the 
cinderpath, a shark in Blackstone, a frater- 
nity "rushing " wizard, a master in the art of end- 
less gab, et cetera, ad infinitum, here, ladies and 
gentlemen, is the Pride and Glory of the City by 
the Sea — David Cunningham Sinclair. Some- 
times called the Chesterfield of "the house of 
Sinclair " when amongst the gay and lively 
social set; sometimes called ".\tta Boy, hey, 
George-Sinclair " when breaking the tape in one 
of his celebrated victories; sometimes called 
"Mr. Sinclair, Esq." when addressed by some 
such personage as Chief Justice Clark consult- 
ing him on a point of law; and sometimes called 
just "Dave" by his many friends about the 
campus. This is "Dave", one of the most re- 
markable men of '"23, who came here with the 
ambition to be an S. \. E., a captain of the 
\arsity track, and to pass the State Bar exam, 
and who will leave here with all of these dreams 

One Himdred 'Tiventy 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 




Dunn, N. C. 

Age, 21: Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 135 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Society; Math Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society' 

SMITH, C. C, as Dr. Kent Brown always 
called him, invariably putting his initials 
last, is a quiet, philosophical sort of fellow and 
a real student of human nature. The sources 
from which he draws his conclusions are some- 
what obscure, since his natural reserve prevents 
direct ascertainment of just how rich are his 
life experiences, but it is certain that his logical 
reasoning is due to the many courses of math 
piled up to his credit on Dr. Wilson's books. He 
has developed uncanny powers of observation, 
and practices to perfection the art of "profiting 
by the experiences of others ". 

As philosophers are wont to do. Smith has ex- 
cluded many pleasures, including girls and the 
necessary accessories, such as dancing, etc. 
However, it must not be omitted that he is skill- 
ful in composing love letters and his refined 
English brings him many answers. The sus- 
picion is well grounded that the aim of this practice 
is merely to secure knowledge, since he always 
feigns excuses when invited to mingle with the 
gentler sex. But he is not of the cynical type and 
will turn out all right. The girls will be given a 
chance, at the proper time, and success will 
surely reward his efforts. 


Capron, Va. 

Age, -20; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, He 

Degree, B.S. 

A. I. E. E. (1, 2, 3). Vice-President (31; E. E. Lab. .Assis- 
tant; Math Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Presi- 
dent of Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Fleece. 

<i>ZN: <f>BK; AT A. 

C.\LVIN has been consistently a student since 
he began his University career, and this 
interest has won for him the highest scholarship 
honors in our class. Quiet, unassuming, he has 
journeyed through four years of College life 
paying strict attention to his duties and shoulder- 
ing his respon.sibilities in a manly fashion. 

His close affiliation with the members of the 
school in which he has matriculated has given 
him the opportunity to exert a leadership among 
their ranks, and this he has fully availed him- 
self of. The various schools of applied Science 
are accustomed to producing holders of high 
scholarship records, and "C. U." is one of the 
best examples. In spite of this distinction, our 
subject possesses a real taste for play, and 
throughout he has combined wholesome enjoy- 
ment with thorough application. 

One Hundred Tivent\-one 





Marshville, N. C. 
ge. 22; Height, 5 feet o inches; Weight. 116 
Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work, Pharmacist 
rary Member S. P. S.: 

SMITHY", SO called by her masculine class- 
mates and associates, in entering the sphere 
of pharmacy has attained one of her ambitions 
but not her highest one. Her first desire was to 
be a doctor, and only on being dissuaded from 
entering the medical field did she decide on 
pharmacy, cousin-german of medicine. But we 
are sure she will succeed in her second choice, for 
it has its attractions for her just as medicine. 

It would seem that "Smithy's" presence in 
the Pharmacy .School as the only co-ed of her 
class would have a tendency to put a cold and 
somewhat reserved air on the hitherto question- 
able jokes of the pharmaceutical professors. 
The jokes still continue, but they are no longer 
questionable. "Smithy" has clarified the air of 
the Pharmacy School and made it a place fit to 
stay in. Just such a girl is "Smithy"; withal, 
she is a good sport. 


Fremont, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 155 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life ]]'ork. Medicine 

Associate Member EHsha Mitchell Scientific Society: Medi- 
cal Society; Wayoe Countv Club: Roval Order of Parasites: 
Yama Yama Club: Medical Class Baseball: Medical Class 


FLl'DIE", known in afternoon tea circles as 
Prince Charming, the youth from Fremont, 
has remained undaimted by the weighty cares 
of a medical student the same kid that entered 
here — a true friend, a pleasant comrade, an 
efficient student, a prize-box popcorn fiend, and 
a big-hearted, whole-souled lad that we will 
never forget. 

His discoveries that the right spleen was on the 
east side, and that both jaws moved in chewing, 
have gained him national recognition, he being 
made an honorary member of the Royal Order 
of Human Parasites. 

Nor are his activities confined to the class- 
room. He made quite a hit as leading man in 
"Don't Sell the Old Farm ", but the crowning 
glory of his triumphant career was not reached 
until he appeared in "Don't Cry, Little Girl ". 
Between seasons he is manager, director, and 
soloist for the Saxy-Smith Symphony Orchestra. 
(His vocal solos always bring down the house, 
especially his favorite, "My, How Baby Cries 
for Castoria".) 

We wish him well and know that he will be a 
doctor who will bring great honor to his Alma 

One Hundred Tiventx-tivo 


Camden, S. C. 

Age, Si; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 178 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Simpson Pharmaceutical Societv: American Pharmaceutical 
Association; S. C. Club; A. E. F. Club. 

HERE is another one of our good-natured 
men who hails from the Palmetto State. 
Sam's great hobby is diamonds and women. On , 
his fingers you will find many diamonds and in 
his boudoir you will find many photographs of 

Just to look at him you would never think it, 
but his strong line pulls them in like an oldtirae 
fisherman. But never again in Chapel Hill. 

A good student, a hard worker, always ready 
and willing to go the utmost of his ability for 
the betterment of pharmacy. 

We feel sure that Sam's life work will be as 
successful as the record made in the World War. 
Although handicapped by serious injuries, we 
predict for him a bright future, for he never says 



Greenville, N. C. 
0; Height, 5 feet S inches; Weight, 11,6 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Law 

Phi Assembly; Intrasociety Freshman Debate; Assistant 
Treasurer («); Pitt County Club, Vice-President (1), Presi- 
dent (4); North Carolina Club; Track Squad (3. 3); Assis- 
tant Editor Yackety Yack (4); Commencement Marshall 
(8); German Club. 


SOCIALLY, Jack has been on the map here 
since a Sophomore, even if he did come from 
the suburbs of Greenville. If you have ever been 
to any of the dances, you have seen Jack, for if 
he wasn't there he was in the Infirmary or some- 
thing worse — the latter most likely, because he 
has never been known to be sick. His election as 
best dancer in the class is proof that he is no 
mean dancer. 

But this is only one of Jack's many accomplish- 
ments. It has been rumored that he once went 
out for track and also dabbled in politics. Not 
overstudious, he is no bad student, and even 
has to be reckoned with in economics, although 
not "Dud " disciple. 

He has one main fault and that is his judgment 
of women. What he says on the subject is final, 
but we have to overlook this because so little is 
known on the subject and he has had as much or 
more experience than most of us. Jack hasn't 
made known to us his intention in later life, but 
he has a tendency towards law and we are satis- 
fied that he will succeed in any profession. 

One Hundred Twenty-three 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age. SI: Height. G feet 1 inch; Weight. 170 

Degree, B.S., Commerce: Life ]Vork, Business 

Musical Clubs (S, 3, 4), Vice-President (SI; Class Football 
(4); German Club; Forsythe County Club. President; 


RALPH E. SPAl GH comes from the metrop- 
olis of the State renowned for tobacco, 
Ethiopians, and Moravians, and like all youths of 
Moravian derivation, he "toots a horn". Due 
to this same ability as a horn-tooter, he has been 
prominent as a member of al! musical clubs of 
the University. 

His stentorian voice has often been recognized 
in the chorus of "we are the people" on nights 
when the Betas chose to knock on the table 
and hold conversation anent the prospects for 
an exceeding large initiation the ne.xt Fall. 

Ralph's activities have been limited to work 
in the musical organizations and his work in 
the School of Commerce where he is a thorough 
disciple of all conservative doctrines of business 
conduct. He has majored in accoimting, and 
that alone speaks for his courage and ability as 
a student. 

Pass on. Ye Man of Destiny, as a Captain of 


Webster, N. C. 

Age. 21: Height, 5 feet S inches: Weight. HO 

Degree. Special in Medicine: Life Work, Medicine 

Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Medi- 
cal Society; Jackson-Macon Club; Royal Order of Parasites; 
Class Baseball. 

NO, GIRLS, don"t get excited, 'cause he's 
perfectly harmless and quite susceptible 
to feminine charms. 

As a bit of history: — "Lord Chesterfield" 
migrated to us from the Far West somewhere 
in the "land of the sk.v' — uncontaminated by 
the vices of civilization and unlearned in the wiles 
and ways of a "cookie-pusher". But he rapidly 
overcame this and he even now wears shoes and 
other such accessories. Being one of our youngest 
classmates he is frequently confronted with the 
question: "Are you a Freshman? " Aided by his 
manl.v physique he goes on unshaken. It is 
rumored that he is in love, cause he has been 
seen to make at least "humpteen" trips to the 
postoffice every day. It's all over a certain some- 
body at Greenville. It may be serious, but 
nobody knows. 

Quite an optimist at all times and it is said 
that "Doe's" smiling face will "brighten the 
saddest day and make a bright day brighter 
still". We know he'll make a success, but per- 
haps one thing will be a handicap — that is, his 
tendency to be slow and easy. We believe that 
he'll overcome this when he trades his second- 
hand flivver for a "super-natural six". 

One Hundred Twenty-jour 

Dialectic Literary Society; Rowan County Club; "El Cent 
Hispano, Secretary (4); Assistant Manager Fresh: 
ketball (i). 

BEHOLD a real linguist! Spanish, Italian, 
German — none of these hold any terror 
for 'Studie". He's even planning to come back 
next year and take graduate work in Spanish. 
He will be Professor of Romance Language at 
some College some day, we expect. Someone 
said that "Studie " intended to major in Latin, 
but one G. K. G. Henry caused him to decide 
on Spanish. This same Henry kept him from 
wearing the much-coveted Key we are old. 

"Studie" is a fine fellow, sociable, attractive, 
in fact, an all-round good fellow. His side line 
specialties are music (violin), and O. C. C. (a 
special brand). We hear that his repeated trips 
to N. C. C. W. will land him in South Carolina. 
Possibly that's where the "some College" will be. 
Best wishes to you. "Studie". 

Julian, N. C. 
Age, 20; Height, 6 feet l},-2 inehes; Weight, 155 
ree, B.S., 1; Life Work, Chemistry 
A X 1. 

GEORGE, for some reason, rarely leaves his 
chosen retreat on Rosemary Street to grace 
Chapel Hill's pride and main thoroughfare — 
Franklin Avenue; and neither is the campus 
favored with his melancholy features. We be- 
lieve, however, that the reason for this confine- 
ment is his desire to discover the ingredients of 
the "Fountain of Youth" if there be chemicals 
that can perform that job. 

Women, and especially co-eds. have no attract- 
ion for this purblind young chemist, for who 
would not be lured by the co-ed, even as a moth 
to a street-corner light. But we understand that 
"George R." blossoms out in his "ain home 
village " where there be no co-eds, and is there 
a very devil among the fair ones. 

AnjTV'ay, women or no women, co-eds or no 
co-eds, we know that he will not let anything 
detract him from becoming the famed and learn- 
ed Prof. George Richard Stout, an honor to the 
chemical profession, also an ornament. 

One Hundred Twenty-five 

1923 ^^CKETY YACK 




Atlanta, Ga. 
Age. 21; Height, 5 feel iO'2 inches. Weight, 160 
Degree, A.B.; Life Work; Electrical Engineering 

IF IT'S got anything to do with motorcycles 
or radio, ask "Bill ". Taking an A.B. but 
majoring in electricity and minoring in commerce 
we have before us a student of no mean ability 
When it comes to liroadcasting, "Biir" can tell 
who is announcing the program, be it the Atlanta 
Journal or KDKA. And that's not all! This 
radio hound caters to the ladies. Ask him some 
time about the little up at Columbia. 

Milk and bran are his daily diet and after- 
noon labs are his daily exercise. And here's a tip 
to future business men. If you are hard up for a 
good electrical engineer about 1937, wire Atlanta 
for "Bill " Stribbling — you will not go wrong. 


Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Height. 6 feet J, inches; Weight. ISO 

Degree, A.B.: Life Work. Teaching 

N. C. C. W. Cluh. 

ANNIE spent a year at X. C. C. W., and then 
y~\ recognizing the advantages of "the Greater 
University ", came to Carolina. In her three 
years with us she has proved herself able to 
appreciate all these advantages: her enviable 
record in Tommy J's Doomsday Book shows 
that beyond a doubt. But best of all, she is as 
loyal a daughter as our Alma Mater possesses, 
and we are confident that whatever field of 
activity she chooses as her life work, she will 
always bring honor to Carolina. 

One Hundred Tiventy-six 


y« it^ 


China Grove, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 155 
Degree, B.S., Commerce 
Life Work, Textile Business 
German Club. 

ALONG, tall guy with a still longer and 
bigger heart is Hearne Swink, famously 
known as the "Duke of China Grove". Enter- 
ing with us back in the Fall of 19, this product 
of the Piedmont section has come to be known 
as one of the best men in the class Carolina ever 
had. A man with an athletic build which was 
wasted on the dance floor and other forms of 
diversion.^ Caused by two side kicks. Buck 
Martin and Bill Hannah, still we all hate to lose 
this old boy and we predict for him a future path 
strewn with of Success. 


Fairmont, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 5 feet 6}4 inches; Weight, 130 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life Work; Pharmacist 


utica! Societ.v; Robison County Club; 

Kappa Psi Fraternit.v. 

CY", LIKP^ his home town, is small, quiet and 
imassuming. Though small in stature he 
has big ideas and carries quite a lot of phar- 
maceutical knowledge. He is the "Class Baby", 
but is the last resort when one of Dean Howell's 
perplexing questions has to be answered quickly. 
Although he has accumulated much wisdom 
in the preceding two years he is not satisfied 
with the common Ph.G., but will next year 
journey once more to the "Hill" and delve into 
the realms of advanced pharmacy. After that 
he will, no doubt, be very successful in his chosen 

One Hundred Twentv-seven 


300 West Nash St. 

Wilson, N. C. 

Age, SI, Height. 5 feet 11 inches: Weight, 137 

Degree, B.S., 2; Life Work, Electrical Engineering 

RAT" THOMPSON is essentially an engineer 
— ^an electrical engineer. With it he is one 
of the best fellows in the Class of 1923. He is a 
quiet sort of a chap, but only when the occasion 
requires such, because those who have been 
closely associated with him have learned that he 
is pretty apt to express himself, and they have 
learned to value highly whatever "Rat" has to 
say on any matter. 

During the present year he spent several 
months away from the University as a repre- 
sentative of the electrical engineering students. 
doing "practical" work in Danville. His friends 
would not have allowed him to agree to any such 
plan had they known that such an absence on 
his part would ensue. Thus we have been allowed 
to enjoy his presence only a few months during 
the j'ear, but we have made the best of the 
situation. We present "Rat" as a splendid ex- 
ample of those gentlemanly, strong and sincere 
members in which the Class of 1923 lodges its 


Granite Falls, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 5 inches; Weight, 155 

Degree, Ph.G. 

A. P. A.; Caldwell County Club. Secretary. 

SPEED", as he is familiarly known to every- 
one on the campus, is one personage who 
truly fits his title. He is a perfect embodiment 
of a most pleasing disposition, an all-round good 
fellow, and a model student. Co-education does 
not mean much to most of us, due to "Speed" — 
he monopolizes it. In his present condition we 
can predict only matrimony for him. 

One Hundred Twenty-eight 

1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 

■^ ijf^ 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, -21; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, l.',() 

Degree, A.B.; Life J\'ork; Undecided 

Gra.Ii] ! =1 M rvs, 1940: U. N- C. Woman's Associa- 
tion. \ I ■ .'•); President (4); Honor Committee 
«): W - III Council (4); Campus Cabinet (4); 

Carolii,,! !•, ,:„, ik.T- 

B A <1>. 

JANE came here from Saint Mary's where she 
graduated in 19'20. It would be hard to tell 
all the things that go to make up a character 
and personality such as Janes. Whether you 
see her presiding over a meeting of the I . X. C. 
Woman's Association or on the ballroom floor 
she has that same poise. Nobody ever saw Jane 
without a smile on her face. If she is ever un- 
happy she manages to conceal it. And perhaps 
that is why everybody likes her. In "Agatha" 
she has proved to us that she is an amateur 
genius in play-writing. Her play was a great 
success, and is one of the many things by which 
we shall remember her. Jane, in fact, has mam- 
marked qualities of the "literati'. .\nd above 
all, she's a "good sport". 

Ayden. N. C. 

Age. >._1; Height. 5 feel ', inrhe-.- Weight, IJ,0 
Degree. I'h.G. 
S. P. S.; Pitt Counl.v Club. 

RED" seems slated to become the class lawyer 
as he has an inherent desire for argument, 
but the chain at the gate of N. C. C. W. once 
withstood his argument and almost demolished 
Bud's Ford. 

Our argument, however, is that ''Red " is a 
fellow whom we all like, and throughout the 
Student Body he has a host of friends. 

"Red " takes all courses available on the 
"Hill" and in addition several correspondence 
courses given by N. C. C. W., Oxford College, 
and Salem College — probably others. 

We predict for him a bright future if he will 
concentrate his efforts towards one of these 

One Hundred Ticentv-nine 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, '22; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 1.10 

Life )Vork; Law 

Guilford College. 1918. '19: Mecklenburg County Club. 
President (3); Dialectic Society. Vice-President; Junior 
Orator (3). President (4); North Carolina Club; Glee Club 
(1, «); Tar Baby Board (1, i); Magazine Board (4); Editorial 
Staff The \orlh Carolina Laic Renew (4); Manning Law 
Club: Order of the Grail; German Club; North Carolina 
Bar. '-M. 

ii\;^Y:<i> \^. 

Jl'DGE " Trotter, formerly (or rather informal- 
ly) known as "Pike ', has always been ideal- 
istic, but his ideals are now rather shaded by 
certain judicious characteristics. It came about 
this way: 

.\fter dabbling about the law for a couple of 
years he met the Supreme Court in February 
on its own battleground in Raleigh. He over- 
came the enemy right nobl.v, whereupon there 
was great rejoicing. In surrendering, the treaty 
of peace stated that "Pike"" should be allowed 
to have the rather significant words, "attorney 
at law", printed on his letterheads. It is pre- 
dicted that these will some day be changed to 
words of even more significance. 

Our young lawyer has done everything from 
associating with that evil little Tar Baby to pre- 
siding over that ancient oligarchy, the Di 
Society. Oh, yes, we forgot to say that which is 
usually said. He is a darn" good fellow, does 
well in his studies, and has many friends; and 
in this case it is reallv true. 


High Point, X. C. 

Age, i2; Height, r, feet 9' 2 i'lchex; Weight. l',.'i 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work: Barrister 

Guilford Count.v Club; Di Society; Magazine Staff (S): 
Tar Heel Staff (.i. 3): Class President (.S); Student Council, 
Secretary (S); Campus Cabinet (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(4); Cosmopolitan Club: Pan-Hellenic Council; President 
Publication Union; German Club; Business Manager 
Yackety Y.vck; Booloo Club; Cabin; Commencement Ball 

S A X; :^ A E. 

THOM.\S TURNER. "T" Turner, but most 
generall.v just plain "Tommy", is a mighty 
nice boy. Tommv shines, (not shines it) in the 
social whirl of the Yarborough Hotel during Fair 
Week on Norman Foeresters English 4(111(1. 

k straight thinker, an astute politician, a 
natural leader, he stepped forward in his Junior 
year to the presidency of the Junior Class and 
made a success of it. We remember, in fact we 
can never forget, that memorable night when 
the votes for the president of the Student Body 
were being counted. "Tommy " was running 
against Harmon, and "Tommy"" and us were 
playing bridge in "Tommy"s"" room. "Ike"" was 
around the Y. M. C. .\. (the only time he was 
ever there), trying to find out how the election 
came out. "Ike" came in all excited and an- 
nounced the election of Harmon. "Tommy" 
was holding a good hand and inmiediately bid 
a "no trump"" and we continued to play bridge. 
Thus "Tommy " passed through the very zenith 
of his College career and showed himself to be as 
fine a loser as he had been winner. 

One Hundred Thirty 

1923 ^rACKETY Y^CK 


*» ^ 



Oxford. N. C. 

Age, 20; Height. 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, ISO 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work, Medicine 

Associate Member EHsha Mitchell Scientific Society; Medi- 
cal Society; Vice-President Granville County Club: Roval 
Order of Parasites. 

K n; K T. 

THERE'S one born every minute, but all are 
not gifted with a combination equal to 
"Red's". Not only is he with his golden locks 
and winning ways a ladies' man. but also as 
ardent a disciple of Esculapius. His place among 
the students of anatomy last year was not only 
illuminated by his flaming hair but by a sur- 
passing knowledge of Gray's Anatomy 

This year his greatest ambition seems to be 
toward becoming one of Dr. Lawson's most 
skilled men in bandaging. If there is any virtue 
in patience and love of the subject he should be 
unexcelled. He is the Med School's Mellen's 
Food Baby and the man who discovered a cer- 
tain important scientific method relating to 
vfna cava. 

"Red" is not so dignified to those who know 
him, but is instead one of our most congenial 
fellows. His future as a practitioner if he locates 
in Oxford is predicted to be a menace to his 
father's undertaking establishment. Seriously, 
"Red's " coming out all right. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 5 feet; Weight, 105 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Teaching 

Secretary of the U. N. C. Woman's .\ssociation, 19S«, 'iS. 

IF ALL the co-eds were like this one we b;- 
lieve the complaint against co-education at 
the University would be swallowed up by the 
cry for more co-eds. You have only to glance 
above to verify this statement for yourself and 
recognize the College man's idea of what a 
co-ed should be. Now when to this fluflFy, 
bobbed hair, queenly grace, and captivating 
smile you add the ability to make the honor 
roll, the popularity that elects her to the secre- 
taryship of the Woman's .\ssociation, and gives 
her a rush at the dances, and the enthusiasm in 
all branches of College activities, you have the 
kind of co-ed as everybody says she should be. 
"Vallie" is every bit this and more. The man 
that can persuade her to change her name for 
his will be luckv, indeed. 

One Hundred Thirtv-one 

1923 "xACKETY Y\CK 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age. 21; Height, 5 feet 3 inches; Weight. 13i> 

Degree. A.B.: Life IVork, Teaching 

Member of U. N. C. Woman's Association; Spanish Club. 
Centro Hispuno. 

PAULINE is a girl of many and high aspira- 
ions. Even while beginning Latin and 
French in the Chapel Hill High School she 
aspired to an A.I?, from the University of North 
Carolina. She has always wished for an oppor- 
tunity to develop her musical talent and has 
been able to see this wish materialize in spite 
of the many other demands of her College 
courses. She plays with equal grace and skill 
the sacred anthem on the pipe organ or the 
latest dance step on the piano. She. too, has 
been a close runner-up for the honor rof 

And say, boys! Ha\'c .vou ever smacked your 
lips over a plate full of Pauline's Sea Foam 
Candy.'' 'Tis the food of the gods, indeed. Next 
to her Sea Foam, Pauline's cocoanut cake i.s 
supreme. Dame Rumor has it that after a year 
in the school-room Pauline is going to start 
practice in the culinarv art for a limited number. 
Oh! You luckv bov. ' 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

F "FRANCES schooled at St. Mary's during our 
Freshman and Sophomore year, and her 
Senior year she was voted the best all-around 
girl in her class, and that without any politics, too. 

During two years with the Class of 19^23 she 
has lived up to this reputation, occupying high 
positions in the council of the Woman's Associa- 
tion, making "Is" on French and other courses, 
and has been the moving spirit of the Beta .Alpha 
I'hi sorority. She is a familiar figure at all the 
dances, even though she will faint now and then. 

She is the unanimous choice of this class as 
the best-all-around co-ed, and fails to obtain 
that distinction only because there has never 
been one before, and 'twas thought a shame to 
break a precedent. 

Hut in the minds and hearts of the members 
of the Class of 1923 she will always be remem- 
bered as the rare combination of good student 
and "good fellow". 

One Hundred Thirtx-two 




Age, -21; Height, 5 feel S inehes; Weight llUi 

Degree. A.B.; Life Work, Journalism 

Freshman Baseball Squad; Secretary-Treasurer Class (2); 
Assistant Leader Soph Hop; Sub-Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Basketball (4); Associate Editor Tar Heel (i). Manag- 
iiig (:!l. Editor-in-fMiief (11; Editor Freshman Ilaml- 
bml, (SI; Sl,i,jn-i,i, li,.ard <■-'. :il; ^' icKETV Y.tCK Staff (3); 
T,ir Ilal,,, Hoard (■,>!; Fuimi.I.t ;Liid E.iitor-in-Chief Carolina 
Hull Wr.'r,l: Varsity fA,„ll,idl S<|ii;,d l-l): Campus Cabinet 
(4): Athletic Council (4); Amphoterothen; Harnett County 
Club; German Club; Cabin; "IS"; Sheiks; Gimghoui; 
Golden Fleece; Publication Uninii Board (4); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4). 

i: T; 2 A X; K :£. 

AGENTLEMAX by instinct, tin atlii.-t.- by 
hope, and a genius by nature — this is Julius 
Jennings Wade. This name, "J. J. Wade"", has, 
a|)peare(l at the end of many literary productions 
and editorials for the past four years, but to 
everyone who has strolled about the campus he 
has been known as just "Jake". In his Fresh- 
man year, "Jake"" had great athletic ambitions, 
but he abandoned for his little playmate, 
the Tar Heel, which, 'tis said, he raised from a 

"Jake"" has been engaged in several College 
activities and has attained a place of leadership 
in them all. It can justly be said that he is one of 
our leaders. .\s a writer of considerable ability 
he will undoubtedly succeed in his chosen 
profession of journalism, which he aspires to 
make a stepping stone to even greater literary 
achievement . 


Olin, X. C. 

Age. 25; Height, 5 feel 8 inches; Weight, 150 

Degree, Special in Medicine; Life Work. Medicine 

Iredell County Club; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Vice-President Senior Medical Class. 

* X. 

HEKE"S a man who is counted, not among the 
dead, but the married. Yes, "tis true, .\bout 
("hristnias of this, his Senior year in medicine, 
he could withstand the fl.ying arrows from 
Cupids busy bow no longer and Harold became 
the worse half of that eternal bond, but he"s a 
smart boy for all of that and ranks with the best 
in his class. 

Perhaps thiit isn"t quite right to her — in fact, 
if we had been the objects of the love darts in 
this particular we are much afraid wc 
C()uldn"t have fought them off, either. She is 
really a wonderful little girl, and Harold's class- 
mates wish her, with him, all the happiness they 
could want for themselves. 

The promising yoimg candidate for an M.U. 
is a many-sided sort of individual. He can sing, 
and strum a guitar, and study, and win a girKs 
heart, and it is said that once he preached a 
sermon. If a mans record in College is any in- 
dication of what he may be expected to do when 
lie leaves, you can count on Harold making good, 
for he has certainlv made good here. 

One Hundred Thirlv-three 







Dunn. \. r. 

Age. 25; Height. 5 feet 11 inches: Weight. /',.) 

Degree. Ph.G. 

A. E. F. Club; "Rehab" Club: B. C. A. Club; S. P. S., 
Vice-President, '22; A. P. A.. Secretary-Treasurer. 

AL" SPRANG up somewhere among the sand- 
l\ hills of Harnett County. His motto is 
"making the well sick and the sick well". We 
believe "Old Bill" Shakespeare must have 
foreseen his image when he wTote about that 
indi%ndual who "had an lean and hungry look". 
Though he is an ide-a! farmer he is a pill-roller 
and ranks second to none. He is the wizard of 
the Pharmacy Class when it comes to answering 
Dean Howell's keen and cutting questions. Lest 
we forget — he has a hobby, teasing his wife. 
".M" has a heart as big as a barrel and has used 
it in helping his class. We predict much success 
for him in his profession. 

sn..\s ^L\RTl^• whedhee 

Hertforil. N. C. 

Age. lil: Height. 5 feet 8 inche.i; Weight. I.i7 
Degree, A.B.: Life Worlc. Lawyer 

Di Societ.v; Commencement Marshall; Yackety Yack 
Board {i. 3. 4); Class Executive Committee (3, i); Fresh- 
man Football Squad (1); Varsity Football Squad (2, S, 4); 
North Albemarle Club; Order Shovel; Gorman Oub; 
Fililu; Commencement Ball Manager. 
S. A. E.; Z; 1". 

HERE'S a man. "Cy" or "Si" or however you 
spell it, is at home anywhere, on the gridiron 
and the athletic field in general, in the hall room, 
in his fraternity hall, in a meeting of literary 
students who want to discuss George Bernard 
Shaw and this writer or that writer with a man 
who knows something about them all, and last 
and best of all. he's at home in his own room 
with "Tommy" and "Ikey", and any of the other 
boys when they want to study hard or want to 
hold a good old session. 

Perhaps, aside from his graduating in three 
years after entering here, the time we were 
proudest of "Cy " was when Coach Bill took 
liim with the team on the trips and sent him in 
to fight for Carolina's football glory. But there 
are many things which will cause us to remember 
him, one of them being his nose, which is off the 
point, perhaps, but a point well taken. And there 
are several things which he will be likely to re- 
member, one of the main ones being that week 
when he had to wear the same clothes for a 
month. When he gets out into the world he'll 
have enough friends to give him a good law 
practice aside from the many calls we are sure 
he will get from <ithers. 

On.e Hundred Thirty-four 




Louisburg. N. C. 

Age, "21; Height, (i feet iVi incliex; Weight. /.S'.-; 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Franklin County Club. Secretary ,'41; German Club; Boll 
Weevil, Circulation Manager, '53; Cabin. 

* A 0. 

BINGO" came to us in tla- Fall of 1919, a 
stripling youth with cheeks and a 
ready smile. He is a ladies" man; although jilted 
in his Freshman year he pulled through that 
and has had several since. 

His favorite course was geology until Collier 
refused to dish out any more pudding, then he 
began to study some. "Bingo" has spent many 
leisure moments; still he has found a few minutes 
for study, even in the Summer School. 

He is known by every one and liked by everyone 
who knows him intimately. 

What his life work will be — we don't know. 
.\t least, we are sure that "Bingo" will do well 
in most anything he takes up at Louisburg. 


Cherryfield, N, C, 

Age. iS; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, loS 

Degree, Ph.G. 

iation; S. P. S.; M. H. C. 

WHIT" comes to us from the Land of the 
Sky. and he says he is "darn" proud of it". 
His motto is "Girls and Music"". He has been a 
regular worker in his church here and has also 
taken part in many of the activities of the 
campus. However, all this has not kept him from 
making a good record as a student. "Whit"' is 
the "old stuff"" when it comes to using a spatula 
and numing unknowns in Chemistry 31, There 
are two things we should like to know concern- 
ing this this young man: First, how he got in 
with Dian Howell on the fur business, and his 
percent of profit or number of boots; Second, 
how that girl he sports here got the name of 
"matron". We wish "Whit"" much success in 
the field of pharmacy. 

One Hundred Thirty-five 


Wilmington. \. ('. 

Age. i-'; Hrir/lil. 'i feel S iiich(:<: Wvitiht. 1 i,r, 

Degree. AH.: Life Worh. l' mIeeideA 

BEHOLD ye this writer of Latin sonnets wlio 
hails from the City by the Sea famed for 
aristocracy and backwardness in other respects. 

Payson. however, is not backward, unless the 
f.ict that he has devoted himself absolutely to 
his studies during four years of College be called 
backwardness. Payson regards athletics, or 
rather the watching of athletic events, a species 
of youthful follies, and it is believed that he is 
the only man who has ever gone through the 
University without attending a single athletic 
contest. During the \'irginia game of his Sopho- 
more year he remained in his room and composed 
a Latin sonnet with "Runt" Lowe beating \'ir- 
ginia only a few yards off. 

This fact of itself proves that E. Payson is an 
extraordinary young man, and the long line of 
"Ps" opposite his name in Tommie J."s office is 

"Duke" graduates as one of the best scholars 
in the class, and his classmates wish him well in 
a career of scholarship. 


Benson. X. C 

.Age. 22: Height ■'i feel .<?' 9 inches: Weight. 1 IS 

Degree, B.S., Commerce: Life Wnrl:. Iluxines.i 

.l.ihnson Count.v Club: Buie"s Creek Club. 

PEP", as he is generally known on the campus. 
is one of those silent forces of which the 
I niversity so proudly boasts. Entering at first 
in the College of Liberal .\rts he soon discovered 
that he was in the "wrong pew." and so decided 
to join the commerce group. Taking little 
interest in the activities of the campus. "Pep" 
has plodded the trail of a scholar pure and simple. 
At first you would think that he was very quiet 
and modest; his friends have easily penetrated 
within this outward reserve, and find combined 
with this quiet modesty, joviality a-plenty. He 
is every inch that his nickname signifies. He al- 
ways goes at his work with diligence yet with an 
appearance that shows it to be a pleasure. He 
always has a smile for everyone, which makes 
vis feel that one who so sees the bright side of 
life will inevitably get ahead. We'll bet our last 
dollar on his succeeding in any business he goes 
into. Our best wishes go with you, "Pep". 

One Hundred Thirty-six 

1923 Y^CKETY ^ACK 





Charlotte, \. C. 

Age. 23; Height. 6 feet; Weight, 165 

Degree, B.S., Commeree; Life Work, Bu.tiness 

Mecklenburg County Club; First Year Reserve Football 
Squad; First Year Reserve Basketball Squad; Varsitv Foot- 
ball Squad (i, 3): Varsity Basketball Squad («, 3). ^ianage^ 
Varsity Basketball (3); Carolina Plavmakers; Carolina 
Summer School Players; A. E. F. Club; German Club, 
Secretary and Treasurer (3); Leader Satyr Carnival (3); 
N. C. .Monogram Club; Satyrs; Grail; "IS" Club. 

Q A:B0n. 

LLOYD P. WILLL\MS entered the Uni- 
^ versity with the avowed intent and purpose 
of becoming an expert in oil — petroleum, not 
olive — but Prof. Koch lured him into the wile.s 
of the Carolina Matchmakers before his Fresh- 
man year was over. 

Lloyd has played some very good roles for the 
Playmakers. is the most demoniacal of the 
Satyrs, and has the record of being one of the 
best Varsity basketball managers since the in- 
door sport came into favor. 

Lloyd has also been prominent in athletics, 
playing on the First Year Reserve football team, 
and has been a member of virtually every 
A arsity squad. 

In fact, his whole College career is marked b\' 
versatility, his energies having been expended 
over a wide field of College activities. 

He has not chosen the field for his life's en- 
deavors, but into whatever profession he enters, 
his versatility will mark him for success. 


WILSON came to us in the Fall of 1919, a 
husky Freshman, and journeyed with 
us in the .\cademic School for only one year. 
M the end of that time he answered the call of 
Law, and there he has remained. 

He has spent all of his summer vacations at 
a certain summer resort, better known as the 
L'. N. C. Summer School. Here he was and still 
is a regular ladies' man. When he hangs out his 
shingle and calls her in as his own, we know^ 
success will crown his efforts. 

One Hundred Thiriv-seven 

1923 \ACKETY ^ACK 



Cary, N. C 

Age. Ji; Height. 5 feel 7 inches; Weight. loS 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life VVorh, Druggint 

■\V«kr County Club; A. P. H. A.; S. P. S. 

JACK" is one of those steadygoing, persistent 
men whom everybody is bound to like. He de- 
cided after his Freshman year that rolling pills 
was more interesting than playing with elec- 
tricity, and that accounts for his changing to 
pharmacy. "Jack" takes a great interest in 
social life, and "two seats" are always reserved 
for him and her at the "Pick". 


Reithbend, Virginia 

Age, '2-'i: Height, -i feet 7 inches: Weight. US 

Degree. A.B.: Life Wnrk. Imw 

THERE is not a man or co-e<i who has been 
at Carolina for the last four years but who 
knows and admires "Mary" for his pluck and 
determination, his classroom achievements, and 
his jovial good-nature. "Mary" entered with us 
in our Freshman year handicapped by blindness, 
but has shown that a man should not give up 
under difficulties. He is a living example of the 
old adage, "Where there's a will there's a way". 

He has been a student in the strictest sense of 
the word from the day he arrived on the Hill. 
I'he string of ones and twos in Tommie J.'s office 
will bear witness to this fact. Besides getting 
his A.B. in four years he has jumped ahead of 
the class a year, and during his Senior year we 
find him passing four courses in the .\cademic 
School and taking the entire first year law course. 
"Marys" real worth as a student is shown when 
he can make an average of a two in the Law 
School under these conditions. 

But to know the real man that lives in the 
person of "Mary", always jovial and full of fun, 
take him for a stroll, to some athletic contest, 
or get him in a good "session". 

Carolina's best wishes go with you in your 

One Hundred Thirtx-ei^ht 


Garner, \. C. 

Age, Si; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 168 

Degree, Ph.G.; Life If'ork; Pharmacist 

Vice-President Class; President William Simpson Pharma- 
ceutic^ Society; Member Campus Cabinet; A. E. F. Club; 
Oak Ridge Club. 

X: K T. 

SIM" "prepped" at Oak Ridge. Craving ex- 
citement and adventure he spent the follow- 
ing two years with I'ncle Sara's boys, most of 
the time on a foreign soil. Immediately upon 
his retiu-n he entered Davidson, and during liis 
stay of two years was a very popular athlete, 
being captain-elect of the \^ii baseball team. 
He entered Carolina in the Fall of 'il, and im- 
mediately grasped the Carolina Spirit, and from 
his clean, sportsmanlike manner, neatness in 
appearance, and ability to make friends, won 
the esteem and friendship from all at Carolina. 

He is quite a "Wallacite" with the ladies, but 
his attentions are not yet centered around any 
definite goal. Very often, though, he is seen 
making hisway downmainstreet of a nearby city 
to visit a famous female seat of learning situated 
just behind the State Capitol. 

As a professional man he possesses all of the 
qualifications, and we feel sure of a successful 


Asheville, N. C. 

Age, '2ii; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 156 

Degree, B.S., Commerce; Life Work: Farmer 

Masonic Club; Freshman Class Football; Sophomore Claii 
Football; Buncombe Count.v Club. 

TURK" cut quite a figure among the fair 
dames of last year's Summer School. It is 
rumored that the Arboretum was every night 
regaled with the soft dulcinean tones of this 
amourous young swain of the mountain lands 

For "Turk" comes from the land of haughty 
tourists and catamounts, familiarly known as 
the Land of the Sky, and he highly recommends 
the City of .\sheville as a health resort to 
decrepid "Phi Betty Worms" and college 

Yates is said to be the author of the book on 
card games now selling at Foister's at a premium, 
but, of course, he says that there is eWdently 
some mistake in this, for he is only the author 
of "How to Get Hooch P, Q. D. in the moun- 
tains ", 

When "Turk" leaves U. N. C. we hope that 
be will some day be sole owner of the Palace 
City Pool Room and Billiard Parlor in his home 

One Hundred Thirtv-nine 

1923 ^tACKETY ^ACK 



Durham. N. C. 

Age. 21; Weight. US 

Degree. A.B.; Life IVork. Burri.iler 

of Phi A^cnihly f41. Tn 

t' \Vi 


nf ,lli 

r M,, 


(3); President 
'SK President 
,t I). Medal i 

Cil. ,.f 

BiiiL'haml'n.. h, 1 1. I :;..,r| ,,u ,tm! > ..f S. C, and Ogle- 
thorpe D.l.aU ai..,r.l„liTi- ll.iijkMi-. Del.ale i4H)f National 
Delmte held in Washington D. C. (4),of George Washington 
University Dehiite U): Yackktv Y»rK Board (3): Magazim 
Board (4); Y. M. C. A. rahinel (3. 4): Amphoterothen: 
Golden Fleeee. 

:i:<t' A; T K A. 

\7\(^" is young. Imndscmic. iind energetic, 
posscssinf; an attractive and pleasing person- 
ality. He is a human dynamo of progressiveness 
and has at least two other strong points. 
His forensic achievements remain unequaled. 
He has a hobby for organizations and is a guid- 
ing light in the University's organic world. .Al- 
though he has mastered the art of debating and 
has fathomed the mysteries of politics and 
philosophy. Freshman chemistry affords an in- 
teresting puzzle for him. "\"ic " has a keen ear 
for argument, but is totally deaf to the summons 
of a flotilla of alarm clocks. He has a knack of 
getting the things he goes after, but we fear 
that some fair one has the same ability. 

We hear that "Vic " intends to read law in his 
native town at Trinity next year, and if we did 
not know him we would be tempted to say, 
another good man gone wrong. He is a born 
leader and the type of man that puts his troubles 
in the bottom of his heart . sits on the lid, and smiles. 


Charlotte, X. C. 

Age. .'II: Height. 6 feel. Weight. 170 

Degree.. HS.. Commerce; Life Jl'ork. Biisines.'t 

llialeelic Literary Soeietv; Censor Morum (i). First Cor- 
ri-etor (3): .Mecklenburg County Cluh; Le Cercle Francais 
31; Economies Clnli (3. 41. 

K II. 

TT'OK he. while his companions slept, was 
r toiling upward in the night." 

\Vc do not know whether he was or not. but 
somehow Herbert has accumulated a string 
of Is on Murchison's and Johnny Woosleys 
economic c-ourses. This alone is enough of a 
recommentlation for him. He is also a disciple of 
Dudley, and liis s])lcndid record in all his work 
has acquired for hiiu a jjlace close to the shrine. 

Two of Herbert's favorite pastimes are 
campus politics and reading his quota of pink 
letters. His ever-pleasant disposition has aided 
him in the former and he has no trouble in re 
ceiving plenty of the latter. 

"Herb" has not decided what field of business 
he will enter, but whatever he finally decides to 
do we know he will do well. 

One Hundred Forlv 


"Looking Backward" 

THE Class of Twenty-three entered the University following war and pesti- 
lence. War had turned it for two years into a military camp in all but name, 
and pestilence had numbered among its victims three of its greatest men. 
Through it all we inherited from preceding classes a great body of traditions, but 
greatest of all a living spirit of human fellowshij). Through our four years we have 
been imbued with this s])irit to the extent that it shall ever remain as a part of our 
very being. 

With the Class of Twenty-three there came to the University a new era, a new 
administration, and renewed activities. This can be realized only by looking back 
with our mind's eye, and seeing the old Durham Road over which we made our first 
trip to the Hill, the class field at the west end of the campus, and the tennis courts 
at the south side of the gym and the law buildings. Today, in their stead, we find 
a hard surface road, five new dormitories, a history and language building and a 
new law building. Our class is the largest in the history of the University, and each 
succeeding year has .seen each class larger until the number of students has doubled 
in four years. The older alumni of the University said that in the growth of the 
Student Body would be lost the tradition and that venerable Carolina spirit. But, 
today, Davie Poplar and the Old Well retain their significance and mean to us the 
same as they meant to those of old. 

As students we have probably had our shortcomings, but I will venture to say 
the class average in spite of its size is equal to or surpasses that of former classes. 
As members of Phi Beta Kappa group we boast of C. U. Smith, Rufus Koontz, 
C. H. Ashford, and Howard Holderness. And as members of Golden F'leece, Monk 
McDonald, Jake Wade, Alan McGee, Vick Young, and C. C. Poindexter. 

In the field of athletics our class surpasses any class that has preceded us. In 
football, letters are worn by McDonald, the Morris Brothers, McGee, and Poin- 
dexter. All have met Virginia and N. C. State in both defeat and victory, and in 
defeat as well as VICTORY they have worn a smile. In baseball, our letter men are 
the Morris Brothers, McDonald, Shirley, McGee, and Bryson. These men have re- 
presented our class for three years on Carolina's Greatest Baseball Team. Nor will 
we ever forget the home run of "Casey" Morris that won the Wake Forest game, or 
the one that tied the game with Trinity in l!)'2'-2. In Basketball, our class boasts of 
five letter men, McDonald. Carmichael, Mahler, W'illiams. and Graham, two of 
whom have been .\11-Sauth Atlantic for the last two years. In track, our class has 
been represented by Sinclair who admits he can make the one hundred in ten flat; 
Ross who says he could always jump; and last but not least, Poindexter who handles 
the shot like so much sponge and hurls the javelin like knights of old. Our class has 
also produced two tennis champions — Jernigan and Bruton. 

In literary activities our class ])robal)ly has had its failings like other classes. 
The individual stars are few, vet we boast of one man who has as an individual 

One Hundred Fort\-two 

1923 ^^CKETY YVCK 

broken all records in Intercollegiate Debates. This man is "Vick" Young. At the 
time of this writing, "Vick" has made five Intercollegiate Debates this year. Others 
of our class who are noted for debating activities are Kerr, Brown, McCoy, Hunt, 
and Hampton. All these men have made Intercollegiate Debates, and well have 
they performed their tasks. 

Through our four years we have been piloted by McGee, McDonald, Turner, 
and Sliirley. They have represented our well, and are true representative men 
of the class as well as the University. 

President Graham in his inaugural address defined the I'niversity as "a living 
Organism at the heart of a living Democratic State, interpreting its life, not by 
parts nor summary parts, but wholly fusing them into a new culture center, giving 
birth to a new humanism". President took up the new spirit of former Presi- 
dent Graham, and those ideals of democracy that are pleasing to a State have as- 
sumed a new life during our four years. The University has not only made material 
progress but has also advanced along moral lines. Student Government seems to 
have received a new impetus from some underlying secret of .student life and, today, 
in the "Y" we find fruit booths operated on the honor system. Of course, our class 
does not claim the honor of having brought this about, but we have as a body and 
as individuals respected this system, and as upper classmen have led the way for 
other classes. Two of our number, Shirley and Harmon, have acted in this capacity 
and have served the Campus well. 

Now that our span of four years is near a close, we look back and see our for- 
tunes and misfortunes. Probably ambitions are unrealized. Probably ideals have 
been broken. Yet we look forward today as we did in Nineteen to the higher things 
of life. The knowledge acquired is but small compared with the life insiMred. The 
.scene being ended, the curtain lowered, we make our exit, but we leave behind us 
our spirit, which .shall ever be a part of our Alma Mater. 

— N. C. Barefoot, Historian 

One Hundred Forty-four 

1923 ^^CKETY ^ACK 

Junior Class Officers 

Charles Augustus Holshouser 
Otto Lumley Giersch 
George Young Ragsdale . 



Secretary- Treasurer 


Thomas Alexander Burns .... 

CuLLEN Bryant (^olton 
John McIver Foushee 
John Tillery- Gregory 
Arthur Hill London, Jr. 
John Raytwond Purser, Jr. 
William Fletcher Somers 
Thomas Hadley Woodard 


One Hundred Fortv-six 






Roanoke Rapids 




Chapel Hill 

High Point 





Poplar Branch 

Dillon, S. C. 

One Hundred Forty-seven 






Florence. S. C. 

New Haven. Conn. 





Brvsiin (itv 




St. Pauls 

One Hundred Forty-eight 










Florence, S. C. 


Boston. ^lass. 


Red Springs 





One Hundred Fortv-nine 

1923 Y\CKETY Y\CK 



















One Hundred Fifty 

1923 ^rACKETY ^AGK 






Chapel Hill 










Red Springs 



One Hundred Fifty-one 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 





Alberta. Va. 




Florence. S. C. 











One Hundred Fifty-two 

One Hundred Fifly-ihree 





Rich Square 












Chapel Hill 



One Hundred Fifty-four 

1923 ^rACKETY ^ACK 


Black Mountain 







Chapel Hill 









One Hundred Fifty-five 

1923 ^iACKETY ^^CK 




N(.« Bern 









Dcniopolis. Ala. 

(;eor(;e ta/ewell pattox 

Darlingtim. S. C. 





One Hundred Fiftv-six 






One Hundred Fiftv-seven 

One Hundred Fifty-eight 















Roanoke R^ipids 



One Hundred Fifty-nine 

1923 ^^CKETY ^ACK 


Hural Hill 


Clijipel Hill 

Norfolk, \a. 









I',-,- I).-,- 

One Hundred Sixtv 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 


New Bern" 














One Hundred Sixty-one 











Baltimore. Md. 





One Hundred Sixty-two 

1923 YACKETY ^^CK 

■SteJk 19 



Junior Class History 

THE Fall of ll)'-20 hrou^'ht to the "Hiir', as every other fall for the last one 
hundred and twenty-nine years has, "the largest class in the history of the 
University", numbering in this case about three hundred and fifty. This 
class, as every other class, had received "Freshman Bibles" before reaching the 
campus, and had read them so carefully that on arrival they were thoroughly 
familiar with the technical terms: "Pick", "Swain", "Tommy J.", etcetera. 

Having read the cordial invitation to "College Night" in this booklet, on the 
night indicated all Freshmen were on hand at Gerrard Hall, where fluent speakers 
informed them that they were members of the Class of Twenty-four (they had not 
thought of that before), and that among their number were future athletic captains, 
able presidents, eloquent debaters, clever writers and actors. Speeches were made 
by the president of the Student Council, the captain of the football team, the editor 
of the Tar Heel, and the jjresident of the "Y", who were objects of unadulterated 
hero worship. 

But as the days flew by and these men became intimate friends and as the 
novelty of calling the teacher "Professor" or "Doctor" wore ofl', the Class of 
Twenty-four forthwith demonstrated its adaptability to conditions by putting into 
operation what they had heard of politics at Carolina. Two men announced them- 
selves as candidates for the distinction of president of the Freshman Class. These 
men were "Candidate" Turner and "Candidate" Moore. Stump speeches were 
made at Swain Hall and the postoffice, which resulted in one instance in the said 
candidate receiving an impromptu bath. But to everybody's surprise, when elec- 
tions came off, neither of the "Candidates" were even nominated, and B. M. Gillon 
of Concord, captain of the Freshman football team, was elected president of the 
Freshman Class. After that, all went well until the snow fight in which Twenty- 
four came out victors over the terrible Sophs in the annual "Battle of the Well". 
The next feature was in the spring, when the Sophomores conferred upon their 
minors the "Boo-Loo" honors, making Tom Woodard, president. The spring 
elections resulted in J. V. Ambler of Asheville being made i)resident of the Sopho- 
more Class and Twenty-four's first member of the Student Council. 

The following summer and the sophomore year ran ofif all too quickly. The 
hated word "Fresh" was no more a taunt to Twenty-four. Latent talent in the class's 
ranks now began to show itself and many coveted college honors were won. As 
Sophomores, the class received the FVeshmen in the same manner as they them- 
selves had been received. Spring elections made C. Y. Coley of Rockingham pres- 
ident of the Junior Class, but since Mr. Coley did not return to college, C. A. 
Holshouser of Salisbury was elected to take his place in the Fall of 1922. 

The class then got down to business in earnest, and "adopted" the entering 
Freshmen as "buddies". Letters of welcome had been sent by individuals during 
the summer under the supervision of a Junior committee. In the winter, a Junior- 
Freshman Smoker was held in Swain Hall at which six hundred members of the 
two classes were present. Ties of friendship were jjledged by the presidents of the 
two classes, and now Twenty-four looks hopefully forward to its greatest year, 
the Senior, when its members will dominate the campus and really accomplish 
something for Carolina. 

One Hundred Sixty-four 

1923 RACKETY '^CK 



O. G. Thomas 
L. T. Rogers 
T. C. Tevepaugh 




Sophomore Class 

Adams, F. L., Rowland 
Adams, L. W., Andrews 
Adkins, R. F., Chapel Hill 
Alderman, J. L., Edenton 
Alexander, C. B., Liberty 
Alexander, R. B., Greensboro 
Allen, W. D., Weldon 
Ambrose, H. W., Gonway 
Andrews, H. S., Tarboro 
Apple, E. D., Reidsville 
Armfield, ¥^. M., Greensboro 
AsHBURN, C. W., Winston-Salem 
Atchley, R. C., Morristown, Tenn. 
Austin, H. P., Jr., Hamlet 
Austin, T. B., Raeford 
Aydlett, N. E., Elizabeth City 

Bailey, J. O., Raleigh 
Baker, B. E., Lawndale 
Baldwin, G. C, Hoffman 
Ballenger, S. T., Tryon 
Ballew, W. H., Hickory 
Barnes, J. T., Kenly 
Barton, C. G., Jr., Earle, Ark. 
Bass, H. H., Henderson 
Bass, L. T., Seaboard 
Batchelor, M. J., Jonesboro 

Baum, a. E., Fairfield 
Beaty, E. C, Mooresville 
Bell, F. M., Salisbury 
Bell, J. O., Jr., Tuxedo 
Bennett, J. L., High Point 
Benton, G. F., Spencer 
Berryhill, W. S., Charlotte 
Best, J. H., Greensboro 
Black, J. G., Madison 
Blackw'elder, V. H., Lenoir 
Blair, J. S., Marshville 
Blaylock, S. L., Greensboro 
BoDDiE, E. L., Nashville 
BoNEY, P., Goldsboro 
BoNXER, M. D., Aurora 
Boone, H. W., Greensboro 
Booth, H. E., Catawba 
Boushall, F. M., Raleigh 
BowEN, H. J., Hamlet 
Boyd, J. D., Fayetteville 
Brand, C. McG., Asheville 
Branson, Miss E. L., Chapel Hill 
Brawley, R. L., Mooresville 
Brinkley, F. L., Plymouth 
Broome, H. H., Aurora 
Brown, A. R., Greensboro 
Brown, E. H., Jr., Concord 

One Hundred Sixt\-seven 

1923 ^^CKETY YACK 

Brown, K. E., Waverly 
Brown, E. E., Richlands 
Brown, W. M. B., Greenville 
Bruner, W., Jr., Raleigh 
Burke, J. H., Taylorsville 
BoRROifiHs, F. D., Scotland Neck 
Burt, E. R., Biscoe 
Butler, E. K., St. Pauls 
Byrd, R. T., Linden 

Caffey, J. W., Greensboro 
Caldwell, D. F., Mathews 
Campbell, C. B., Taylorsville 
Carmichael, M., Durham 
Carroll, M., York, S. C. 
Carter, C. M., Louisville, Ky. 
Carter, D., Asheville 
Carter, P. D., Chapel Hill 
Caton, G. a., Jr., New Hern 
Chappell, R. E., Hi<;h Point 
Cheeshorough, T. P., Jr., Asheville 
Clary, W. T., (ireenshoro 
CoATES, K. D., Sniithfield 
Cocke, W. J., Asheville 
Collier, K. M., Louisburg 
CoLTRANE, W. H., High Point 
Connor, P. J., Johnson City, Tenn. 
Cooper, E. C, Siler City 
Cooper, D. J., Henderson 
CoRBETT, J. P., Whitakers 

CoRRiHER, D. C, Landis 
Couch, H. N., Chapel Hill 
Couch. W. T., Chapel Hill 
CouNciLL, J. H., Ut>one 
Covington, E. E.. Linden 
Cox, W. N., Rowland 
CozART. U. H., Jr., Wilson 
Cramer. W. A. W., Willoughby Beach, 

Crater. R. H., ^'adkinville 
Crees. J. I)., Salisbury 
Crees. R. L., Salisbury 
Crutchfield, G. B., Burlington 
Cutler, L. H., IH, New Bern 

Dalton, E. B., Winston-Salem 
David, F. M.. Jr.. Farmville 
Davis. H. A., Charlotte 
Davi.s, J. A., Waxhaw 
Daye, J. A., Winston-Salem 
Dearman. C. H., Tnrnersburg 
DeHart, H. M., Bryson City 
Denning, R. E.. Albemarle 
Dixon. R. T., Charlotte 
Dobbins, W. E., Yadkinville 
DocKERY, C., Jr., Mangum 
Doyle, W. K., Charlotte 
Drake, H. T., Favetteville 
Drake. W. E.. Asheville 
DRAUtiHAX. E. H., Whitakers 

One Hundred Sixt\-eight 


Drewerv, J. C, Raleigh 
DiLA. R. L., Lenoir 
Duncan, E., Sjjartea 
DuRNHAM, (". W.. Chapel Hill 

Eason, H. ¥.. Selnia 
Easton, C. S., Oxford 
Eddleman, S. M., China Grove 
Edmundson, L. B., Goldsboro 
Elmore, P. L., Dover 
Enloe, W. R., Dillsboro 
Evans, T. H., Harbinger 
Everett, M. M., Oak City 

Farrell, H. D., Parkton 
Farrell, R. p., Parkton 
Fels, J., Reidsville 
Ferebee, W. D., New Bern 
Fetter, E. M., Greensboro 
Finch, A. J., Henderson 
FoRDHAM, C. C, Greensboro 
FouNTiN, R. a., Jr., Fountin 
FouTES, C. L., Franklin 
Fowler, M. M., Chapel Hill 
Fuller, H. R., Bradentown 
Fuller, P. J., Raeford 
FuQUAY, L. M., Coats 

Gallagher, P. X., Dnrhani 
Gant, M. W., Jr.. Greensboro 

Gardner, I. \'., Danville, \'a. 
Garner, L. L., Newport 
Gatling, E. L., Windsor 
Geddie, R. H.. Rose Hill 
Gibson, P. C, Lauringbnrg 
Giles, M. Hillsboro 
GiLLON, B. M., Jr., Concord 
Gooding, G. V., Kinston 
Goodman, A. V., Raleigh 
GooDSON, C. A., Lincolnton 
Gottheimer, S. H., West Orange, N.J. 
Grady, K., Tryon 
Grant, C. W., Sneads Ferry 
Gray, G. A., Roberson 
Gray, M. S., Bahama 
Green, E. A., Ramseur 
Gregory, E. C, Jr., Salisbury 
Grier, M. M., Gastonia 
Griffin, F. S., Reidsville 
Griffin, J. E., Williamston 
Griffin, L. H., Wendell 
Griswold, R. F., Goldsboro 
GuDGER, L. M., Asheville 
Gyana, E. E., East Orange, N. J. 

Hagan, J. G., Greensboro 

Ham, J. H., Charlotte 

Hanes, a. T., Winston-Salem 

Haney, C. L., Nealsville 

IT ahhincton, W. W., 'J\ivlorsville 

One Hundred Sixt\-nine 

1923 ^C^CKETY ^ACK 

Harris, W. F., Elkin 
Harris, W. L., Henderson 
Harris, W. W., Henderson 
Harrison, G. W., Hailey 
Harrison, L. W., West Raleigh 
Hart, H. C, Clenunons 
Hart, R. G., Virgilina, \a.. 
Hartman, a. p., Winston-Salem 
Hartshorn, M. L., Azalia 
Hawfield, C, Mathews 
Hawkins, F. N., I)o\er 
Hawkins, J. E., Raleigh 
Hayes, L. O., Jr., Fremont 
He.vrne, M. K., Macclesfield 
Henderson, J. L., Warrenton 
Herring, A. L., Snow Hill 
Hetherington, M.F., Lake Land, Fla. 
Hewitt, A. C, Jr., Hickorv 
HiCKLE, C. M., West Asheville 
Hicks, B. H., Henderson 
Hill, G. M., Rutherfordton 
Hill, V. A., Chapel Hill 
HoBBS, W. X., Gastonia 
Hodges, B. P., Asheville 
Hodges, J. W'. P., Kinston 
Holland, Miss A., Chapel Hill 
Holloway, J. C, Durham 
Honnicutt, C. B.. Raleigh 
Hooks, W. B., (ioldsboro 
HoRTON, A. T., Raleigh 

Howe, L E., Belmont 
HoYLE, R. M., Manteo 
Hoyle. R. N., Newton 
Hoyle, V. A., Manteo 
HuGGiNs, L. v., Hendersonville 
Hunt, J. H., Casar 
Hunter, W. C., Enfield 
Huss, P. H., Cherryville 
Hutton, G. X., Hickory 

Israel, V. E., .Vsheville 

Jackson, X. \'., Cooper 
Jackson, R. H., Xew Bern 
James, M. A., Paint Fork 
James, D., (ireenville 
Jenkins, H. H., Avondale 
Jenkins, W. S.. Lincolnton 
Johnson, E. J., Biirgaw 
Johnson, C. S., Chapel Hill 
Johnston, L. R., Charlotte 
Jonas, C. R., Lincolnton 
Jones, C. L., Reidsville 
Jones, C. \ ., Elizabeth City 
Jones, J. A., Morganton 
Jones, P. S., Red Oak 
Joyner, J. W. E., Rocky Mount 
Justus, E. L., Flat Rock 
Justus, G. E., Flat Rock 

Kaplan, F., Mount Gilead 

One Hundred Seventy 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

Keith, J. E.. ("hapel Hill 
Kelly, H. J.. Jonesboro 
Kendall, B. H., Shelby 
Kenxey, S. E. W., Windsor 
Kestler, R. C, Salisbury 
King, H. L., Saiiford 
Klrkpateick, J. P., Efland 
KiSER, C. v., Bessemer Citv 
Knox, A. W., Raleigh 
KooNCE, E. E., Wiliniiigtoii 

Lackey, P. S., Hidenite 
Lane, F. G., Morganton 
Lane, J. B., Jr.. Fremont 
Lanier, E., Metter, (ia. 
Lassiter, C. E., Rich Square 
Lawrence, H. A., Rose Bank, X. Y. 
Lazarus, J., Sanford 
Leggett, W. T., Tarboro 
Liles, L. p., Wilson Mills 
LiNDGREN, P. T., Charlotte 
Linker, R. AV., Salisbury 
Little, R. G.. Greenville 
Logan, R. F., Yadkinville 
LoGiE, M. B., Manatee, Fla. 
London, J. B., Charlotte 
Lore, R. E., Lincolnton 
Love, G. R., Red Springs 
Lowe, D. A., Red Springs 

McAnally, C. W., High Point 

McCain, W. F., Waxhaw 
McCaskill, ]M. T., Candor 
McCoy, J. D.. :\Ionticello, Ark. 
McDaniel, E. S., Henderson 
McDonald, S. H., Charlotte 
McGee, F., Gennanton 
McIvER, H. M., Mebane 
McLean, J. S., Lillinton 
McNeil, G. V., Rowland 
McSwAiN, M. F., Shelby 
McWhorter, M. H., Calypso 
IVL^^dry, D. W.. Scotland Xeck 
]VL\NT*, F. B., Franklin 
Manning, F. M., Willianiston 
]NL\RTiN, A. B., Jr., Leaksville 
!\L\RTiN, X., Asheville 
AL^ssEY, C. K., Durham 
^LvTHESON, J. G., Raeford 
iVL\THEWs, R. S., Albemarle 
j\L\rLTSBY, R. C, Rutherfordton 
Mebane, W. M., Xewton 
Merritt, C. L., Chapel Hill 
Messick, a. F., AVinston-Salem 
Mey'Er, S. a., Enfield 
Mewboen, T. W., Kinston 
MicHAL, J. W., Woodrow 
MiKELL, I. J., Jr., Columbia, S. C. 
MiLHAM, C. G., Hamlet 
Miller, B. H., Durham 
Miller, H. A., Raleigh 

One Hundred Sevent\-one 


Mills, R. E., Polkton 
MiNCEY. E. L., Hillsboro 
Mitchell, G. T., Jennings 
Mitchell, H. (i., Statesville 
Moore, C. A., Charlotte 
Moore, G. B.. Wilmington 
Moose, E. K., Rose Hill 
Moose, W., Taylorsville 
Morrison, I. L., Shelby 
Moss, E. H.. Lillinton " 
Move. R. ()., Greenville 
MuRDOCK, W. H., Durham 
Murphy, S., Salisbury 

Norton, A. B., Gibson 
Norwood; H., Goldsboro 
Nye, R. B., Andrews 

Overman, D. E., Statensburg 
Owen, F. D., Jr., Raleigh 
Owens, E. L., Plymouth 
Owens, R. B., Jr., Charlotte 

Padgett, C. K., Forest City 
Parker, F. P., Jr., Goldsboro 
Parks, P. B., Jr., West Durham 
Parsley, O. G.. Fayetteville 
Patterson, E., Hendersonville 
Patterson, J. (i., Charlotte 
Patton, (J. T.. Jr., Darlington, S. C 

Pearce, C. F., Princeton 
Peeler, J. L., Bessemer City 
Pendergraft, R. X., Chapel Hill 

Penton, E 


Pickens, R. 
Polk, J. K., 
Poole, J. W 

H., Jr., Wilmington 
M.. Burlington 
T., High Point 
., Greensboro 

Poston, a. E., High Point 
Powell, J. C., Tarboro 
Powell, J. E., Bell Buckle, Tenn. 
PoYNER, W. (;., Po|)lar Branch 
Presnell, W. C., Ashboro 
Prevette, J. F., North Wilkesboro 
Price, J. H., Tarboro 
Pridgen, C. W., Jr., Kinston 

QriNBY, W. C., West Orange, N. J. 

Ragland, J'., Salisbury 
Randolph, P. S., Asheville 
Rankin, A. M., Jr., High Point 
Raper, J. E., Linwood 
Ray, C. E., Jr., Waynesville 
Ray, S. p., Leaksville 
Redwine, J. D., Salisbury 
Redwine, j. M., Monroe 
Redwine, J. W., Monroe 
Ree\'es, C. G., Nathans Creek 
Reii). p. a.. Pilot Mountain 

One Hundred Sevenlv-tivo 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

RICHARD^s, S. S., Cranford, X. J. 
Richardson, M. T., Raleigh 
Riddle, J. B., Jr., Morganton 
RiGGiNS, J. C, Mathews 
RoBBiNS, J. R., Jamestown 
Roberts, J. M., Asheville 
RoBiNsiN, C. E., Jr., Lincolnton 
Robinson, W. C, (ireensboro 
Rogers, L. T., Durham 
Rollins, V. 15., Henderson 
Rose, J. W., Bentonville 
Rosenberger, R. J., Asheville 
Ross, D. P., Salisbury 
Ross, T. W., Salisbury 
RoTHROtK, N. v., Thoma.sville 
Rountree, J. H., Sunbury 
RouRK, M. H., Shallotte " 
RowE, O. R., Charlotte 
Rowland, C. ('., Dunn 
Rowland, W. T., Jr., Asheville 
RuFFiN, H. G., Louisburg 
Russell, W. M., Asheville 
Rutherford, P. M., Jr., 

Rutherford College 

Sams, J. R., Kinston 
Sapp, A. W., (ireensboro 
Saunders, J. M., Durham 
Saunders, W. M., Roanoke Rapids 
SfHKiDT, K.. ^Yillst(>^-Sal(Mn 

Schiffman, C. D., Greensboro 
Seyffert, C. K., Elizabeth City 
Shaffer. S. W., Greensboro 
Sharpe, a. F., Stoney Point 
Shepard, J. E., Raleigh 
Simpson, R. J., Jr., Asheville 
Sink, V. E., Winston-Salem 
Sllider, C. T., Asheville 
Smith, A. L., Westfield 
Smith, C. E., Greensboro 
Smith, C. F., Mount Airy 
Smith, D. D., Hamlet 
Smith, M. E., Marshville 
Smith, P. J., Asheville 
Solomon, A. S., Wilmington 
Sparrow, G. A., Chajjel Hill 
Stainbach, R. F., Red Oak 
Starling, H. C., Roseboro 
Staten, L. R., Hendersonville 
Steele, AV. C, Jr., Mount Olive 
Stephenson, P. D., Garysburg 
Stout, C. O., Siler City ' 
Stout, I. B., Siler City 
Stribling, J. H., Atlanta, Ga. 
Stroud, J. B., Jr., Greensboro 
Sugg, R. R., Southern Pines 
Summerville, a. C, Charlotte 
SwAix, J. H., Jerry 

Tka(;i i:, S. H., Statesville 

One Hundred Seventy-three 

1923 "lACKETY ^ACK 

Temple, J. A., Seliiia 
Tevepaigh, T. (".. Charlotte 
Thack, H. S., Chapel Hill 
Thomas, H. A., Chapel Hill 
Thomas, O. (1., New Bern 
Thomas, S. M., Rockingham 
Thompson-, L. (J., Fayetteville 
Thompson-. P. M., Chai)el Hill 
Thompson, T. H., Lincolnton 
Thorpe, A. P., Jr., Rocky Mount 
Thorpe, R. Y., Rocky Mount 
The, W. T., Wade.sboro 
Tucker, J. .\., Milton 
TrRLiNGTON, W. T., Fremont 
Turner, C. .\., Parmale 
TuRRENTiNE, P. X.. lilackwood 
TuTTLE. R. J., AValnut Cove 

Veasey, W. F.. Stem 
VifK, J. W.. Rosemary 

Wai. hurst, F., Wilmington 
Walker, H. A.. Morganton 
Wall, T. D., Pee Dee 
Walser, a. D., Salisbury 
Ward, M., Wilson 
W'are, J. H., Mount Hollv 
Warren, R. P., Snow Hill 
W.-vtters, J. S., Moorsville 
Watkins, S. H., Henderson 

Watrous, H. J.. Jr.. Tampa. Fla. 
Wellborn, R. ('., High Point 
Welch, J., Waynesville 
Welch, J. O., Hertford 
Wells, T. D., Battleboro 
Whedbee, W. L.. Greenville 
Wheeler. H. J.. Chapel Hill 
Whicharh. R. D., Norfolk, Va. 
Whitaker. F. H., Elkin 
Whitaker, R. L., Oak Ridge 
White, G. C, Mebane 
White, J. H., Jr., Windsor 
Whitley, E. L., .\lbeniarle 
WiLLCox, E. L.. Florence, S. C. 
Williams, B. G., Raleigh 
WiLLi.vMSON, B. N., Jr.. Louisburg 
Willis, \. R.. New Bern 
Wi.MisERLY. R. D., Rocky Blount 
WiNSLow, W. F.. Hertford 
AViNSTON, P. H.. Virgilina, \'a. 
Wood, F., Edenton 
WooDARD, J. E.. Wilson 
WooDARD, R. L., Palmico 
Woodhouse, W. B.. Poplar Branch 
WooDsiDE, J. ()., Charlotte 
W'orkman, F. L.. Burlington 

Yarborough, C. H.. Louisburg 
Y.\tes. F. ().. Monroe 

One Hundred Seventy-four 



Gerald Pelletier 
Emmet Underwood 
L. R. Armstrong 

Adcock, D. F. 
Albright, T. A., Jr. 
Alridge, W. H. 
Allison, D. M. 
Ambrose, H. W. 
Anderson, E. M. 
Andrews, A. 
Angel, E. 
Appel, H. L. 
Armfield, G. 
Armstrong, L. R. 
asbury, r. l. 
Ashe, G. L. 
Ashman, J. E. 

Ball, D. 

Ballou, W. B., Jr. 

B.\NKS, E. E. 

B.\RDIN, A. C. 

B.\HKER, W. B. 
Barr, E. S. 
Bazemore, C. W. 
Beattt, H. 
Bell, W. W. 
Biggers, \V. C. 
Biggs, H. I. 
Bigham, J. G. 
Bishop, M. 


Freshman Class 


Blackwood, F. J. 
Blanks, R. W. 
Blanton, a., Jr. 
Bledsoe, L. T. 
Blue, W. E. 
Boger, M. a., Jr. 
Boney, C. VV. 
Booze,' H. A., E. X. 
Bost, a. E. 
bowdem, j. r. 
Bowen, C. C. 
BowEN, K. A. 
Bowers, J. S. 
Bowling, W.W. 
BoWM.'lN, W. I. 
■ Boyd, D. M., Jr. 
Boyd, F. R. 
Boyette, J. G. 
Br.\dham, C. D. 
Brady, W. A. 
Br.vnd, H. B. 
Brantley, C. 
Br.aswell, J. M. 
Braswell, R. R. 
Breard, H. a. 
Brewer, J. M. 
Bridger, R. L. 



Secretary- Treasurer 

Briggs, H. H., Jr. 
Briggs, R. L. 
Brown, L. W. 
Brown, W. B. 
Brooks, G. H. 
Briner, W. G. 
Bruns, G. D. 
Bryan, R. E. 
Bryson, E. C. 
Buch.^n.^n, C. 
BucH.iNAN, G. H., Jr. 
Buck, R. E., Jr. 
Bullitt. J. B.. Jr. 
Bullock, J. \. 
Bullock, J. E. 
Bullock. R. C. 
bulluck, w. w. 
Burdeaux, H. F. 
Butler, F. E. 

Caix, R. H. 
Callahan, J. J. 
Campen, T. S. 
C.\ntwell, J. L., Jr. 
C.\rdwell, G a., .Jr. 
Carmiphael, p. 
Carpenter, E. W. 
Carringtox, S. M. 
Carter, R. 

One Hundred Seventv-seven 


Carter. \V. A. 
Cates, J. R. 
Gates, \. M., Jr. 
C.\THEY, P. E. 
Cn.iMBLEE. M. W. 

Chandler, A. B.. Jr. 
Cheek, C. T. 
Christian, J. L. 
Clark, S. H. 
Cl.\rk, W. H. 
Clarksox, T. .S. 
CLiFTf)N, M. S.. Jr. 
Cobb, H. K. 
Cobb, J. H. 
Cocke, P. ('., Jr. 
CoHOON, E. P., Jr. 
CoKER, J. L. 
Cole, G. T. 
Combs, W. R. 
Cook, E. S. 
Cook, W. E. 
Cooper, J. V. 
Cooper, W. .\., Jr. 
Cooper, W. N., Jr. 
COPELAND, (i. E., Jr. 
corbett, h. d. 
Cordon, N. C. 
Cory, A. A. 
CorcH, C. C. 

CorcH, M. 
Cox. J. E. 
Cox, W. Mc. 
Crews, C. M. 
Crews, J. S. 
Crisp, E. C. 
Crissman, W. E. 
Cromartie, R. L., Jr. 
Crowell, L. .\., Jr., J. H. 
Cl'RLEE, \. T. 
Cl RLEK, J. n. 

Damercin. J. L. 
Daniel, C. \V. 
Darden, S. p., Jr. 
Dalghtry, R. L. 
Davenport, J. E. 
Davenport, T. D. 
Davidson, C. H. 
Davis, E. L. 

Da\is, f. ^^■. 

Davi.s, J. E. 
Davis, J. H. 
Davis, R. H. 
Daye, J. A. 
Deaton, J. D. 
Debnam, AV. (;. 
Dkllin(m:u. II. (;. 

Denson, C. A. 
Denson, J. W. 
Dento.v, C. C. 
Devin, W. .\., Jr. 
Dewar, W. H. 
Deyton, G. 

DiCKSO.N, A. J. 

Dixon, E. B. 
Dounhoe, M. E. 
Downs, B. R 
Duncan, F. D. 
Dunn, J. G., Jr. 
Dunn, \V. L. 
Dye, R. .M. 

Edwards, J. D., Jr. 
Edwards, J. M., Jr. 
Elliot, N. 
Elliot, W. Mr. 
Emi.s, J. A. 
Epstein, J. N. 
Erwin, D. H. 
Essex, W. H. 
estridge, h. l. 
Eubanks, W. M., Jr. 
E\-ANS, \V. A. 


F.uiGE, J. B., Jr. 

One Hundred Seventv-ei<iht 


Faircloth, J. M. 
Farabow, F. F. 
Farrell, F. a. 
Farrkll. W. I. 
Farrior, .1. E., .Ji(. 
Faucette, J. W . J 
Fields, D. I). 
Flowers, .J. K. 
Floyd, H. R. 
Folger, \Y. C. 
Forbes, R. B. 
Ford, G. W. 
Fordham, .1. B. 
Forrester, R. L. 
Foscue, H. a. 
fouxtaix, j. n. 
FouTS. H. C. 
Fowler, M. B. 
For, C. K. 
FoY. L. F. 
Franklin, \\ . Mi . 
Fred, J. C. 
Freelaxd, T. V,. 
Freemax, a. B. 
Friddle, J. H. 
Frye, H. L. 
Frye, E. R. 


Gamble, E. W. 
Garmise, S. S. 
Garrett, J. Mc-. 
Garrett, R. L. 
Garroi', W. E. 
Gaskixs, E. F. 
Gatewood, D. E., 
Gatlixg. W. C. 
Gay. B. S. 
Gerry, H. R. 
Giddens, L. D.. .1 
Gillie, G. K. 
Godwin, H. G. 
Gold, C. \V., Jr. 
goldstox, a. b. 
Grai.nger, J. M. 
Gray, H. C. 
Gregory, W. X. 
Griffith, B. W. 
Griffin. ('. K. 
(iuiFFIN. L. B. 
(ilKK E. A. L. 
Groce, .1. R. 
Grubbs, H. E. 

Ha( KLER, L. \V. 

Hall, C. \V. 
Hameu, V. H. 
IlMiniNc, .1. R. 

Harrell, W. D. 
h.vrbis, g. v. 
Harrison, V. W. 
Harriss, a. J. 
Harriss, C. a. 
Harriss, E. F. 
Hart, .J. H. 
Haygood, \\. E. 
Heafner, S. B. 
Herbert, .J. A.. 
Hedrick, .J. .\. 
Hexdersox, F. M. 
Hepler, O. H. 
Hicks, W. M. 
Highsmith. W. C. 

HiGHT, ('. v.. 

Hodges, F. H. 
Hollowell, R. L. 
Holt. C. S. 
Holt, L. H. 
Honeycutt, D. W. 
Hope, W. C. 
Hopper, A. N. 
Ho^tox, O. R. 
Hi'Ffixes, R. L., Jr. 
HrociiNs. W. C. 


One Hundred Seventx-nine 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Humphrey, V. H. 
Hunt, W. E. 
Hunter, G. L. 
HUHSKY. F. H.. Jh. 

lNt;RAM, V. B. 

Irwin, P. L. 
Israel, F. L. 
IVEY, G. R. 

Jamison, J. \V.. Jn. 
Jenkins, J. K. 
Jennette, Vi. H.. Jr. 
Jones. E. T. 
Jones, E. W 
Jones, F. F. 
Jones, N. F. 
Jones, P. S. 
Jones, R. S. 
Jones, W. B. 
Johnson, E. M. 
Johnson, G. G. 
Johnson, T. A. 
Johnson, W. ('. 
Johnston, H. J., Jr. 
Jordan, D. B. 
Justice. J. D. 

Kai.lam. J. L. 


Keel, X. T., Jr. 
Kelly, J. G. 
Kelly. L. \^'. 
Kemp, J. H. 
KiNDLEY. \V. E., 
KiNfi, J. C, Jr. 
KiN(;, W. H. 
Klingenschnitt, H. C. 
Knott, W. C 
Knowles, W. H. 
Knox, R. W. 

KooNTs, L. A. 
KoscH. 8.'KEY. \\ . J. 

Lambeth, M. T. 
Lan(E.ster, L. E. 
Lauerhass. L. 
Leahy, E. 
Ledford, H. W. 
Leggett, C. L. 
Leggett, H. 
Lewis, C. R. 
Lewis, C W. 
Lewis, J. S., .In. 
Light, M. H. 
Lineberger, j. H. 
Lineiiax, W. a., Jr. 

Li\nNGSTON. T. B., Jr. 
Logie, L. C. 
Long, T. W. 
Love, E. 
LoviN. \V. F. 
Lowe. G. E. 
Lyx-v. C. K. 

McAuLEY, r. R. 
McBryde, j. C. 
McCaul, S. W. 

McCoLMAN. J. L. 

McCutchen. a. S 
McDaniel. E. M. 
McDonald, R. C. 
McDowell, F. S. 
McDuffy, F. 
McEachern, j. S. 
McFayden, a. p. 
McGuiRE. \V. H., Jr. 
McGwiGAN, J. W. 
McIlwean, R. M. 
McIntyre, a. E. 
McIvER, W. S. 
McKee, j. S., Jr. 
McLean, J. A. 
McLennan, D. 
McLeod, C. H., Jr. 
McLeod. N. H., Jr. 


One Hundred Eighty 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

McMaster, J. K 
McNatt, J. p. H. 
McNeill, V. 
MacGill, C. R. 
MacRae, C. F.. Jr. 

Maness, a. K. 
Maness, T. E. 
Mann, J. E. 
Marsh, J. R. 
Martin, I. L. 
Martin, W. M. 
Mattison, G. G. 
Mayo, E. L. 
Mayo, T. L. 
Meacham, J. A. 
Meadows, F. P. 
Mehaffey, H. 
Mercer, D. \V. 
Merritt, H. L. 
Miller, H. A. 
Milstead, J. W. 
Mitchells, R. L., Jr. 
MiZELL, C. E. 
Moelmann, G. C. 
Monoghan, J. C. 
Monroe, T. I. 
Montgomery, R. L. 
Moore, A. D. 

Moore, R. R., Jr. 
Moore, Miss C. C. 
Moore, J. S. 
Morgan, G. E. 
Morgan, T. J. 


Morton, H. W. 
Moss, B. T. 
Moss, C. C. 
Moss, C. O. 
Moss, E. H. 
Murray, A. S. 
Murray, H. 8. 
musselwhite. \v. in 
Myers, M. P. 

Nance, F. 
Nance, J. C. 
Nash, P. 
Neal, P. R. 
Nedbett, J. B. 
Norman. W. K. 
Norton. W. L. 
Norwood, S. \". 

Ogburn, H. K. 
Ogburn, L. C. 
Ormand, R. J. 
Owens, L. E. 

Pakula, S. 
Parker, H. N. 
Parker, J. D., Jh. 
P.\RKER, S. F. 
Parleir, C. 
Parleir, C. C. 
Parleir, J. F. 
Patrick, B. F. 
p.4tterson, e. r. 
Patterson, F. M. 
Patton, W. H. 
Pearce, E. W. 
Peedin, R. Mc. 
Pegg, J. P. 
Pegram, S. J., Jr. 
Pelletieb, G. 
Pendergraft, Miss F. 
Pepper, F. D. 
Perkinson, M. Z. 
Peterson, J. E. 
Pfohl, W. F. 
Phillips. F. L. 
Phillips. L. 
Phillips, R. W. 
Phillips, W. F. 
Pittman, E. B. 
Plummer, O. E. 
Poole, M. B. 

One Hundred\-one 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Pope, H. J. 
Potter, T. T. 
Pbescott, R. S. 
Prince. C. L. E. 
Privett, H. M. 
Prudex, J. X. 


Rawls. G. \V. 
Redditt, D. E. 
Reese, S. W. 
Rhodes, J. S. 
Richards, S. S. 
Richardson, \V. I 
Rierson, ,J. S. 
RoDGEIiS, P. 15., .Ji 
Rogers, A. R. 
roberson, e. e. 
robersox, v. l. 
Robertson, L. H. 
RoBixsoN, D. M. 
Rose, T. H. 
Ross, J. D. 


Sanders, ('. \V. 
Sawyer, J. P. 

ScARBOROl'CiH, Q. .J. 

Scott, ('. B. 
Sebi Rx. R. H. 
Seely. .1. 1). 
Sherum K. W 1,. 
Sherwood, M. M. 
Shields, T. L. 
Shipp, ('. B. 
Shirlex, J. R. 
Shirlex, R. L. 
Shore. C. I. 
SiGMOX, T. W. 
Simmons, J. G. 
Simons. C. E. 
Sims. H. A. 


Slade. C. v. 

Smart, M. 

Smith, .\. K. 

Smith, F. 

Smith, H. H. 

Smith, I. L. 

Smith, K. B. 

Smith, L. T. 

Smith, M. B. 

."^mith, M. K. 

Smith, (). B, 


Smith. H. L. 
Smith. R. M. 
Smithsox. C. v.. .Jr. 
SoLER. M. (;. 

SoMERS, J. .J. 
Souther LA XI). B. \V., 
Sowers. R. \V. 
Spiers. W. K. 
St.\diem, M. L. 
Stafford. E. .J.. .Jr. 
Staxfield. ('. I/. 
Staxtox. .V. M. 
Steele. C. S,. .Jr. 
Stei.x. I. 

Stephexs. G., Jr. 
Sternberg. J. 
Stith. L. .\. 
Stoxe. E. B. 
Strange, T. L. 
Stroxg. J. M. 
.Stroup, T. B. 
Stryker, V>. M. 
Suggs, W. D. 
Sctton, \V. 
.Swain, \V. .\.. Jr. 
Sykes. J. V. 

Tallext. (". I-. 
Tate. S. K. 

One Hundred Eighty-two 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 

Tathem. C. H. 
Taylor, C. C, Jh. 
Taylor, G. H. 
Taylor. H. C. 
Teachey, J. D. 
Teem, C. 
Terrell, G. O. 
Terry, C. G. 
Thackston, J. R. 
Thames, W. L., Jr. 
Thomas, C. W. 
Thomas, F. K. 
Thompson, H. L. 
Thompson, H. T. 
Thrasher. J. M. 
TiLLEY, C. H. 
Tillman, \. ('. 
Transou, p. 
Triplette, N. B. 
Trotter, H. G. 
Troutman, D. a. 
Troutman, E. D. 
Tucker, J. C. 
Turlington. O. E. 

Turrentine, K. p. 
Tyson, H. G. 

Umstead, E. L. 
Umstead, R. p. 
Underwood, VV. E. 
Upchurch, F. C. 
Upchurch, J. B. 

V'aught, \V. B., .Jr. 
Venters, C. H. 
Venters, C. V. 
Vest, S. E. 
Vincent, J. M. 

Wahman. J. B. 
Wall. \. A. 
Wall, J. M. 
Wandeck, W. R. 
Wahren, G. F. 
Warren, L. B. 

W,\SHBURN, E. N., Jl 

Watts, L. E. 
Way, \\.. .Jr. 

One Hundred Eighty-three 

1923 "^CKETY ^ACK 

Webb, J. 
Webb, J. R. 
Webb. W. G. 
Weeks, W. G. 
Weike, H. D. 
Weinstine, I. E. 
AVellons, H. 
W'ells, E. M. 
West, C. S. 
Westbrook, E. M< . 
Wetmore, L. L. 
Whitaker, F. C. 
White, H. W. 
Whitehead, W. f. 
Whitener, T. M. 
Wiggins, R. ('. 
Williams, D. MtD. 
Williams, H. I. 
Williams, J. L. 
Williams, T. A. 
Williams, W. E. 
WlLLrox, H. I,. \i. 


Williamson, E. F. 
Williamson. R. S. 
Willis, G. 
Wilson, M. P. 
W1L.S0N, I". 


Wolfe, \. C. 
Wood. G T. 
woodakd, d. w. 
wooten. h. h. 
wortman, w. e. 
Wrenn. L. M. 
Wright, B. B. 
Wright, H. M. 
Wright, J. B.. Jr. 
WRuaiT. R. H., .Jr. 

Yelvertox. R. L. 
Young. M. Mc. 

/ealy. a. H. 

One Hundred Eighl\'-four 



ri923 YACKETY Y\CK^ 






ft. ^ y 


First Year Medical Class 




J. A. McLean 





J. H. Mendenhall ........ 






Barrett, J. M. Justice, AV. S. 



Battle, X. P. L.\cy, T. A. 


BoNEY, E. R. Leake, E. M. 


Brown, J. R. Loftin, F. E. 


Cornelius, C. E. McLean, J. A. 




Davis, P. B. Matheson, R. .V. 


Deaton, H. O. Mendenhall, J. H. 
Eldridge, C. P. Ormond, J. W. 
Fr.\ncis, B. Rand, E. G. 
GiLREATH, R. A. Rand, C. H. 
GoRH.\M, H. J. Smith, H. B. 
Hege, R. AV. Smith, T. C. 
Hesterm, AV. S. Smith, AV. L. 
Holt, W. P. Staton, H. V. 
Johnson, E. AV. Story, J. R. 
Johnson, J. L. Sumner, H. L. 
Johnson, R. A. Taylor, R. AA'. 




One Hundred Eightv-seven 



W. A. Ward .......... President 

W. L. Johnson ...... Vice-President 

C. H. McPoN.\LD ....... Secretary-Treasurer 

Ad.\ms, E. E. 
B.MN, J. D. 
Bl.\des, M. W. 
Brookshirk, L. B. 
buchan.^n. g. g. 
Capps, H. M. 
Cha.mpion, H. ('. 
Crawley, E. L. 
Ellis, W. D. 
Ferguson, H. G. 
Flemming, F. H. 
fussell, t. e. 
Gibson, P. E. 


Goodyear, P>. L. 
Hardin, E. B. 
Harriss, J. C. 
Hickman, W. J. 
HORD, J. C. 
Johnson, G. P. 
Johnson, J. S. 
Johnson, W. L. 
KiRBY, J. H. 
Knight, R. S. 

McDonald, C. H. 
Mauney, W. M. 
Mitchell, F. T. 
Moose, H. A. 
Nelson, S. G. 
Palmer, A. W. 
Piggatt, D. S. 
Rees, H. E. 
Ross, H. C. 
Sanford, W. D. 
Shuford, L. D. 
Smith, D. A. 


Sav.\ney', C. a. 
Temple, H. D. 
Wallace, A. C. 
Ward, W. A. 
Webb, Paul 
Wessels, N. E. 
West, M. D. 
West, W. L. 
Whitehead, C. R. 

W^ILLI.\MS, B. T. 

Williams, T. R. 

One Hundred Eighty-nine 


J. W. Foster President 

P. AV. Hermax ......... Vice-President 

J. E. B.^KER ........ Secrelari/-Treasiirer 

Fred B. McC-\ll ......... President 

L. T. Hartsell ......... }' ice-President 

E. B. Hope ........ Secretar/z-Treasurer 

S. M. Cathey .......... President 

G. W. Hill . . . Vice-President 

P. C. Fronebergek ....... Secreiari/'Treasiirer 

One Hundred \inet\-one 

1923 ^rACKETY Y^CK 

First Year Law Class 

Allsbrook, J. R. 
Armstrong, F. M. 
Bass, W. B. 
Beachboard, J. B. 
Bhadshaw, T. B. 
Britt, C. R. 
Brown, C. R. 
Brown, E. W. 
Bryson. T. D. 
Cathev, S. M. 
Caviness, S. B. 
Cowan, C. E. 
Edmunds, Miss Carrie 
Fisher, T. J. 
fowlkes, t. m. 
Freeman, R. L. 
Froneberger. p. C. 
Gattling, L. R. 
Gay, B. S. 
Gibson, J. D. 
Hannah, W. T. 
Henderson, T. P. 
Henderson, G. L. 
Hill. G. W. 
Hauser, C. a. 
Jamison, R. P. 
Johnson, A. 


Johnson, H. L. 
Joyner, J. 
Kitchen, C. S. 
Martin, H. J. 
Mason, O. F. 
McCoy, G. M. 
McKinney, W. M. 
McRae, C. B. 
McRae. J. M. 
Motsinger, J. F. 
Perdue, W. C. 
Phipps, L. J. 
Poindexter, C. C. 
Powers, C. B. 
Prince, W. M. 
Pritchard, W. G. 
Purrington, a. L. 
Robinson, J. F. 
Sample, J. H. 
Sawyer, B. D. 
Scarboro, a. M. 
Smith, E. H. 
Smith, P. L. 
Stevens, H. M. 
Van Landingham, R. 
\'anstory, C, M. 
Watts, W. C. 
B. \i. 

One Hundred Ninet\-tu<o 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 

Athletic Council 

Charles T. Woolen 
Dr. a. W. Hobbs 
E. R. Shirley 
N. W. Shepard . 
J. R. Purser, Jr. 


J. J. Wade . 
J. E. Ragsdale . 
Jno. T. Barxes . 
H. L. Ross . 
Chas. H. Ashford 
E. C. Jernigan . 
W. H. Holderxess 
L. I. Moore, Jr. 
Geo. a. Catox 
Carl K. ^L\hler 


Facultfi Reprcxentative 

President Athletic Ansaciation 

Vice-President Athletic Association 

Secretary Athletic Association 

Represent at ire Student Body 

Editor-in-Chief "Tar Heel" 

Manager Varsity Football 

Manager Varsity Baseball 

Manager Varsity Basketball 

Manager Varsity Track 

Manager Varsity Tennis 

Manager Freshman Football 

Manager Freshman Baseball 

Manager Freshman Basketltall 

Manager Freshman Track 

One Hundred \inet\-five 


Why Carolina Wins 

Athletically speaking the ^University of North 
^^■^^^ < arolina has reigned supreme in North Carolina and 
^^^^^^H in the South Atlantic division for the past year. The 
^^^^^^H South Atlantic Championshi[) in footl)all and one of 
^?^BHw the three undefeated teams of the South in the same 
sport, tells the story of the football season. The 
undisputed Champions of the State and the South 
.Vtlantic division in basketball, and the Southern 
Chani])ionship in baseball. State Chanii)ionshi]) in 
indoor and outdoor track and Southern Champions 
in tennis tells the story of a remarkable and out- 
standing athletic history for the year. 

There are a number of reasons for athletic su- 
premacy. One is a wealth of material. Carolina was 
not swam])ed with fine material. Another is coaching. 
Therein lies the [)lot of the athletic story. No school in the South has the combina- 
tion of science and leadershi]) in a coaching staff as has Carolina in Coach Bill 
and Coach Bob. 

Taught to play the game in a scientific gentlemanly manner without any idea 
as to the final score, the teams, with a thorough knowledge of how it is done, simply 
went in and did it. They won, first; because they knew the game, and second; 
because they had behind them the quiet confidence of two men and the noisy 
support of two thousand enthusiastic students who didn't believe they could lose. 
It is a thrilling thing to win. AVith a swee]) of the eye through this section one 
may see in story, in figure and picture the flash of Johnston in the V. I\[. I. game or 
the magnificent run of Monk McDonald in the State game, or Carmichael on the 

CO.\CH 'BOB ■ 



Wake Forest 





South Carolina 


N. C. State 






V. M. I. 






























One Hundred Ninet\-six 


court. At a glance we can bring back the thrill that swept through us as Carolina 
grimly stepped to the bat in the ninth inning and went smashing through the 
heavy clouds of defeat that hung over the diamond and in a hair-raising finish 
stepped forth into the sunshine of a beautiful victory over Trinity. 

Cold type can hardly bring back the almost religious fervor of that hectic 
day in Charlottesville. No memory of college days will burn so bright in our minds 
as does the thought of "Hark the Sound of Tar Heel Voices" shaking the rafters 
of the old Gleason Hotel in Charlottesville that night, as the "Old Boys" gathered 
around the desk and while they beat time with their feet, i)oured forth the great 
old college anthem. 

AVhile much of the success of the past seasons is due to Coach Bill and Bob 
there are others to which much credit is due. In the words of Coach Bill, who is 
a person of few words, "You can't give too much credit to Grady Pritchard. He 
started work the minute he was elected and worked hard until the last minute of the 
Virginia game. Yes, you can't give too much credit to him". So spoke Coach Bill, 
and since he says so little, everything he says like that is worth its space in any book. 

The time has come in the history of the University when she no longer bows 
her head before a rival. The University will lose games in the future just like she 
has in the past, but at the same time it will mean that some rival has a wonderful 
team and not that Carolina has a poor team. The athletics of the University are 
no longer financially staggering from one .season to another. Under the wise man- 
agement of C. T. Woolen, athletics are paying at the University and not losing. It 
has often meant that games which we would all like to .see have been played in 
distant cities, but still it pays and the student body with the e.xception of a voice 
here and there, has had nothing to say. 

Throughout the Athletic section the records show the accomplishments of the 
Carolina teams. With just this word we leave you with the record; Carolina's victory 
on practically every field in the South has behind it the support of the best student 
body in the South and that victory is the result of the support of a great State. 

n \^ 


One Hundred .\inetv-seven 






■ ^' 




m,.^ ! 












SL- l^sr^" 





The Season 

THE brilliant victory over ^'i^ginia at Charlottesville Thanksgiving Day 
brought to a close one of Carolina's greatest football years. The University 
was represented by ])erhaps the smoothest running, best balanced eleven 
ever developed at Chapel Hill. Not a contest was lost in the South, and the re- 
markable showing against Yale early in the season demonstrated the strength of 
the Fetzer machine. The South .Vtlantic Championship was generally conceded 
to the Tar Heels, and in addition to this high honor, Carolina was classed with 
(ieorgia Tech and ^'anderbilt as the "Big Three" on the Southern gridiron. 

At the opening of the season, optimism reigned supreme. Eleven letter men 
and several good players from the Freshman team and Varsity squad rejjorted for 
practice. Randolph and Merritt. two hard hitting backs with no previous records 
at Carolina, soon attracted considerable attention. With the exception of "Runt" 
Ix>we, the entire 1!)'21 backfield returned and onlv two Varsity men were missing 

"»•'• .^■- 



rKri'( iiAKi). ( ,-/,/ 

DR. L.\WS()X. Trainer 

R.\GSD.\LE, Manager 

One Hundred Ninetv-nine 

1923 ^rACKETY Y^CK 

in the line. The Fetzers had a wealth of material 
on hand and experienced no difficulty in finding 
capable tackles to till the o])en positions. 

Wake Forest was smothered under a power- 
ful attack in the first f>anie, played at (iolds- 
boro. The Baptists had possession of the ball 
only three times, and Heckinan's dro]j kick was 
all that saved his team from the humility of a 
6'-2 to (t whitewash. S])arrow and Merritt fre- 
quently carried the i)igskin for .substantial nains 

s. c. (. wii 

Carolina scored two touchdowns in the first 

and McDonald hurled forward i)asses and di- 
rected the Carolina offense in a faultless manner. 
The Tar Heels, outweijihed twenty |K)unds 
to the man, presented the most ajijiressive run- 
ning attack seen at New Haven so far, and held 
the mighty Yale team to three touchdowns. 
With Johnston and McDonald leading the on- 
slaught, Carolina actually gained more groimd 
than Old Eli, and carried the ball over the goal 
line once, oidy to lie called back for offside jilay. 

ST.\TE (..VMK 
McDonald I'lmt.s 

eight minutes against Trinity, and the scrubs 

added another just before the final whistle, 

making the count 20 to 0. Fred Morris was the 

most consistent ground-gainer and was largely 

responsiblefor the first score. "'Red" .Johnston 

was held in reserve for the South Carolina 

game only two days off. 

Sol Metzger's (lamecocks from the Palmetto 

State waged a stubborn fight, but Cai)tain 

Pritchard's touchdown which resulted from a 

recoveretl fumble in the first minute of i)lay, 
together with a place kick by Blount, enabled 
the Tar Heels to win 10 to 7. Snipes, a South 
Carolina substitute, broke through the center 
of the line for sixty-seven yards and a touch- 
down. Carolina registered nineteen first downs 
to her opponents' one, but the backs had a tend- 
ency to fumble as they neared the Sandlappers* 
goal line. 

Next came the annual Fair Week classic at 

Raleigh. What was expected to be a rather easy 

victory turned into a hartl-fought battle asState 

showed surprising strength on the defense anil 

the Randolph-Long passing combination was 

a continual menace to Coach Fetzer's men. 

"Monk" McDonald exhibited some wonderful 

broken field-running when he dashed ninety- 
five yards for a touchdown from the kick-ott' 

that followed Long's beautiful drop kick. The 

Carolina quarter's punting was his best of the 

season, averaging slightly over forty yards. 

In the ^Maryland game after the \'arsity had pushed over three touchdowns, 

Coach Fetzer .sent in an entirely new team, which although failing to score, held 

McDonald Runs So Yards — Toiiclidn 

MARYLWl) (, \MI 
McCiee — 1 OIK lidowii 



Tivo Hundred 



tlie visitors well in check. 
'J'liis fja'iiP marked the last 
aijpearance of ("a])taiii 
Pritchard's eleven on Emer- 
son Field, and was featured 
by Johnston's brilliant 
seventy-eight yard run for 
V. M. I. GAME a touchdown. 

Before the largest crowd ever assembled in New Orleans to 
witness a football game, Carolina defeated Tulane in a thrilling 
contest by a 19 to 1''2 score. Sparrow contributed a coujjle of 
timely drop kicks in the third cjuarter and the Tar Heels" 
interference was next to perfect. 

With only four minutes to play and facing api)arent 
defeat in the annual .Vrmistice Day game at Richmond, the 
eleven rose to heights of greatness and marched ninety-four 
yards through the V. M. I. defense for a 9 to 7 victory that 
left fifteen thousand spectators in amazement. After a fifty-five yard dash had 
placed the Cadets four jioints in the lead, Carolina launched a l)e\vildering assault 
that turned the tide of victory. ^McDonald, Johnston, Sparrow, Merritt, and 
Cochran figured conspicuously in the .sensational finish, while Sparrow drop-kicked 
a field goal for the first score of the game in the third period. 

Davidson was no match for Coach 
Fetzer's machine in the next game, and 
although the scrapping Wildcats bat- 
tled valiantly, they were forced to sub- 
mit to a "20 to (i defeat. 

For the first time in history, Car- 
olina conquered her ancient rival, 
Mrginia, on the campus of the Old 
Dominion. The force and speed of the 
Blue and White attack once more 
snatched the laurels of victory from the 
grasp of the opposition, and virtually 
repeated the story of the\'. M. I. game. 
Johnston's sixty-yard run came near 
being a touchdown in the second period, but Tommy Campbell's warriors 
stifi'ened their defense and held the invaders back. However, in the third 
quarter, Carolina broke through the strong Orange and Blue battle line for the 
final twenty yards that had been impenetrable. With the ball on \'irginia's twenty- 
six yard line, Johnston received a beautiful forward pass from McDonald and 
dashed ten yards across the last chalkmark for the winning touchdown. 

ON LAMUKTH I'lEl 1) .\. C. 10— VA. 7 


Two Hundred One 



The Season 



HE year of \f)'2'2 was the most success- 
ful in the history of baseball at the Uni- 
versity. Captain Manley Llewellyn 
fiuiderl his team through nineteen victories to 
the undisputed title of South Atlantic Cham- 
l)ions. Virginia was whitewashed in the annual 
three-game series, while Trinity, State, Wake 
Forest, and Washington and I>ee were each de- 
feated twice. Effective pitching by Llewellyn, 
Wilson, and Bryson, together with terrific 

hitting and consistent fielding by the entire team, gave Carolina the greatest 

honors in baseball that she has ever enjoyed. 

Coach Bill Fetzer had ten letter men from the 1!)'-21 championship team on 

hand when the season oi)ened. and fans were naturally optimistic from the start. 

"Red" Johnston was placed in right field and Bonner finally made a regular berth 

for himself in the left garden. 

Captain Llewellyn and "Lefty" Wilson completed their college careers on 

the diamond in a blaze of glory. The former ijitched and won eleven straight con- 
tests in which he struck out si.xty-six batsmen and allowed but fifty hits. Wilson 

led the team in hitting with a mark of .35L 

obtained in twenty games, and won four times 

from the hurling mound. Bryson let \"irginia 

down with three singles in the annual (Jreens- 

boro classic, which brought his list of victories 

over the Old Dominion to three. 

Captain-elect Roy Morris, "Mule" Shirley. 

and Fred Morris also batted their way into 

the .select society of the three hundred class. 

"Monk" McDonald and Joe McLean formed a 

brilliant combination that was the backbone of 

the inner defense, while Shirley was recognized as the peer of college first basemen 

in the South. 

Llewellyn twirled the Tar Heels to victory over Furman. Wake Forest, and 

Davidson, and halted the (leorgia Bulldogs after they had tied the score in the 

eighth inning. Bryson was a complete mystery to Lynchburg College, and "Lefty" 

Wilson defeated Trinity !) to 5. with Jinuny Simpson opposing him. 

On the \'irginia tri{), Carolina won from V. P. L, 7 to 4. "Big Lew" pitched 

a fine game, while Fred Morris and McDonald cracked out a home run and two 

singles each. Washington and Lee scored nine 
times in the last inning and won the first con- 
test of the series 9 to 8, but the Tar Heels 
secured sweet revenge the next day when they 
won (i to .'5. McDonald connected for another 
circuit smash in this game. With unfaltering 
sup])ort, Llewellyn shut out the Old Dominion 
(i to in the last game of the trip. 

\\ ake F\)rest was easily beaten, and after 
this victory came the annual \'irginia game in 
(ireensboro. Bry.son had the Orange and Blue 

batters at his mercy, while his team-mates landed on Holland for ten safeties. 

The final score was 4 and 0. " J.«fty" Wilson was invincible in the last game with 



Two Hundred Four 


the Old Dominion, played on Emerson Field, 
and two hits were all that the Virginians could 

State ("ollege bowed before the masterful 
pitching of Llewellyn in an exciting 3 to 1 ex- 
hibition at Raleigh. Following this contest, 
("oach Fetzer's charges received their .second 
reverse when Maryland surpri.sed everyone by 
The (ieorgetown game was 
1 Citv CoUejie of New York 

wmninij 10 t( 

Fiiiisli of Mimk s Home Ru 

KItED .\T HA'I" 

rained out, but Swarthmore was defeated 3 to (I 

was the victim of an avalanche of hits. "Red" 

Johnston clouted out a home run while the 

entire team collected a total of thirty bases on 

clean safeties. 

The final game of the Northern trip was 

won from New York University by a sensa- 
tional tenth-inning rally. "Lefty" Wilson was 

the hitting and pitching star, while Johnston's 

big red bat was responsible for another homer 

and Shirley's triple tied the score in the ninth. 

after N. Y. V. had forged ahead. 

The (Jenerals could not solve Hryson's delivery in the first 
of a three-game stand on the home grounds, and Captain 
Llewellyn chalked up his second victory over State on the 
following day, 4 to 1. 

The final battle of the year was featured by the most spec- 
tacular ninth-inning rally ever seen on Emerson Field. AVith 
Trinity three runs ahead, a succession of errors and hits, 
including the longest home run of the season by "Casey" Morris, 
netted four scores and kept the intrastate record of the Tar 
Heels unblemished. McDonald and McLean contributed 
home runs. 

Tlu- Srlu-illllr 


.loe also Made a 

Home Run 

Carolina S 

Carolina "2 

Carolina 10 

Carolina i 

Carolina il 

Carolina !» 

Carolina 7 

Carolina S 

Carolina (i 

Carolina (I 

Carolina 1-2 

Carolina 4 


Wake- Forest 

l>\iichlmrg Collefie 




V. P. "l. 

Washington & I^ee 

\Vashingtt)n & 




Carolina 7 


( arolina .'i 

N. C. State 


( "arolina o 





Caroli.ia :! 


Carolina 1.". 

City College of N. Y. 


Carolina U 
Carolina It 

New York U. 
Washington & Lee 



Carolina + 

X. C. State 


Carolina S 



Total U!) 



TRIMTV CAME— Lost: A hasihall! Return to Casey Morris 

'Tivo Hundred Six 

1923 "^CKETY Y^lCK 

1923 \ACKETY ^iACK 

The Season 

FOR the first time in liistory, a Carolina basketball team forged its way to 
the undisputed ])ossession of the South Atlantic crown. Without the serv- 
ices of a coach. Captain McDonald led his quint through fifteen straight 
victories only to be eliminated in the second round of the Southern Intercollegiate 
tournament. Having already defeated several of the strongest teams in the South, 
the Tar Heels were expected to repeat their liHi performance, and their 34 to 
,S'2 reverse was a complete sur])rise. 

With four letter men from the Southern championship five of 19'2^2 in uniform, 
and Sam McDonald, an experienced forward, out for the team, another tourna- 
ment winner was predicted. Green and Sam McDonald, forwards; Carmichael, 
center; Captain "Monk" McDonald and Mahler, guards; composed the five that 
started practically every game. 

Two victories over Durham Y. M. C. A. and a 38 to id win from Wake Forest 
early in the season created ])lenty of enthusiasm while a 33 to 'i'i triumj)h against 
Mercer, Carolina's o|)])onent in the final game of the 10'-2'-2 tourney, proved that 
the Blue and White cpiint was a serious obstacle in the way of would-be title 

On the Mrginia trip, McDonald's team established a record by winning every 
game. V. M. I. was defeated '26 to '20, and Washington and Lee followed the next 
night in a hard-fought contest. After playing Lynchburg College, Carolina won 
from Trinity by one point on the Angler Duke gymnasium floor. 

Jimmy Poole's basket in the final minute of play gave AVake Forest a death 
blow and captured a '2.5 to 23 battle for the Tar Heels. Florida was the next victim 
of a bewildering attack, and Trinity was again defeated 36 to 3'2. X. C. State was 
outclassed by comfortable margins in both games, while Virginia could not stop 
the smooth-working offense of the Blue and White machine and lost 39 to 16. 

Then came the Atlanta tournament. The Tar Heels staged a brilliant come- 
back in the final minutes and came through the first round with a "28 to '21 victory 
over ^Mississippi College. However, they could not hold the four-i)oint lead gained 
in the first half against the Uni\ersity of Mississippi and went down to defeat 34 
to 3'2 when an opposing player caged a basket almost simultaneously with the 
timekeeper's whistle. 

Carmichael was the highest .scorer with 231 points and Captain-elect Green 
()btained the most field goals, ringing sixty-eight. Sam McDonald ranked third 
in individual scoring, while IVIahler and Captain McDonald formed a strong de- 
fensive combination and nearly ecjualed their forwards in shooting from the floor. 


Carolina 31 
Carolina 50 
Carolina 38 
Carolina 33 
Carolina 36 
Carolina ii 
Carolina 50 
Carolina 30 
Carolina '2.5 

Durham Y.M.C. 
Durham Y.M.C. 
V. M. I 

Washington & L< 
Wake- Forest 

Carolina 5!t 
Carolina 30 
Carolina 39 
Carolina 45 
(.'arolina 39 
Carolina 38 
Carolina 33 

Total 575 

X. C. State 
N. C. State 

Mississippi College 
■ I . of Mississippi 


Tivo Hundred Nine 

1923 ^xACKETY Y^CK 



ASIll-OKU. Manugv. 

STNCI.AIU. ( „phi 

The Season 

UNDER the guiding hand and watchful eye of Coach Bob Fetzer, track 
reached greater heights of popularity at the University than it had ever 
before attained. With a moderate amount of good material on hand at the 
o])ening of the season, ("oach Bol) succeeded in developing several excellent men. 
A large number of Freshmen and I'pjjer Classmen ran on the cinder path and ]jar- 
ticipated in the field events, and more enthusiasm was shown concerning the rec- 
ords being made by Carolina than had ever been manifested. 

The first Annual Indoor Track Meet, held in Durham in March, was a com- 
plete triumph for Carolina. The Blue and White collected 40 points, N. C. State 
followed with io, and Wake Forest. Trinity, and Elon brought up the rear. Some 
splendid rimning was exhibited by the relay team, composed of P. J. Ranson, 
Murchison, .\mbler, and Harden. 


Two Hundred Eleven 


Coach Fetzer's men captured ten first [jlace.s in tlie Trinity-Carolina meet 
and piled up 873 2 points to their opjionents" 38)4- Purser finished first in the 
two-mile race without difficulty and Sinclair made good time in the 'i'iO-yard dash. 

Carolina won the state meet, held in connection with the Olympic (iames. 
The Tar Heels obtained 543^ points to 473/2 points for N. C. State, and .S7 points 
for Davidson. Sinclair won first place in both the 100 and '2'-20-yard dashes, while 
Purser, Woodard, and Ranson made excellent showings. 

The team was composed of: Sinclair, P. J. Ranson, R. L. Ran.son, M. D. 
Ranson, Woodard, Van Landingham, Purser, Poindexter, Giersch, Ahernathy. and 
Norris. The calibre of the Freshman team was encouraging. 

Tivo Hundred Tivetve 

1923 \ACKETY "^CK 

roxE. Cipu, 

The Season 

CAROLINA won the Southern title in teiuiis after meeting several of the 
stronoest college teams in Dixie. Tench and William Coxe, Captain Hiune 
Bardin, Robert Johnston, and G. S. Bruton, composed the team which won 
70 out of S^i individual matches played. 

On the Southern tour, the Blue and White racqueteers defeated (leorgia Tech, 
Oglethorpe University, Wofford, and Davidson. The Presbyterians had tied 
Carolina earlier in the .season, but they did not fare so well against Captain Bar- 
din's men at Davidson. The Coxe brothers won from the Southern, Intercollegiate 
Doubles Champions at (Georgia Tech. 

Loyola, Lehigh, and Lafayette were conquered by the Tar Heels on their 
Northern trip, while the Georgetown meet resulted in a 3 to 3 tie. The remarkable 
showing made by the net artists on their trips stamped the lf)'-2"2 team as one of 
the best in the historv of the institution. 

Two Hundred Fourteen 

The Gymnasium Team 

THY, symnasiuni team is one that works many long honrs during the course 
of the year with only very dumb dumb bells, chest weights, and trapezes for 
an audience. Now and then they come forth at a basketball game and take 
the collective breath away from the crowd with hair-raising and, of course, breath- 
taking performances. When they put up their bars and lay their mats there is 
always one thing you are sure to see and that is nothing other than thoroughness 
in every detail, however small, that goes to make uj) a i)erfect performance. 

Hours upon hours are spent on the bars before a candidate for a "degree in 
gymnasium" is allowed to put on a letter. "Doc" Law.son in building up the 
present gym team has turned out one of the best the Uni\ersity has ever had, 
and their work during the winter quarter at basketball games brought forth un- 
stinted praise from those capable of a di.scriminating opinion. 

Some poet remarked nonchalantly that "A thing of beauty is a joy forever" 
or words that left that impression. The exhibitions of the gym team have always 
been what the poet was talking about, although he may have had a daffodil or a 
June bug in mind at the time. When the boys swing into the beautiful work on 
the bar, physical grace and beauty have reached par excellence. 

Tu'o Hundred Sixteen 

1923 ^tACKETY Y\CK 

Wrestling Team 

A. A. Shapiro . 


A. E. Shackell 




Guilford . 
Davidson . 


Wrestling is a new sport at the University as this is the first year a team 
has been attempted. The short schedule of this year is in part due to a late start 
in beginning ])ractice, but the chief limitation was the lack of funds to finance an 
extensive schedule. The team had to support itself by means of door receipts and 
guarantees from teams met away from home, as the Athletic Association could 
not see its way clear to finance wrestling this year. However, with the fast expan- 
.sion of the University along all lines, and especially in athletics, there comes the 
necessity that the Athletic Association take over wrestling along with football 
and the other branches of athletics. It is necessary that wrestling be recognized 
as a letter si^ort and financed by the Athletic Association if the University is to 
keej) abreast with tlie other colleges of the State in every i)hase of athletics. 

Two Hundred Seventeen 



1923 ^tACKETY Y^CK 

The Student Council 

John Obie Harmon . 

Ernest Raeford Shirley . 
Charles Augustus Holshouser 
Owen Guion Thomas 
James Smith Battle . 


Walter Wellington Parker, Jr. 
John Vernon Ambler 

Prexiderif uf Slitdetii Body 

Prcsideul of Senior Class 

President nf Junior Class 

President of Sophomore Class 

The School of Law 

. The School of Medicine 

The School of Pharmacy 

Elected by Council 

Two Hundred Tivenlx 

1923 \ACKETY Y^CK 


-V- •»'! 

Campus Cabinet 

Alan M. McGee 
J. (). Harmox 
E. R. Shirley . 


O. G. Thomas 
Gerald Pellitier 
H. F. Comer 


J. J. Wade 
George W. McCoy 
A. H. Robinson 
Edward Woodard 
C. K. Massey 
J. S. Battle 
E. \. Benbow 
S. M. Wrenn 
Miss Jane Toy 

Senior Class Represetitaiire, President of Cabinet 

President of Student Body 

President of Senior Class 

President of Junior Class 

President of Sophomore ( 'lass 

President of Freshman Class 

General Secretary, Y. M. C. A. 

President of y. M. C. A. 

Editor of "Tar Heel" 

Editor of "Carolina Magazine" 

President of Pan-Hellenic Council 

Representative Junior Class 

Representative Sophomore Class, Secretary of Cabinet 

. Representative of Law School 

Representative Medical School 

Representative Pharmacy School 

Representative Woman's Association 

Two Hundred Twent\-on.e 

1923 ^rACKETY ^ACK 

The \\ M. C. A. Cabinet 


H. F. Comer ' . 
Miss AVillie Ames 
Alan M. McGee 
W. A. Lilly CROP 
G. H. Leonard 
(t. V. Racsdale 


Henry Dils 
Lyn Hint 
Wm. Hunt 
Arthur Rafer 
V. ^'. Young 
L. T. Rogers 


]\L\Ri()N Saunders 
John Foushee 
P. H. Edwards 
('. E. Spencer 
J. A. Rradley 
Julian Allsbrook 
J. V. Kerr 
E. O. Baum 
M. E. Burleson 

General Secretari/ 
Office Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
Manatjcr Financial Campaign 

E. ('. Jernigan 
G. S. Bruton 


W. 1). White 
A. ]). Milstead 
H. R. Fuller 
Edwin Lanier 
c. b. colton 
H. D. Farrell 
R. E. Brown 
C. L. Fouts 
John Purser, Jr. 

W. CiwYNN 

W. J. Faucetts 
Knox ]\L\ssey 
A. L. DowD 

Two Hundred Twentx-two 

Woman's Association 

Jaxe Toy 
Fkaxces Venable 
Value Uzzell 
Annie Duncan 

Sibil Barrington 
Mrs. Flora Eaton 


Catherine Boyd 
Annie Duncan 
Mrs. T. H. Hamilton 
Mildred Morse 

Maude Hei 

Elv.\ .\ndrews 
Bessie Davenport 
Myrtle Keith 


Vivian Monk Madge Kennette Vera L. Ward 

Mildred Cherry Cora Moss Kate Ci lpeppek 

McMill\n Mrs. Julia Spruill 

CLASS OF 1923 
Winnifred Potts Dorothy Greenlaw 

Pauline Uzzell Pearl Pendergraft 

K.\NSAS Byers Annie Strowd 

Jane Toy Vallie Uzzell 

-en Dunc.\n Elizabeth McPherson 

CLASS OF 1924 
Pearl Turrentine Mary E. Thompson Edith Moose 

Elizabeth Branson Frances Venable Sue Byrd Thompson 

Kitty Lee Frazier Virginia Bryant Lily Winn 

AVNDERs Lucy Millender Lillian Gattis 

Lillie Cutlar 
May Bell Penn 
^L\BEL Walker 

Marg.vret Giles 
Mabel Couch 

CLASS OF \9ir> 


Helen Thompson 

Floy Pendergraft 

Elizabeth S. Cranfokd 
Jessie Giles 
Bettie Lloyd 


Catherine Choss 

CLASS OF 19io 
(iR.icE Lloyd Carrie Moore 

H.vrriotte C. Taylor 


.Vxnie Pick\rd Makv Belle McDade Fannie Holt 

Mrs. J. G. Eldridge ELiZABf;GH Steinhouse Eliza E. Moore 

Olivia Harmon Margaret Fitzgerald Tsz-lien Vui 


Mattie Smith 


\rkie Edmo 

Two Hundred Tiventx-toiir 


The Debate Council 

Victor V. Young, Phi 
George W. McCoy, Di 

E. H. Hartsell 



W. E. White 


George C. Hampton J. M. Saunders 


S. M. Cathey, Di J. Y. Kerr, Phi 

J. M. Brown, Di 

D. G. Downing, Phi 

Prof. George McF. McKie Dr. Homer Hoyt 

Dr. H. H. Williams, Honorary Advisor 

Two Hundred Twenty-five 


PIK6?>--— — — --^ ^^^^ ^ ^ ^, ^.,7««9MlippppJl 



EST 1ciy?i YACKKTY YAC'K /l¥-S^-t-^^ 


miiiimiitiliiiiiiiiiiimmv ^ _!? piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii 

Di Society Members 



f L. W. Hart. H. C. Purser. J. R. 


Apple. E. D. Houser. F. M. Flint, B. H. 


AsHBURN. C. \\'. Heffner. R. R. Poole. Robert 


.\nderson. E. M. Herbert, J. A. Patton, W. H. 


.\rmstrong. Ray Hewitt, A. C. Pierce, E. W. 

Hill, G. M. Pippins, W. B. 


Barxette, W. Holshouser. Hoy 

Berryhill. AV. S. Holshouser, C. A. Ragland, John 



BL.4CK, J. G. Hunt, W. E. Ran.son, M. D. 

Blair, J. S. Redwine, J. M. 


Bledsoe, L. T. Jenkins, W. S. Reid, C. L. 


Brody, L. J. S. Johnston, B. W. Reynolds, H. K. 


Butler. A. D. Johnston. H. E. Riggins, J. C. 


Buchannan. Carl Johnston. L. R. Robbins, J. R. 


Burke. J. H. Jonas, C. R. Rosenberger. R. J. 


Burkehead, J. W. Johnson, Gordon Ross. D. P. 


Burns. T. A. Rowe. D. R. 


Barr. E. S. Kestler. J. C. Rowland. W. T. 



Kiser. C. V. RowuN. H. L. 
Capps, H. S. Knowles, W. H. Reid, R. 
C.\RROLL, R. L. Kungingsmith, H. C. 

Carpenter, Ernest Kallam, J. L. Schwartz. B. 
Crowell,"L. a. Sharpe, J. F. 
Collins, .\. B. Lane, H. G. Shepherd, W. L. 
CoLTON. C. B. Laney. E. A. Shuford, W. T. 
CoLETRAiN, W. H. Logan, R. F. Smith, B. 
Contrell, J. L. Livingston, L V. Smith. Stacy 
Cruse. J. H. Ledford, Henry Somers, J. J. 
CuRLEE, A. F. Somers, W. F. 
Clarke, W. H. Matthews. Pierce Sternburg. Joe 
Crisson, W. E. Madison, M. B. Simmons, J. G. 

McRae. C. F. Stephens, George 
Davidson. C. H. Marsh. H. R. Shipp, C. 
Deyton. J. W. McEntire. A. E. Swain, W. A. 
DocKERY', C. McNally, C. W, 

DowD, A. L. McCall, J. V. Thatch, H. L. 
Drake, W. L. McGallaird, J. C Tuttle, R. G. 
Downs. R. B. Mebane, W.M. Tucker, J. A. 

Messick, E. A. 
Ellis, S. A. Michael, J. J. Voorhbbs, W. C. 
Eutsler, R. B. Mills, R. C. Vest, S. E. 
Estridge, j. F. Moss, C. C. 

Miller. M. A. Walser, A. D. 
Feagan, A. A. Milstead, J. W. Welbourne, Ray 
Foushee, J. M. Miller, Ray White, J. F. 
Fowler. M. M. Milstead, Andrew White, W. D. 
FouTs, C. L. Myers. M. P. Wilhouse. T. A. 

Wynne, G. B. 
Green, E. A. Ormond, J. W. Weihe, H. D. 
Grier, M. M. Watts, L. E. 
Griffin, F. S. Padgett, C. K. West, C. .S. 
Gregory. W. Peeler. C. A. 

Groce. T. .\. Peggi. Paul Bishop, Mitchell 
Groce, A. L Phifer. W. P. i iv,f i 
Gudger, L. M. Pickens. R. S. James, m. a. 

Poole. J. W. Burleson, M. E. 
Honey. C. L. Price. W. M. Smith. C. E. 



Two Hundred Tiventv-seven 

T 1923 ^tACKETY Y\CK 




J^1923 \ACKETY ^AC] 




^ -y^^^^^m^m^^ 




Phi Asse 

mbly Roll 

McDaniel. E. S. 





Adams, F. L. 

Fortescue, Z. T. 

McGee, a. M. 

Saunders, W. M. 



Atcock, F. B. 

Fountain, B. F. 

Manning. F. M. 

Sams. J. R. 



Allsbrook. J. 

i. Fisher, L. .J. 

Matthew. S. T. 

Scarborough. A. M. 



Andrews, H. S 

Murphy. G. M. 

Spier, \V. R. 



Atkins, W. H. 

Gattis, W. F. 

McLean. J. S. 





Godwin, H. 

Merritt, V. G. 

Stephenson, P. D. 



Atchley, R. C 

Grant, L. C. 

Miller, H. A. 

Stadiem. M. L. 



Gay, B. S. 

McCrae, C. B. 

Shakel, a. R. 



Bain, J. D. 

Grant, C. W. 

Mewborn. J. M. Jr. 

Spencer, C. E. 



Bavm, a. E. 

Gall<\gher, p. N. 

McRae, James 

Shepherd, J. E. 



Bailey, J. O. 

Gibson, P. C. 

M(Gingan. J. W. 

Staunton, J. C. 



Harrington, J 

M. Ghoi^on, T. p. 

Mann. J. E. 

Solomon, A. 



Beale. J. J. 

Goldston, A. 

Massey. C. K. 

Smith, C. C. 



Biggs. H. \. 

Gooding, G. V. 

Midyette, S. B. 



Batchelor, M 

J. Garner, L. L. 

Moore, L. H. 

Taylor, L. B. 




Meyer, S. 

Tyrell. H. J. 



Boseman, E. 

Hawkins, E. N. 

Miller, A. R. 

Thompson, W. T. 



Bonner. M. D 

Hawkin.s, J. E. 

Timbebijvke, J. P. 



BiRRoroHS, F. 

D Harris, J. C. 

Newby, G. E. 

Thorpe, R. Y. 



Butler. E. K. 

Harmon, J. O. 

Thorpe. A. 



Bradley, J. A. 

Hampton, G. C. 

Owens, S. W. 

Tyson, W. S. 



Briton, G. S. 

Hargraves, T. S. 

Owens, Geo. 



Brown, V. E. 

Harris, \V. L. 

Upchurch, F. 



Brown. D. A. 

Herrick, .1. H. 

Pittman, E. B. 

Upchurch, R. p. 



Braswell. J. M. Hill. J. A. 

Pelletier, G. 

Fmpstead, R. p. 



Barefoot, N. C. Holt, C S. 

Patterson, E. R. 

Impstead, E. L. 



Hollowell. R. L. 

Parks, P. B. 



Carr, D. C. 

Herman, P. W. 

Parsley. 0. G. 

\kk, J. W. 




Howard. T. S. 

Prescott, C. E. 

Veasy, W. F. 



C'oker, J. L. 

Holmes. C. C. 

Powell. J. C. 



Cooper, J. F. 

Hunter. W. C. 

Poole, M. B. 

Wandick, W.'R. 
Wand, H. 



Collins. J. C. 

Hicks. B. H. 

Parker, H. N. 



Cardwell, G. 


Pearce. Frank 

Weil, A. 



Cooper, W. A. 

Ives, C. L. 

Price, J. H. 
Pakul.\, S. 
Peterson, J. E. 

Watts, W. C. 
Wall.\ce, J. H. 



Davis, F. M. 

Jordan. M. X. 

Wheeler, H. J. 



DA\as, F. S. 

J.IMES. E. T. 

Privett, H. M. 

Wiggins, R. C. 



Davis, R. A. 

Jackson. L. B. 

Perdue, W. C. 

Willis, A. R. 



Daughtry, R. 

Johnson. W. F. 

Prescott, J. C. 



Dalton, B. D. 

Johnson, E J. 

Wu KER. F. I'. 



Downing. D. G 

Johnson, R. B. 

Rollins, E. M. 

Williams. D. 



Drake, H. T. 

Jernigan. E. C. 

Rollins, V. B. 

White. W. D. 



Davis, J. H. 

Rouse, R. H. 

Wilson. J. V. 



Kerr. J. Y. 

Rogers. L. T. 

Ward, D. L. 
Wright. H. M. 
Welch, J. O. 
Ward, Milton 
West, J. D. 
Weeks, W. G. 
Willis, Giles 



Everette, M. M. Kimbroigh, J. \V. 

Rk hardson, \V. H. 



Elmore, P. L. 
Eagles. J. B. 

Keel, X. T. 
King, J. C. 

Rhue, J. R. 
Reavls, p. a. 



Essie, A. F. 

Rowland, C. C. 



Ennis, J. A. 

Lewis, C. W. 

Ragsdale, G. Y. 



Epstein, J. M. 

Logie, M. B. 

Rose, T. E. H. 



Lamb, J. C. 

Richards, S. S. 

White, J. H. 



Fabrell, H. D 

Light. M. X. 

Young, Y. Y. 



Faucette, W. J 

Lanier. E. 

Scott, C. B. 

Yoi-NG, M. M. 



Farebow, F. F 

Lee. R. B. 

Smith. R. L. 

Youngblood, X. E. 



Felton. R. L. 

LiLES. \. P. 

Smith. W. E. 

Yarborough, C. H. 



Finch. S. E. 

Spain. J. H. 



Fuller, H. R. 

>L\DDREV. \V. D. 

Saunders. J. M. 

Zollicoffer. J. H. 







Tuo Hundred Thirt\-one 

1923 ^rACKETY ^^CK 

Intercollegiate Debate 




W. AND L. 

Won by 


Resolved: That the United 
States should own and op- 
erate the Coal Mines. 



Won by 


Two Hundred Thirt\-two 

1923 Y^CKETY ^ACK 

Intercollegiate Debate 


Geo. C. Hampton 
Resolved: That the Inter-allied War debts should be cancelled. 

Ix)st to 



Won from 

J. M. Brown 

Tuv Hundred Thirtx-three 

1923 \?^CKETY Y^CK 

Commencement Debate 

Phi Assembly 

Di Society 

Geo. C. Hampton 

Resolved: That there should be compulsory ari)itratioti of public utility disputes 

Won by 
Phi Assembly 


Won by 

\ . V. YouN<; 

Geo. W. McCoy 

J. M. Hkown 

Two Hundred Thirtx-tour 

1923 Y\CKETY Y^CK 

Junior Oratorical Contest 

Carr Medal 

Won by 

V. V. Young 

Leonard Epstein 

Subject: "Mile Stone.s of Peace" 

J. P. Trotter 

Two Hundred Thirtv-live 


Wylie P. Mangum 

Subject: "A Struggle for Self Defense 

B. C. Brown 

Oratorical Contest 

Third Prize: Carolina 
Subject: "Mile Stones of Peace." 

V. Y. Young 

Peace Oratorical 

Second Prize: Carolina 

B. C. Brown 

Tivo Hundred Thirtv-six 

1923 ^rACKETY Y^CK 

Mary D. Wrip^ht Memorial Debate 



J. M. Saunders, Phi 

Resolved: That the Rail- 
way Labor Board should be 
given the power to enforce 
its decisions. 

Won by 



Won by 

L. T. Bledsoe 

H. D. DuLs, Di 

Two Hundred Thirfy-seven 

1923 ^^CKETY ^ACK 

Sophomore Intersociety Debate 

Phi Assembly 

Di Society 

L. B. Taylor, Phi 

Resolved: That the 18th 
amendment of the Consti- 
tution of the United States 
should be repealed. 

W. E. White 

E. H. Hartsell 

Two Hundred Thirty-eight 

Two Hundred Thirty-nine 


G. C. Hampton Seniar 

J. Y. Kerr Senior 

J. J. Beale Senior 

G. W. Lankford Senior 

C. B. CoLTON Junior 

H. D. DuLS Junior 

C. G. Bellamy Undergraduate 

G. Y. Ragsdale Activities 

A. C. SuMMERViLLE Organisation 

S. M. Whedbee Fraternity 

R. C. ]VL\ULTSBY Athletic 

John T. Barnes .......... Art 

G. W. Hill Photographic 

R. S. Pickens Features 

J. H. Spain Assistant 

Tivo Hundred Fort\ 

1923 ^i5\CKETY ^^CK 


The Tar Heel 

"The I>eading 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 jirice $'■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 Offices: New West Building 

J. J. Wade ........ Editor 

T. P. Cheesbor(ji (iH. .Jr. 


G. W. Lankfori) 
E. H. Hartsell 
G. Y. Ragsdalk 

Biisiriess Manager 

Assistant Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Managing Editor 

Assignment Editor 

H. D. Duls 
F. M. Davis. Jr. 
J. E. Hawkin.s 
L. T. Rogers 
H. R. Fuller 


E. D. Apple 
A. L. Down 
R. C. Maultsbv 
J. M. Savnders 
R. S. Pkkexs 

Walker Barnette 
W. J. F.^ucette 
C. C. Rowland 
W. S. Berryhill 
W. T. Rowland 


J. L. Kallam 
A. E. S(HA( kell 
R. L. Briggs 

Circulation Manager 
T. D. Wells 
R. F. Stainback 
B. F. Pearce 

'Two Hundred Fortx-two 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

1923 \ACKETY ^ACK 

miiif|iii|llllllip!0:aJ^- ""*4c>:ia^iiiiiiimiiumuuiMi 


\ 1Q9?iVArKFTY YArK /r^^^^-5?^-^ 


3iiliiliiE3>v yi^ '- •- _j!fpiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii 

University of North Carolina 

Music Clubs 



Thomas H. Hamilton- .... Director of Glee Clubs 

David L. Sheldox ..... Director of Orchestra 




J. E. Baker (1. M. Mi rphy 

1 \ 

Archie R. Brown H. K. Reynolds 

7 V 


R. H. Cain C. N. Siewers 

E. W. Carpenter W. T. Sinclair 



J. C. Cheesborough L. E. Stauber 


N. C. Gordon T. C. Tevepaugh 

/ \ 

T. C. CoxE. Jr. W. B. Vaught 


H. R. Floyd H. D. Weihe 

J. Hal Kemp H. J. Wheeler 


H. B.-Kendrick T. M. Whitner 


F. E. McGlaughon H. M. Privette 


M. B. Madison W. F. Fulton 



J. H. Mendenhall Legrande Everette 



T. I. Monroe Albert C. Hewitt 




Mrs. Thomas H. Hamilton Eugene G. Shaw 


E. W. Carpenter M. K. Hearne 


J. Hal Kemp W. E. Duff 


G. M. Murphy Bruce Owens 


C. N. Siewers George Lawrence 


W. T. Sinclair R. L. Whitaker 


H. E. Weihe Harold L. Ross 


H. J. Wheeler 





Tenche Coxe Director 


R. H. Cain C N. Siewers 


J. C. Cheesborough L. E. Stauber 


F. E. McGlaughon W. B. Vaught. Jr. 


M. B. Madison H. J. Wheeler 



J. H. Mendenhall 







Tivo Hundred Forty-seven 



The German Club 


Alton Hampton Robinson 
Edgar Francis Engstrum 
John Bryan Havens Bonner 

Pre ■•fide tit 


Sccrela ri/- Treasurer 

The Sophomore Hop 

Robert Wimberly 
Jack Lane . 
Richard Thorpe 

Assistant Leader 
Assistant Leader 

Two Hundred Fifty 

1923 \ACKETY ^^CK 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 





1923 ^tACKETY ^ACK 


1923 ^lACKETY Y\CK 

Pan-Hellenic Council 

Alton Hampton Robinson, President 

Egard Francis ENGSXRtJM, Secretary 

Howard Holderness 

James LeGrand Everett . 

Thomas Turner, Jr. . 

Newsom Pittman Battle . 

Charles Hall Ashford 

James Thomas Little 

John Bryan Havens Bonner 

Julius Jennings Wade 

William Brower Hadley . 

Thornton Patton Gholson 

Edward Hope 

Ernest Raeford Shirley . 

William Tucker Hannah . 

Norman Shepard 

. Alpha Tau Delta 

. Phi Delta Theta 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Beta Theta Pi 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Zeta Psi 

Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Chi 

Kappa Sigma 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Theta Chi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

. Delta Tau Delta 

Tivo Hundred Sixt\-five 

1923 Y^CKETY ^ACK 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Founded at Yale, IS^It 
Colors: Crimean, Blue, and Gold Publication: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 

Beta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Established, 1851 


Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. 


Class of 19''23 
Thomas Harrison Shepard Howard Holderness 

John C. Cheesborough Marshall Young Cooper 

Class of 19'24 
William Henry Holderness John Vernon Ambler 

John Tillery Gregory John Hillard Zollicoffer 

William Thomas Leggett 

Class of 1925 
Louis Wardlaw Harrison Edwin Blake Gregory 

George Anderson Rose Rogers Dey Whichard 

Robert Barnett George Thomas Patton Cheesborough 

Frank Wood John Hardisty Clark 

Robert Diggs Wimberly Harry Martin Carmichael 

Robert Henry Griffith 


Cornelius Monroe Vanstory 

Tivo Hundred Sixtv-seven 

1923 ym:kety yvck 

Colors: Blue and Pink 

Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami University, 1839 

Publication-: Beta Theta Pi 

Flower: Rose 

Eta Beta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi 

Established, 1852 
Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. Kent James Brown. Ph.D. 


Class of IQ-iS 
Alan IVL\rshall McGee Lloyd Preston Williams 

James LeGrand Everett 
Ralph Edward Spaugh 

Amos Cummings 

Selden Selliman Richards 

Class of 19'24 

Charles Nathaniel Siewers 
William Couch Wheeler 

George Tazewell Patton, Jr. 
Larry I. Moore 

Class of IQiS 
Oscar Grant Parsley Henry James Wheeler 

James Guy Hagen William Johnston Cocke, Jr. 

Benjamin Franklin Williamson, Jr. 

Joseph George Wardlaw f . 


Alexander Eugene Cook 

Two Hundred Sixtv-nine 

1923 ^(ACKETY Y^CK 

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, 1857 

Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.D. 
Andrew Henhy Patterson. A.M. 

William Watley Pierson, Ph.D. 
Robert Hasley Wettach 


Class of 1923 

Clay'ton Giles Bellamy Thomas Turner, Jr. 

Harry Foote Whitaker 

Class of lO^-l 

Arthur Hill London Robert Davis Darden 

James Quattlebaum 

Class of 1925 

Henry Hartwell Bass Claudius Dockery 

William Wise Smith Charles Hill Yarborough 

Charles McAnaly' 


David Cunningham Sinclair George Watts Hill 

John Earl Baker Ralph Van Landingham 

William Marshall Prince Silas IVIartin Whedbee 

Carlton Emory Symmes 

William Shipp Justice 


Howard Alexander Patterson 

Tivo Hundred Seventv-one 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Zeta Psi 

Founded at the I'niiersity of the City of Xew York, ISJ16 

Colors: White Flower: White Carnation 

Publication: Circle 

Upsilon Chapter of Zeta Psi 

E.s'tahlished. J,S'.3<S' 

Charles Staples Mangum, M.D. 

Louis Graves 


George Howe, Ph.D. 
Thomas James Wilsox, III 


Class of 19''23 
Archibald McDowell Junius Horner Cooper 

Robert Love Thompson 

Class of 19'-24 
Ula Huberto Cozart George Edgar X'^ewby, Jr. 

Charles Banks McXairy, Jr. Stephen Etheridge Winston Kenney 

D.wiD Jackson Cooper Thomas Baker Jacocks 

Class of Id'io 
Alexander Proudfit Thorpe Bryan Grimes Williams 

Rich,\rd Young Thorpe J.^mes Knox Polk 

J.4.MES Smith Battle Clement Satterfield Kitchen 

.\lfred Luther Purrington 

Newsom Pittman Battle William Preston Holt 

Frank Patterson Hunter 

Two Hundred Seventy-three 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded at I'irciinia Militari/ Institute, ISiJfi 
Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: ll'liite Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 

Established. i,S79 


Eugene* Cunningham Branson, A.M. Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 
Jofe^PH Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. P.\ul John We.wer 

Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. William Dougald MacMillan, M.A. 
Harry Fulcher Comer 


J. S. Patterson 

Class of 1923 
John Thomas Barnes, Jr. James Edward R.\gsdale 

John Harris Cathcart 

RA'i'MOND Lee Craig 
Cl.\ss of 19'-24 

Charles Broadfoot McRae 

Edwin Bretney- Smith 

William Sherrod Ty'son 

Class of 1925 

Philip Sprague Randolph Isaac Jenkins Mikell 

WiLLi.\M MoYE Benjamin Bkown Lemuel Keith Grady 

Frank Ogburn Y.\tes Harry' James Watrous, Jr. 

Scott jNIcDonald Tho^ias 


Alton Hampton Robinson 
Sanford Wiley Brown 

Joseph Wilson Ervin 
Elbert Herbert Smith 

Two Hundred Seventy-five 

1923 ^lAGKETY Y^CK 

Kappa Alpha 

Founded at Wushiiuiion and Lee, 1865 

Colors: Old Gold aiid Crimson Flower: Red Rose and Maannlia 

Publications: A'. ..1. Journal, Special Messemjer {secret) 

Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha 

Established, 1881 


Joseph Gregorie deR. Hamilton, Ph.D. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. 
Theodore Johnson Harry Sylvanus Van Landingham 

Edgar Wallace Knight Charles Rutherford Bagley* 


Class of 1923 
Charles Hall Ashford James Yancey- Kerr 

John Thomas Barnes Jacob Frank Highsmith 

Wilfred Ivey Johnston 

Class of 1924 
Thomas Hadley Woodard Lawson Paul Barnes 

James Edwin Woodard David Livingstone Ward 

John Raymond Purser Maurice Wayland Cardwell 

Marion Wooten Peoples 

Class f)F 1925 
Joseph Hutchinson Ham Walter Daniel Allen 

Allen Nathaniel Stainbock 



John Harris Sampler 

Robert Paul Jamison 

Two Hundred Seventv-seven 


Phi Delta Theta 

Founded at Miami Univeraify, ISJfS 

Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications: The Scroll, The Palladium (secret) 

Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta 


William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Thomas Felix Hickerson, Ph.D. 

Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D. Patrick Henry Winston, A.B. 

William F. Prouty 


Class of 19'23 
Ernest Hanes Thompson Lawrence Vermeule Phillips 

William Edgar White Edgar Francis Engstrum 

Cl.\ss of 19-24 
George Allan Caton, Jr. Harold Griffin 

W^inton Wallace Green George Young Ragsdale 

Mathew LeFevre Hartshorn 

Class of 1925 
William Borden Hooks Edward Everett Koonce 

Alexander Cornelius Summerville 

Two Hundred Seventy-r\ine 


Sigma Nu 

Founded at ]'ir(iinia Military In.stiiute. 1S68 

Colors: Black, White, and Gold 

Flower: White Rose 

Publication: The Delta of Sigma Xu 

Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu 

Established, 18S8 


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. 


Class of 1923 
James Thomas Little 

Class of 1924 
Ernest Preston Mangum, Jr. - Thomas Worth Redwine 

Eugene Brooks Harden William Hackett Blanton 

Class of 1925 
Spencer Murphey John McAlister Redwine 

Dink James Robert Gray Little 

William Lipscomb Whedbee John Bryan Lane, Jr. 

Alan Ballard Councell 

Charles O'Hagen Laughinhouse Harry Skinner Woodson 

Hubert Dillard Temple Thomas Paul Webb 

Tico Hundred Eighty-one 

1923 \ACKETY ^tACK 

Sigma Chi 

Founded at Miami UnirersUij, 1855 
Colors: Gold aiid Azure Flower: White 

Publications: Si(ima Chi Quarterly, Sigma Chi Bulletin, 
Si(ima Chi Manual and Directory 

Alpha Tail Chapter of Sigma Chi 

Eatabli.'ihed, 1889 

Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 
John Wayne L.\sley, Ph.D 


Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 
Wesley Critz George, Ph.D. 


Class of 1923 

Stephen Fowler Daniels James Jerry' Slade 

William Hayes Gaither John Bryan Havens Bonner 

William Alexander Ritchie 

Class of 1924 
Otto Lumley Giersch George Francis Seyffert 

Baxter Monroe Gillon, Jr. James Vance Perkins 

Earl Henderson Brown, Jr. George Wood, Jr. ■ 

Melick West Blades 

Class of 1925 

Brandon Patton Hodges 
Walter Frith Winslow 
Wyeth Calvin Steele 
Armistead Wright Sapp 

Willoughby Dozier Ferebee 

Walter Thomas Rowland 
William Marlor Russell 
Alexander Martin Rankin, Jr. 
James Wyche Poole 

Ashley Curtis Xorfleet 


Robert Alexander Johnston 

Two Hundred Eighty-three 


Kappa Sigma 

Founded at the Uiiirersity of Bologna, 1400: Unirer.-iity of Virginia, 1869 

Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Publications: Caduceus-, The Star and Crescent 

Alpha Mil Chapter of Kappa Sigma 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Sturgis Elleno Leavitt, Ph.D. 

William McKeithan Fetzer Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Charles Thomas Woollen Gustave Braune 


Class of WiS 
Richard Cartwright Carmichael Angus Morris McDonald, Jr. 
Augustus Owens Downing Albert Summey Orr 

Romulus Zachariah Linney, III ' Ralph Clay Price 
Julius Jennings Wade 

Class of 19''24 
Charles Edward Norfleet Henry Lineberger 

Samuel How.\rd McDonald 

Class of lit'iS 

John Bryan London 
Hart Norwood 
Percy James Conner 

Luther Thompson Hartsell, Jr. 
Oscar Ferdinand Mason 

Elwood Routz Boney 

Two Hundred Eighty-five 

1923 ym;kety yA£K 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at UniversUij of Virginia, 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, 1895 


GusTAVE Adolphus Harrer, Ph.D. Edwin Samuel Lindsey, A.B. 

George McFarlaxd McKie, A.M. Haywood M\urice Taylor, M.S. 


Class of 19'-2'-2 

George Penn Hunt 

Class of 1924 

William Forrest Fulton Charles Judson Sawyer 

Harold Jenkins Bowen Straughn Henly Watkins 

Class of lO^o 

Willl\m Brower Hadley' Milus Hogue Carroll 

Daniel Harris Penton, Jr. Augustus Washington Knox 

Hal Avon Davis Payson Dennis Carter 

AL\soN William Gant 

School of Pharmacy 

Thomas Ruffin Hood Samuel Cannady Hall 


Frank Marshall Armstrong 


John Wiley Coker 

Two Hundred Eighty-seven 

1923 ^^CKETY "tACK 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 

Colors: Gold and White 

Flower: Red Rose 

PrBLiCATiONS: The Star and Lamp, The Scroll 

Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 

Established, 1914 
Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. 


Class of 1923 

Thomas Pegram Graham John Donald McRae 

Preston Hampton Edwards William McNeil Carpenter 

Class of 19''24 

John Nelson Coffey Edgar Minton Fetter 

Charles Augustus Holshouser 

Class of 19'-25 

Eugene Morehead Armfield 
HoYT Winfield Boone 
Archibald Riley Brown 
Weston Bruner 
Christopher Columbus Fordham 

Julius Brutus Stroud 
Arthur Rexford Willis 
William Norment Cox 
William Lysander Harris 
Paul Jennings Smith 

Thornton Patton Gholson Charles Edward Stroud 

William Grady Pritchard 

Two Hundred Eighty-nine 

1923 ^^CKETY YVCK 


Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded at the College of the Cit)/ of \eir York, IS'J'.l 

ConjHs: .V)7f' Green and White Flower: Carnation 

Publication: The Carnation 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi 

Established, 1920 


Maurice Taylor ^'AN Hecke 


Class of 19^23 
Garvix Bowles 

Class of 19'-24 
Lelaxd Berxice Edmundsox Hugh Gordan Mitchell 

Charles Allen Moore 

Class of 1J)'-2o 
Alexander Telfair Hortox Frank Latham Brixklv 

Andrew Thomas Hanes Samuel Shaffer 

Robert Tompkins Dixon Ernest Burwell Draughon 

George Washington Edwards 


Edward Buist Hope 

Robert Allison Hope 

James Alexander 

Wade Hampton Atkinson 

Tivo Hundred Ninet\-one 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Theta Chi 

Fuunded at Xonricli I'uireraity. ISoO 

Colors: Military Red and White Flower: Red Carnatiun 

Publication*: The Rattler 

Alpha Eta Cliapter of Theta Chi 

Established. 1920 


Samuel Huntington Hobbs 


Class of Id'iS 
Harold Lace Ross Frederick Dayton Morris 

Ernest Raeford Shirley George N. Hutton 

Roy Wilson Morris William Harding 

Class of 19^24 

Frederick Ray Samuel Buxton Midgett 

John Brooks Reitzel 

Class of IQ'io 

S. Philip Ray 
Randolph Hoyt Jackson 
Owen Guion Thomas 


Alvin James Eley* 
Glenn Henderson 

Simeon 'SI. Wrenn 

Herman Lord Starling 
E. Lloyd Wilcox 
R. Patrick Warren 

Worth Henderson 
LiNWOOD Fowlkes 


James E. Johnson 
Wlater yi. Parker 

Hubert Thomas Gurley 

Edward M. Sweetmax 

Tivo Hundred .\ inetv-lhree 


1923 ym:kety yack 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, 1901 

Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Rcauty Ro.fe and Violet 

Publication: Sic/ma Phi Epailon Journal 

Delta Chapter of Si^ma Ejj.silon 

E.ftabli.thed. I'.lJl 


Class of 19'23 
Hearxe Swixk Charles Hermax Perry 

Class of 19-24 

Seymour Axdersox Johxsox 
XORMAX Martix 

Joseph Benxett Riddle, Jr. 
Charles Edwix Ray, Jr. 
Fraxk Waldhurst 
Cleox Moore Carter 

James Ramsey' Alexaxder 
AViLLiAM Bordex Aberxathy' 

OF 19'-2.5 

JoHX Robert Sams 
Thomas AVilliam Mewborx 
Paul Blair Parks, Jr. 
Jesse Hawkixs Striblixc; 

\Vn.LL\M Tucker Haxxah 

George Flemixg Robixson 
JoHX Hardwicke McElroy 

Willia:\i Shepherd Hester 


George Kenneth Graxtham 


James Bexxett Miller 

Two Hundred \'inet\-five 


Delta Tail Delta 

Founded at Bcthani/ College, 1859 
Colors: Purple. Gold and White 

Publication: The Raiuhoir Quarterli/ 

Flower: Punsii 

Gamma Omega Chapter of Delta Tail Delta 

Established, lUJl 


Daniel Lindsay Grant 

Harold D. Meyer, M.A. 


Class on lf)'-23 
Douglas Hamer, Jr. Percy Granville Grant 

Peter Augustus Reams, Jr. Roland Bverly Eutsler 

Calvin Upshur Smith Xormax Westbrook Shepard 

Class of lim 

Augustus Bradley, Jr. Eugene Marvin Rollins 

William Lorence Holden Chalmers Otis Stout 

Frank Edmund McGlaughon Jarrett Andrews White 

Hal Kearns Reynolds Benjamin Xapier Williamson 

Class of 19'-25 
Harry Smith Andrews George Barnes Moore 

William Aurelius Wrenn Cramer Vance Benton Rollins 
Francis ]Marion Davis James Hannis White 

Julius White Ragland 

Garland Burns Porter 


William Bkittingham Smoot 

Two Hundred \inety-seven 


Beta Alpha Phi 


Fointded: Januarii 15, 1921 

■Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Libi in the Valley 


Laura Love MacMillan 
Mary Traill Yellott 


Class of 10-23 
Mary Catharine Cole Boyd Dorothy Durland Greenlaw 

Lillie Fielding Poisson Cutlar Mildred Eliza Morse 
Annie Virginia Duncan Jane Bingham Toy 

Class of 19-24 

Frances Preston Venable 

Class of 1925 
Elizabeth Lanier Branson 


Two Hundred \inet\-nine 



Founded at the Vniversii)i of Michigan. I'.lli', 
Colors: Bbie-black and Old Gold Publication: The Acacia Journal 

N. C. Chapter of Acacia 

Establi.'^hed. 1923 


Alfred Clarenxe Pickard Robert Lee Stroud 


Eric Alonzo Abernethy, M.D. jVL\rcus Arexdell Hill, M.A. 

Wallace Everett Caldwell, Ph.D. Edgar Wallace Knight, Ph.D. 

Simeon Aaron Xathan, D.V.M. 

Robert Edgar Carpenter Olin Carlton Hendrix 

William Ernest Comer Claude Leon Ives 

John Obie Harmon Rufus Gwynn Koontz 

Jesse Graves Yates 

Class of 19'-24 
Leroy Irwin Lassiter Paul McKinley Thompson 

Alvin Duke L'nderwood 

Class of 19-25 
Thomas Jefferson Dark Eric Worth Jones 

Gurney Talmadge Mitchell 

Bryan Xazer Roberts Milo Andrew Jackson Roseman 

Jake Garrett Woodward Kirby Cleveland Sasser 

John Wesley Foster 

George Washington Carr Rush 

Israel Harding Butt 
Arthur Gwynn Griffin 


Harold Cly"de Amick 
Calvin Ransome Edney 

Three Hundred One 

1923 ^^CKETY 'VACK 

Phi Chi 

Medical Fraternity 

Founded at Loiii.trille Medical School, 1893 

Colors: (hren and White Flower: /.//;/ of the Vatley 

PuBLUATlox; /'/;(' Chi Qiiartcrli/ 

Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 


James Bell Uillitt. M.D. William DeBerxiere M( Xider, M.D. 

WosLEY Critz George, M.D. 


Class of 19'23 

Frank Patterson Hunter 
Howard Alexander Patterson 
Hubert Thomas Gurley 
Joseph William Kimbrough 


Reno Kirby Farrington 
John Lindsay Winstead 

Herbert Thomas Kelly 
Ashley Curtis X'orfleet 
William Joseph Scruggs 
William Horace Harrell 
Harold Johnson Weaver 
Loxnie Marcus Little 


WiLLL\M Arnold Tucker 


William Shipp Justice 
Joseph Altira McLean 
Elwood Rantz Boney 
William Preston Holt. Jr. 
William Shepherd Hester 
Xewso.m Pittman Battle 

Robert Lide Carroll 


Charles Patter.sox Eldridge 
Herbert Jexkixs Gorh.vm 
William Leoxidas Smith 
Robert Alexaxder Johxsox 

Three Hundred Three 

1923 \ACKETY "^CK 

Kappa Psi 

^Medical Fraternity 

Founded. May JO. 1S79 

Colors: Red and Grei/ Flower: Red Carnation 

PuBLiCATioxs: The ie.roterir). The Agora (esoteric) 

Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi 

Established. 1915 


John Grover Beard. Ph.D. Edward Vernon Howell, 


C.\RL Tho^l\s Durham C. S. He.mphill, M.D. 


First Year 


John AIilton Barrett 
Chalmas Edgar Cornelius 
William Frank English Loftin 
Thomas Allen Lacy 
John Henry Mendenhall 

E\lmett Gl.\dstone R.\nd 
Cecil Holmae Rand 
Harry Bryant Smith 
Joseph Reynolds Story 
RiNES Williams T.\ylor 

Jajmes Moffat Alex.\nder 
Edgar Vernon Benbow 
Grover Cleveland Dale 
H.\RRY Boaze Ditmore 
Fred Kesler Garvey 
Clyde Reitzel Hedrick 
Richard Hayes Hoffler 

George Kenneth Gr.\xth.\.m 
Bczwell Sutton Goode 
Samuel Connady Hall 
Thomas Ruffin Hood 
Lewis Jason Holloman 
James Edwin John.son 

Second Year 

William Earl Lennox 

William E.\rl Overc.\sh 

Bryan X'ozer Roberts 

Milo Absolan Jackson Rosemax, 

Sidney Silas Smith 

Marion Lee Stone 

Leroy W.vkefield Upchurch 


Herbert Rhodes Laidlow 
Walter WELLixtiTON Parker 
Jefferson Reeves 
Edwix LeRoy Reaves 
Simeon Mayo Wrexx 
Huxter McGuire C.\pps 


Three Hundred Five 

1923 ^tACKETY Y^CK 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the Unirer.sity of Wisconnin. 1902 

Colors: Prussian Bine. Chrome Vellow Flower: Red Carnaiinn 

Publication': The Hexagon 

Rho Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma 

Established. V.IIJ 


James Munsie Bell, Ph.D. Alvix Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Fraxcis Prestox Vexable, Ph.D. James T.«>maoe Dobbins, Ph.D. 

Maurice Haywood Taylor 


Thomas Kent Thomas 
George Rogers Stout 

Charles Woods Flixtom 
Alfred Hoyles 

Class of 19'-23 

Lawrexce Vermeule Phillips 
Grady' Hill Leoxard 

Class of 19^24 

George Moseley Murphy 
EuGEXE Marvin Rollixs, Jr. 

Class of 1925 

Robert Ru.ssell Sugg Vaxce Bextox Rollins 


Erxest Berry Daltox 
William Bhittixgham Smoot Horace Dowxs Crockford 

Howell (iuAOY Pickett 
Erxst Otto ]\Ioehlmaxx 
Samuel Clement Smith 

James Alpheus Bender 
Erxest William Constable 
Joseph Levy McEwex 

Three Hundred Seven 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Phi Delta Phi 

Fduniled at the U»ircr.siti/ of Michigan, ISUi) 

Colors: Azure and ]\'iue Color Flower: The Jacqueminot 

Publication: The Brief 

Vance Inn Chapter of Phi Delta Phi 

Chartered, December, 1919 


Lucius Polk ^IcGehee, A.B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. 


James Smith Battle 
Joseph Wilson Ervin 
Edward Buist Hope 
Robert Allison Hope 
Frederick McCall 

John Paul Trotter 
Eugene Alexander Cook 
Luther Thompson Hartsell 
Thomas Skinner Kittkell 
Charles Edward Stroud 

Three Hundred Nine 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 

Phi Alpha Delta 

Founded at the Unirer.siti/ of Chicago. JS97 
Old Gold and Purple Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: Phi Alpha Delta Quurterli/ 

Thomas Ruffin Chapter 

Establi.'.-hed, 1921 

Maurice Taylor Van Hecke 


Cakl Weicjand 


Paul Dominic Herrinc 
Clayton Carh Holmes 
Henry Lester Kiser 
Reed Kitchin 
John Hardwicke McElroy 
James MacRae 
Edwin Ehwin Monk 
Luther James Phipps 
Crawford Charles Poindextek 
Paul Greer Parsons 
George Dewey Singleton- 

NFiKLD Herman 

Three Hundred Eleven 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

Alpha Psi Delta 

Founded at Miami I'liirenfify, 1919 
Colors: Pvrple and Gray Flowkr: Violet 

Gamma Chapter of Alpha Psi Delta 

Established, 1921 


J. F. Dashiell 
F. M. Green 
H. W. Odom 
M. R. Trabue 

Frederick Mast Dula 

Harry A. Helms 


Newsom Pittmax Battle Ashley Curtis Norfleet 

Robert Lide Carroll Emmett Gladstone Rand 

Cecil H. Rand 

Three Hundred Thirteen 



Phi Zeta Nu 

Alpha Chapter Phi Zeta Nu 

P. H. Daggett E. G. Hoefek 

J. E. Lear G. W. Smith 


Class of 19'2'-2 

P. M. (iRAY 

Class of VJ'iS 

R. G. KooxTz 

T. W. AxfiEL 

B. E. Humphrey 

L. P. Brown 
W. Thompson* 

Class of 19'-24 

C. G. Mauney 
C. U. Smith 
W. C. Moore 

J. R. Purser 
G. F. Seyffert 

Three Hundred Fifteen 


Phi Beta Kappa 

Foiniilnl (,l l/w ColUyc of I("(7//»m and Manj. lS7i; 

Alpha Chapter of North Carolina Phi Beta Kappa 

F. F. Bradshaw, A.B. 

North Carolina 
K. J. Brown. Ph.D. 

E. T. Brownk. ma. 

\ irginia 
\V. E. Caldwkll, Ph.D. 

H. W. Chase, Ph.D. 

R. E. CoKEH, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
\V. C. CoKER, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
H. W. Crane, Ph.D. 

AV. M. Dey, Ph.D. 

Louis Graves, .\.B. 

North Carolina 
T. S. Graves, Ph.D. 

Edwin Greexlaw, Ph.D. 



J. G. deR. Hamilton', Ph.D. 

William and Marv 
J. P. Harl.\nd, Ph.D. 

.\r(hibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
George Howe. Ph.D. 

Homer Hovt. .\.M. 

E. \V. Knight, Ph.D. 

John W. Lasley. .Jr.. 1'h.D. 

North Carolina 
H. D. Le.\rned. Ph.D. 

v. of Pennsvlvania 
J. B. Linker.' A.M. 

North Carolina 
E. L. Mackie. \.M. 

North Carolina 
Fred Morrison. .\.M. 

North Carolina 
W. W. Pierson. .Ir.. Ph.D. 

\V. F. Prouty. Ph.D. 

.Johns Hopkins 

Thorndike Saville. C.E. 

X. \. Shapiro, Ph.D. 

C. P. Spriill, A.B. 

North Carolina 
M. R. Thabue, Ph.D. 

F. P. Vexable, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 

Ohio State I'niversitv 
H. M. Wagstaff, Ph.D. 

.John.s Hopkins 
N. W. AValker, Ed.M. 

North Carolina 
X. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. 

L. R. W1L.SON, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
T. J. Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
T. J. Wiusox. III., A.B. 

North (^irolina 

Mr.s. D. D. Carroll, A.B. 

Miss Mary L. Cobb, .\.B. 

North Carolina 


Mi-ss .\deline Denham. .V.B. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. .ArchibaldHenderson. .\.B. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. W. J. Matherly. A. B.. 


Miss Louise M. Vex.^ble, A. B. 

North Carolina 
Miss Mary T. Yellott, .\.B. 

North Carolina 


C. H. AsHFORD. 1923 R. G. Koontz, 192;! L. .1. Phipps, UHi 

How.iRD H. Holderness, 1923 E. O. Moehlmaxn. 19-22 C. L. S.mith. 1923 

H. A. P.vttersox, 1921 

Three Hundred Seventeen 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 

Senior Order of the Golden Fleece 

Honorary Members 

Henry Horace Williams 
Harry Woodbi'rn Chase 

Class f)F 1005 
Charles Thomas Woolen 

Class of 1914 
Ed(;ar Ralph Raxkix 

Class of 1916 
Francis Foster Bradshaw 

Class of 1917 
Ernest Lloyd Mackie 

Class of 1919 
Edwin Samuel Lindsey 

Class of 19'21 
Daniel Lindsay Grant 

Class of 192'-2 

George Watts Hill 
Luther James Phipps 

Joseph Altira McLean 
Garland Burns Porter 

Class of 1923 
Angus Morris McDonald Alan Marshall ^IcGee 

Charles ("ranvford Poindexter Calvin Upshur Smith 

Julius Jennings Wade Victor Vernon Young 

Three Hundred Nineteen 

Three Hundred Tiventx 

Alan M. McGcc 
Joseph A. McLean 
Artus M. Moser 
Garland B. Porter 
Norman W. Shepard 
Frank T. Thompson 
Julius J. Wade 
William E. White 
Victor V. Young 

Charles H. Ashford 

Francis F. Bradshaw 

Preston H. Edwards 

Daniel L. Grant 

Percy G. Grant 

Joseph G. de R. Hamilton 

John O. Harmon 

Earl H. Hartsell 

James Y. Kerr 

Ernest L. Mackie 




Three Hundred Twenty-jour 

1923 ym:kety y\ck 

Officers and Membership of the 
Wilham Simpson Pharmaceutical Society 

S. M. Wrenx 
E. L. Reaves 
J. L. Alderman 
L. M. Lamm 

L. S. Miller 


E. E 
J. L. 
J. H. 
B. A. 
L. P. 
L. R. 
W. F. 
R. H. 
H. A. 
B. S. 
E. R. 
G. K. 
R. A. 
S. C. 
T. R. 



Grantham, Jr. 

A. L. 
L. J. 
M. A. 
G. P. 
J. E. 
W. L. 
J. H. 
H. R. 
L. M. 



Kir BY 




. Parker 






H. E. Rees 
E. L. Reaves 
J. Reeves 
G. W. C. Rush 
W. F. Ross 


D. A. Smith 


M. E. Smith (Miss) 
P. H. Thompson 
G. O. Tripp 
A. P. Westbrook 

E. Wessells 
S. M. Wrenn 
W. A. Ward 

Three Hundred Twenty-five 

Three Hundred Tiventx-six 


American Institute of Electrical Engineers 













































P. Hodges 









. Bullock 



























P. M. Gray 


B. E. HuMPHRf;v 
R. G. KooNTZ 

C. G. Mauney 
W. C. Moore 

J. F. Chaney 


T. B. Jacocks 


R. H. Jackson 
C. L. Jones 
J. B. London 

J. \V. MiCKAL 

\V. J. 0\ erman 
C. E. Ray 

R. H. Graham 
A. T. Harris 
C. S. Holt 
L. H. Holt 



H. C. Klingexschmitt 
R. W. Knox 


G. G. Mattison 
G. C. Maehlwan 


R. C. RiKE 
H. L. Ross 
C. U. Smith 
C. R. Strocp 

G. F. Seyffert 

C. F. Smith 

F. M. Spavgh 

G. S. Stuart 

H. F. Whitaker 

0. R. Rowe 

P. M. Rutherford 

1. B. Stout 

J. L. Thompson 
F. Waldhurst 
T. D. Wells 

R. C. McDonald 
H. Mehaffey" 

D. W. Mercer 
M. L. Murchison 
O. E. Plummer 

S. W. Resse 
M. Smart 
M. B. Smith 
L. T. Smith 
W. M. Styker 
H. M. Wright 

G. W. Smith 

Three Hundred Ticentx-seven 


Howard Holderxess 
James Thomas Little 
T. H. Shepard 

"Walt" Allen 
"Vehnon" Ambler 
"Charlie" Ashford 
"J. T. " Barnes 
"Jim" Battle 
"Newse" Battle 
"Ike" Bellamy 
"Uncle D." Boney 
"Cart" Carmkhael 
"Martin" Carmichael 
"Tom" Cheesborovgh 
"Squash" Cooper 
"Dick" Cozart 
"Gus" Downing 
"LeGrande" Everett 
"Senatory" Gregory 
"Ed" Gregory 
"Bob" Griffith 



"Chick" Holderness 
"Willie" Holderness 
"Pat" Hunter 
"Heenie" Lineberger 
"I<y" Little 
"Xick" Little 
"Sam" McDonald 
"Monk" McDonald 
"Chancey" McDowell 
"Mac" McGee 
"Roxy" McMullan 
"Carl" Mahler 
"Hart" Norwood 
"Pres ■ Polk 
"Sti MP ■ Price 
"Al" Purrington 
"Jimmie" Racsdai.e 

"Coot" Robinson 
"Geo" Rose 
"Henry" Ruffin 
"Pete" Seivers 
"Tommy" Shepard 
"Bret" Smith 
"Ralph" Spaugh 
"Allen" Steinback 
"Dick" Thorpe 
"Alex" Thorpe 
"Niel" Vanstory 
"Bill" Whedbee 
"Roger" Whichard 
"Bob" Wimberly 
"Walt" Woodson 
"Preacher" Wright 
"Ogden" Yates 
"John" Zollicoffer 

Three Hundred Twentx-eieht 

Three Hundred Ticent\-nine 

l|!!lll!llill!lllllllllllllllllllllillIl^l4iAJ^. _ 

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The North Carohna 







G. (tULLICK .......... 



C. Poindexter 



S. H. HoBBs. Jr 








\V. S. Berryhill 





E. ('. Branson S. H. Hobbs 

H. W. Oi)iM 



E. \V. Knight 






A. E. Haim J. B. Ea( 

P. S. Randolph 



J. P. Trottkr 



R. R. Anderson E. \V. Hamrk k 

L. H. M.ioRE 



W. Barnette E. a. Haieser. Jr. 

A. M. MosER 



A. E. Baum F. J. Herkon 

Marvin Myers 



E. O. Baum S, H. Hobbs. Jr. 

H. \V. Odum 



W. S. Berryhili, \V. H. Hoi.derxes 

C. C. Poindexter 



F. F. Bradshaw Ho.mer Hoyt 

\V. C. Perdue 



E. C. Bra.nson W. H. 

P. S. Randolph 



J. M. Brown B. E. Himphrey 

P. A. Reams. Jr. 



EiGENiA Bryant M. K. Jame.-, 

George Robbins 



H. S. Capps .\. Joyner 

W. B. Sanders 



D. C. Cabr E. L. .Justus 

D. E. Scarborough 



R. F. Coats H. B. Kendrick 

W. F. So.mers 



W. J. Cocke T. A. Little 

\V. F. Steiner 



A. B. Collins U. A. Lowe 

C. R. Stroupe 



C. E. Cowan F. B. Mann 

T. li. Stroupe 



.\. J. Curlef. H. E. Martin 

\V. J. Taylor 



B. B. Dalton S. a. Mauney 

W . F. Toms 



\V. N. Dewar G. \V. McCoy 

A. I). Walser 



.J. B. ^GLEs E. S. McDaniel 
.J. G. GiLLKK H. L. Meyer 

W. E. White 



H. 11. Wooten 







Three Hui^dred Thirt\ 

Ghoul -Ghoul -Ghoul 

Egcve Lw Ucghzpn 
Urt Pqb Rbwe 

— Valmar XXXV 

361 Thomas Bernard Wright 
372 Tench Charles Coxe, Jr. 
382 Julius Jennings Wade 
379 John Tillery Gregory 
365 George Watts Hill . 


358 Ralph VanLandingham, Jr. 
347 Howard Alexander Patterson 
362 Daniel Clinton Boney 
364 Clayton Giles Bellamy 
366 Gustave Maurice Braune 

103 Andrew Henry Patterson 358 Ralph VanLandmgl 

170 Charles Staple Mangum 347 Howard Alexander 

174 Archibald Henderson 362 Daniel Clinton Bon 

180 Edward Vernon Howell 364 Clayton Giles Bella 

193 William Stanley Bernard 366 Gustave Maurice B 
241 Joseph Gregoire deRoulhac Hamilton 368 Paul John Weaver 

.'44 George Howe 369 William Frederick 1 

245 Joseph Hyde Pratt 370 William McKeithai 

255 Frank Porter Graham 373 Allen Wilson Hobb 

260 James Finch Royster 375 Robert Hasley Wet 

272 Patrick Henry Winston 376 Angus Morris McE 

285 Harry Woodburn Chase 377 Richard Cartwrighi 

319 William Watley Pierson 378 John Hilliard Zollic 

328 Francis Foster Bradshaw 380 Robert Davis Dard 

331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 381 Cornelius Monroe ' 

343 Dudley Dewitt Carroll 383 Augustus Owens D 

369 William Frederick Prouty 

370 William McKeithan Fetzer 
373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 

375 Robert Hasley Wettach 

376 Angus Morris McDonald, Jr. 

377 Richard Cartwright Carmichael 

378 John Hilliard ZollicofFer 

380 Robert Davis Darden 

381 Cornelius Monroe Vanstory, jr. 
383 Augustus Owens Downing 

384 Henry Abel Lineberger 

Gorgon's Head 

iKRY Sylvanus Van Landingham 

BN Vernon Ambler 

XLiAM Henry Holdehness 

Charles O'Hagan Laughinghouse 
Romulus Zachariah Linney 
Marshall Young Cooper 
John Thomas Barnes, Jr. 
Edgar Francis Engstrum 
Frank Patterson Hunter 
Eugene Broobcs Hardin 
Daniel Lindsay Grant 
Howard Holderness 
Alton Hampton Robinson 
Robert Henry Griffith 
Newsom Pittman Battle 
James Smith Battle 

James Thomas Little 

Ralph Clay Price 

Thomas Harrison Shepard 

Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor 

Wm. deBerniere McNider 

William Morton Dey 

Lucius Polk McGehee 

Edwin Greenlaw 

James Bell Bullitt 

John Manning Booker 

Charles Thomas Woolen 

Louis Graves 

Clarence Addison Hibbard 

Claudius Temple Murchison 
William Dougald McMillan 
Theodore Johnson 


*■■ .• 

Henry Abel Lineberger . , 
Jajnes Edwin Woodard . . . . 

William Henry Holderness 
' Jolm Ttllery Gregory 
Walter David Allen 
John Vernon Ambler 
Charles Hall Ashford 
Clayton Giles Beilaniy 
Marshall Young Ccoper 
Robert Davis Darden 
Augustus Owens Downing 
; Edgar Francis Engstrum 

James LeGrande Everett 

■ Edwin Clark Gregory 

■ Jolin Bryan London 
Howard Holderness 

' Romulus Zachariah Linney 

Wilfred Ivey Johnston 
Alan Marshall McGee 
William Oscar McMullan 
Oscar Grant Parsley 
Philip Sanders Randolph 
Alton Hampton Robinson 
Thomas Harrison Shepard 
Julius Jennings Wade 
Bryan Grimes Williams 
Robert Diggs 'A'imberly 
Charles Hill Yarborougii 

Moves on: nor all your piety nor wit 
Shall iure it back to cancel half a line, 
Nor ail your tears wash cut a word of it. 
Omar Khavvam 


John Ambler 

Walter Allen 

Paisley Boney, Jr. 

Clayton Bellamy 

Hartwell Bass 

John C. Cheesborough 

Thomas P. Cheesborough, Jr. 

Robert Darden 

Augustus O. Downing 

John C. Drewry 

William H. Gaither 

Thomas P. Graham 

Eugene Hardin 

George P. Hunt 

Borden Hooks 

James Y. Kerr 

Henry Lineberger 
James T. Little 
Alan McGee 
Lawrence V. Phillips 
Oscar G. Parsley 
Daniel H. Penton, Jr. 
James W. Poole 
Bretney Smith 
Richard Y. Thorpe 
Alton H. Robinson 
Julius J. Wade 
Lloyd P. Williams 
Edward Woodard 
William B. Waddill 
Will L. Whedbee 
Frank A. Yates 

T 1923 ^^CKETY Y^CK 

Freshman Friendship Council 

A. E. F. Club 

Three Hundred Thirt\-one 

1923 ^rACKETY Y\CK 

Florida Club 

South Carolina Club 

'Three Hundred Thirtv-iuo 


Augusta Military Academy Club 

Mars Hill Club 

Three Hundred Thirty-three 

Three Hundred 'Thirtv-tour 

Three Hundred Thirty- five 

Three Hundred Thirtv-six 


Durham County Club 

B «^ 


-;.=- -^ 







' WW- ■ 



' r* 




^ ^ 






Edgecombe-Nash Counties Club 


1 - 


fc^«^ :"^' "W ^' ■ j 








Three Hundred Thirtv-seven 

T 1923 Y^CKETY Y\CK 


Elizabeth City Club 

Forsyth County Club 

Three Hundred Thirty-eight 


Franklin County Club 

Gaston County Club 

Three Hundred Thirtx-nine 

Three Hundred Forty 

Three Hundred J'.orty-one 

Three Hundred Forty-two 


Mecklenburg County Club 

^ W 

Montgomery County Club 

Three Hundred Fortv-three 

Three Hundred Forty-four 

Three Hundred Forty-five 

1923 "rACKETY Y\CK 

Rockingham County Club 

Rowan County Club 

Three Hundred Fortx-six 

Three Hundred Forty-seven 


Robinson County Club 

> t?^/" •'■ '1 -; h(- 



> e 


»t4^ *^ 


Three Hundred Forty-eight 



1923 ym:kety yACK 

"Don't Cry, Honey" 

The title of this feature section, no doubt, 
puzzles you. Well, to start with we will tell 
you that better men than you have been 
puzzled by the same thing. In fact, we have 
been wondering for three days what it really 
meant and what it had to do with the fea- 
ture section of the Yackety Yack. \ free 
book will be given to anyone arriving at a 
definite and logical conclusion of the real 
meaning of the term. We purchased a book on 
the Spanish-American War from the bird sell- 
ing books in front of the post office and we will 
gladly give it away freely, in fact, we would sceneo 

almost pay someone to take it. 

Many things have hapjjened on the campus during the last 
nine months of college. You know the term, nine months, is coining 
to be as important in human relations as seven and eleven are in a 
crap game. There is nothing meant by the above remark. 

When the editors stai'ted in on the athletic section of the book 
they discovered that they were unable to do full justice to the work 
of the teams in the space the managers could att'ord. There was a 
conference between the editors and the business managers, and all 
began to dream fine pipedreams of getting two hundred bucks from 
Charlie Woolen. Turner boldly strode forth one Saturday morning 
to beard the lion in his den, or do lions have dens? Anyway. Thomas 
with his heart full of hope and his mouth full of words entered the sanc- 
tum sanctum of Mr. Woolen with his refjuest for the aforesaid bucks. 

Mr. Woolen received him with a smile 
that radiated the customary good cheer that 
marks the manner of the gentleman. Thomas' 
heart overflowed with hope and his mouth 
emptied of words. Charlie listened carefully 
and remarked a remark; just one. 'T don't 
see how I could legitimately give the Yackety 
Yack two himdred bucks". 

The above story explains why the athletic 
section has no scandal connected with it. 

Possibly the most interesting single event 
of the campus year was the sudden outburst 
of sentiment against the co-eds. 

Now the co-eds, in the year of our Lord 
one thousand nine hundred and twenty-three, 

Three Hundred Flftv-lico 

1923 ^^CKETY YVCK 

and of Harry Chase, the thirty-ninth, strove 
mightily with tlie trustees for more tenting 
space in the plains of Chapel Hill. 

In the midst of the plains there arose a 

mighty opposition among the Philistines. And 

the leaders of the opposition were the sons of 

Wade, of Cox, of Hill, of Hunt, and many of 

the tribes of Cathey and Brown. And they 

did make unto the world a mighty noise, like 

thesoundingof brass instruments l)efore battle. 

The Tar IIccl did come forth in highly colored 

raiment and danced l)efore the opposition of 

the co-eds. and aroused them to greater noise 

and much fury of heart. 

Now the leader of the Tribe of Trotter spoke forth in public 

print, and in words, many words, denounced the girls. Like unto 

the action of Trotter was the action of the leaders of the tribes of 

Sweetman, the sons of Poindexter, and many others. Now Poin- 

dexter did wax wroth with the girls, and did in many high-sounding 

words compare them unto the tribe of Ham. He did call attention 

to the rich and fertile plains of the country called Greensboro and 

he did point out the advantages of the springs of X. C. C. W. 

Now many of the tribe of the Philistines did gather in front of 
the altar of their Uncle Sam, and did cast many l)allots, telling the 
girls of the tribe of co-ed that they should not enter into the fertile 
plains of Chapel Hill, sacred imto the memory of their fathers who 
had gone before them. 

Now the tribe of co-ed continued their supplications before the 
altar of the great God Trustee, and did not heed the great noise or the 
many ballots cast before the altar of Fncle Sam. They did send many 
messengers unto the God Trustee. 

Now after many days of supplication on the part of two tribes 
the Trustees did come together and did with many words say that 
unto the tribe of co-ed there would be 
given tenting space on the Plains of 
Chapel Hill. There was much wailing 
and gnashing of teeth on the j)art of 
tribes of Trotter, and of Cathey, and 
many others, and there was much re- 
joicing on the part of the tribe of co-etl. 
Thus endeth the reading of the les- 
son of the conflict between the tribes. 

\Miere the grasshoppi 

Three Hundred Fifty-three 



Daxne Comes Back to See His Poplar 

111 a small graveyard just on the out- 
skirts of the city of there was consider- 
able commotion. A dead man had decided 
to arise, and was having a very hard time 
getting up through the dirt that had packed 
down on him for the past hundred years. He 
worked steadily at his task for two hours, and 
just at the break of day he poked his hand- 
some head uj) through the turf and surveyed 
the rest of the graveyard with a reminiscent 
look in his eye. or eyes. 

With a half whimsical smile he turned to 
_ read the inscription on his tombstone, but the 

ravages of time had so erased the lettering 
that he couldn't figure out just what had been said about him. His 
name was completely obliterated by the storms and rains of the hun- 
dred winters that had passed over, and since it had been so long since 
he hail heard it. he was forced to turn away without even knowing 
his own name. 

After carefully adjusting his clothes, which were rather nicely 
preserved, he thought, considering the hundred years or more he 
had worn them, he turned to look further into his surroimdings, but 
found that a light wind had picketl him up and he was traveling. 
"What a curious thing it is to travel so", he thought, "and what the 
devil will I say my name is when I meet someone in the air". 

Turning so he would face the direction the wind was carrying 
him, he came face to face with another spirit. "Well, hello there", 
he remarked jovially. The other spirit stared 
at him coldly for a moment, and then noticed 
by the insignia on his coat that he was ISIason. 
"Greetings, old dear, come, give me the grip", 
the other spirit replied. They then clasped 
their hands in the grip of the brotherhood 
and patted at each other's shoulders only to 
discover that there was nothing there. Every 
time one would take a slap at the other's 
shoulder his hand would jiass right on through 
the lungs of the one slapped. After remark- 
ing on how unusual that was, the gentleman 
just recently out of his, asked how it was that 
his brother was able to travel against the wind. 
The brother turned slowly and showed a queer- 

Three Hundred Fifty-four 


■ forgot his necktif 

looking pair of wings or sails attached to the 
seat of his trousers 

"Where can I get a pair?" Asked the 
recently arisen one. 

"Just come along with nie. old dear, and 
I will get a pair for you"". 

So the two joined arms and went along 
with the wind. 

After traveling what seemed to be a great 
distance, the two dropped down to earth with 
the one with sails leading the way. Together 
they walked through the side of a building 
and into the ten-cent store at Durham. Pick- 
ing out a nice pair of wings which were in 

truth, only a small boys kite, the older and more experienced of 
the two tried them on his friend. After several tries, during which 
several shop girls had walked through them, the two found a pair 
that mutually suited them. Immediately upon handling them they 
had become invisible to others, just as they two were. 

"Well, let's go. I want to see the city. It must be the biggest 
city in the world", the new spirit remarked. 

"Good gracious, no! Why this is only a little town compared to 
some of them. We will look some of them over if you wish. I tell 
you what's let"s do; let's go over to Chapel Hill, it's the thing every- 
body does here on Sunday. They ride in these new automobiles, 
they call "em". Thus the older spirit rambled on as they hung over 
the Lochmoor Hotel. 

"Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, that is a familiar name to me. What 
is over there, pray tell.^" 

"Well, the State University is over there 
and that — "' 

"State University! Why, I founded that. 
Chapel Hill, that's it, come on, let's get going 
quick. I want to see the University. Come on, 
come on"'. The spirit was all upset over the 
prospect of viewing his handiwork. 

"You say you founded the University?" 
When the other assented, the older spirit 
continued "Then you must be this bird Davie, 
they have built a tree for over there. I used 
to sleep there, sometimes, but now they have 
The Golden Fuzz closcd it witli ccment"'. 

Three Hundred Fifty-five 

1923 ^tACKETY Y\CK 

1 holds licr liand 

"Davie, Davie? why, that's my 
name", interrupted the younger spirit. 
"Davie, Davie. Sure, that's what they 
used to call me. Now don't that heat 

The spirit of Davie, delighted at 
finding out his name, chatted along 
with the other spirit in an engaging 
manner after the fashion of spirits until 
tliey floated over Strowd"s Hill and up 
over Dr. Henderson "s house. 
"Tm awfully sorry, old chap, but I have an important engage- 
ment with another spirit, a lady friend. an<l I am forced to leave you 
here. Watch your step"". With this cryptic, the other spirit left 
poor Davie hovering cm the out.skirts of Chapel Hill. 

"Til find that tree they have liuilt for me"", thought Davie. So 
without further ado he floated around all the trees on the campus 
and finally found his tree. Perching on a limb, Davie thoughtfully 
surveyed the campus as he idly swung his feet. All the new buildings 
came under his eye. The hurrying students. The harried-looking 
instructors, and the easygoing jirofessors and doctors of philosophy. 
He observed the cheerful way in which everybody spoke to 
everybody else, and nodded his head in approval. He observed the 
charm of the old Law building and approved. He looked at Alumni 
and its (|ueer windows and frowned. He noticed everybody frowned 
when they went in Alumni. So he went in to see about it. Wasn't 
he the founder of this blamed place? 

The first place the spirit wandered into was Tommy J."s ofhce. 
He glanced around and saw nothing unusual there. Of course, it 
was all unusual for the spirit, all these tyjjewriters and that sort of 
thing, but his short sojourn and his talk with 
the other spirit had prepared him for that. 
Besides, the other spirit had told him it wasn't 
just exactly good form for a spirit to show 

From Tommy"s ofhce the spirit slipped 
through the walls into Mr. Warren"s ofhce. 
He observed the procedure there. ]Mr. Warren, 
of course, was observed, although the spirit 
felt it his bounden duty to pay some attention 
to the girls in the ofhce. 

"It seems mighty like my University is 
getting to be a machine"', quoth the spirit as he 
glided out through the wall and onto the 

Three Hundred Fiftx-six 

1923 \ACKETY Y\CK 


of the Checkerbo 

campus again. A quick survey of the old 
campus told him there was nothing unusual 
going on there, and being a s])irit he had to 
have something unusual to stimulate him. It 
seems that all .s])iritual life needs a stimulant 
now and then. 

Moving over to the quadrangle, Davie 
quickly looked it over. He had a little diffi- 
culty getting through the walls of the Quad- 
rangle building he entered, some of the steel 
being especially tough. He glided into a room 
and found six ))oys playing poker. That was 
all right, he thought, he had often played a 
little when he was going to school. He then 
went on into another room and found a group playing bridge. 
Another group was playing blackjack, and still another was rolling 
the bones. Six boys he found poring over books. One was study- 
ing history, the others were reading "Jurgen". 

"Indeed, this Jurgen book must be a very popular study"" quoth 
the spirit as he glided out and over the campus, "I feel as if some of 
the boys are not taking advantage of my establishment'". 

Building after building he visited, coming away from each sadder 
and sadder. Finally he heard a great noise, like the noise of many 
pigs eating, and went toward it, wondering if they were teaching 
hogs or something. He found Swain Hall anil watched the gang eat 
and then left with tears in his eyes. 

Observing Peabody a few hours later he glided into the building 
and then came away with more tears in his eyes. He was almost 
weeping when he left the Library for Gooch's, and when he left 
Gooch's he was weeping, silently. 

"Why, oh why, did I ever do such a thing.^"" wept the spirit 
hastening back to his tree. 

Dropping down near the foot of the tree he saw the stone bench 
there. That was the final straw — that 

Laying his head down on the cold 
stone he wept bitterly, moaning all the 
time, "Why. oh why did I ever do such 
a thing? 

About that time two University 
boys came along and sat down right on 
^^^ his head. 

Barnstorm iog the East 

Three Hundred Fifty-seven 

1923 ^rACKETY Y^CK 

Good ship, but bum cargo 

Yes, Mabel all 
The University song 
night, into the light. 

Two of the girls up to the Hill for the 
Easter dances for the first time were very 
much puzzled over the terms "Shine", and 
"Little Lightning Bug", and "Flashlight". One 
of them remarked to the other, "^Nly date for 
tonight must be a big man on the Hill. I 
heard Tom tell him last night that he was cer- 
tainly shining." 

"Now, isn't that funny", returned the 
other, "I heard Harry say the same thing to 
my date for tonight. "In fact, he told him he 
was a regular little lightning bug". 

"Well, I suppose we both are going with 

men who shine in college life" said the first. 

the men who shine around here are big men. 

is "Shine, shine, just where you are. Into the 

shine for the Lord where vou are". 

Last winter a very 

The Lil)rary steps is getting to be a hanging-out place for the 
scrub faculty, especially at night. They stand and talk and talk 
and talk. Then one goes away and then another goes away and then 
another goes away until they are all gone. 

The group which composed the "Old Dutch Company" finally 
decided to find out what the matter was. (Please excuse it.) They 
did a little sleuthing around and found out the scrubs were there to 
see the co-eds home. 

From that fact a new term originated on the campus, namely, 
"Library Door Johnny". Now, isn't that nice.^ 

Speaking of the "Old Dutch Company" 
distinguished author from Merry Old England 
came over to America to tell all Americans 
how to write books. Dr. Archibald Henderson, 
whose taste in picking speakers is almost as 
good as his taste for — well, his taste for straw- 
berries in early spring, had the good sense to 
bring him to the L^niversity for a lecture. 

The "Old Dutch Company" decided that 
it was well within their sphere of action to 
wine and dine this distinguished gentleman, 
and promptly consulted Dr. Henderson about 
it. Dr. Henderson felt that it was proper for 
the Englishman to be entertained by the boys, 
so he brought him around to one of the eating 

Three Hundred Fifty-eight 

1923 ^iACKETY ^ACK 

houses after the lecture. A nimiber of the 
Faculty members of the "Old Dutch Company" 
were present, and all went home feeling as 
if they had had a fine time. That banc|uet 
lasted two hours, but the memory of it will last 
in the minds of the boys until Old (ialiriel 
toots the final toot of the symphony and the 
curtain rings. 

The first course was a grape fruit with 
punch. The second course was chicken with 
punch and a speech. The third course was 
something else with punch and a speech. The 
fourth course was something else and punch vo^ Q^jt nowi 

and a speech. The fifth course was speech 

with some dessert and punch. The mints were served with punch and 
then there was some more punch. Xo party has ever been given on the 
Hill that had as much punch and kick to it as that j)arty given to the 
Merry Englishman. And he was a merry Englishman. When he 
got ready to leave he waved the company a nice wave and remarked 
that he had had a "jolly good time ". The company waved back 
and remarked in turn that they had a "jolly good time at that", 
and asked him to drop around again. Then everybody else waved 
at everybody and went home, waving at the "jolly old moon", the 
"jollv old buildings", and the "jollv old policeman" who infests 
Chapel Hill. 

One of the members of the Faculty was recently presented with 
a beautiful baby girl. About three days before the presentation 
ceremonies the expectant father asked his little daughter whether 
she would rather have a little baby brother or a little baby sister. 

The reply of the little girl should be written into the history of 
the University. "Ah", she said, "I would rather 
have a kitten". 

Every man to his taste, we sav. 

The Now Famous Carolina Playmakers 
took their fourth State tour during the Winter 
Quarter, and we went along with them. 

Now we have been a police court reporter 
in a big city and we have been marine editor 
in a wicked, wicked seaport town, and we have 
traveled around with evangelists and all that, 
but the Carolina Playmaker trip stands out 
as one of the most exciting and unique events 
in our young life. 

Three Hundred Fifty-nine 

1923 ^^CKETY Y\CK 


The first night's stand was St. 
Mary's, tlie most famous and popular 
|)ris()n for girls in the South. Early 
Monday morning we landed in Raleigh 
and went out to the prison. We saw 
numerous pretty girls standing around 
at the window, hut nohody asked us 
in out of the rain. Then we went down 
town to" get lunch and then we came 
hack to the jjrison to put up the stage. 
The Playmakers carry about the 
most interesting piece of stage outfit one can possibly imagine. They 
carry a whole stage, and carry it and all the other baggage, except 
B. ^^ D.'s and longerie. in seven compact crates and packages. So it 
was our duty, we being assistant stage manager, or in other words a 
scene shifter, to put up this stage and hang up the scenery. 

The plays went nicely at St. Mary's, and the working group 
left early the next morning for Wilson. Now Wilson is one of the 
best towns we ever saw, but the day on which we went to Wilson 
was without a doubt the worst we ever hope to see. It rained, it snowed, 
it sleeted, and then the wind blew and blew and blew. The trees 
were all covered uj) with ice and so was the sidewalk. The slick- 
ness of the sitlewalk was uncomfortable, and on one occasion 
proved absolutely disastrous to the seating ca]>acity of one of the 

From Wilson the gang went over to (ioldsboro, the home of 
Ham Ramsey revivals, and Ernest Thompson. Now Ernest had 
written one of the plays, and after the show was over the Woman's 
Club of his home-town sent him a large l)unch of carnations of which 
Ernest was very proud. 

From Goldsboro the players went to (Treenville. From (Green- 
ville to New ]iern. Now at New Bern, Bill Harris took a perfectly 
good coal scuttle away from Rooney Boone because he was afraid 
Rooney would drop it down the steps 
at the home where he was staying. 
The Playmakers ha^•e never been altle 
to get the scuttle away from Harris, 
much to the disgust of Boone. 

From New Bern the troupe came 
to P^armville. We got left in Farmville 
and had to ride over to Tarboro on a 
chug-chug train, one of these street cars 
that run by a motor. We will never 
forget the sign painted up over the door. speaking or .irarett,- 

Three Hundred Sixt\ 

1923 ^iACKETY >ACK 

. Robert D. Da 

There was nothing else to do but read it over 
and over for an hour. It said "We stop at 
street crossing. Do not stop the car on a curve". 

AVihnington was the outstanding feature 
of our trijx The folks down there came to see 
our show in dress suits. Think of it! They 
asked us there what jjart we took in the play, 
and we told them we were the storm in "Off 
Nag's Head". They thought that was awfully 
funny. We stayed with Ike Bellamy's folks 
down there by the seacoast, and no king was 
ever treated more royally. 

Fayetteville was next. We landed there 
in a downpour of rain and left in a downpour 

of sunlight and cordial good wishes. P'ayetteville is a town with lots 
of pretty girls and a queer old public market that sets right in the 
middle of the street. Tlie plays went better that night than they did 
any other night of the trip. The storm in "Off Xag's Head" was 
umisually good. 

Durham was a nightmare. We landed there on the five-eight 
and had to put up the stage. We went down to get supper and didn't 
have time to eat it. The arrangements there were sort of awry, and 
nobody was in a good humor. The plays went rotten, and to cap 
tlie chmax a panel we were packing after the show caught us and 
nearly broke our leg. We have never lieen a profane man, but had 
it not been for some of the cast standing around we would have been 
very. ver\- profane at that moment. A fine ending for a trip, that! 
Playing in all kinds t)f theatres and tlien coming to the finest stage 
in the State and having a panel to catch us. Such is the irony of fate. 

gL, J 


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Why ttcliieu le;ne l.i 

Three Hundred Sixt\'-one 



Jumped 78 






"old line" 

Started ar the bottom 


"old line" 


Near the top 

WHEN The JEFFERSON STANDARD was founded there were 111 "old line" 

companies operating. Eleven others were commenced the same vear the 

THEN the JEFFERSON STANDARD was in 112th place. 

TODAY the JEFFERSON STANDARD is in 3.?rd place— 

Jumped over yS companit's. 

and, compared with the eleven that started at the same time — the JEFFERSON 
STANDARD is larger than the three largest combined. 

Over $180.(100.000 in force A $1,000,000,000 in 1933 


Of the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company 

JllHN UmSTHAD, PnVi'i//-)!/ H^RDI.NG BtTT, .l/^/Wa^r'r BiLl, ."^NDKi: WS, /'iVc-P/VVlV,-)!/ 

Individual St-r-.'iec- to "Carolina" Men 

3 04 

$25.00 IN GOLD 

From now until June 10th, every passenger that rides the RED 
BUS LINE will be given a ticket which will be valuable as a means of 
getting this $2S in GOLD. 

On June the 10th the person holding the greatest number of 
tickets will be given this }525.00. 

Start riding the RED BUS LINE and save your tickets — the 
prize is in your reach. 


Leave Chapel Hill 
8:30 A.M. 
10:50 A.M. 
2:1.5 P.M. 
4.00 P.M. 
7:00 P.M. 
9:00 P.M. 


Leave Durham 
10:00 A.M. 
11:40 A.M. 

.?:10 P.M. 

5:08 P.M. 

8:00 P.M. 
10:.?0 P.M. 

Many New Arrivals 

Many new arrivals have been shown at this store daily since our 
opening. Our apparels are all original in style, quality and workmanship. 
All our customers are well pleased with our prices. 

If you have not seen our many new offerings we invite you to 
come in at once. You will always see something new at this store daily. 


The Store of Better I'alites 



Executive Offices 
1546 Broadway 

/Iew York 

220 W. 42.^ Street 



tktnens ^urnisl^ing #0060, 


Tdephone Murray Hill SSoo 

Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country 




Send for "Comparisons" 


Trkmontcor. botlston 


220 Bellevue Avenue 

M. C. S. Noble, President R. L. Strowd, Vice-Pres. M. E. Hogan, Cashier 

The Bank of Chapel Hill 

"Oldest and Strongest Bank in Orange County" 

Capital $25,000.00 
Surplus 50,000.00 


We earnestly jolicit your Banking Business and promise you every service 
consistent with sound banking 



Raleigh's Leading and 
Largest Hotel 


Excellent Cafe in Connection 

B. H. Griffin Hotel Company 


Reputation .... 

Some manufacturers assert that it is 
a handicap to have too good a reputa- 
tion — too much is expected. 

If that were so, then we certainly 
would be handicapped, because for 
nearly half a century "Spalding Qual- 
ity" has been the standard by which 
athletic equipment is judged. 

"Just as Good" 
is never just the same 




Co. ' 




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^^ Twenty Years 
Carolina Service ' ' 


Send Your 




Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Mail Orders a Specialty 

-'- : ■> _; : i 

\ ■ 1 : I'-iHT-. 

8 t 



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ONE \ 

;t \',.v Dec. Jan 1 ch \l,,r Apr May 
1911 m:: 





Cigars, Pipes, Candx and Smokers' Supplies 

Durham, N. C. 

Phone 1323 



Gents' Furnishings 







EAUTIFUL forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor 
can thry ever, in any material, be made at small expense. — 




Printing that will always 
be a Cherished Possession 

HE production of books, pro- 
grams, and calendars for the 
students of America's Univer- 
sities requires an ability to orig- 
inate printed forms that will 
be cherished possessions in the 
mellow years that follow a University career. 

In the libraries of many of the "old-grads" 
will be found books, programs, and announce- 
ments preserved for their intimate memories 
and associations. 

It is the production of this kind of printing 
that has brought to this organization its 
frequent opportunities to serve University 
men and women. 

When the urge is for something better, we 
will welcome an opportunity to submit ideas. 

Send for our booklet "The Jrchitecture of a College Annual" 

Baker- Jones - Wawsauex 9nc. 

Printers to American Universities 
Bi^fFalo, Newark 

"Yackety Yack" is one of our products 



1 The Plant, including grounds, library, classrooms, 
laboratories, and apparatus. 

2 The Faculty. 

3 The Student Body, and its democratic standards. 

IN ADDITION to the twenty-seven buildings already on the 
campus, the State of North Carolina is this year putting 
$1,490,000 into new buildings and equipment. The library ot 
108,000 volumes is spending $24,000 annually for books and peri- 
odicals. Eight thousand volumes were received in 1921-22, and one 
thousand and five magazines and learned journals were received 
on subscription. C. The Faculty numbers 125 of the country's 
best scholars. €]. Speaking of the student body of the University, 
Mr. Sherwood Eddy, of Yale University, who has spent the major 
portion of his life studying in four continents, said, that with one 
exception, it was the most seriously thoughtful and democratic 
group of students he had ever known. C. Registration for fall 
quarter, September 18-19, 1923. 

For further injormation address 

The Secretary 




A utographs